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eibget tHE WEATHER flM.niy deady and unsettled te i2Tm WeUiieeWs little-chanse Id !ttUritle variable winds. "r?L.-litiil AT KAMI HOUR K' t A TTc I i I rtl l I A I 11 112 1 1 r.g 44 40 140 147 S TlSH9 icuetuna P H H NIGHT M . EXTRA Jm r - ' im umtc T I " I " ' - i .. ii im r i. JT VOL. VHI.-NO. 178 "S- " " MmUH.4l i Ymm Ltnuuw m a M I I ft I '4 ft CC PR MM N t fit QTATr MA I'.rl Nr Riher Backers Jein in Belief That Failure te Get Harmony Means Power Is Wobbling FORESTRY COMMISSIONER ', JILES NOMINATION PAPERS, aiRwd nncliet. Independent candl I Mt I for Governer, filed nomination tZ Dillons with the Secretary ei inceom inceem W 5S?th nt Harrlsburg today. They W ii; "0.000 signatures, representing nt Hi uS Thirty of the sixty seven counties rt. tftntiV Beth the rinchet and FWier hcad i sc sl-rns of n crumbling In the ffiwatt orgaWitlen, owing te. the failure of the Vere-Mngec-Lcsllc-If'l... i..iea n npiei! en a compromise Sate against the State Ferester ?nd the State Hanking Commissioner. I'lKhet. in statement, caled en the relrs of the Stelo te make their own Sate Fisher hcaJuuarters predicted tkit Varc ward leaders would break ctrar from the Vaie organization and line no with Fisher. It -a'tl thnt nt lca-t two re tilled Vaie leader, v,lm can aetual y cirry their v aide. (would secin publicly announce their support' of Fisher. Rumer has it also that Hnrry J. Triiacr and Jeseph C. Trainer, who hire been anti-Vnrc leaders In Seuth Philadelphia and who were recently said te have entcied into a harmony deal with the Varc organization, would seen repudiate the deal and join up with tot Fisher leaders. ,,,,... Senater Vnre's close friends insist (hat the Varc organization will be a unit en primary election day. Anether Conference Tomorrow fAnpther effort te agree en a "har mony" candidate against Usher and Pinchot will be made, probably tomor row, se that "penca" may prevail en thi last day for filing nomination peti tions Thursday. Western leaders, htaded by Senater Leslie, of Allegheny County, are expected te arrive In the city tonight or tomorrow morning for the final harmony pew-wow. W. Harry linker, who is still stand ing back'ef Lieutenant Governer llcl dlemaii, is In the city, in readiness for the conferences, linker declared that he had hopes of harmony. He Is will lag, like Senater Varc, te make tacrl tacrl flcesjte reach harmony. This would .1.1.- .1-..!.. Hit.!... A fui.lfnv i th mean wit: uruitiuu,, " ' ..-...-...-. aad-Bcldlcuiau as candidates. Mackcy, however,, pulled n surprise when he announced that he had received nomination, petitions In his Interest which had been circulated by Harmen Kephart, former State Treasurer and new Deputy State Treasurer, who Is n kw,frlend of Senater Crew. Mackcy also announced that he recelwd petitions which had been cir culated by friends of Leslie and Mayer Maiee, of Pittsburgh; also petitions from Chester W. C'ummlngs, former Mayer of Lancaster and n lieutenant of Cengreneman driest, Lancaster leader. ' Slackey Is striving by these an nouncements, it was explained, te keep alive the famous Vnre-Magce alliance which, with tlie help (if such county leaders as driest, was te grab off the governorship nomination. Anether petition received bv Mnckey , tame from friends of Congressman K. It. Kiess, of Williamsport. Others were from union leaders. Mr. I'inciiet said thnt tomorrow lie would announce the names of union leaders, who are supporting him, which In the language of one of the I'inehet leaders, will make "Mnckey's list leek pale and limp." ' Pinchot and Mrs. Warburteu- Confer Mr. Pinchot conferred this afternoon with Mrs. Itarcluy II, Wniburten, vice chairman of the Hepublican State, Com mittee, who Is one of the most pioml pieml nent Pinchot leaders. They talked ever plans fur tlie campaign. At the end , of tlie conference Mr. Pinchot said: I have a suggestion te make te the Hepublican voters of Pennsylvania, leu bate seen the melancholy failure of the sliitc-m.ikers. Why net maku lour own slate V" Mr. Pinchot, when asked about his conference j esterday with Harry S. Me jfvltt, private secretary te Governer preul a conference which gave rl-e reports that the Governer might turn for Pinchot repUed with a smile ;fi.i .cvcr thing that happens, in a poll leal campaign Is slgnllicant." linchet said that se far as Ms head JMJters knew net one cent had been 3. i ? ia" lliH nomliuitlen petitions Btculated. It Is the pmctke in wim !Hi5ns t0 1ay mi' te '-Irculnte the pe- lw0?Sat,tl"! "te f inncli per name. . Vu.het 81'1 tl,nt s" fllr " he knew J?.p t'0,M wt'' spontaneous expre-t-ens of approval of bis candidacy. iae forester received a telegram from lVaSin.,mnn u'5lbert. ene of the In. hi ",Mn "C Hnrrlbburg, lndors lnders , ,1" ca,'dldaey. .- fhelenit0,1!,y 0I1 Rating reports that ". 'ieir iiemlnutlnn rn.tii..u .- i. i ,. '! commissioner had net been receive CwUnntenl'ttjiP IUkIuvc-ii. Column fhc OTTO'S FRIENDS ACCLAIM HIM RULER 0F HUNGARY Manlfeate Saya "Otte II" Is Tem porarily Kept Frem Coronation iJ?ii "' Al,r" 4'Wy A- I'--A "V,i t0 Prolamntieii declaring that, h the death of Charles. Otte 11 "King of Hungary, although tempo- Sen liT"1':1 f,'em coronation," has Seu. SslrI',sl''"d by nineteen aria- Hunaarv I'1 "nl ''"""'h. Primate of tffi. VJ nrV,,i,w,en,,,y ,hBt iM hiu Tn.i "'.' .'"ul '" King. fetMrp't5 C,iul,,t 'V'"0"1 lmt th" The m" k,"' H" .urll''l "' ""dapest. I L..Urilier IlOVtliniifiiiin.il 9 TI.. t conie ImhrL! i1" "f K"vernment has be ' ec teniblt'; ","1 thh ' n.. n'rcWcn Ver!!:,.l',ect," K,",B if tl,e Cand I, nVL r m '," Preferred. Iii ' te w,r hJ"1' t1'" tlm"1" r begin begin fermin" 0r'"8, "' !. M.eng parties Sk AlbrL.i.1" wl,,,Jert ' tUa Areli bt many 82, ..a"a ,,"M'"1' Ferdinand. i Im nil. & Entered at Second-Class Matter nt Under t'.ie Act of May Queen MISS KDNA DOItSEV The New Brownsville (Pennsyl vania) girl was chosen by the students of the Mount'Unlen Col lege, at Alliance, Ohie. She'll pilot the school's ship en Dormi tory Lake TRANSPORT MONGOLIA AFIRE IN DRYDOCK Workmen Driven. Ashore at Blaze la Near 150,000 Gallens of Oil Hohelicn, N. J., April 4. Fire to day broke out en the former transport Mongellu nt a drydeek, driving hup dreds of workmen ashore. The ship is being converted into a passenger and freight liner. The lire started in n rcfilgetnting plant above tanks containing mere than 100,000 gallons of oil. Firemen flooded the entire compart ment wlt,h tens of water, and ut 11.30 o'clock had the flames under control. The Mongolia's sister ship, the Mnn churia, which has just been repaired, is In i he same drydeek. City and Lackawanna Railroad fire fire beats assisted the firemen. The Men gelia listed heavily te pert. Early reports said the lire started from a' smirk from a ens burner falling into n pile of rubbish. On account of the dense clouds of smoke the firemen were unable te enter the bold for nearly half an hour. An electrician, Jehn M. Clark, ran into, the held and managed te string up a line of "electric lights, which 'en abled the firemen te tight the blnzi te better advantage. The Mongolia was built at Camden, X. J., eighteen years age, On her last voyage te Hamburg she went ashore fiear Gluekstad, January !M, but freed herself and arrived at her destination the next day. She had been In pert here since February 17. She has n gross tonnage of l.'l.CIH and is COO feet long. She was formerly a passenger liner in service from San Francisce te Oriental ports. "NEVER WED IN ELKTON," , SAYS PENN CO-ED ELOPER Mrs. Katherine Guest Declarea Peo ple "Find Out Toe Soen" "Never go te Klkten te get married," is the advice of Mrs. Katlicilne Gtiet, University of Pennsylvania pre-medl-cal freshman, who eloped from the cam pus Wednesday and announced her murrlage in class Friday. The golden-haired co-ed's reason for net going t Klkten is a novel one. "Never go there," she bald, "because people find out tee been." Mrs. Guest was Miss Katherine Ros Res enbaum, (laughter of a well-to-de down town merchant. "I'm nfrai.l I'll be disinherited." she said today, "If I haven't been al ready. I had been engaged te Arthur that's my husband, ou knew for a j ear, and the folks nt home didn't knew about it. I haven't even told my father yet that I am married, though he must, have read It in the papers. I had never been away from home be fore. "I'm having a great time keeping heusu for my husband and going te classes as well. I expect te keep right en nt school. Mr. Guest Is a Peiiu man, tee, a chemical engineer, and a giijduatc of the clas of 11)20. The young couple live in an apartment nt .Sill Walnut street. 3 HELD AS HOME VANDALS Accused of Throwing Eggs and Lard and Wrecking Furniture Atlantic City, April 4. William Mil Mil ler, William Cunnle and William Smear were held in City Jail without ball for a hearing before Magistrate Paxhen en charges that they entered the home of Eugene Joyce, 'S North Georgia avenue, threw two dozen eggs and ten pounds of lard aieuud the rooms and wrecked furniture. It is (barged they then went te the home of Mrs. Jacob Stein, 1K110 Pncliie ncuuc mid kicked in the panel of the deer. Twe of them tire alleged te li.ive attacked Mis. Stein, who was ill in bed. They told (he police they had drunk hoetch and could net remember what they had done. MARY GARDEN GETsTeFFER $250,0C)0 for Concert Tour Dangled Before Diva San Francisce, April '4. (Hy A. P.) Mary Garden, director and prima denna of the Chicago Grand Opera Company, which Is appearing here, has received from Charles L. Wagner, her former manager, an offer of ifLa'O.OOO for a season's concert tour, am! if the opera company would keep her, it must meet thnt figure, according te a state ment accredited te Miss Garden's sec retary uy the Chronicle today. Miss Garden will sail for Mente Carle In June nnd will be gene until Septem ber. I'pen her return te America she will announce her plans deliiiitely, Miss Garden has been III since her arrival here, brtt is icperted practi cally recovered and U expected te sing later In the week, DO XOU WANT A USED Al'TOMOIHI.KT lfti...-,i$ .mMK05t.&tK: 1LJ.t.ift'l7u.Jtj aaaaavaaV B4:Vfrl '' ' jB BBBBBBk SBmTvT- 1BBBBBBBBB! BBBBBBBk'VJhW .'' .. BBBBBBBBl BaBKfP'' ''"'' BbdB BBBBmlki:" '.' -v."4',?BBB Kfmf '' ' ' 'TtKi aaaaavJaw'' H BBBW.'' v-" , '7''-',', 'JBT? ! RBHivi yaflBBHBBJaHaiBBBBB' Mm the Pestnfrle-- at Philadelphia, Fa. March a. 1870 PUPILS STRIKE IN GLOUCESTER WHEN TEACHER IS FID William Katcher Cave Sex Talk te Mixed Class, Is Com plaint Made APPEALS TO STUDENTS , TO STAND BACK OF HIM! TIip entire senior and sophomore classes nt the Gloucester Cltv High Scheel went en rttrlke tedny as a pre test against the suspension of William ICntehcr, instructor In history and Knglish. Mr. Katrhcr'n suspension was ordered in a midnight hearing by the Heard of Kducatlen en complaint that he gave sex instruct Inn before mixed lnssc, that he wnt familiar with girl students and that en one occasion he told a ques- tlennblc joke in class. ' .Fifty-four boys and girls of both mission criticizing the read's manage classes paraded through the streets mcnt for having locomotives repaired after their walk-out, but most of the , .i,, !, ini,.t ,i ,,-r-i. iriris mwi n (w hnv ren,r,,n,i inUU I " outside shops an unjust and unfnlr when threatened with suspension. Glou- eester buzzed with comment ever the uttiintlt. niuuiivii, Dascball's Call Toe Streng W mcr U. Hums, suner nteni enl of Gloucester City schools, who suspended Mr. Katcher. stated this afternoon that fully half the strikers bad returned ter the second session The bOVS and elrls themselves said they had come back because the super- iiitendent and teachers bad callcil up the pupils' parents and remie-ted their mothers te mid them back. Many of I he boys said they had returned because their bnsceall team opens its .season this nftci neon, and they did net wish te risk cancellation of the game. The suspended teacher !r a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, Is twenty-six years old. unmarried and lives .at 1838 North Thirty-second street, this city. He is studying law in this city nt night. Mr. Hums, called Katcher into bis office at 8 :4"t o'clock this merninc. He handed the teacher a written order of suspension. The senior dn-ts was assembling and Katcher went directly from Mr. Burns' office te the classroom. He nt once told the boys and girls that he had been re lieved of bis duties. 1 "Suspended and Disgraced" "I have been suspended and dis graced,'' be began. I am compelled te leave tnc room this morning'fer hav ing the courage te de my. duty. We have been, together new ferw several months. I may net go In the end, but I must leave you nafe' "I must defend myscitnnd I ask you te stand by me and te tell the truth If you arc called upon. If I have done anything but my duty, then you should tell that." Katcher turned te Jeae the room, nnd a girl student called eut: "Let's all leave the classroom." In a moment the entire class was moving toward the deer. Talking ex citedly, they gathered in the hall, re fusing te heed the requests of MNs Cern McNeil, a teacher. Frem the senior doss Katcher went te the roeiii where the sophomore class had assembled. Te the boys ami girls there, he repeated the rtatcments he had made te the seniors. The sopho mores swarmed Inte the hall, joined the ethers and marched out into Itroad Itread way. ".Strikers" Are Firm Superintendent Hums tried te turn the "strikers" back, but they told him they would net return until Katcher was reinstated. Mr. Katcher will have a public hear ing Friday before a committee of the Heard of Education consisting of II. Mayers Hluck, Charles Maier and Harry Cenner. After bidding farewell te the pupils outside the school, Katcher defended himself against the charges made by Superintendent Hums. "Part of what Mr. Hums told the beard was true," he said. "He had given me a book en sociology nnd social Continued en Tune l'.lshtfcn, Column The DISREGARD OF LAW LAID TO IDLENESS PROBLEM i- 1 1..-.. -ru n. ....- 1 kamacn uranu jury iviu 'hiium Will End Soen , Dlsiespcct of tlie law Is greater new than at mis time in the past, Supreme Court Justice Kntscenb.icli told the new Giaud Jury today at the opening of the April term of the Camden Count eeu,'t(" . . ... Justice Katzenbach said the prevail ing disregaid for law Is probably due te lack of employment and cm be ex pected te disappear with improved in dustrial and business conditions. APRIL FOOL'S DA Y SEEMED TO BE BAD FOR LIM'RICKERS ,pi el .: 1 1 v Winner Was aiiepuvui una wn tuvmuui uf jury 1 eigu, Somebody Had Put Vnril First Jest naturally Isn't the '.per day te go hunting n Lim'rick I ,11 ll,t -. .... ... .1 .I....1 I... winner. If ever a man mh-iuiuii. "s eertahvLv Is then. He has no faith in a bulgW pocketbook under his er ,,'. nor hi a cracked vole ever the Jihone which tells him that he has wen a ,'iHutUtleep in the heart of every fan there is a faint hope that perhaps he Isn't being kidded after all, n something te make him seitn leek busy at his desk, when he's really hanging about te see If we are going te turn up. Se It was with Edward Walten, of nSW Walten avenue, the winner of Lim'rick Ne. 45. His Lim'ilck, com pleted, Is as follews: LIM'RICK NO. 43 The llewcr that bloom In the niriug Can't dance or play music or slug; Yet I venture te say That fiielr life Is quite y Out all night, yet te "beauty" they ding. About thrce minutes of 12 en April First we called Mr. Walten's keste te loom from Ilia wife that he is Mattlavad Ids wife that he is sssplejrsd en fMatl .Life I - nQP' with the; lenn iMaWsl .Uf Ifcraw1 hA. PHILADELPHIA, TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1922 Today's $100 Lim'rick Winner Edward Walten, 5822 Walten Ave., Philadelphia. Insurance Ce. Empleye REA RAPS FEDERAL CRITICISM OF P. R.R. Head of Read Makes Tart Reply te Interstate Commerce Bedy's Charges "UNJUST, UNFAIR," HE SAYS Samuel Ren. president of the l'cnn aylvnnla Rnllreail, today called the dc clslen of the Intcrstnte Cemmerce Cem 'reflection." I The commission held thnt the Tcnn- ....... .. vlnnin ICnllrnnil mnnneempnr "win prpcclpltnte In resorting te outside shops at an anucti expense et mere tnnn $.'1,000,000 almost Immediately upon its resumption of its property," following Federal control. There was a note of tnrtness in Mr. TleWa rnnlv when Im enl.I lin nnmmlu len was net "precipitate" when it took 0Kht months te reach a conclusion as te what ought te have been done, "While the commission's conclusion is tactfully expressed," said Mr .Rea, "and the management is relieved from all Imputation of dishonest dealings. I feel that such a. rebuke cannot be taken lightly by the Pennsylvania Railroad management, whether well founded or net. "I would have regarded It Is hu miliating, except for the strong dis sent of five members of the Interstate Commerce Commission, which fully sustains the action of the company in the exercise of its duty at a most try ing period. "1 regard the decision of the com mission as an unjust and unfair re flection en the management which ex ercised .what It believed te be an honest and nmnd judgment, at a time when the railroads were crowded with traffic. threatened with what ultimately re sulted In the 'outlaw strike' and hav ing, large numbers of locomotives and cars that h'ad";upbejsvjlwperly and ptMbntlyY repal wdTJyl W Tcderal , Rail -read Administration ; the dutp devolved en all railroads, facing exceptional traffic demands, te secure the repairs as quickly as possible, "The fact that it cost mero and took longer' than was expected Is new a mat ter of hindsight, but I may say, after most considerate review, that the same action would be taken, if we were con fronted by the same emergencies, the snme unsatisfactory labor conditions, and an uncharted future, that sorely tried the best railroad, flnnnclnl and In dustrial corporations and governmental institutions of the world. "We might just as well criticise the many acts or failures te net in all lines of government nnd business since the war. including these of the com mission itNelf, forgetful of the vicissi tudes through which we have passed." Mr. Rea added that the dissenting opinion expressed by the members of the commission gives ground for coiilldence thnt the commission iu Tint intlli-liliii. ' te its old policy of railroad criticism in place of constructive regulation. He Ml d tlie fact new known that the "out. sine shop werlc cost mere was a matter of "hindsight" and that the railroad management was confronted with an emergency and had te use its best judgment. WOMAN HELD UP Purse With 75 Cents Stelen Frem Miss Anna Walker Efferts are being mndc te find the man who snatched n purse from Miss Anna Walker, 414 Seuth Hutchinson street. Miss Walker was walking ninth In Tenth street, nenr "Wnverly, .U'sierdnv afternoon, when a Negro sei.ed her. iriiiee(l het- iini..e niul (toil H'li.. l. ": ::.. ; - - - - i'... ceuiniucii seventy-live cents. ROBBERS LOFTY WORKERS Enter Vine Street Factory Via Reef, Getting $8000 In Loet Hebbers entered the factory of Jeseph J. OoedhUin, Inc., EJl" Vine stieet. through a trail deer in tlm itw.f i..uf night, and apparently left the building 1 111 ine saire way, carrying loot valued at .fMKIO. sr 1 -t 1 mi , Up a Jeke en 'Em Company, nt Sixth and Walnut suects. n,,1,hut l,,, l",,,l)"l' would leave there And se, we scv. te the operator. "Please get us that number uitlck." " leiu Him would dash in a very few 111I11 tiies, liecnilsn we were light In the neighborhood, and he premised te wait for us. Our first um-i in tills emit. .ut thought Mr u,. win never would be convinced , but Mr. Walten was WUIiUS te llfllnm K. 8. WALTON It when he saw us an the camera man, an' wasn't stubbornly unbeliev ing. Although he tried te keen it Q.u tn TOS' w 'd In nouie - cWi..H 3k Wr,, quiet) the office-fercq learned tn porno' ' PTaflP' tpw 1 kPH ROCKY ROAD AHEAD FOR LLOYD GEORGE France Expected te Oppose Plan Unless Soviets Shoulder Debts of did Empire U. S. ON GUARD AGAINST EUROPEAN MONOPOLIES Ity CLINTON V. GILBERT staff CerrMiMindrnt Evrnlnx l'ut1lj twicer Cepuriuht, toil, fcy 1'ubUc I,cAec' Company Washington, April 4. Ne surprise was felt here ever Llod Geerge's pro gram regarding Russia In the Genea Conference. It hns been known here for same time that the Hritlsh Premier was mov ing toward the recognition of the Hoi Hei sbevlk Government. The vote of confidence which be re ceived reflects the hope of Great Hrltaln that semetning may come out of uonen which will rosteie world trade. Much mere than any ether nation in the world, Lnglnnd is dependent upon mar kets elsewhere. She is the great trad ing nation. If conditions go en as they have been for the last two enrs, Eng ufnd will steadily move toward bank ruptcy. Hepe for Russian Markets Lloyd Geerge holds out te bis people the possibility that Htissla will be re stored both as a market for Hritlsh manufacturers nnd as a source of feed nnd raw materials for the English people. It is the only hepr. Upen It lie could net fall te get an almost unanimous vote of support in the Heuse of Commens. In well-informed circles it is be lieved thnt the Hritlsh Premier will en counter much grenter difficulties at Genea than he has in the Heuse of Commens nnd that the real test of bis strength will come when he returns from Gjcnen and scks te put thteugli bis program. It is rcmniked here that Pnlncare, who received just a1 big 11 ete of con fidence at Paris, carefully avoided In his talk befeie the French Parliament any commitment upon Russia. Net the faintest sign exists that the Flench have any Intention te give nny qualified ice (ignition te itussin. France is net a great trading nation. Ne such pres sure is felt by her Government te seek the economic restoration of Europe as is exerted tiperl the Hritlsh Govern ment. France Wants Debt Guaranteed The French wjll ujMleubtcdly lnsiut first of all uiienguaraptees by the So viet Governmcntjfte pny Russia's lp',i te "France, contracted In the days be fore the war and in the first jcars of tlie war. The latest utterance of the Soviet Government en the subject of these debts was Tietsky's recent dec laration thnt no responsibility for them would be assumed. Lloyd Geerge, in his speech, takes the ground that these debts should be paid, but thnt Russia should be given plenty of time in which te pay them. The German Government has pre- ceeded a little further toward the roc- 1 ognltlen of the Helshcwki than has au. ' ether Government of Europe in its pres- 1 eiit reception of the Russian Commis sioners nnd in the turning ever of the old Embassy in llcrlln te the Ilolshc Ilelshc v.kl. Hut dispatches Indicate that the Ger mans 111c wary of (eminittiug them selves t& the Riitsians in tdvnuiu et Genea. Germany is In tli dlp'omut'e lending shings of England. The fiiend- shlp of England is mere Important te I 10 ZOVCl'IllllCIll Illllll Is IIII.V 111 I .'IIIKC ",(,llt witl1 Russia. Germnnj vill meiely fellow Lloyd Gaerge's lend nt Genea """ auciwnni. it will be .sec, that thee will 1,0 . iilnniv nf ,.iiiiu-i. of f-illnie nt Cemin A what iusAd.ni..istiatio.,ex,"csis; failure there. Lle,d (Jeergc In his speech makes his paiallel for bis ceursi regaiiling Russia Pitt's course regard ing the French Reolutlen. Hut Pitt failed because of the I'icnch revolution- Centlnufd en Titer I'.inlilrrn. (iilumii Twe MANAYUNK BAKER MISSING P. Lebiedxlnskl Seek. M. V.Jk.w.kl, Employed by T. Wajcunkewlcez Appeal was made t the police tndav for help in finding Michael Vajkewskl. a baker, who disappeared Maich L'S from the home of his hrether-in-lnw. Peter I.ehledzliir-kl. .'ll.'U IMvimimit street. As Vajkew.ski hut with him ! S201I0 in Liberty HemN when lie drop ped out el siKiit. Ills Dintlier-ln-law and ss!er fear that he has heen injured nnd nibbed. Viiikew-kl had weiked for ten yciars for T. M. Wajciinkewhez, who has n bakery at 41217 Main street. .Munn.uinl;. U did net giM- up his position before ''is disappearance and said nothing te his brother-in-law about plans te go away. GIRL ACCUSES SEVEN RUSSIAN PROGRAM I uatt him im .-it ,in.i,ii. Chicaae Paster's Sixteen-Year-Old I "The recent meie stiict eiiiencmeiit l r., ... n 1 'of the narking n-tili'titius met with nl- Daughter Says She Was Prisoner !,n,,in.eiis mumnal b; the Chest Chicago, April 4. ( H A. P) . nut Street Association. Ola uieuiber- Seven men were 111 rested last nlglit 1 after they had been meused by a sl teen-jcar-el.l schoelglil. Martha .lani- cek, ilaugbtcr of an Oak Patk piihtei, She declared Unit they had held hei prisoner for seveial ilnjs. Her father, the Rev. Vim cut Jni'l- .nt- lltltlllv roeoivfiil until nf lint- nlii.li, ! from a girl friend of his daughter, te whom she had been iiermllted te i..... .,!,..., Hi. n,.tltl...l ll,,. ,.,ll,... ...I,.. ' raided the house wheic she had been "'".held, ever - WOMAN, 61, TOO NOISY Man Has Mether-in-Law Sent te. Heuse of Correction Accused by her son-in-law of cieat- ' ing 11 disturbance at hi-, home nt :t months, making six times thnt -Im im-. been a guest nt that institution en the same charge being a habitual druiiknul. Frank J. Wllliamst of Hiir, nUsh street, said his nietlier-in-law came te his liome and clamored te get iu. He admitted her. he said, and called the police when efforts te quiet her failed. 01 '(- M. Hiild- o'clock tills nierntn,;. .Mrs. Lcvina Ceu- , Siieclal dispatches from VlmlivoMek to te win, is in the saiiuil turlcr. Mxty-ene yeais old. of Twenty-' dav report 11 tlasli between Japnno-e department as Mr. 1 seventh street anil Susipieliannn atuue. n-oops and forces of the Chita Govern- Walten nppll- wasj sent te the Heuse of Conwtlen byi meat, when MM of the latter attack catien u u-n i Miiiristratc llek'hei- teilav I'nr tlir.m 1 .1... 1 ............. ....,,,. sl.mw.jl. ,.l,,,t ,..,,. 0 AIM YOU IOOKINO FO HKU-f PER- i,' hapaltha vary pernen you want U attvar tr. thfc un4tr(IJItuaUeni oeissga qs.i-JHV. aim ec 1 jyVstV" '!' Published Dally Except Sunday. Copyright. 11)22. U. S. Army Officer Slain in Rich Oil Man's Heme Husbatid Found Wife Struggling in Arms of Aviator, According te Statement Issued by Friend of Family Hy the Associated I'nss Oklahoma, City, April 4. Lieutenant Colonel Paul W. Heck, (eminaiidnnt of 1 pest Held, the aviation section of Feit1 Sill, was shot te death today in Un fashionable residence of Jean P. Day. wealthy oil operator. Day Is held at bis home in custody of n deputy sheriff pending an investlga investlga lien. ' According te n statement Issued by It. W. Dick, Day returned te bis, beuse after escorting home guests bis wife earlier had entertnlned nt cards, and found Mrs. Dn struggling In the arms of the niiny officer. Dick, who is 1111 intimnte acquaint ance of tin family, said Day authorized the statement. Leng One of Husband's Friends Lieutenant Colonel Heck had long been a elose friend of the Days. He came here , esterday by airplane from Fert Sill te be ene of the guests nt the card party last night, according te Dick, and was left alone with Mrs. Dav when her husband snw their friends home in his automobile. On Day's nturn home, Dick said, the former pred through a iterch win dow nnd s-nwis wife lighting te break the aviator'seld en her. He rushed upstair and get his revolver, Dick as serted, and returned te the room where the couple were still struggling. Heck mndc a motion as if te strike Day, rejuinucd Dick, nnd Day struck mm ever tlie neau wmi 1110 revolver, the gun exploding. Heck fell te the fleer nnd was dead before police arrived. Mrs. Day Near Collapse Mrs. Day is en the verge et a nervous I collapse and would make no statement , ,' , ,,otrelcuM Company. Day has, been pren. nen n 1 e It ij ; ,',,. wan(.Uve , the political cam and financial circles In Oklahoma for ' many years'. He was a member of tin LAST-MINUTE NEWS ' ANOTHER BROKERAGE FIRM FAILS Samuel .Kauffman, trading as Carlten & Ce., a dealer In curb stocks with efflcea in the Stock Exchange Building, filed a volun tary petition in bankruptcy today, listing liabilities of !?G121 and assets of $2273. T. S. KRAUSE INDORSED FOR STATE SENATE Thaddeus S. Kiaube, an attorney Hying in the Thirty-third Ward, has been given the organization indersement for State Sen Sen aeor from the Eighth Senatorial Distiict. Senater Geerge Gray, the present incumbent, is uudeistoed te be tee "dry" in sentiment for thin northeast district. FRANKFORD PATROLMAN CONVICTED OF ASSAULT Patrolman J. Derian, of the Trankferd station, was convicted of assault and battery in Judge Stern's ceuit this afternoon. Jnuies Hubbard, 3100 North Hepe stitct, a hosiery weiker, ebuiged Deiian a Mucked mm during the strike hist July. II STORES RAP PARKING PLAN Association Says One-Heur Rule Would Accommodate Only .. Seven Customers a Day URGES TOTAL PROHIBITION A parking prhllege nf mie hour would nllew iiiiiv seen customers of Chest- '' .frWlieuri' MHl A. ,M. nnd ." P. M.. the Clnstnut Stieet ' Ahsoclatien declared te,n in 11 1 state. I lm,,t DIslng r.i.ncllinan en 1 ageh s I " tialhc eidinnnce. I Prohibition of parking in hestnut stieet was inlwiiatcil In the statement. "igneil l kiiwoe.i r.. 1 napnian, pics- lileut 01 tne asseeiaiit'ii The statement follews: "The ('hetuut Stieit Aim latleu is oppesctl te the iiuo-lieur p.uking pro pre vision in tin- new tiathe oiihuaneo, as it 11, nil!i tn (Miestnut stieet. "It Is almost llieralU true that, un- til a few months age. Chestnut street stores, en the south side, have t"en rendered inim essihle l paikcil tnr. Ter six ears 11 customer lias seldom been able' te tlilve te the deer of the stoic ill whit 1 he or she iiosnet te 'shop, unless b nioie 1 111110 e the spine t 1 t... , 1....... I,... 1 ship of live huudied, enlv tlucc ob jected. "A pinking privilege et one heni would allow each Cheliuil tllet soie but seM'ii ciistonieis tlailj duriii!; the shopping hours. One stoic of medium size icpeils between 11(1110 uml :!(SH) CllhtOlliet's uciilliug inose coutiiiien the piependeianji' of M'litlinciit Is in fiiMir et n total piohlbltieii of park- llIC Oil CllOstllllt stll'Ct I III' IISS4H tien is asking that tlie ordinance In ! anieiitled acceidlngl. JAPANESE AND CHITA CHESTNL soldiers in battle.mU:. tehi "ti." ",.. ";. (Widb;;,';:;,5,;.' - corn had offer d K'JMI.IHIO for the iIl-Ih Native Troops Use Field Guns Clash Near Vladivostok in I'okle. April I (H A. P ) .liinaiii'M' hundred iuuet uem t iniiiosieii, iuut a demand b the Japanese te disarm. Elghtv of the Chita nildicis were 10- .V .. . ,....lt. . .,. .... perttsl killed. Later the Chita troops atta ached In slitli k i" u iteni force uitli field U'lllis. and tiitl continuing along the I'mmi Rnllway, the vcperls said, IB JOB VOD AK11 I.OOKINO J'OR MAY ii teunu in inu iicip i.vuivu cuiuiana en -" ""' - 'V- ' llll- .11,11.11111' ... 1.1 !'. .!-'.. .,.(..,, "1.1 Subscription Trice $0 a Tear by Wall. ty Public IedKfr Company Wmmmmr?gn7?&!mmmmmmmm a '.ii aaaaaaaH K mmmmmm mmW1 : ryMkmmm 1 mWr ' '''?mjtim 1 LXWWW. ; y ?WzZm m - " -wJlaaaaaaaaaaaaaH ZJmmmm " mWlhmmmmmmmmmmmmtA wKmmmWm LIKL'T. PAUL W. HECK 1 Supreme Court Commission nnd one of 1 the two men who framed Oklahoma's first cede of statutes. lie is fifty jcars old and president of the Foursome ' Preducins and Refining Cempuny and vice president of tlie Continental Centlniitcl en I'illtr Tuu. Column Tmi HORSE HOOF SMOKE LURED CASH AWAY Priest Testifies Cosmic Metal Ce., Chester, Sold Him ,,'...,. $17,700 in Stock DECLARES IT'S WORTHLESS Tales of mi alleged fake factory, lets' of smoke made te deceive ,, prospective investor, ami InUe ftm-k tinier-, were told tniliij In Judge Jehnsen'- Ceuit In Media at the trial of officials et the ,i.,f,, . . m . , ,. defunct (esmic Metal I empany. 1 lie Re-v. Jiiiiic- Tiniminus. leiter of St. .Michael's Cnthelie Church. Clie-- ter, told hew he hail been sthl den. who Is n member of the union's stock iu the comp.'im b tlie prnmetci cniiiinitti c which 1- drafting the natton natten l'ather Timuuuu-' ilt-'iliireil the -tm k ali.atieii hglslntive piegrain, will be te be woithless. He bought S17.700 pies), weitli twin Themas 1: Ilejli (lent of the company. lie miIiI limit anil tlie stcretari. Jehn II. O'tiermnn. 1 aic en trial en charg of tal-e ire- tense and censpirnej Acceiding te the priest the cempain wus supposed tn lie producing a new metal b a secret pioces, , went te the alb god weiks of the cempain at Paschall, lie Mild, whole Ilejle oxlilb exlilb itctl the 1 tin 11 r . The wink- weie about tlie slc of a cow shed, hi- said. Much smoke was penning flout u. chluiiie. and sonie suit of iiietal was 111 a ic ic tert He s.inl he bought the stock ami land was netpiiietl in Clie-tor for the election 01 a plant, but it newr built. Then he had the piemutci was 111 - 10-1 I'll. C.ul C. Waltt'i. ."i7."7 Aspen st,,.(,ti who from liUS te I : was sales and pititluctieii niuiiiiger -of the cenipan testified lieyle told him te make a big smeke anil show much iii-tl it about lilt- winks when the piicst tailed. He s.iid he made the smoke In thiewing seveial heii-es' hoofs Inte the Inc. Kiikc eidcis weie shown the priest, he said, Nem'i- was mere than ."SKlll wiuth of the metal netiiullj stdd. he said, niul sonic f n M,ls ia,:.,N le lU.llllltilclllle the llielal Thnt. he s.ild. was iiuiriie He said further 'thai P.ejle had told him it was eiihler te sell stock than metal, niul he hoped te sell the priest .SKIO.OIK) weitli ARMED MAN HOLDS UP CAFE Gets $103 In Ridge Avenue Place and Eludes Pursuer iiiiiicii iiainiii eniereil Hie les- . l"tnit itt Kill; Ridge u Willie last night 'i, H.!'i0 ,' ,,,.u,k "",l ' l " I Mgbtlngnle, the iniinngur Reaching into thn cash ilrnui.r tlm ng into i rsued, lecklkj thief took UCI and ran out. Night ingale numtied. rollewe.l. tin. innn fnr , r-v,v., ui.,Jiii iicj roeucr aecifcq JnUV" fit? tot "way. imWLWLWmLikl'k.' "1 A t.vTri dleckbl put i if. roeucr tletiscd PRICE TWO CENT OPERATORS RANK m..' L'iiKmx BROKEN, LEADEI OF STRIKE ASSEI Union Miners Hail Offer of In 1 dependent Producers Lewis; Explains Demands CALLS WALKOUT EFFECTIVE; CLASH IN WESTERN PEMMfcvWg Anthracite miners' Scale Committee, will mcr-t tomorrow te act en, offer of several independent pro ducers te accept wage demands. Offer is hailed as "first break in r,anks of operator."." .1. L. Lewis, union leader, declares strike is 100 per cent effective In all union districts, both anthracite and bituminous. , Before Heuse committee Lewis dft- I scribed miners' demnnds as largely a move te force lcuularity e em ployment. -First disorders in Western Pennsyl vania occurred in Fayette and I Washington Counties. ; Friction in Pennsylvania anthracite zone was averted by operators premising in regard te violation of rule for retention of maintenance men at the collieries. Hy the Associated Press New Yerk. April 4. Strike leader . announced here tedny that tlie anthrV- , cite miners' general Scale Committee ! would meet in New Yerk tomorrow te net en the reported offer of several in ' dependent producers te grant th , strikers' nineteen wage demands im 1 mediately if they would return te their jobs. I Acceptance of these offers, bailed by, j the union men as "the first break in the ranks of the operators." may result In the negotiation of separate contracts and the reopening of the inincH affected, according te district presidents of the I'nlted Mine Workers' International. Seme of tlie forty delegates of the three district unions composing the Policies Committee arrived here today. C. F. Gelden, president of District Ne. 0 et Hhnmekiu, said that at least one, anthracite mine in the T'nited States U operating regurdies of the strike.'' ' Mining for Victim's Hedy It is the mine of the Philadelphia and Reading Ceal Company at Locust Gaf&W Pa., where for three months thirty men liuve been digging frantiinlly in search of a miner, Stanley Zullski, who 'dis appeared under an avalanche of hard coal early last January. Knowledge of this violation of the suspension order became general when Mr. Gelden, before tlie Wage Negotia tions Committee, asked the joint con cen stat of miners nnd operators te con tinue the rescue weik while the strike , is in progress. W. I'. Richards, president of the. company which controls the mine, said he would make the neiessnry arrange ments with his superintendents. According te Mr. Gelden, Zullski was w-nikiug a shaft with a man named llarrett. when the walls of the eiiaft collapsed. Barrett Mid ,hN "rf buried beneath the tens et coal with .which the opening became obstructed ' ..... "l. "!"' 'K ? " "" !U! ''! been rcmetcd from the scene or the collapse in the elTert te uncover Zil liski's l)ed. Mr. Gelden estimated. If the work does en. he said, shipments of coal lemeviil In tlie lescue work would continue nt tlie rate of about twenty wd Na(,()n.lIie Mim,s (., ,ml(,rs ,., tnlIl) ltbrecfi ,, the I'nltetl Mine Workers program 'or nationallzntleii of the coal industry, ll1 u ".as brouelud before the Heuse Laber Committee w-stenlnj hj Jehn L. ,k, pre blent of the International Union The first step, nt-cerding te Mr. Gei the llltlt'dilt tlell ill (nilgiess of n bill pi milling for appointment of a (levern- lueilt lilt -1111111111: ceiumiiiee. Tlu- both. It Mild, would be chargetl with making a thoieugh tiiM-stigatlen of mine developments, alleged wuste, profit-, working 1 oiiditien. wages and llllllkets. "We 1110 t enhili nt." snnl Mr Gelden, "that the icM'Intiims of ,m-li a com cem niittee would ciiiifc the public te tlemaud that coiitiel of imlusti.v b- taken from pi Unto intei e-ts and placed under gov gev 01 nuieiital Mipi r isinn "( iiie et tin- iilanks in the platform of tin- unions when the tune arrive for legislation tewartl iiationallatlen, will be for leguliiteri coiitiel of nil mines. This would iin-an that the Geieiumeut ( initliiiirtl en I'itKt- l.lKhlf-n Celiiinn Four FIGHTS STATE MINE PACT Illinois Union Leader Opposes Move for Separate Agreement Petersburg. III., April I ily A. P 1 - Opposition te a separate State wage agtieiueiit with Illinois operators was elccil In I'lct'iimn Thompson, piesldeiit of Hiib-dlstriel I of the Illi nois mine weikeis. In his report te Ihe siib-tlistiici constitutional convention whit h opened hell' tei!ll. Dcmaiids en the State and Interna 1I01111I Pelli'j uml Scale Committees rec ommended by President Thompson In cluded : A minimum unuiial wnge of Sl-00 for miucis, and a special Inter national convention of the I'uitcd Minn Workers te dispose permanently of the Kaiisa.s Industrial Ceuit (picHtinn. Hub distiict I has a mcuiberslitp of approx imately 10,000 weikers, with thirty seven local uuleiiH. Referring te the Kansas controversy, President Thompson said : "If Jehn L. Lewis ami his associations bate, wronged the Kansas mine wiker--a4 l(jn by their actions In the reconvened wM'M teniatlenal i-oiiveiitleu they have Umm - im the United Mint Wwker shettW ft mubi ,wre im -atauk -'mk.iim partW'T " aWmSi Ii if MaAiam ihliis 1 i 1 aWr iKSW SSvHiJ !' - i 4l'J rl f: f i tlfvl i$lj