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"T"MB V; :TVW' ,S-M pV!.". feiiSlli,1 . . jj.1 IWfl P it v;u ..(j .arav i: UmTSl r.i ,f ' '1 7 W'Sfth, -cfflt ' $SPteS www; m'if.Pi7!-' -e ; . . TTVrrrM.' w. 4 - ' 'iiftf J" V MT-A. rlaft;. . -' M .IWJ1 ki f, f " . , -A-iaMiyjfv P 1 1 PWr I I t Z:,HHiMKrMU& nMtiMrtNMM ST! v, VOL. VIIL-NO. 280 KircT DnnMcn pb national LiiliaHHH fiTTEEii iHMIIaVH t . ..-.. .. ii Vltw of Thitt Pincnet wien ; J Congressman Turning t In'fer Miner &' p" . '.. i-PGETS BACK OF i-tirnai cri'D rUIIRUAM PiHCncnnu w.. w..n...mr... 'SS Bellevue See Baker's Stock Slumping M , ' ,. WOMEN'S SUPPORT STHUNli i(rt; Warburton te Give Recep- fimW37 Members of 8e?t en Committee Si hnrtm for Conreawean W. "W. ia.' . .h.mam OAittirw fnf T1 lrKtll "I UBirca ipu...,! .-. 'Wtkta .National uemmuieenian, 10 ' tir lain Senater Penrose, was f'ff C.ta bl defelepmenta In the fatb- cni ei own " "" Ifeitferd today. preliminary te the re- MMilutlen mectlnr of the State Cem- 'itei tomorrow mernlnf rkwrMiman Orleat Was one of the rH' Orftnltatlen county leaders who 'wrktd.fer the nomination of Glfferu MiAnt for Ooverner. The boom for 'ffliit U taken te mean that the State (JllCCUltu t,VIIj. IIAS uieifll. mill 'jlii for sGeneral Asher Miner, the fheiet choice for State chairman. i',0Hiptasman Orleat, although a Ratie! lupperter In the primaries, wan JteHaed te be friendly te the nsplratTena U-W, narry naaer ler me eiaie cnair 'iaulp. but it la bettered that In the JM tnairma nis innuence will ee cast hr.tie Plnchet candidate. iTke fact that the National Commit Cemmit lMMr.li being discussed today is felt y Indicate rather conclusively a gen ml drift toward General Miner for KM' chairman and the gradual col cel Ufa of the linker bourn. Candidate Tanned By Sun Ua TNnliA enliiatl li&aa at ffc KK A I M.' from his home In Mllferd. T. S. unwsir, nis private secretary,- wai i mm. ha nnmlneA la hmviiMl fpnm mmi. te the sun along the rippling as that pass through "ills Pike laty eittate. He went at once te his uincr in ine ncai aiiik atii.'i la'1 whra fpfl fiAnk fltaff ''At the headnuartera abut wem Itt Senater D Kdvarit Tinr. nhn Wthe Plnchet primary campaign, Kevin Detrlch, who was in '& 0( tbe Plnchet State headquar- '&1r, fortified with plans for the 'M;Cemmlttee battle tomorrow. Mr. frHat mnf tn tila mnm In h T)11. Blratferd where he bad several en- "V, OUver Backs Ptnchet la taa nrlmaev iamnnln Mr IIIIvai- SnHplI Aftnin fjunnral 111.. Wjart Plnchet. Today, however, he eurw before meeting Mr. Pmchet lUthe was new heartily in favor of .MtWng the Ferester wanted. CT WljTe," said Mr. Oliver, "that .: Plnchet, in accordance with cus- .ad geed, clean politics, should be 2S. -" t0 tne flht or chair- anel P. Jamisen, one of the Allc ' County leaders, allied te Jeseph ueciarea mat en an sides .xMtHin rTli.A las Mii.tt Aim ....!. S?fR Allefhcny County dele faaaata pm -. i.f T - - -- p.ww-vhv, vmaui JC1TO A, : HiNCHP SWPPT ic DDinc ix -'.'" """- wit Aetrest Is Married te Mar- :-lhall Nellan, Her Director - -a, v. uiancne Hweet, fljictresi, and Marshall Nellan, her ganer, were married here yesterday mm offices of County HlrW nnh.re Mtwr. ' AT''! i"y into unicage from JW coasts of America, they eluded SmYSZil' r """nn returned y?.? rn Fu.,uce ,an WMk wner fciT iii """" en a picture, tie SMi" Sweet t0 hw' ttem JimJAJ1' SterUn Pomeroy mmea the ceremony In thepres- fe,.fr.aldh:Ca,0fr,end,thenew W-5. hLereJ8 wedding that will uaia,,. u """D" busy." She ffaSK-'..!"". w4 the neck of iiie C7U Bna P'nted several well "Ncttd kiucs en his lips. SUYER ESCAPES CHAIR J1' of wife Murderer Bring. 8cend Degree Verdict 'wdir I? ?inJam,nJw" evicted of wSt Ma ifWC0SI1 de,K! today for ffia TKiWl,e' Mrs- Matilda Ben- STT in s was a retrial r flp.f fjvj conviction. Ww'ferhu.ULtl,crr.Mntence pending '9" 'June m r l . u ulta " w WtemeiV ""tyweend street and -riemery avenue. Th .ni. ..-. KV M Bcniamln w0."re: lSittd fcinJlrlk when h" husband r " utr, oeA Tarkingten's newest Short Story "VS llneyer before published rjnte a UttU .'..... . .J he and fn. Jr.t e a .em, ?, P5ife Ledger Tomorrow 9JA jara'via fata .. iffua, yyttnths;patam?tTV gliasiu.,pn, "HELLO, MY gBVIBgggggggggHW'& TC-; . " . v- 9C7HL.Hhtl.''JHnH HgggggHgJ '-, 5BBBBfcA'i,::'-HF-'! '" ' tyrK j-. HKfigaiEllggglgr r-'f m -i i'sBBBBl I'f jr' "-c'RggggggRRgHr ,'&t'rHft i fJv't" 'ASmls1slsWflw ,, '-W";:.gPPPJ BIIIIIH : t v' lllllllllllllllla ' ' t ' '". TAjSmmmmmmdA.AtmmmmmW " w.tjsf ?IIIIIIB Hb'L&iHRrydlr .ggggggPPPPgS llilKlaliHliawplililililililaH (((((((((((((b -f 9IbbbbbbbbbbbbTApApApApApApAb In this manner did President Harding greet this group of youngsters who were members of the bicycle brigade that pushed out from Rarltan te meet him at the Prellnghuysen estate. Little "Johnnie," still biting his finger nails, Is standing with the President. Soen after the arrival at Senater Frellnghuysen's estate "Johnnie" was met and adopted for the afternoon by the President. H e continually called him "My Johnnie" SWEEPING PROBE OF VICE ORDERED Mayer Calls for Most Compre hensive Survey Ever At tempted in City CHECK-UP TO BE SECRET An exhaustive canvass of every place In Philadelphia suspected as a center of vice, gambling or rum trafficking was ordered today by. Director Cortelyou under instructions from Mayer Moere. Special report, forms are te be filled out by every member of the police bu reau, from the captains of divisions down te the patrolmen who walk beats in. every section of the city. The reports, In duplicate, must be In the hands of the Director net later than 11 o'clock Monday morning. It Is the most comprehensive survey ever erdered1 In police history In this city, Orders Cever It All The Mayer's letter te Director Cor telyou follews: i "Yeu are hereby autherised te direct an immediate canvass In every peMce district of places which patrolman upon the beat, special officers, district detec tives, sergeants and lieutenants of dis tricts as welt as captains of divisions have reasons te believe are used for 5 ambling -purposes or for prostitution, epe dispensing, Illegal liquor traffic, bootlegging or ether forms of vice. "Net only residences, buildings and rounds are te be enumerated and cov ered In this report, but hotels, club houses, bearding houses, tenement houses, dance balls and n'l ether places where violations of the law and disor derly and vicious practices may exist. "Places under quarantine ure te be specifically reported. "The names and numbers of all pa trolmen, or officers detailed for quar antine duty, are te be submitted In a separate list, which must include loca tion of places under quarantine. "This canvass Is te be thorough and the reports coming up from the indi vidual beats are te come in duplicate form se that one may be. preserved In your office and tbe ether forwarded te tbe Mayer. "These reports, signed by the lieu tenant of the district, should be in your hand by Monday evening next." Secret In It Mr. Cortelyou was asked If he has had private investigators checking up en vice and gambling resorts here, and whether the special reports of the po lice would be checked up by means of secret information. The Director denied that private in vestigators have made a canvass of tbe city. "Hew de you Intend te check up en the police reports?" he was asked. "That's' secret," was his reply. Mr. Cortelyou was told of reports that army and navy officials had com plained te blm about vice conditions in this city. "That is net true," he said. MISSING GIRL FOUND IN CARNIVAL TENT Brether Discovers Slater Crouching In Cerner of 8lde Shew The light and color of a traveling carnival, the Jargen of barkers and the general atmosphere eppealed te the imagination of two Darby girls who visited the show at Esslngten se they joined 'It without consulting their par ents. They are Lydla Leng, sixteen years old, and' Anna Jplce, fourteen, of Darby. They went away last Satur day. Lydla was found today In one of the tents. Charles Leng, her brother, followed the show te Sharen Hill, but the pro prietor denied the girls were with tbe outfit; t ' a a . im Even when a deputy sheriff came around with a search warrant he re peated his denials. Hut while he was tulklng Lydla was seen crouching In a corner. The ether girl was net found. APARTMENTS TO BCIT KVKBT PCRSIB v. m..i mrv rxmlrcmant ma -ba feur.a Quick); ncattei " - - ".. -'-:i..-; -.J - - ky ey. rcmaumng ammi. ion ea pan . ev. 'Y6UI4G; AMERICAN M'CALL, RILEY & CO., BROKERS, CLOSE DOORS Bankruptcy Petition Filed Against Walnut Street Firm . The branch office of the McCall, Ri ley & Ce. brokerage firm, at 1420 Wal nut street, closed today following filing of an Involuntary petition in bank ruptcy In New Yerk by-creditors of the firm. The three creditors who filed the pe tition alleged liabilities of $150,000 and assets of $100,000. The main office of the firm Ir at 20 Breed street. New Yerk, .where members said it had been hard pressed1 by creditors for some time. Immediately after the filing of the bankruptcy petition tbe Consolidated Stock Exchange announced the suspen sion of Jeseph A. Mclntyre, fleer mem ber of tbe firm. Mr- Mclntyre was ad mitted te the fleer of this exchange June'16, 1021. Federal Judge J. C. Knox appointed H. H. Kaufman receiver under bend of $15,000. The concern was erganised August 25, 1021. Besides Mr. Mclntyre Its members are W. II. Flaherty, F. R. McCraben, W. R. Sherln and W. T. McCall. order Upper darby CARNIVAL CLOSED Township Police Committee Acta en Petition Frem Residents A carnival which hits been operating since Monday en the Burd Asylum tract, en the' east side of Powell ave nue, Upper Darby, under the direc tion of the Cardington Fire Company, was ordered closed today by William Y. Drewes, chairman of the Police Commission. The action Is tbe result of a petition presented last night by 205 reMdents of Upper Darby and .Mlllbeurne. The ordinance under which the car; nival Is closed was .written bjr Oart ley W- Wright, of Steneburst, 'who Is a member of the ways and means com mittee nt the fire company which has the carnival in charge. Mr. Drewes said It wan being operated without a permit 'from the police. A plea of the firemen te leave the place open tonight and tomorrow night, the scheduled run, failed. Petitioners said that among ether things there were a number of alleged rambling devices, crowds and distaste ful noises in connection with the car nival and that the community has be come the haven of beggars and thieves and young men and women In autea parked along the reads until late at' nleht. The ordinance is said te have been aimed chiefly at the proposed P. R. T. park in Mlllbeurne. , GAS OVERCOMES GIRL Father Barely In Time for Rescue After Wind Blew Out Light Leah Cutler, thirteen years old. 750 Moere street, was overcome by gas last night when the wind blew out the light In her room after she had gene te bed. Her father, Jnmes Cutter, smelled the ftimes. He found the child uncon scious, called a neighbor's nutomeblle and rushed her te Mount Sinai Hospi tal. The girl was improved this morning and she will be sent .home late today. The fact that tbe window was partly open prevented her death, BABY STRANGLES Nipple Frem Nursing Bettle Fatal te' Scare' Street Child Mary Blaer. two months old. v 317 Sears street, died last night in Mount Sinai Hospital after choking en a nip ple that slipped from her nursing bottle- . ' Her mother heard the child gasping for breath and rushed her te the hos pital, but she died before reaching there. BOY SHOOTSSTEPFATHER Fatal Shet Fired When Wilkes Sarre Man Attacks wife WUkes'-Darre, Pa., June 0. (By A. P.) August Welk was shot and killed by Ernest Lents, his stepson, In their home at Lee Park today, according te the police. Welk had recently. been arrested en .charge of abusing bis wjfe and was under ball. He Is alleged te have at tacked his wife again- today and her screams brought her son te her rescue with a shotgun. Welk, it is said, turned en the son and tbe sheeting fol lowed. k - I . y PHILADELPHIA,, FRIDAY, JUNE 9, 1922 ariZENS'' MRS. TUCKERWINS Ten-Yaar-Old Heir te Millien "In Leve With Mether," He Says LAST CHAPTER TO ROMANCE MRS. VIRGINIA K. TUCKER " Mrsp Virginia Kemble Tucker, 1830 Klttenhnuse Square, has wen her legal fight fbr the custery of her ten-year- old en Richard, who telil Referee Charles .L. Heffman that he "was in love with his mother." The boy, who Is heir te $f,000,000 from the estate of William H. Jverable, will be allowed te stny with bis mother, with tbe exception of four weeks each year, If. the report of tbe referee filed in the Supreme Court of New Yerk yes terday Is approved by Justice Dele banty. Awarding of custody of the child te the mother Is the last chapter In the shattered romance of Miss Virginia Kemble, daughter of a prominent Phila delphia family, and Jehn Tucker, banker.,- of 115 Riverside drive,'' New erk. The Tuckers were married In 1010 end divorced in 1020. Mrs. Tucker brought hnbeas corpus proceedings after she alleged her former hut band bad kidnapped, tbe boy from n school in Overbroek in December of lust year. Miss Kemble and Jehn Tucker were childhood sweethearts in Philadelphia twenty years age. His family then lived en a fifty-acre estate in Deven. He attended the De Lnneey Scheel here and later graduated from Harvard. Miss Kemble was the daughter el Isaac Wlster, Kemble. After the wed ding Mr. and Mrs. Tucker lived in Woodmere and Crdarhurst, L. I., until 1010, when she left her husband and returned te live with her mother here. Her husband's attention te ether wom en, and especially te the wife of Hurry Kearsarge Knapp, Jr., she said, was the cause of their separation. Mrs. Tucker obtained her divorce en tbe grounds of cruelty. By en agree ment "a minute division" of the cus tody of their son was arranged. Mrs. Tucker said tedny thnt she was pleased by tbe referee's decision and expected te get possession of her son in about a week. She said she will take him with her when she leaves te spend tbe summer months with her mother. . In his report the referee points out that both parties violated the agree ment, and that the main thing te be considered was the welfare of the child. lie expresses tbe feeling it Is net for the physical, social and educational ad vancement of the child thnt Its time and life be "mathematically divided," as provided In the agreement, and he states that the mother is "best suited by nature, Instinct and training and ex perience te transmute affection for the child into terms of personal service." Rebe Twenty-ninth Street Heme Jewelry valued at $004 was stolen yesterday from the hemr of Mrs. Uerald Ilassen, 410 Seuth .Forty -ninth street. When yea ItUnh - wiHtlu- , win Ot WHITINO. JUv. CUSTODY OF CHILD gaflgafegafeli igLgLgLgLgLgLgP&?P bK?P:I15bbBE IBBWr4KIBBHI giginhrPSi$Jggggggggggggggll BBBHBrA'MBBBH liglagaV' '?VBBSlW f-M'--W:'-: rgaTgafMI gv". -.v. VKrJiLgLgLgLgLgH BBBBBBBm. V - ' ,' JBBBBBBBBBBBBBl JUM SPEAKS IT BATTLEFIELD OF Helps te Dedlca'te Monument Marking Site of Washing ton's Victory in 1 777 PHILA. CITY TROOPERS IN PRESIDENT'S ESCORT Executive Receives Degr.ee Docter of Laws at. Uni versity Today of Bu a Staff CorreipenHent Princeton, N. J.. June 0. Greeted by a presidential salute of twenty-one guns fired by the nrttllery unit of Princeton University, President Haro Hare Ing arrived here today te speak at the dedication of the monument commemo rating the Battle of Princeton, and later te receive the degree of Docter of Laws at the university's commencement exercises. The President made the principal ad dress at the unveiling of the statue. The ceremonies began at 1 o'clock, when Bishop Matthews, of the Episcopal Dio cese of New Jersey, pronounced the oeneaiccien ana jenn uner ihuipcm, president of Princeton, made a brief address of welcome te, President Hard In. Bayard Stockton, chairman of the Battle Monument Commission, made a Aresentatlnn sneech and Governer Ed wards accepted in tne name et me State of New Jersey tbe great relief group by Frederick MacMennles. com memerating the battle in wnicn wasn wasn ingten defeated the British en Jan uary 7. 1777. Henry Vnn Dyke, for fer me rMinlster te the Netherlands, read nn original poem, "The Ballad of Prince ten JUnttle," written for tbe occasion, Meters from Semervllle The Chief Executive metered here from Semervllle, where he was the guest of Sennter Fretlnghuysen.. Itli him were Mrs. Unrding, Senater and Mrs. Frellnghuysen, Senater Edge, Speaker Glllett, of the Heuse of Representatives; Geerge B, Chris tian, his wcretary, and General Saw yer, his phyclclan. ' They" were met by Mr. Stock ton, together with the Mnyer of Princeton,- and proceeded te the site of the monument at the head of Nassau street, escorted by sixty mounted troopers of the First City Troop of Philadelphia, Captain Clement R. Weed, commanding, and a like num ber of the Fifth Maryland Cavalry, the only surviving units of the Revolution. At their approach, the artillery unit of the university will fire a presidential salute of twenty-one guns. The ceremonies attendant en the un veiling of tbe statue will take p)ace at 1 o'clock. BHhen Matthews, of the Episcopal Diocese of New Jersey, will 8 renounce the Invocation, and Jehn reen Hlbben, president of Princeton, will make a brief address of welcome id; President Hardin. Mr. Stockton will speak, followed by Governer Ed wards, who will accept the monument In the name of tbe State. Henry vnn Dyke, former Minister te Netherlands, will read an original poem, "The Bal lad of Princeton 'Battle," written for the occasion. The prlnclpnl address will be delivered by President Hard ing. Following the dedication, the Presi dent was conducted by his cavnlry escort te "Slerven," the home of Mr. Stockton, where he and fifty ether guests will be entertained at luncheon at 2 o'clock. The First City Troop and the Fifth Maryland Cavalry' will be the guests of the Nassau Club. President Harding will be the elev enth President of the United States te be a visitor at the Stockton residence, for, since the estate was deeded te Richard Stockton by William Venn in CuitlBnea' en Pe Twenty-one, Column Twe HEAT KILLS MAN, 61 Geerge Fates, North Reese Street, First Victim of Summer The first death from hent this Rum mer was reported te the Corener's of fice tedny. The victim wns Geerge Fales, sixty-one, of 1811 North Reese street. He died at his home. DCrV DADCDTC rMUre Tuien l 2..T nuBsnia uivue ininu PINT UF BLUUD PUR S STER I All-American Football Star Aids in Her Recovery Louisville, June 0. (By A. P.) "Red" Roberts, cantHln of the Cen tre College football team anil all- American star In 10-M. gave tbe third i pint of his bleed yesterday in the third successful transfusion operation In two weeks in an effort te restore health te his sister. Mrs. Kenneth Humphries. I Physicians reported thnt Mrs. Hum phries would need no mere assistance from "Red" and seen would be en her way te recovery. 1ETN ETHEL BARRYMORE BETTER brought Inte the case by Jnmes J Cm umuu BMiinimunc. act I en ninhnn, rnc. rnck detective, held as . . . , Acircss is nacevenng rrem upera- tlen at Heipital Here Etnel Ilarrymerc, the actress, is re-, covering after an operation a few dnyi- .. age ter sinusitis at the Philadelphia Ear, Eye, Nese and Threat Hospital. She Is new at the lilts Carlten. She has canceled tbe remainder of her engagements In "Declabse." Kentucky Princess Safe But Husband Was Crucified CHE wa$ born in Kentucky and the became a Russian Princess. Her husband was crucified by the Bolsheviks, and for a terrible year she fled from Russian agents who sought royalist papers the Prince had entrusted te her be fore he was put te death. New she is safe in the United States back in her own home land and she has told her story te a reporter for the Evening Public Ledger. A full page will be devoted te it tomorrow. Publlihld Dallr Eicepl Bunday. Sat"''?" rr!8 !2 Taar'br Mall. Copyright. 1921. br Weman an Outcast, Man Forgiven in Leve Tangle - tm w. a . Vroom Rescoe, Wealthy Phila. Bvmpe- man, and Mrs. Ethel Hoagland, Stir Wert Wert weed, N. ., With Affair in Church Setting A dramn of lawleM )evc, followed by swift repentance, forgiveness for the man but rejection for the woman, in volves the New Yerk representative of a manufacturing concern In this city. J. Vroom Rescoe, Pearl River, N. Y., forty-five years old, married, with three children, Is one of the central fig ures In this heart tangle with n denoue ment traslc In its Implications. Mrs. Ethel Heasland, thirty yenrs old, beautiful wife of Edward Henglnnd, a printer, and mother of two children, allowed her friendship for Rescoe te glow Inte love and new finds herself cast off by her husband, while Rescoe's wife has forgiven both and taken her husband back. The last seen of Mrs. Henglnnd was last Monday, when she trudited alone down a rend from Westwend, X. J., her Inmn town, cnrrjlng nwny her young est child nnd leaving behind the wreck of her dreams. Member of Same Churrli Rescoe Is the rcprewntatlve of the Primrose Tnpestry Company. Kintiey and Jesephine streets, Frnnkferd. He received a salary et yjn.WK) a year, owns mining properties in the South west and fernierly lived in one of the most uretentinUs homes in Westwned. A few blocks from the former Bos Bes Bos cee home Is the cottage where Hong Heng land and his wife lived. Although of different stations In life. Rctroe and Hoagland were friends and were mem bers of the same church. Rescoe frequently called at the printer's home nnd passed hours chat ting with the couple. Rescoe sang in the choir of the Westwend Reformed Church, and from ihr choir left could leek down en the pew occupied by Hoagland and his wife. Several months nxe Hnsree moved with his family Inte a handsome bunga- LAST -MINUTE NEWS ASK RECEIVER FOR M'CALL, RILEY & CO. HERE Petition for ancillary receiver for the brokerage firm of McCall, Riley & Ce., will be filed In United States District Court thia afternoon by William A. Carr, attorney appointed te handle the affairs of the firm in this city. Creditors of the firm in New Yerk filed a petition in bankruptcy' against it this morning. REPUBLICANS CAPTURE FOUR ULSTER CONSTABLES BELFAST, June 9. It was learned today that the Republi can forces upon evacuating Pettlgee took with them W. A. Murphy, formerly a captain in the Ennlskillen Fusilllers and new head constable of the -VTJlster B spcjMu.( Themas Enery, Geerge Hall and Rebert Ireme, constables 6t; the same force, also were taken. Nene of the captives has been heard from. FRENCH MAID NEW WARD CASE FIGURE Authorities Seek Cirl Who Left Slayer's Employ Shortly After Tragedy SHERIFF AFTER TWO MEN By the Associated Press White Plains. N. Y.. June 0. The latest chnrnrtcr te he added te the case of the Wnrd ilrnrna Is n French mnld who wns reported te hnve left the em ploy of the Words a day or two nfter the' (.hooting of Clarence Peters oc curred. Acennllne te n sterv told the county authorities the girl wns engaged te nld , ....... ... - . . . the children in the study of frencn. A report jR ,.urrent thnt she has been found somewhere en Leng Island and wl'l be cnlled before the Grand Jury nrr ivlr. Sheriff Werner, of Westchester Ceuntv, discussing tedny the failure of his deputies te round up in Syracuse Charles J. Rogers nnd William Jnck Jnck sen. elusive witnesses sought in the Wnrd sheeting mystery, grimly de clared: "I'm going te get these two mfn-" . . .. .... "I wnnt this man Jacksen, said the Sheriff. "I want Rogers, tee. I have every reason te believe that Jnrksen mav be the key te the whole alleged hlneknmll plot against Wulter 8. Wnrd." The names of the two men were in material witnes. wnese story ei me ; killing of Clarence Peters en Mav in differs from the version told by Ward. '"' . r".Cw": a ;. u "vZ I-lllll-U " "Ml ".... ........ ... -- Rechelle. whereas the baker claims it . took nlncc near the Kenslce reervelr. I This Sheriff still retains the order he obtained vesterday from Supreme Court Justice Merrchauser, permitting him or his deputies te take Cunningham am where In the State te confront Reg. rrs nnd Jacksen. I WOMAN HELD IN RUM CASE, , 'MUST STAND ON OWN FEET' She Can't Make Hubby Share Her Troubles, Renshaw Rules Charged with selling whisky and operating a still, Mrs. Mary Stanten, 4723 Belgrade street, was held bv Magistrate Renshaw under $1000 ball for the Ornnd Jury. Te a suggestion ,made by an attorney that her husband I be made te shnre In the wife's troubles, I Magistrate uensnaw said "In these days of emancipation for . or i their own feet." DO YOU WANT A Mil! TUKRR ARK ' "aKiThlni .? for thi hoewT P.rT nltnty of them advert ! n tha ll.ln'h.n. i.. in iu -. e., '-I..T '""7?I-' "' Wfntea column,! today en pl. 80. Aii, , Public Ledger Company i.,. - .1,. .I. .innB nr Pearl River. He retained bis membership In the Westwood Church nnd sang In the choir every Sunday. Aute, Then' Gossip A few weeks age Rescoe sold a used motorcar te the printer for a trifling sum nnd offered te teach Mrs. Hoagland te drive. Anticipating pleasant evening rides in the beautiful country about Westwood, the printer readily agreed. But the wealthy man's visits con tinued even after Mrs. Hoagland could drive the car herself. Then began trips together, trips, that grew longer with each repetition. The neighbors began talking. Hoagland heard the gossip and forbade his wife te make any mere trips. Mny 31 Hoagland, at his place of em ployment In New Yerk, received an anonymous telephone call thnt caused him te hasten back te bis home. Ills wife wns net there, but she drove up in the machine about an hour later. TTnnslnnd's susnlclens had flamed ui nnd he accused his wife with having been out with Rescoe again. Sne ad mitted the truth and began cring. Demands a Showdown Tbe printer ordered his wife te go with him te Pearl River. There he confronted Rercue and demanded that lie return te Wesjtwoed. Rescoe breugbr bis brother with him and the four went at once te the printer's home. There in the cottage, hoping perhaps that the familiar iiurteundings would influence her decision, Hoagland de manded a "showdown." '.'Yeu knew I love jeu. Ethel," he told his wife. "We huc been happy here together with our children. Veu knew this cannot go en. Yeu must Centlnned en Pare Twenty-en. Celnaia Four G. 0. P. President Meeting Progressives Half Way te Prevent Party Split in 1924 BIG LEADER IS LACKING By CLINTON W. OILBERT Stair rorrveiMindent Rrrnlna Pnblle I-rdier Cepvrivht, ittt, bv Public hedetr Company Wa,shlncen, June 0. President Hnrdlntr has Indicated te Sennter Iflmm W. Jehnsen his nnnrevnl of a move- ment te amend the Federal Constitution se as te permit the enactment of a na tlennl child labor law. The Supreme fVinrt him iwlm aI...i pi.i. . iAM. - - -- - - . . . t . ' "uri nns iwicr declared such a unconstitutional. It Is said that i.pui.i. ... . :..". ... . ... . . ....itin inn,, i-eiiiiiiiiiiirnir nis views. en this subject te Congress. This Is one of the many signs that the' seeking common ground with Its mere .,.y.n i ,,: nriniuiican rarry nr.M progressive members which hove shown such surprising .strength at the pri maries of Indiana, Pennsjlvnnla and Iowa. The great aim of Mr. Harding miiM be te prevent any such breach develop Ing in the Republican par.y during the next two years as did develop in It dur ing the last two jenrs of Mr. Teft's nd nd ministratien, 1010 te 1012. Would Forestall 1 04 Fight If the movement new under war should gain in volume and if it should tind a leader the President's renomlna renemlna renomlna tlen In 1024 might be formidably op. posed. 1e prevent the movement from going tOO far. the Ilennhllenn mnphln,, here Is swinging as for as It enn toward the Progressive side. All the mere libera' ,"c,"el,,lYjn "'n"0 wne were mere or ,eKS l,0"al outcasts a few months n.Te --. "-- -' - i'i.taa ere new treated with great considera tion. Senater Jehnsen gets a Utile pat en the back from the President for Li- interest In child labor legixiutlen. Sen ators Berah, LaFellettc and the rexl of that group receive about whnt the) wnnt In the way of investigations. The President personally defends the lll Denby oil land leasing policy which might well become one of lheieliits tf Issue between the mere liberal and the mere conservative wings of tut party. On this question I may say Hint there appears te be the best possible expert opinion in support of what ihe two sec- rfttarlaa tit in ntiunlnw il.. 11 n. Deme reserve te private development! ipwn iig ffwirr The greatest weakness of the pregres slve movement as a means te effect In a complete reform of the Republican party Is the luck of any outstanding Centlnaedjm IM.. TwDtra,.C.I0. Tfcrrr rui vnn Wfii a tiimv inaiiA- . jiii .lidV. -" leamr se HARDING APPEASES RADICALS PRICE TWO CtA 'MY DEAR HAH KHKSB ii i r i inix.i nnm I aw I gaga bWI I W I mBFv I I bf I m gi mama in Tmwmrwm L URHHM IIUiULU riniii Hiii I iinirii McConnell, New Indicted, Hep ':M te Put State Chairmanshtev?W?$ Seeker Right With " A ?$$ 'Principals' MANY PAPERS VANISHED AFTER ROBBERY OF FILES Republican Leader at First De nies All Knowledge of Correspondence LATER HE 'CAN'T REMEMBER' Inquiry Concerning Liquor .Per mit for Wilkes-Barre Men Shows Hand of Politician Among the papers collected by Fed eral officials as evidence in the prose cution of W. C. McConnell, fermtr pf" hibitlen director in this State, is fJsf following letter from McConnell te TvV Harry Baker, combine candidate for chairman of the Republican State Cem mittee: August 17. 1021. W. Iinrry Baker. Esq.. Secretary Senate of Pennsylvania... Harrisburg, Pa. My dear Harry: ' ,. Jn ,i',.m.'Jttcr of tne Imperial Drrnr tvrt., of Wilkes-Barre, application for permit has been disapproved by the inspector assigned te the case, and the records of this office show tta same has been transmitted te Wash ington disannreved. j. We tnikt this. information will pJace yen in the proper light with the prla clpals in this case. Yours very truly. v (Signed) WM. C. McCONNELL. Federal Prohibition Director,' The Imperial Drug Company, ' ee-' cording te evidence In the possession of the Federal prosecuting authorities, a'ad ' including many documents, complaints and reports regardlngsthat concern ! Its alleged participation in Illicit' 'Hue, . traffic en a large scale, was under pea-f -trel of Abe Fiennan, Ben Flerrean ata II. Flcrman. -f ............ iijbi,iu uKDewm learned of the McConnell lettrr'"enrr'u yesicraay and Immediately laid lha. fore Mr. Baker. Baker Asked ie Expiate xie was aaiea te explain what tit .41 letter meant. H ..... . it ...ua." -M'J yesterday nfternoen at his office atiisia ' 'l Republican State Committee. 500 Seutk Bread street. . "7 K The following conversation ,t tMsk, p ace: Q. "In the files of the intelligence division of the United 8tates Dstrtef Attorney's office is a letter written, V you by the former Prohibition Enforce ment Director for this State, Mr., Me'-! Cennell, regarding tbe status of 'tin matter of a basic permit for the Im perial Drug Company, of Wilkes-Barre LWhat interest did you have in the mat ter of a permit for the Imperial con cern?" A. "I have never even heard, of the Imperial Drug Company before. I don't knew anything about them." Q. "But here in a copy of n letter Mr. McConnell wrote te you, address1." Ing you as Secretary of the State Sen- ate, under date of August 17 last. which is in the possession of District I iitnv rv.U. e.l i. . . -j l i ..,.'. ...... . ...bc, ...u .a a i.ui L di ins evldince In the McConnell case, and in Mv j-.ii m . ... S hlch McConnell addressed you ts 'My' ,,w,r Harry.' " rpk. !... ...... .1 i . ... - The letter wns then rend in Mr-. .. uaaer. . .... .. , , A. les, that s the way McConnell would nddresw me, but I had nothing te , 0 with It. X don't rmemlu.r .n, .. thing. Oh. new I guess L remember. The man concerned in It Is dead new. He was killed In the Washington thea tre reef cave-In last winter. It wag Leuis Strayer. president of the Grid iron Club at Washington." ' Q. "If, as you say, Mr. Strayer was , concerned In this matter, what possible ' connection could he have had with the' Imperial Drug Company of Wilkes Barre or with the McConnell cerre- ' pendence with ou?" Lcller "May Have Come" ' Mr. linker had no further comment te make regarding Mr. Strayer. no next said : "Such a letter may have come t me, but I refuse te be cress-questioned, in this matter. I won't be connected vlih thuf hentlpffsprs. I "I have had nothing te de with thitif'tM 1 leiuse ie neon up wnn mis uqunr v jri , .... 1 . , , . . VIM crown, i iij . nin iimiiia two ei iprve votes right new for the State chair manship because I won't have anything! te de with them." q. "But. Mr. linker. In the last par agraph of this letter of Mr. McOnnel, te you, be states 'we trust this (Mr formation will place you In the proper light with the principal iii thlc cat Hew de you account ier man j h & 'U JienV ..WKfi eSS, w fnv nfflr In lf nrrlfthiir Ki ff W7tA nothing; te de with it that I can re-J inamlia ' ' n "Itn .nn knnur uv nl Ik. Vu.... t,'S man brothers who controlled tbe ImiMgV.lA lal Drua Company?" ' .TTl W, A. "Well. I don't mld alttmiiv -;j that I have met one of these gmimw'IR' Q -. -:: . ."t. ":.. t mv-ti. men." u. nave-you miyeer m trlglnal M Mr. McCmmmII him m, tWj VjtZyi . 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