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iifc' . vt w u & V"' .U i J" I I- I V M r p i ii Mi II l,'. i' ft. IIS ?' .f k i h ? , . - j f VJf ' ' .( . r-IL iiX r ."n - J ' TIGHTENING Idler Vete" Organized te Beat Congressmen Who , Are Net "fitght" l(l8lkE8S' ROARS PROTEST "DC" ION BONOS PRESSURE SSyf " " " s,a Corrfsnenrfcfif TtWaahlngien, Feb. 10. National efu- 'r C7T. et me American i.cgien nave Jelt Hf" T ""- J'" " ill III tin lull I t !&?. the HeldllT IlmillM 111 It In ilnnnrtment 5KSman''e ' tlie Slates. I.Stv'l.Tbe department commanders hnve full , ' MCreHnn In llinli. ..,,.. l!.. !,..U.1I... M t. wnairvcr tney consiiier best1 public nnd put pressure en members I Congress te euppert bonus lri;llntlfn. As n matter of fact, wc 1 net regard tlie l'.enu Hill as n political question." II. II Raerc. wmlier of the National Legislative Committee of the American Legien, asserted. "Wc regard It ns an economic question." , "What Is the American I.cclen delus te puMi the bill thretiL'h Cetisre"?" "Nethlns nationally except te keep . tnitnurli with the Hitiintinti here.' "What nre you doing in the State?" "That Is up te tlie department com cem mandern. The national orcniilratlen of the Legien li net Interferinj lth the department (emmanderx or nisge-tins programs for them. They may de what ever they wish en the bonus." 4 X HtnailiB mi t. . .--I..-. I. most of the States N MilMtnntl illy the1 politicians of peucr nnd prominence, same. Through the State nrsaniatiens whef-e acquaintance proved a bi; aict. and local pests, every member of Cen- .fter he had been practicing law a K"S 'iV'ert'f'teh'-t time he was appointed attorney convert him te tlie support of the bill. ! for the State Dairy and l'oed Com Cem This method of anphins lee.il prestir. itssien. He made an excellent rccera Bi? rrA5PJ.'?,SBJ S'Z ! '" " Pt and was UrKclx responsible two yetrs ace. when it wan pnwed by n ' .TOte.ef 280 te O'J. 'flembers of Congress who voted laJnst the bill before have been op- S)ted for re-election out that iue. thers who vote, nuninst bonuo.legMa benuo.legMa bonue.legMa tlon when It pomes up nciiin this sjirlns .will likewise run the risk of opposition (in (their home illtriet. Soldier candidates arc enlerins the. tfeld in tome districts, making n direct I 'annr.'il fop Ihe .iitineit of service men 'n the ground that they favor the bonus, trier Atterne during the first term This form of political Intimidation haslef District Attorney Iletan unu was iWen ever many members who. rather assigned te the ball cases of Quarter than face the opposition of the or-1 Sessions Court. He npplied himself ranized "soldier vote," have fallen in vigorously te the work nnd made a :ilne for the bonus hcrv creditable record. Meanwhile Congressmen are hearing I-cbruary 1, 1DUI, Mr. Bartlett was also from opponents of the bonus. ' appointed a Judge In the Municipal Business men nnd taxpavcrs are writing Court bj Governer Sproul. Themas P. them. This opposition is becoming mere MeNichel was appointed te a Munlclpnl widespread. Sometimes it Is bitterly , antagonist! Typical Letter of Pretest Here is a letter received bj one mem ber of Congress, with the name and address of the tender deleted : ,'My Dear Congressman : "We arc told up here In the public ;press, nnd otherwise, that we are about Jte be presented with the Soldiers' Uenus lAct, se called. It seems te be looked iup en a geed deal as n vitltatleu of the ptt tnade their home at 2.11S Spruce :Bleek Plague might have been a few street and have been living at that ad Jcenturlcs age. something te be dreaded dress ever since. 5and feared, but something which must :dc suemittcu te as a visitation of I'revi idenee. againrt the Soldiers' Benus Act fiem 'Bie, which wen alreadj knew bj hcait 'backward. "It may net be out of plate, how ever, te state te jeu hew the .subject appears right here in IJ te the writer ami mnny of his friends, clients nnd associates, wc who ihe and vote In B , and whose votes ient jeu as our Representative te Washington. Taxes Are Toe High liven New "With taxation what it is nevv nd, without exception, taxntien is the i . :. ii L-r .L . .1 I vuc ijurumuum qucsuuji uciure me nusi- aesa man today the putting of n billion dollars mere or less en tlie business man's back yearly for the purpose of topping the political s-creeching of a comparatively few of the radical wing f ihe American I.eglen antl this at a time when the country is trjlng itf. ' best (I almost s...!tl In d- ti te te- rover from the Knockout new p-ir.il zing tbe world. In te commit harlkaii in the most finished and nppieveil manner, and te pull down the temple as Sam eon did en the business of the country, j a and en these who by their votes bring1 "tela situation te pans. I "Tbe taxation situation at present1 "With the business man in lO'J'J, unable te knew his overhead in 1017, is dla- ( belieal. With this proposed legislation accomplished, there i.s no adequate word, I believe, in Webster or out of It, te fairly express the situntlen "Clirap, Sickening Mnidii'nni'.v " "I would net be (If te be the Amen can I knew I am (with the w:n record In my family running buck te the War of 1812). if I did net Hand buck of and demnnd thnt the Government adequately rare for these disabled, but when it is proposed te tax the country, nlre.idv braked almost te a standstill bv feel taxation methods, f 7 a billion or mere, te scatter a few pennies te each service man, the whole operation Incomes one ef cheap, sickening mendicancy en one hand nnd business suicide en the ethers, and all for what P-O-f.-I-T-I-C-SV "De jeu or any ether Intelligent representative in Washlngi-m think that the few thousand radical 'crviic men of thc country control If 1)(, you or any ether Intelligent repiesenla tlve In Congress think Hint the catei Ing te the Insane demnnd which pre metes the hue nnd cry for the Soldiers' Benus Art is going te vverl for jour or their advantage personal! or for your or their party? "The honorable Seeretaiy el the Treasury seems te be the only public rnan In the entire country with the courage of his convictions. lie stands te his guns and point out with hicn insight nml uiisweivlnj lldelltv what canuet possibly help happening if this bill giM's through, f "I hope ou will have Ihe sound 'judgment mid stubborn imrislunr-s r which jour name iudiuites jour m-inl ancestors possessed, and which jour friends, one nml nil, bone veu are cmimI te, and that lit least one iciirescutiitivc from B can be plum in the safe- and-Bupe column when the wrecking crew is en the job." Chicago Opera Baritone te Wed New Yerk, Feb 10. (Ily A. P.)- Jesi'ph Michael Selium-, leading bnri- I "When, however, we tenslder that it '," ilM,i Vr ' . p,P Vn,vTliy Itmuft-be voted Inte the law of the land I iJK"?" ?.?": fth iy our representatives In Congress be-iH"'?," Jrf?l ''W" . ub. Law jMcffnd Vn-r.? et fernlnUnr Stlme tn nslt mil In llstp,, In nn.Kim.nt. ''"' " iUttCrsOIl Will ndminlsler the Af'wne ei me incugu u pera semianj, O&nnd -Mrs. Clara Slclckcn. wcalihy friwt WIOOW of tint llltc Herman Hielcl.cn. ...WUraetimes known ns the "ceflV( Mm.'." ityMHai- obtained a license te wed. The r r.iarinnenv. Ilicv unnnunicil. wen il In' ; ftceruu'ii tomorrow, iWKli . r ' ATlX.ttlVIlJZKH" t'WMII.ll.hlll Ml it nmnaiiur te tie nf th heirlhln wuwi. iiiitii-ii "vviifii rivii iM le.OaniiltNtlltm." In Miue- KM.4&i?t Bttatlay's "BfUO- ivfji i-. i- Judge Promoted CIIAHLKS li. HAHTLETT ."Municipal Court Jnike uhe teilay wai appointed te tlie Court of C'liiiuneii I'leas by Ciovenier Sprout Bartlett Named te Succeed Bregy Cuntlmtnl from l'nice One Ai n result lie came in contact with for "e probcentlen of a number of mer- fhnntsj v. he lelated the laws legarding the sale of impure feeds. Was Assistant City Solicitor Ills work attracted tlie attention of these high in the city's legal circles as well as these in political power, and he whs appointed an Assistant City Solicitor. .Air. Uartlett sened in this peH for mere than seven years, II' was niipeiuted an Assl-tant Dh- leuti jimsrsimi at me Mime urne. in announcing the appointment ei .Mr. liartlctt. Governer Sproul said he con- ' sidercd him carefully both from j legal nud humanitarian standpoint. I Although Mr. Uartlett nmer took a ! conspicuous part In politics he had alunjs been considered nn adherent of the late Senater Penrose. In July. 1011. Mr Jr7 ' K """'"s mar-land riul .Miss Alice Charlette TUlinghast. of i-revitienee. . i. Mr. nnd Mr. Ttnrt. Iccturer at Temple Fer several years Judge BartMt has Mr. Lewis was born in Tltiscln in ISM and came te Philadelphia when he (was twelve years old. After passing through the grammar hchenls, he en tered Centtnl High, but did net grad uate, lie htudled law in the evenings while earning a living, nnd succeeded in passing the har examination. Ills office is in the Stock Exchange Building. He ! lives nt 1014 North Thirtv-secnml Street, .i lie William M. Lewis Hepub- rn. .. - ." - jlicnn (,lub of the Ihlrty-seeend Wardl wns named In his honor T.. 1II1' ...!... M. In 1111.'!. when Mr. Lewis wns twenty-nine years old, he was elected te the old Common Council and wns re elected lu 11113 nnd 1017. He was net a candidate for a ieat in the new Coun- ci lie is n leader amenc the Jews of Philadelphia and. is n member of many Jew isn organizations. He is n director of the ( encrcgatliin IJelh Israel, Thirty- second .street nnd Montgomery nvtntic. illreitiir of the Independent Order of M'nal Brlth, ami a miiiber of the exec tithe beartl of the Brith Sholem. J,.of ,vftti4- J?i,, llleuryKlll F IVK ft Plan Proxy Battle Cmilliiurd from I'air Our rceireil by tin- P. R. apnenrs en (lie peitcis. T. president I It rciitls' ' I'lft.v vlmrrx for Mitten! Give hell, pep!" cm ''Our Friends Coming Through" T'ie pesters hie bended, in large, Mack type, "Our frlpnds are coming li.-, 1. ' MM . ..11,... , II..,. . iii'JHII, I ll-I llMIUYtB II JULIO ex i planatien that starts out slowly and in 'a low voice, but seen rlbes te heights of ointery. us follews: "Empleyes will be delighted te learn that the stockholder. of our company arc ralljlng te the support of President Mitten In everivheltnine numbers. ,,i, i - . . "Men ami management have feueht the ened fiSbt te put this property en its feet as nn cfluicnt public utility, Much h.is bfcn accomplished much jet leinams te be accomplished. We bave liaised momentarily in our labeis te isk .i vef cf (eiitliiuing confidence Irem our owners. indications are their answer will reverbernie from coast te coast. 'On - waul, men nud management, te still hlithcr nchiev i ment ami greater accom - accem - plishmcnt.' Wc stand ready te obey theii mandate te the last ounce of our skill, itieigy nnd ability. Their con fident e will net hnve been misplaced. "Ileicwith nie produced extracts fiem our morning mall. Scores of similar letters are be ins received dally. I'hcv evidence the cntmiMnstlc support' t.ein ai corded our president nnd his ova iirmv of i Hit lent railroaders These letters treiu stockholders nre en tile 'it luadnunrteis." I r.euds el ilr. .viitlen say the an- neiiiiicmcnt indicates that In has enough proxies te win thc light for control with the directors of the Montgomery group. HALL CO. DEBTS $150,000 I Permanent Receiver te Be Asked for Brekeraaa Firm ... r , ,afl0 ,!? , '") 11 ws-i, .n., nuviuury n-ieiver ' J or , Satiinel N. Hall ft Ce., bankrupt brokers, announced today that he will apply for n permanent iccvlvcr for the iletiiii'.'t mm. lie said thnt the crash has tinned nut te be vviir.se than nt first estimated. The liabilities, it I.s said, will reach $100,0001 Accountants tire new going ever, the books and are preparing tate nients'ircredltas of the Arm. - ,, . , uniti r.7i . fu a f" TBiriB .it wiirArvrT-uw v -bTwr-VMnrmv ,. Jm.t vi w-xnrui Jk - A AA.1 Al sn Jk. 4hAA Won't Agree te Conference Postponement Unless Request Emanates Frem Reme PARIS ASKED FOR DELAY By the Associated Press Londen, Feb. 10. Great Britain will agree te no postponement of the Genea I.'conemlc Conference unless the request for such postponement emanated from Berne, it was authoritatively declared here today. Tlie French Ambassador, It li under stood, was se informed last evening by Lord Ourznn. the Ferclsm Sccretnry. during their dNcuwIen of the French memorandum urging postponement of the conference. Belief was expressed In n well-Informed American quarter today that the holding of the conference en the in tended date was becoming Increasingly doubtful, owing te the Italian domes tic political situation. Until nn In timation was given that this situation was such as te preclude the holding of the conference, however, the nations which are exacted te paitlclpate linve rje choice but te await developments. Waslilnglen, Feb. 10. (By A. I) The announcement of the American Government ns te Its response te the invitation of the Allied Supreme Coun cil te participate In the European Leo Lee Leo nemic Conference at Genea was ex pected today, nn authoritative state ment bavins been made early in th week th-it such an announcement would be made after the Friday Cabinet meet ing. Trier te the official announcement, there appeared te be little unanimity In official circle as te the nature of the response. Seme official quarters were of the opinion that the American Ge eminent would Inform the allied Powers that the United States favored n postponement for several months of tbe proposed conference and unle?s .such a postponement could be arranged would be ad verse te representa tion except through observers. Other officials were understood te held that the United States should net participate In the conference unless prevision was made for discissien of the reparations question.' a course which has been opposed by France. These cfliclals take the position that the reparations question Is se closely linked with the European and world economic situation that it cannot be Ignored. The note addressed by Premier Poin Pein care. of France, te the American and n'lied governments outlining the views i f France with respect te the confer ence hed net arrived early today at the State Department. Tart TK 111 fTt- 4 T 1 Pe. mier Pe'incare, tn'a note given out last night addressed te the United States France's nllles in the late war, declares tiatly thnt trance win be unable te send delegates te the proposed Genea economic conference If any of the invited Governments let It be understood thnt they de net ac cept entirely the conditions arranged at the Supreme Council meeting at Cannes In January, precluding any discussion of tbe existing peace treaties. It is necessary. M. Pelncare thinks. te see whether the Russian Soviet Gov ernment is disposed te nccerd commer cial facilities and te give guarantees for the protection of industrial aud per sonal property. Fall Disappointed With Cabinet Jeb CentlnQfU from I'ure One Coming from New Mexico, he naturally mere than any one else, ind made the Republican policy en old Mexico. He hail once imposed it upon n Democratic Secretary of State, Mr. Lansing. What Wltiu C UUb liV Ull Lllin I could he net de en this subject in a I ItenuWIenn AHminislrsfien? 6n March 4 a year age people who knew Mr. Harding would have bet even that Mr. Fall wculd be a Icadinc mem ber of the Cabinet, perhaps the domi nant member. But the gods have seen it otherwise. Mr. Fall slitmed. Mr. Hurdinz. belne ' rresiucnt, nscenaeel new intellectual helots. nlnn -il, Mr lTnM.e.. nml ' Air. Hoever. Mr. Fall was left behind away down the slope (f this new and , giddy eminence. It is like the wife of jour jeuth net being able te rii-e with you when you become great and begin te shine like a star with eelden accu mulations. Or, take the case of Mr. Hays, who Is te retiie from the Cabinet. Ne one thirks thnt mere money would tempt the PestVnnster General out of public life if there had net been disappoint ment. What had Mr. Hays a rijht te ex rcct March 4 a vear age? He was chairman of the Rt publican National Committee, the most-heralded, the most -praised chairman since Mark Haniin. He had worked miracles. Surely he would be a dominant licure In tlie Cabinet. At nny rate, he would u!3)iriisr uiui'ii iiuirumij;!?. The limelight did net fall upon Mr. Hays at Washington nnd Mr. Harding Kept the patronage te lilirself, net even in spite of rumors giving much of it into the hands of Mr. Dougherty. It is always se. Mr. Garrison was disappointed under President Wilsen and retired noisily. Mr. Lane was just ns badly dlsnn- '"iiiiii Ullil II .ill. ull. .141. , I1SUI1 Hill ' m., i,t.., t.- ?,i..i..., -vr- vi.. i.i.. pointed and Iring en. Mr. Wilsen had jfr Housten nnd Mr Baiter Ml of them, one wav or ether, talked IiIr language or had minds like Ills. All i tin- rest of that 'ibluct drew the' small I prue of the bnik seat in the lottery of ( nblnet life, like Mr. Fall. Mr. Hnvs. Mr. Davis and ethers of the nresent Cabir.ct. I Talking the same language does net I , always count. 3inreh one year age a ' ' cynical person might have predicted ihat Mr. Hughes and Mr. Hoever would serve ns excellent window dressing, but. thnt the men whom Mr. Harding would listen te would be Fall, Diiugh erty, Weeks and Hays his old asso ciates of similar origin and similar ex perience with himself. Quite ob vieusly, they would talk his language But it has net turned out that way. The calling bv the President-elect of the "best mlntlt," te Mnrien was net a bit of telitical by-plav. Mr. Harding has a genuine passion for "best minds," undisclosed until the presidency iin- pressed itself upon Mh imagination. Iti sjietlily transpired thnt Mr. Hughes aid 3ir. Hoever vvere the "iiest minds et the ('iinnct, and with equal speed they became the dominating figures. DAVIS AGAIN ON DUTY Secretary of Laber Returns and Resumes Investigation Washington. Feb. 10. (By A. P.) Secretary DiUs, returning tn his unties today aft' an absence due te illrie, Immediately went into confer ence vlth department investigators, who have taken up complaints et' New Reiver, W. Va., niliiern concerning al leged evictions from their homes because' of- differeucei "with tbe mine ewneri. BRITAIN REBUFFS FRANCE ON GENOA - .w a. ip New Judge WILLIAM M. LEWIS Wlie today was named te tlie .Municipal Court bench te succeed Judge Uartlett, by Governer Sproul Riter Raps Baker As Beidleman Aide (entlnntd from Tate One in pretest, se far as t hnve heard, from any city or county lender. Ne one has protested this betrayal of pewer: this usiirptlen of the State Committee's functions te the interest of one particular candidate. "County and city leaders havp be come se subservient that they meekly accept this latest and greatest infringe ment of their dignity and rights. "Every candidate for Governer is nnd will be under a handicap for the nomination. That handicap is placed upon them by the secretary of the Re publican State Committee, political manager for. and uncompromising backer of, his fellow county boss, Lieutenant Governer Beidleman. "The State lenders are certainly cognizant of this fact. If Mr. Beidle man should be forced upon the voters It will be because the State Repub lican Committee, organized te elect, and net te nominate, candidates, has been seized by one of its officials and Its power ami prestige subordinated te bis own ends." REPAYING BILLS SIGNED Mayer Apprcvea Contracts for Werk te Ceat $700,000 Mnyer Moere signcrt ordinances to day providing for the repair of thirteen miles of city street sections which will cost $700,000. The repairs will be made with asphalt nnd split granite. Sec tions te be paved are as follews: Dickinsen street, from Delaware ave nue te Passyunk avenue: Sixteenth street, from Locust te Race: Fifty fourth, from Girard avenue te Vine street: Fifty-eighth street, from Ches ter nvenue te Heffman street: Master street, from Fifty-scvcntn te Sixty-first street: 'tenth street, from Columbia avenue te Nerrls utreet; Cumberland street, from Sixth te Tenth : Slenten avenue, from Germantown avenue te East Legan street; Wissahlcken ave nue, from Roberts avenue te Hunting Pnrk avenue: Twenty-sixth street, from Pennsylvania nvenue te Poplar street; Twenty -seventh street, from , Pennsylvania avenue te Jeffersen street ; i Poplar street, from West College avc jnue te Thirtieth street: Frent street. from Ivehlgh avenue te Tiega street, antl lOrlanna street, from Lehigh avenue te Clearfield street. RUM-ROBBER RING IN MD. $25,000 Werth of Liquers1 Taken Frem J. H. Wheelwright Estate Ualtlmere, Feb. 10. (By A. P.) The robbery of 5J5.000 worth of rare wines and liquors from the vault nt the country home of the late Jcre II. Wheelwright was disclosed when police and prohibition agents began a crusade te round up what they believe is an organization formed te specialize In the theft of the liquor stocks of wealthy Mnrj landers. The Wheelwright robbery fellows closely similar rnids en the unoccupied country homes of wealthy Bnltimerbans. MAY LET PUBLIC SEE MINT Congressman Darrow Asks That Re strictions Be Removed Washington, Feb. 10. A movement has bc'.'n started by Interested parties i .fl''i?lsLLLLLLLL 1 J in Philadelphia te have the Mint unce men as witnesses a number of ether pcr pcr merc thrown open te public view. It ' sons prominent in the motion-picture was closed first en account of thc war world. nnd then because of the Wull Street ! . ,,.. . m,i explosion in New Yerk. I ' ,race 0risl11 of ! lste1 Representative Harrow has been ie. The -irlice are endited In a news quested te take action. He lias tlieiTaper story publMicJ today ns statin? ) question up for consideration with of- licials here. SHIP BATTERED BY STORM Bessie Dellar's Steward Killed and Captain Injured Off Cape Flattery San Francisce, Feb. 10. (By A. P. Tlie steamship BcssLe Dellar, 700 miles from Cape Flattery, Washington, I badly damaged In a storm, lur bridge '" s"' ,n i-teward killed nnd the '"Plain injured, nccerding te n tadle mi nge iccctved liete this morning by I'10 marina department of thc Chamber of Commerce. .... ' The steamers 31. H. upliar .and llcai I Pert weie reported standing by. Uncommon Sense Dy JOHN BLAKE YOU will never gain any knowledge unless jeu have the thirst for it. Wordsworth's verse about the. prim rose bv the river's brim is a whole volumc'en education if you step te think it ever. , , , ., Yeu may he Interested in the things i.vei: see. but you will never really learn 'nn.vthlng about them by meiely looking nt them. Yeu step, no inattcr'lu hew much of a hurry jeu ate, te watch a lire engine ' irubh past BUT the spectacle docs net tell you where the tire is. or bow It hap pencil or hew the gasoline in the meter Is ennverted Inte energy that pumps the water which puts out the fire. The world around you Is a school in continuous session. Yeu enn be one of the pupl's if jeu want te be. Or ve.i can gain ns little tieni it as tlm janitor who s-veep? out the college elntroem learns of the lectures that nie delivered there. Yeu leal ii what you de Irani because there, are some things that insist en being learned, i . . - Tbe child, for cxampje, learns net te i WW . vnKt.v - - i v&aai 111 itxj.. I .WK J 7.Vfttbrji.tfi &K'H IAI, . MAY GO TO COURT i - i i Councilman Caffney Hints Use . of Parkway Land Would Net Be Legal BOOM LEAGUE ISLAND PLAN A hint of a legal battle in case tbe Parkwny-Fnlrmeunt Park site Is cbosen for the Sesqul-Ccntennlnl was given this afternoon at the fourth public hearing en proposed sites. Councilman Gnffney, before making a formal address, said he questioned the legality of such n proposed use of the Park, a plan which has wen cham piens among leading business men and engineers. Tbe League Island site was up for discussion this afternoon In the Mayer's reception room, which was crowded te capacity. Jeseph M. Husten, an archi tect, was the first speaker for League Island. Selection of that site for the 1026 Sesqul-Centcnnlal, he argued, "would de mere te develop the pert of Phila delphia thnn fifty years of agitation." Want Twe Hours for Argument A delegation favoring Heg Island as the sits for the great fair told Mnyer Moere their arguments would consume two hours. The Mnyer suggested an other hearing would be advisable te hear them. Before calling en Mr. Husten the Mayer received from Charles J. Cehen, president of the Fairmount Park Art Association, nn indersement for the Fairmount Park site. Elwood Chap man, president of the Chestnut Street Association, said a poll of members was overwhelmingly in favor of the Fairmount Park site. The big requirements for a site that must be kept in mind, said Mr. Hus Hus eon, "arc deep water frontage, ample rail facilities, excellent highways, mini mum interference with the regular nc tivitlea of the city, non-interference with thoroughfares, unlimited space im mediately available with rigid economy In the preparation of the site and al lowing unity nnd symmetry of plan nnd easy regulation of entrances, nvnilable ndjecent land for temporary hotels nnd automobile storage nnd parking spaces nnd within reasonable distance of elec tric power facilities." Favers League Island Site Mr. Husten argued that the League Island site has all these advantages, that it Is "the international eatewav te the city, and thnt It provides ample scope ler me visions et architect, en gineer, sculptor, nrtlst and landscape architect te create a memorable scene." The speaker said the site he favored is bounded by Bread btrect, BIglcr street, urcenwicu, avenue, the Delaware River nnd the back channel, which separates the navy yard from the city's property. He said the area contains 1173 acres. RICKARD AGAIN ACCUSED Grand Jury Hears New Case Involv ing Sports Promoter New Yerk, Feb. 10. (By A. P.) A Suprsme Court Grand Jury beard several mero witnesses today In a new case involving Tex- Richard. The orig inal nss-ault case against the sports pro pre pro meter, in which Alice Ruck, fifteen, appeared as the cemplalnlnj witness, still is pending in, magistrate's court. A DrlDcry charge against iNatlinn Pedd, former pugilist, who was arrested several dns age nt Wapplngcr Falls, with ellie unske, a witnesa in the assault case nuinst Ricknrd, wns dis missed tcday by Supreme Court Justice Wnsservngel. The dismissal wns made upon re (lnmendntlcn of Assistant District At torney Peeern. who explained thnt PedJ h:id becii indicted for kidnapping the girl. Noted Mevie Felk Placed en Grill Continued from Fare One tinned with undiminished energy their sent eh for details. The arrest at Tepcka of Walter S, Underwood, wanted nerc en n chnrse of embezzlement of fuuds from the Pa cific Electric Railroad, was at no time regarded by officials here as of Interest lu thc Tayler murder investigation de spite belief of Tepcka authorities that Underwood might have been Edward F. Sands, the missing butler-sccrctary of Tayler, following the quizzing of Miss Ner- manu tne officials nre expected te sum liny nan lenrneii tne erizin ui iiic insiui with which Tayler was killed. Ne details arc given. Twelve persons, both men and women believed te have information of value te the investigators, have nlremly been iucstlened bv Themas Lee Woolwine, istrict Attorney, or by William O. Deran, his chief deputy. Theso who havp appeared at the Dis trict Attorney's offlce se fnr In connec tion with thc investigation centralized there Include Charles 13yten, genernl manager of the Famous Players-Lasky studies, where Tayler was under a two year contract. Others were Douglas MacLean, film actor, a neighbor of Tayler, and his wife nnd their meld; Henry Pcnvey, Heward Fellows, Tayler's chauffeur, Every Day Is a Scheel Day pick up live reals, becnusc the live coals teach that lessen In a very painful and unforgettable fa&hlen. Yeu, as an adult, learn that it doesn't pay te be discourteous, thnt If you loe." en your job jeu will be discharged, and that if jeu don't suve u little out of jour pav envelope jeu are likely te be hungry bferc long. BUT nature is net 10 insistcut upon the teaching of all her important lessens. Yeu will have te meet her half way if you are te store In jour brain the knowledge that will lit jeu te rise above the general average. Yeu will bavoMe develop n thirst te find out about things, hew they arc made, whet is their relation te ether things, hew a knowledge of tbera will help you te progress, There are plenty of instructors In life, labeled and unlabeled. If veu want information jeu can get It by glvliiir the pursuit of knowledge your attention.. It will net be easy, but the mnn or woman who wnnts te live easily will accomplish nothing, net even the bllltyteiUvs. without work., MV rfjipHljttfut V y ' .HAttdaaaiiaaaaVi .$!r-,' FAIR SITE CHOICE rrifm mst&m Harry IVllews, tbe latter' brother and formerly Tayler's chauffeur, nnd mere recently his assistant directors Verne Dumas and Neil Harrington, oil oper ators and neighbors of Tayler ; Charles Malgne, a film directer: Arthur Heyt, an actor and a close friend of Tayler, and Captain R. A. Robertsen, who, ns an officer in the American Aarmy, said he bad an overseas acquaintance with Tayler as an officer in the British Army, Inquiries by the pelice Inte the case indicate that among tbe witnesses te be summoned eventually before the Dis trict Attorney will be included Neva Gerber, said te have been engaged te marry Tayler nt one time: Claire Windser, who had recently dined and metered with him; Edna Purvlancc, formerly leading woman for. Charles Chaplin, and neighbor of Tayler, who was said te have telephoned the news of the director's murder te Miss Nor Ner mand, nnd a number- et ethers mere or less prominent in the motion pic ture colony. Miss Normand In Seclusion Miss Normand remained in seclusion at her home yesterday. Seme of the witnesses summoned by the District Attorney's) offlce gave In formation only as te the position of the body, furniture, papers, etc., in the room ; the ethers were reported te hnve added stories et events wntcn, it is said, might have Important bearing nn the search rer tnc person wne Killed tire film director, Deserintlen of the room wan elven by Dumas, Harrington, Malgne, Heyt nnd captain iiuocnsen. Malgne was accompanied te tbe Dis trict Attorney's office by his wife, a fashionably dressed woman, and he clashed with newspaper photographers who saluted the couple with a salve of flashlights. "Who gave you the privilege of tak ing this lady's picture?" he demanded. "This Isn't n privilege; this Is work," answered a photographer calmly. Mrs. Malgne was net questioned, Deran announced after the inquiry bad been adjourned for the evening. Captain Robertsen was closeted with the officials for forty minutes. When he emerged he told newspaper men his Initials were "R. A." and that be had known Tayler Intimately for sev eral yenrs. He added he had called at tbe Tayler apartments earlv the morn ing the body wns found "as a friend." His call was after the discovery of the body, he said. Dumas told reporters be llwd In the bungalow court where Tayler had apartments and that when he returned home the night of the murder he no ticed a windewshadc in the TaVler home wns raised about four inches, .according a view of the inslde te any one who might have cared te obtain it. Harrington told the newspaper men that lie nlse was a resident of the bungalow court near Tayler. He was believed te nave uccn tne nrst person te enter the Tayler apartments after Henry Pcaycy, Negro houseman, dis covered his employer's body. Mrs. Douglas MncLenn and her maH were said te have told the District At torney's representatives that a man they saw near the Tayler home the night of the slaving was net Edward F. SandB, the missing butler, nor Heward Fellows, Tayler's chauffeur, who has stated he called at the apartment that night in obedience, te orders. Sheriff's deputies working en the case obtained similar statements from Mrs. MacLean and her maid and have announced their conclusion thnt "these eliminate Snmls as a suspect." Miss Minter te Aid Mnry Miles Winter, film nctrcss, for merly directed by Tayler and said te hnve been n close friend, announced through her attorney her readiness te assist the nutherltlcs in any possible manner. "Miss Minter has given tbe officers of the pillcc department and the Dis trict Attorney's office nil the informa tion she could," said her attorney. "She has refused te talk te newspaper men because the strain of the last few days 1 as been great nnd because there is Ask your printer he knows type and paper and printing YOUR sales letters have te com pete with these of many clever direct-mail salesmen all seeking, thc attention, respect and business of busy men. A geed printer lias mere sources of practical help in direct-mail sell ing than you perhaps imagine. Nine times out of ten, he can improve your selling literature. When it's thc paper and he suggests Danish Bend te carry your message, he knows. Fer Danish Bend, with its superior printing surface, brings out all thc value of art and type work. It's a paper which combines high quality with true economy. DANISH BOND ONE OF THE LINE OF DANISH WATER-MARKED PAPERS Made in the hills of Berkshire County B. D. RISING PAPER COMPANY Housatonic, Mass. And sehlbu GAUUETT-niJCIIANAN COMPANY, Philadelphia, Pa. mmmmsi nothing shtf can tell tbem that will nsslst In the.wlutlen of the crime be yond n clear account of what little fhe knew, given te the proper authorities "She knows of nothing that can be tensldcred evidence, but she placed her self nt the disposal of the Investigators and is willing te supply any Infermu- II.. .L. M ..,. " IHM1 -Hltf IIIUJ wnTn Tayler left n will, according te a tel egram received by the public adminis trator from Frank O. Schrenkelsen, attorney for the director's daughter, Miss Ethel Daisy Tanner, of New The attorney said his client had re ceived a letter from her father stating he had made a will. It is said a new search would be made of safety .deposit hexes In Les Angeles banks in tnc hope of finding the document. Despite heavy rain yesterday, hun dreds of persons visited the Tayler tomb in thO HOllyWOOO uemeicry, wmn iuc body was placed Tuesday pending de de clslen by bis daughter as te final dis position. MYSTERY WOMAN VISITED TAYLOR Les Angles, Calif., Feb. 10. On the nlgbt of his murder. William D. Tay Tay eor bad a woman visitor who preceded Mabel Normand ns a guest of the film director by less than an hour. This woman is an entirely new figure in the great mystery. Who the woman was, at what time she left the Tayler apartment, what she did while there and afterward, and her relationship te the murdered man, are considered of such important sig nificance as te have brought complete and profound official silence. Offllcials nre anxious te knew why her visit has net. before been men tioned, and why she should have been allowed te escape investigation with no one te even whisper her name or the fact that she bad been in the director's apartment. As te the Mabel Normand letters, District Attorney Woolwine asserted positively yesterday that.' unless there could be found In any of them a clue upon which te base mere than a theory, he would refuse te meke them public. According te the best information, the letters which Miss Normand' sought In vain te recover by a visit te the slain director's study last Saturday night, were in Tayler's rooms all the time. It is said they were found stuffed In the tee of a riding beet in Tavler's cletheB press. The Normand letters nnd telegrams form a Inrge-slzcd bundle. Many of the letters nre en pink or dove-colored paper. "Who had Mabel's letters?" is a question that was asked throughout the day and remains unanswered. 'DOUBLE' OF TAYLOR'S VALET DENIES CRIME Teneka. Kan.. Feb. 10. (By A. P.) The man held in Shawnee County jail here who was taken off n Sunte Fc train Wednesday night, answers the description or Edward r . hnutis, sccrc-tarv-vulct te William Desmond Tayler. murdered motien-picturo director, Under-sheriff O. W. Carlsen declared today. Though the man gave the name of Walter S. Underwood, the name signed te a railway ticket In his pos session was Walter S. Maddex. While admitting that he knew Tay Tay eor and had been at his house several times, Underwood denied first-hand knowledge, of the murder. Underwood was taken off the train here en receipt of a message that he was wanted nt Les Angeles en an embezzlement charge made by tbe Union 1'acltlc Railway Company. The mnn admitted he had 1-ecn employed by the company as cash ier for eight months. "It was n woman who did It," Un derwood said, when questioned about the murder. "I knew nothing- about it, but It wns jealousy that caused It. "Yes, I knew Tayler," he continued. Danish Bend is thc leader of thc Danish water-marked line of 'high grade papers made up here in thc very heart of thc Berkshircs. There's a color-clearness and a crackle te Danish Bend which suggest thc well done work of skilled paper makers. It has enduring strength because it's made of geed new rags. Yeu will like Danish Bend because its leeks and "feel" suggest paper quality. Your printer will be pleased te show you samples in white nnd 10 colors. H Printers: We will be glad te send you samples of Danish Bend at your request. BT THE huzd!h?lr wttiwtf liquor and drugs. were served I te i bucsib. no rniti no nan ceen both Mad time. """ Underwood said he left Le An. about 10 o'clock the night of VX day, February 1. This was shertl .( the-hour nxeel ter the slaying of fi. He said he .went, te Snn BeraHi- " JJESr' ? -UndJS imwi n vuvcta hub n rf rp n, ni . " Angeles hotel showing he was a n! iiicru num uonuerj J3 until the flfti There, was also a pawn tlck ? revolver Issued In Les Ancele Xii. Sunday nlgbt" "uu r-a,ne WOMAN DEFENDS MABEL NORMAMl Chicago. Feb. 10 fR a wJ , Mrs. Jehn P. Berden, a close ftltnd rfl Mabel Normand, film actress. 2.2i1 Tstl.t!en 1 thc mysterious mgX' rmmfl has nvurmti nrnmnanil. i .. "r".! ei wunam uesmend Tay or. metim fl of Miss Normand. 'She returned Wil recently after a five months' vlalf iUfl menthB' visit l2;? the actress. "Mabel was net in love and ntn.T wns in leve with Mr. Tayler.''" Unil ... V """ " -mjiur whs in ion with her, very much se, but it was ni.1" requited. She has been fi,,...i ..i Mat Sennett, but that was . an eS'l :-.. luljr Hre mm" boom "Mabel never mentioned Mary Mlta' Mintcr's nnme te inc. If them h.j tJHJ an affair between Mr. Tayler and mStI Minter I believe Mabel would have tell J me. And as te these 'baby' letters li read them te Mabel ever the ii..vl..l ULIIdUllIA !( Lll.'ni .3 TS when she was awuy. If she had bcM In 1aa ails a Ait.l . U-. . 1iH ine te de that. As far as Mabel Net.,1 i;ianu is evneenica i can say and knew : that she is net 'wild' and that htti work and her screen ambitions arc teV " i J i . . ,cl Bnyin'ug la t&i world interfere." William Desmond Tnvlnr. ntm L...., as William Deane-Tnnner, never hd'i!a brother and he belonged te the etdm I nnd wealthiest aristocracy of Ireland i Mrs. W. O. Farnum, an old fritai ' tiuui jiciuuu, wuu micw mm wen winn be was a ber. "His father's nnmc was Majer Wb'- Ham Tanner." she said, "tin .. Z..M only one of bis fnmlly who was net;! something of a snob." ; J i'lWMiiisiiitraMMmmM ; The coffee with a pleasing personality OSCO Coffee 25 C lb At all our Stores Eralffl This superior bend paper ie one of thc line water-marked Danish. a Alse Danish linen, ledger, cover, and pasted and index bristel. 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