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J.vLJlr: frt f.i,. .. - ..
v wfAv mt -" fiTiiun j-aiiiiniin unrf. unit iiiiimm
k ,4:- JHwotlenn t muttli u French l.lnen
I' New $2ftS nn liMrui.r
.. ., w.ww tt.i- ...
A. L. Diament & Ce.
WIS WAI.Nt'T HTIIKKT
-""I wt StruITeril, I 'it
.Aids Peer Complexions
WIRE YOUR HOME
ORDINARY HOUE; WIRFh a fvtub
3S tow sS mRl?AfJK!5:
AS LOW AS $135.00. $10 PER MONTH i
B. T. KYLE & CO.
1430 N. 17th St.
HAVE US I'STIJfATI
IMPOR 1'fcD TAPES'! RIES
With Working Mntcr!nlMn Wnel r HpniN
Genuine Canadian Homespun
(2.T. cclnrlnra. M.60 j(l,, :is In. M I1.1.
Fer NnlU. Sklrtu, Scurf. The miml.ir
LiinuVciix- ilttRwlihriiitrrni for unmr.
Virginia Candlewick Spreadt
BEADS GIrTS WOOL
Germantown Novelty Shep
m w. rin-i.Tnv avk. cun. 4nun
Answer the Buying Question
Onr SO year' rtnrrlrnrr It eel
denre thai jen nrc I'nitlnc ulth n
reliable firm from whom reu rnn
piir-hic rrrrj-tlilnt nrrilril In (lie
household. Our I'lnn rn.ililrn jnu
te co te thr lending Ktere of t'lilt.i,
te arlrrt renr puflinnm.
WRITI for. I1KTA1LS TONIGHT
1AM B IMS
!1U 1118 CHESTNUT STREElW!
Sold only in our Stores
Sell eve Me
The use of Kuchnle Mill White
in your factory or mill will
often reduce your lighting
costs, improve working condi
tions and thus increase effi
ciency (and output) ! Yeu can't
buy better quality or value
than you get in Kuehnle Paints.
Vine & 17th. Sts.
SPRUCE 5$74 RACe779
' " -- '' M
w . A TTT?.S 4
"-' jrtu yj. T-tA-
Inrlnillnc nun; rlmlie uf the
Mclnl I nlatlrrs with vrertiililrHi
dcswrti lirritil ml hiittrri
cefTer. tea ur ,,,111,,
"THE FRENCH ROOM"
(On nislit up)
Is New Open for Luncheon
I,ndlr will be iMIbIiUmI t, (
nttrartlte fntlreiimrnt, rev
rarlsUn Luiinee j-pun. biii1 ,,;,.
ALSO A LA CARTE SERVICE
M 1604 CHESTNUT
WE SERVE YOU RIGHT
Owen Letter's Sens i
Largut Ceal Yafd in Philadtlphia
TRENTON AVE. &
WRITE OR PHONE NOW
' '-rf. 1
. i t m
"VirfV : m. vl
I Further Hearin&s SusnendeH
Pending Outcome of Daugh
erty's Indianapolis Trip
MORE NON-UNION MEN QUIT
By tlie As.sncl.-Hrd I'rcM
. Washington. April 11. -The Urn.
."',"' t"eintlttep today concluded I
"?.r "" "" national "'
Tlm" nt Wm"' .'
Announcement t lint tlic
onmm'ttce liml no plain nt prr.cnt for
n further InvcstlKntinn of tlie strike
was made hv ('hali-ninn Nelun jestcrdny
nfter sevcrnl lnber iieki-snu'ii liml been
lienl nt tlie fninl sesvlnn in a Rcncrnl
(Iptiinl of I'linrgi't by npornterN t lint com-
trnrt-brrnkiin: by tlie mlriprs' union Imd
been ii frtrter in tlie wnlkeut.
Tlie cetninltlpc. however, will lnbl
nn e.xecnlive ox'!len tuniori'ew te en-
MidT netien en the lllnnd bill wlileh
would :Pt up ii Knlernl ceiil eennni-
inn te (h-nl willi knrli ultiintient us the
prevent r tribe. MiMtiwhlle ineinheix of
flip cemmitti'p npprniril te be holding
in filjp.vn.nee nn further p'nns pendiiu
the oiiti'enie of Attorney (Senernl
Umishettj's tr'p te ImllnunpellM te leek
ft.., ii... ......., !... ..r it... ....,: .... t
Indiclment.s nsnlnt n tniniber of
operntern. union lenders and ether" n.
nfTeetiiiK the preipetls of n strike
I'llMiurcli. April 11. (I'.y A. I'.)
Inlliieiicp of union organizers and tlie
strike nrp lieinj sfrensly felt in IIip
coke regions of Pennsylvaiiln where
nmi-iinien labor Is emplejrd. l'vents
of jestrrdnv deiuenstrntPil npprnxi
irntelv I 0(1(1 mltiPis In the Council Ceuncil
ille re.'ieu quitting tlielr wetk. left
elghi of the II ('. Krick t'el;p Company's
piint, nib or greatly hampered nml si
iiiilepiiilrni piini Headnuarters of
tlie I mipii .Mine Workers
a se nn- ,
nemiepd Ihelr .1....rn.li.nl., t., ...l n,1.
ditietial organ ii-rs into the territory.
Mere than ,'?."ll non-union workers of
the (ireensburg Ceal Company went out
yesterday, sweilinf the tanks f the idle
In thai section. Tlie miners are near
(Sreensburg. in Wetinnreland County.
Jehn llrepliy. president of District
Ne. - of the mine workers' erganiza
lien, jc-lerday 'ent a letter te (!ov (!ev (!ov
erner Sprout asking his "inte-ventlen
en bciia'f of the .VJ.nne (irgnnled mine s
, of (entr.il Pennsylvania and their
families in the manner in which tlie
'State police are hnndliiig the strike."
1 Indianapolis, Iiid.. April 11.-- illy A.
! P I Attorney (ieneral Daugherty to te
, ilny resumed III- investigation of the
pending cases In Federal Court here
'under indictments returned mere t linn
n jeer age against L'L'l! coal operators
nnd niitirvs. lie plans te leave here
It was believed that the Attorney I
(ieneral would resume cenfprences with
i,tudgc A. II. Andersen and Hemer 11-
llett. I'nited States District Attorney,
with whom lie conferred etpnlny. At
ids conference with tlie Atternr (ien
eral it s believed that Judge Andersen
declared he would net permit dismissal i
of the coal cases. j
ier;uers iievp ueciaree innr i no
pending cases jirehlbit participation in
any wage conference with miners. Mr.
Dougherty Indicated last night that ili-
; ENDS STRIKE PROBE
a missal of the Indictments is under eon
H , slderatlen, but suld no decision lias been
"I may de nothing v Idle I am here."
Tlie sltuntien in tlie cenl strike is a
"continuous controversy." said Mr.
Daugherty. "It Is nothing but n con
tinuous struggle with penedi'iil rests,
that conic mound like a circus, but with
net hnlf se much fun te the people
wlin nay the price.
"Tlie (ieverniiient i- net tnkins slde,
but it is interested. We arc net de
ciding new who Is right or wrong, Tlie
(ieverniiient is interested In seeing that
tin' people enjoy tlie natural resources
of tlie country and get fuel nt reasonable
nrlces. It wnnts the miners and own
ers of mines te get a fair return en the
capital and labor Invested. The public
will lie wuiing te pay a tair return te 1
te Beest Pinchot
I'entlmtrd from I'iikp One
Counties, nnd their allies 111 the in
terior counties, are about te take the
matter of fusion into their own hands.
In preparation for tlie primary, inde
pendents are working te roll up n big
The three-cornered light for the He
publican nomination is having n stimu
lating effect en registration. The point
is being stressed in Pinchot headquar
ters that heretofore lr lias been rather
difficult te get Independent women te
register. Tills time, however, the women
are enthused ever the Pinchot candi
"If Pinchot can't get the women
out," sny tlie le.ideis, 'then no one
c.,11 " Politicians are all set te sec a
-tint Ingiy large iegstr:itien in what is
generally conceded te lie nu off year.
Rumer of Deals by Alter
While tlie Pluchnt candidacy Is
processing vvn'i healthy and inspiring
stildes, unpleasant tules of dials still
ling 1 i tlie be s' "hiiriuenv" selection
1 of Attorney (him in! Aid r. The latest is
1 line before Seiuitei V.ue would turn in
ter Alter, lie curnctrd a premise thnt
if the election is successful, the new
State Administration will liml a place
1 for Dr. Mnrtiu (i. Hrumbangli, who
was 11 se-cnlleil Vnre iioverner, ami
'that ilnrry A. Mnckey will lie contin
ued in ills pies'Mit office as chairman
of tlie erkiuen s (.oiupens.uien Heard.
Dr. Hriimbaugh. It vvns whispered, is
te get the nest of State Superintend-
ent of Public Instruction, which is
, new held by Dr. 1 bemus h. I iuegnn. I Rut before you get te dlsnrma-
"That story Is al rubbish." said merit." he added, 'you must have n
Senater nte. "I would net be a party durable peace. With the pn-ciit agenda
te such a transaction, and no suelijv,e have nil the enrse the ship can
(imposition was disciissid with Mr. 1 carry."
Alter, and no such deal was made Mr. ' M.'chltcherln trade another attempt
Alter is being supported as a candidate ,0 gain the fleer, but was refused the
who will unite all patty factions." privilege by the chairman, who insisted
, Women c.ice-s in nil factions unite the discussion had gene far enough, nnd
in declaring that sm h a deal would de ' rnlril that the agenda must be fed
Irrepurable daninge te the Alter enndi- lowed.
Idaey. Winien , buve made the' Finegan In his speech before the conference
program one in nn-uiugesi icsuPH 111 me
Mate irrcs ciu of candidates for (iov (iev (iov
cruer. Furthermore. Lieutenant (ioverner
Iteidleman. uccercling te the story from
Hurrisburg, is te be named Attorney
(ieneral II Alter should be elected. Tills
A Hard-Boiled Hymn : By j. p. McEvey
The Higher the Brew the Less It Sweats
SINC of tlie Bunions of Teil,
Warble the Man with the Hee,
Hokum's according te lleyle,
But gimme the Man with tlie Dough,
(limine tlie Utiy with the fireen,
(i Imine the Jay with the Junk,
(jiinnie the Shekels, I mean.
Bunions of Teil is the Bunk.
Hummer your lire te bits,
Whrble the Luka In the Leem
8la of tki Oeua.aa.lija Mitu,
would lie the recompense for the IjIpii
temint (Jovcrner'H wlthdrnwnt after W.
Ilnrry linker lir.il loudly declared' Hel
(llfiunn would "never withdraw." Vnre.
tcnilcre, of eourse, deny the Hterles, ny
Ins they nte the product of political
Vet lien I'. Tayler, wctern entnpnlen
innuiiRcr for FIMier, ridiculed Senater
Vnrc'H dtntement that the Alter cnndl
ilncy Is necessary te fsave CgiiRrcns for
"Tlie Klatemcnt of Senater Vnre-tlint
the Injection of IiIh hnrmeny, or 'Alter
mite,' Riibernnterlnl randldntc into the
rncc wns innde neeesenry ttireugli fenr
of Democratic ftucecss In the November
election, espeeinlly In the cotiBresslennl
light. Is liiimoreuH," nld Tnyler.
"The finlden concern of Senntnr
Vnre and IiIh co-centrnetor conferee
ever the tier" te 'I'rcHldent Harding
nntl tlie Xntiennl Admlnlstrntlen'i
brnuil ceii'trtiL'tlve pregrnm' and this
Apt 11 0 npprchciHen of Vnre expressed
in nnetlier portion of IiIh Mntrment that
'we ciitmet divide our Stnte lines and
be united in iiiitlennl politics.
Immedinte dut, ns plnlniy seen, is
unity here nt home te Insure unity nt !
Wn-ihiitctim,' is a palpable smoke,
Lumbermen of (he State arc working
r.ctlve'.i ler tlie I'incliet ticket. The
fullnwins resolution wan sent te Mr.
l'inehet yesterday by l'ennsylvanln luiu
"(iifferd I'iinliet is well-known for
the work he has done for forestry in tlie
I'nlted Slates and espeeinlly hcte in our
own Stnte. As Commissioner of For
estry for Pennsylvania, he ins made
mere piesress for forest ij' In two je.irs
lliiiii was made in the previous twenty
and lins put IVnnsylr.iiiln nt tlie head
of "' th0 ntnte.s
"(ilfferil l'inehet has Rhewn himself
able te understand and work with met
of every point of view. He is progres
sive but net radical. He understands
that tlie prc-cut lias its rights ns we'l
ns the future, and ileea net piopesc te
destroy the gains already made in urile.1
te renrh out for vagueiieslbliitles. lie
makes pi egress because lie is practical,
ami wluit. he undertakes he put
"We arc for liiin for tlie Kcpubliean
nomination for iioverner because we be-
,. ,...., .... ... ,..,... ...
V '" l ""? l"" . "Y ' "'""."K '
I ready, lint al-e that lie will give the
I State of Pennsylvania the kind of nd nd
mlnistr.ttlen It se badly needs."
Tin- signers of the toselutinn follew:
I Fred II. Ludwlg, Heading, pusldeu:
1 Peii'isylv.min Lumbermen's Association :
i Ames Y. Lcslier, Philadelphia, presi
dent Lumber Lxehangc of Philadelphia ;
Themas II, Hammer, Philadelphia,
I president Hummer Lumber Cempjiiv:
Frank K. (lillliigbam. Philadelphia, vice
I president (iillingham Company ; Rebert
P. Ua.vner, Hnyner & Parker. Phila
delphia; It. Friiiiklin Itetts. Philndei
I pliia. Pietts Lumber Company, Wll-en
II. Lear. Philadeli.liln : J. Llmcr Troth.
Philadelphia, pie-ldcnt Philadelphia
Wholesale Lumber Dealers Associatien:
Ileliert L. Ililles, Philadelphia, presi
dent Philadelphia Retail Lumber Deal
crs Association; William II. Ft It?,
Philadelphia, president Wiillam II.
Fritz & Ce.; L. S. Speer, Pen Arg.vl,
Pa., president Fitzgernld-Speer Com
pany : J. A. Finley. Philadelphia, J. A.
Finiey Lumber Company ; C. J. (ress,
Pliiiadelphla. Cress ltretliurs Lumbei
Cempany: Jehn M. Dridgcs, Caillsle,
Pa.; (ieerge L. Llpplncett, Philadel
New Genea Parley
Crisis Is Overcome
Cwitlniird from Page One
the desirability of having the smaller
At tills afternoon's meeting Foreign
Minister Cliltchcrin, of Russia, pin
tested against tlie presence of the ltu
mnnlnn nnd Jnpnnesp delegntes in tlie
eemmittee because Rumania was oc
cupying Itessnrabia and Janan was ee-
i upying portions of Siberia. Premiei l
i actn. who was presiding, declined teipnrcd te tlie lifteen cents asked for by
consider t:ie icum-mii pretest, giving n
lils tinseii that all the countries in
vited te tlie Cenfeience had a right te
be represented en lis committees.
fi.n.i i i. t
t liltcherin Reopens Issue 1
M. Chitchcrin issued n statement i
today declaring It useless te ills
cuss the reconstruction of l:urepe with
out Illse diseussiiiff dlsarmninent. Am.
elloratlen of present conditions Is im-
possible while tlie "imperialistic leun-
trips" continue vast expenditures for
the maintenance of large armies he
Tlie statement v 11s an nflermnth of
the dash between the Russians nnd
French at the m cuing session yester
day and reopened a pirstlen which has
threatened n break seriously affect las
Allied diplomats believe thnt only tiie
prompt intervention of Prime Minister
Lloyd (ieerge, of (Jrent Htitaln, nnd tlie
firm attitude of Premier Facta, of
Italy, the president of the conference,
averted n break yesterday In the dis
t utn ever the Introduction of tlie laud
armament question by the Russians,
Fear Wrecking of "Ship"
Prier te the new stutement of M.
Chitchcrin it wn.s indicated that the del
egates, for the moment nt least, had
accepted the idea expressed yesterday
by Mr. Lloyd (ieerge nnd Premier Facta
that the agenda (is arranged at Cannes
provided a sufficient cargo ler the con
'i rcuce ship, with tlie danger of wreck,
lug it If new and controversial prob
lems such ns land disarmament wcie
Tin- announcement by M. ('liltcherin
at ycterday's session that Rimsln wns
prcpnicd te support any proposals that
would avert war or lighten the burden
of armament was nci epted as 11 tling at
the French mliltaiy policy by M.
Itnrtheu, who heatedly declare" that
France would refuse te discuss dis
armament at Genea,
While Mr. Lloyd Geerge nppealed te
the delegates te adhere te the agenda
1 as adopted ny nie .-supreme euneii at
Cannes, he mad" the flat
will be a
that "unless tlie (ienea
leads te disarmament, it
1 j. ('liltcherin spoke in French nnc
translated his speech into Kngllsh. He
associated himself with the declaration
of Signer Fnetn nnd Mr. Lloyd (Ieerge
that there could no longer be conquerors
or conquered, nil being en the same
footing of equality.
But gitiime tlie Mlshty Mnzum.
(ilmnie tlie (inef with the (ield,
t (ilmme the Teft with the Tin,
I Hess may be noble te held,
I But gimme a Five in the Fin.
Salt Is tlie Swent of the Serf.
' Scant is the glory he gleans,
Ills teeses arc out oil the tillf,
He battens bis belly with beans.
ISIng you the Man with tlie Hec'f
King liliu, you teuurntfiiu.
But gimme the Man with the Dough,
Gimme tat Guy .with th Men,
Measure Expected te Provide
$300,000,000 te $350,000,
000 Revenue Annually
LONG FIGHT IN PROSPECT
Hy Ihc Associated I're
Wnshlntrten. April II. Tlie Admin
istration tnrlff bill, ns rewritten by Hen
nte Klnnnce Committee Hepubllenns en
the basis of foreign valuation, with pre-
I vision for flexible rates and proclaimed
I Amerlcitn vnluntien as recommended by
' 'resident Harding, was presented today
te tlie Senate. It was announced that
it would be taken up April 21. A long
light Is In prospect, with some estimate
that It might continue for three months,
Tnken ns n whole, the bill, Recording
te estimates of committee experts, aver
ages slightly higher thnn the Payne
Aldrich law. the last Republican pro
tective tnrlff net. As compared with
the Heuse measure, the specific rates
generally are higher. Treasury experts
have estimated roughly that the bill will
raise from :s.'!00,IM0,()(K) te Slt.'O.OOO.eOl)
nf revenue annually, The Heuse mens
urn wn estimated te raise .lOO.OO",
0(10. while the I'nderwoed law yielded
between SL'OII.OOO.OOO nnd .SaeO.OOO.OHO.
There is a division of opinion ns te tlie
probable effect the measure will have en
the cost of living.
In the official report accompanying
the bill It is slated that the committee
majority had "endeavored te recom
mend intcs that will afford protection
te American industries nnd permit them
te pay wages sufficient te ennble our
workmen te mnlntaiti nn American
standuid of living."
Tlie rules In the agricultural schedule
generally nverngn higher than these in
tlie Ilei'se bill nnd include n lnrge num
ber of Items which were en the free
list in tlie I'nderwoed Hill, but placed
en the dutiable list In the emergency
tin Iff act new In force. As n general
title, the rates written Inte the agri
culture seledule nrc nt about the level
demanded by tlie Senate Rep'.blienn-farm-tariff
bloc. The duty en wheat
wns lied at thirty-live cents a bushel,
tlie same as under the emergency net.
but live cents .above the ligure llxed In
the house bill. I'tider tlie Deineciiitie
tin iff act wlient was free.
The basic wool rate of thirty -live
cents a pound en the scoured content
written Inte . e bill. nNe was that
iiskid by the Kcpuhli'nn-fiinu-turiu
bio This rate Is eight cents higher
than that in tlie Heuse bill and is
about en a level with that in schedule
K of the Payne-Aldrieh act. Fuder the
I'nderwoed law wool was free.
Hides Taken I-Yem l'ree List
Cnttle hides were taken from the free
list for the tit st time in many years and
a duty of two cents en green and four
cents en dried proposed. These are
about tlie rates asked for by tlie ngri-cultural-tariff
bloc. The rates en shoes
were fixed nt 'from six cents a pair te
twelve cents n pnir nnd i tier cent nil
I'ndcr n change mnde In the dye pro pre
vision, tlie President could continue
the present embargo with a licensing
system for one year beyond the period
of one yenr from t lie date of the sign
ing of tlie measure as originally pro
vided. Rates en dyes were fixed at
seven cents u pound nnd ."0 tier cent
ud valerem en unfinished components
nnd seven cents a pound nnd SO per
cent en finished dyes.
It Is niepflsed t lint" long staple cot
ten be plnecd en the dutiable list wit li
the rate nt seven cents a pound, ns com
the nrgicultural-tarilT bloc. S'.iert
staple cotton Is retained en the free
list. The duties proposed in tlie silk
and silk goods schedule are said te lie
about fie level of these in the Paync-
Docter Under Fire
for Death of Child
(untlnurd from rave One
Mullen, a homeopathic physician, in
company vvitli Dr. !. II. Th.icher. also
.i homeopath, "(MIS Chestnut it root, vis
ited the clu Pent home about neon
Thursday. March Jill, examined the boy
and made a positive cliagnn is of diph
theria. Dr. Thncher took chrage el
the case, Net antitoxin was given by
Dr. Mullen or by Dr. Thncher.
Christian Scientists Called
"The following Christian Science
practitioners were brought Inte tlie
ense: Netiunn 1". Jehn, of New Yerk,
and Mrs. Martha Mcflnw, ."'JUT Spruce
. . . ...l II. ....... T)..tl.li.. f,l.ll...tnl
iSWi'L'l, Olie 11-iiy iniiciiefc. ieiiiiui-1
pliia. On Friday afternoon, March !ll.
a Christian Science nurse, Mrs, Main
I Waller. -170(1 Chester nveiiuc. took
i charge of the case for Mrs. ic(Saw:
I the nurse remained cm the case until
'Saturdny afternoon, April 1, until
I about .'1 P. M.
"Tlie bev hud gradually grown worse
'nnd Dr. Thncher obtained n rcgulur
graduate trained nurse, Miss Agatha
Hughes Themas, -007 Mt. Vernen
street, who arrived at tlie Dupent home
en Satiiiday about it P. M.. April 1,
and nftcr she had (hanged her street
clothing for unlfeini she entered the
room te see the patient.
"As Dr. Thncher had told Miss
, Themas tlie boy had a light case of
diphtheria Miss Themas was umn7ci te
see the serious condition of tlie patient.
At that time the Clulstliin Science
nurse left the patient.
Mether Wns Warned
Miss Themas told Mrs. du Pent the
boy was in a serious condition, nnd,
learning lie had received no antitoxin,
the nurse told the mother thnt If his life
was te be i-nvccl the boy should linve
antitoxin at the earliest possible mo
ment "Mrs. du Pent had infotmed (lie
niir'c that no antitoxin hail been ad
ministered. Miss Themas asked per
mlssiiiii te communicate with Dr.
Thncher. Tins was granted and Miss
Themas telephoned tlie doctor, who told
her lie did net believe In njitltexin nnd
that she should give the patient the
medicine thnt had been left nt the
house. Mr. du Pent then communicated
with Dr. Frnncls A'cett Allen, Jr., nn
allepath, 'JL'IH Walnut stre;t, who
called (it the di5 Pent house, recegnised
the serious condition In vvhlci the pa
tient was, and leceinniended that Dr.
liewnrd Child Carpenter, nn allopathic
physician of 1fier Spruce street, he
culled te see the cofe. This was done.
Mr. dul'ent communicated with Dr.
Timelier who refused te meet Dr. Cnr
When Dr. Carpenter arrived nt tlie
dul'ent home nnd saw tlie patient he
recngnied thnt urgent menus were nee
efsnry te attempt te save the boy's life
mid for that reason had the boy re
moved te the hospital which was accom
plished within one hour.
Full Investigation Made
"Francis dul'ent was called te see
the chief medical Inspector will. h he
did en Apiil ii at !) A. M., nnd en his
visit I obtained the dnta meutleue.i
relative te tlie Christian bciem-u treat
ment of this cufc. Telephone com mini I.
catien was also held by me with Dr.
Thtcher, who acknowledged he mu tut
attending physician en the cuke nnd also
thnt the child had been trented or n
Christian Science practitioner und
"Dr. Jeseph F. O'Neill. In clinrg6 of
speclnl work wn.s (leiegatcn en tins ense.
lie culled te see Dr. Thncher en April fi
and the doctor acknowledged the cafe
had been wen by him in company with
Dr. J. W. .Mullen, of West street, Wil
mington, who had called him into con
sultation and thnt lie lind nftcrwnrd
taken chnrge of the rnfe.
Dr. Thncher slnted te Dr. O'Neill
that nt that time the patient's teii'ils
nnd fauces were coveted with mem
brane and thnt there was some laryn
geal obstruction. Dr. Ttncher also ac
knowledged that a Christian Science
nurse wns vending s'lencc und religion
te the boy nnd when Dr. Thncher naked
her whether she laid administered the
medicine she said she Imd net.
Dr. Timelier then went downstairs
and advised the family that a trained
nurse should be obtained, ns the boy's
condition wqs serious.
Nurse Was Sent for
"Obtaining the permission lie tele
phone tlie Nurses' Club. L'007 ML Ver
non street, nnd Miss Themas was sent
... I.I.. ,.f ll. ...H.nl fV 'ri,n.l.n '
ill iun luiu ill lur iniiiiii. .-,. -.111,1:111:,
also tsatcd Mr. Dupent had called nt
his office about .'I P. M. Saturdny,
April 1, when the case wns 'first ills
cnsscil Mr. Ilniieiit admitted the
mother was n 'Scientist, thnt tlie boy "
had received no medicine up te that
"Dr. Thncher nlse stated thnt later
In (lie afternoon he wns nsked te see
the case with Dr. Carpenter, but that
he hnd stated nt tlie time thnt 'he
would net be nblc te ngree with Dr.
Carpenter en tlie case.' nnd he wns
again called en tlie telephone, nnd told
the family wished te linve Dr. Car
penter he Dr. Thncher at once retired
from the cese.
"On Mmidnv. Anril Jl. nt 7 A. M..
the Division of Medical Inspection re
ceived n pestnlcard dated April 1, Yi2,
Cl:!() P. Al Penn Square Station, tin
which Dr. Timelier reported tins ense.
Dr. Timelier first saw the boy with
Dr. Mullen, Thursday, March .'!(). about
noen: made a positive diagnosis of
diphtheria, a period of at Icitst fifty-
lour hours or two and enc-quni'ter ditys
before Dr. Timelier made any attempt
te report the cese te this department
as required by law. Ne safeguards
were thrown around, nor was any at
tempt made te prevent the spread of
the disease until after the arrival of
Dr. ("nrnenter. who immediately re
ported the case by telephone nnd had
the patient removed te tlie Philadel
phia Hesnltal for Contagious Diseases.
and gave Immunizing doses of antitoxin
te Dclplilne niii .Mnrinnnn clu I'ent,
age live years,
rlie census of the clu i'ent Heuse
Includes ten neepie. te wit : Five
the immediate family, one governess
and four servants. These people werc'.i.. 'fllr nH .... niiVeiiturer. In
cultured bv the medical
... ....,. ,.,
"A Christian science nurse.
Wnller. uscd no pi cciiutlen whatever te , ,.,. H , flnm ,hp inm, of
prevent the spread of the disease i is re- , ,jnUKiltcr'f. body just before the in
quired by the regulations of the depart- t hcrc y0vter(jy nre the only bits
tneiit. nnd she left the house against the I '
rules of the department
At the time of the visit of tlie lirst
medical Inspector, April 1, te obtain tlici
history of the ones, no mention was I
mnde te the inspector Hint Chiistlanl
.Science was identllied with tlie ensc.
Nelttier was he told thnt any physiclnn
ether than Dr. Carpenter was connected
with tlie case or had seen it.
"It hns been ni.v experience that when
enses nrc under the care of n Christian
science healer, about the time n death
is due te take place, lie absents him
self from the house and u secretive
screen is thrown around se that they
de net appear. It has taken me three
dnys te obtain tlie information and d.itej
1 have placed before you In a manner
us brief ns possible."
Signed "A. A. CAIRNS.
"Chief Medlcnl Inspector." I
"When 1 learnrd that my son wns I
siiffcrng with diphtheria," Mrs. Du !
Pent snid this afternoon, "I called I
In nnetlier pliysleinn, believing that hel
might admlnester tin antitoxin.
"I was se upset nnd worried nt the i
time I de net remember whether or j
net Dr. Thncher refused te administer
Dr. Timelier, when told of the rec- '
ommendutlen of tlie Beard of Health,
expressed complete Ignorance of it. '
"Tills is all news te me," the physi
cian said. i
"I have net had nny word from the
Benid of Health which would lend me
te believe thnt my arrest had hem
SHOOTS BOARDER, HELD
Aged Delaware Man Says He Fired
l.tuiiel. Del,. Apill 11. Captain
Themas Ifieluirds, sixty -eight years old,
was committed te (ieorgetewn jail te-
day en the chnrRe of sheeting Fllmere
M. Cellins. Ids biether-iu-lnw, yester- ,
Cellins is in the Penliisuln (Ieneral t
Hospital, nt Salisbury, Md., in a se
rious condition nnd doctors fear thnt lie
will net recover. He was shot with
n shotgun, the entire charge entering
Ills bnek from a distance of six feet.
Captain ltlehnrdsen said the whole
trouble started fiem his asking Cellins
for some money for beanl. Cellins, he
said, became enraged and started te
beat him ever the head and body with
Itlehuidsen dodged into his home, but
Cellins followed him. The captain then
grabbed Ills shotgun nnd fired.
BLAST KILLS TWO SOLDIERS
Nine Seriously Burned When Pyro
technics Explode at Texas Camp
San Antonie, Tc., April 10. ( By
A. P. I Twe soldiers were killed nnd
nine seriously burned when pyrotech
nics exploded in a pit during tin exhi
bition at Cump Bullis last nislit. It Is I
believed that sparks falling Inte the pit
Ignited tlie (eiubiiHt ililes. The soldiers
were from tlie Seventeenth infantry i
from Fert Sam Housten. I
The dead nrc Privates Jehn A. Bon Ben
ner, of Bnltimere, and Jehn II. Miller, I
of Heading, Pn. The injured include I
Rebert Mulr. of Washington, and
Mntlievv Vlndemer, of Wilmington, Del. i
SNOW HITS WIRE SERVICE ,
Colerado Is Shivering With Tern-1
perature Near Zere
Omaha, Neb.. April 11 - I Bv A. 1' i
-Snow, rain, falling temperature nnd
high winds which began late Sunday
nnd continued jesterdny have paralyzed
wire communication with the. West.
Werd received here said that nil ,.f
Western Nebraska wag under a blanket
of wet snow. (
Lnrlier in the day Denver reported
thnt n snowstorm of consldeinble in- I
tensity hnd swept tlie Northern nnd i
Middle Recky .Mountain nrcu. At I
Lendville. Cole., (lie mercury registered
b above 7.010, while Lander. Wye., re- 1
ported nu eight-Inch snowfall.
TWO HOMES LOOTED
Jewelry and Fur Ceat Stelen in 5th
St. and Wyoming Ave. Houses '
Jewelry valued at $S( was Hnlen
fiem tlie home of (ieerge Itastin. 'jjij,-,
North Fifth slicct, last nulu, during
Biistlu's absence. 1
A fur valued at S'J'iO was taken fi.c.
the home of Sumner Lecher, IbiiT Wyu.
ining iivvnuc. The tin ft was discovered
jesteidny. A servant gin wim left re-
CftnLlv h. lUflDAAttd of
EAGER TO FORGIVE
Gees te Aid Man Accused of
Murderlng Alleged Common
SAY PRISONER CONFESSED
Sprclal Kinnfch te Kvcn'.ne PuWe Ltletr
Huntingdon. I1 April 1. Dr.
Herbert Ilrysen. Oeorge Washington
University graduate nnd former resident
of the national cnpltnl, will ee his
mother, Mrs. Jehn Ilrysen, today for
the first time since his nrrest en the
chnrge of slnylng the pretty, young
brunette with whom he lived nt Caw
ville. this county, for mere than n year.
.Metncr love tins triumpiieii in me
tinnrt nt Atiti Itrvanfi
enger te forgive her son for the decep-'
Hen he practiced upon her In lending
her te believe Hint he was living tic
slnifle llfe In New Yerk Clt.V. she is
coming te Huntingdon te de all In her
power te save her boy from tnc ciccmc
. Fer the picture which Mrs. Bryson
kept en tlie dresser of her room In her
home nt Washington is net that of a
broken man, with back te Hie wall, at
tempting te shield himself from the
charge of murder and ether charges In
volving his name in nn affair of the
heart which, authorities say, wns nt
Mrs. Ilrynn'f picture is of a hnncl hnncl
peme young mnjer, his athletic fnrm In
cased in the uniform of Ids country nnd
the Snm Browne belt which symbolized
his gallant service in Frnnce.
Friends Say He Acted Quecrly
Friends and neighbors of the accused
phvslcian declare that nt times he acted
strangely; thnt It was difficult for him
te upente distinctly when he nppenrcd
te-be "under some kind of spclN." nnd
thn,t although he appeared te be friendly,
it was n detached, far-away manner.
Whether this condition wns due te
nfter-effoets of shell shock suffered when
he attended wounded comrades under
the withering fire of the Argonne light
ing, or wns due te some ether Influ
ence. Is the question new being con
sidered bv the District Attorney.
Until lr. Itrjsen sees his mother,
the authorities hope te gnln little In
formation from him concerning his
Jekyll-Hyde role, as a peace-loving
ceuntrv doctor, devoted te his nttrnc-
,,,. ,.;. i,.i,'i nnn i,n,i
---- - . - --.
nn affaire de cneur.
A niaiu geld-band ring nnd n dia
mend solitaire, which the slain worn-
Finest Gowns Real Laces
Coats Skirts Spats Gloves
Suits Overcoats Spats
Ties Fancy Waistcoats
Blankets Lace Curtains
Draperies Portieres Rugs
and all Household Fabrics
All the latest Paris shades
Exceptional Laundry Werk
en Cellars and Shirts
CLEANSERS and DYERS
1633 Chestnut Street
Telephone Spruce 4679
Bosten, New Yerk, Philadelphia
and All I.urse Cttlra of the East
"Yeu Can Rely en Letvandat"
or write for price.
H. F. HILDRETH
126 N. 3RD ST. PHILA.
Agent for ih
C. D. PRUDEN CORP.
570 Square Feet
606 Chestnut Strct
4PC 2T fl
"e, ' II
'.i itf""". V iJ yi .
of erldence te support the mother
tearful assertion thnt her daughter was
married te Dr. Urysen' In Septcmbor, Septcmber,
1020, "by a court officer somewhere
gays Dr. Bryson Cenfcsseil
Against these glittering baubles nnd
the statement: of the dead woman a
mother are the claims of the physician a
mother thnt her son wns never mnr
rled; the assertions of Bruce E. Haines,
Washington chauffeur, that the alleged
Mrs. Urysen was net his legal wife,
nnd the fact that the victim's mother
admitted she wns net present nt the
marriage nnd had no proof that her
daughter ever divorced Haines,
Dr. Bryson, apparently, Is the only
person known te the authorities who can
definitely establish whether he was mar
ried te the woman who paused as his
wife. The secret for the present Is
safe with him. He will say nothing
concerning Haines' marital claim te the
supposed Mrs, Bryson.
The Uetlm's body wns tnken home
te New Yerk late last night by her
mother, Mrs. Kathleen Klrby, of 125
Pest avenue, New Yerk, Funeral serv
ices will probably be held at nn un
dertaking establishment there today,
Mrs. Klrby sebblngly told the
lury thnt when she interviewed Di
Bryson in the county jnll Sunday night
nu nuuiiiicci Killing ins supposed wne.
"He told mc he thet her," Mr.-.
FARM AND GARDEN
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Chocolate Easter Novelties
Chickens, Ducks, Bunnies and all the cute shapes A . A
the kiddles like, made In pure, sweet chocolate,. 1UC 10 PD
Miniature Crates filled with Chocolate-covered
20c 30c SOc
Mixed Salted Nuti, all the favorite., $1.25 lb.
WE PAY THE PARCEL POST
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Our Prices. $s te SIS
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r t v7.,nnJnflh(J&
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eceuimun ana ewo imperltf
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