Newspaper Page Text
VOL. IX. NO 64 '
pepperwien: OF BOBTAIL FAIR II Dream of Bread St. Midway, With Carnal Reaming About,' 0. K'd by 8aqui Fea I' WOULD BAR TRAFFIC FROM CHESTNUT STREET Mrs. Blankanburg Hits Stotas Stetas bury and Others for "Nega tive Opposition" Senater Pepper has presented a vision ef the Seeaul-Centennlal as be believes It should be. Me sees Chestnut street as a court of honor; Bread street as a whirling midway, with automobile races and camels, elephants, horses and donkeys te delight the populace, and $Uwalk cafes such as Paris has. The Senater told of this unique Vision In an address he made last night at a meeting 01 tne MeraDcrsmp uem mttf of the Eesaue-Centennlal Asse- elation at Scottish filte Hall. There win fewer than two hundred persons nmt. In his address. Mr. Penner itjlded reference te rarineunt rant WmT-. -- - ' -JW. ai IB location ler me iair, isie locu tion deslrcd'Vy these who wish te make the Stsquicentennial the greatest affair f its kina mnistery. And this morning found Samuel M Tsuelain, leader of the opposition te till Sesqul Centennial m it was origin ally conceived, a strong supporter of Senater Pepper's vision, and with Ideas . 1.1. ....... Inm n tink.tfille.1'1 .I. ' VI UI9 vnu .v. m mu-iuiic) milt Senater Pepper began his address lust allot by sawn tbnt be did net desire te enter into a controversy ever the fair with any one. He then pictured kiiaicu in tbe year 1920 as n visitor wis bad attended tbe Scsaul-Centcn- Bill and was telling his friends back some wnai lie nan seen. Chestnut Street In 1020 "I tot off at the Pennsylvania Rail read station and found my way te Chestnut street," he said in describing bis vision, "i expected te find it a airrew oust street, like tne ones in ether cities, but instead I found a court f honor. There were net trolley cars time, no automobiles. One of the townspeople told me that the traffic ww being directed east en, Spruce street and west en Walnut. I new only hind-propelled vehicles of all descrip tions. "Then when I get te Independence Bill I saw once again tbs signing of the Dettaratten of Independence, it wan repeated every day at a stated hour. I law Geerge Washington and tbe first muting of the Continental Congress. I hw William Penn sign bis treaty with thi Indians right at the spot where It actually happened. I was thrlllcib by the splendid reproduction of these bin bin terlc incidents. "Then I went west again en Chest, net street and came te Bread street. It was a street of nations, subdiv ided into lectiens decorated with the flag of the wleus nations represented nt the ex position. There were sidewalk cafes en the principal corners where thou sands of persc.ns could step and talk. The scene resembled one I might find 111 Londen or Paris. "Barriers had been erected In tbe ft for the passuge of automobiles and between the barriers and the side walks the space was reserved for camels, elephants, horses and donkeys. Racing en Bread Street "Up en North Bread street, known as automobile row, the automobile men, at their own expense, had erected a huge speedway where the world's lead ing races did things that would raise the hair of even the most blase. Down at the southern end of Bread street a huge athletic park had been reeled. On the river the world's best oarsmen were rowing. Baseball World Deriex, International pole and tennis times were In progress. All the lend ""L athletes of the world were there. I was told that when the fair was Brit proposed the people thought it would be centered in one particular section of the city. It had branched out te practically every section, how hew ever. In Roitberough, I .remember, injusands of persons were metering te get refreshments and te get away from "J heat of these July dnv... rwi . i y F"r,se l Baw ""in the Continental army in enmp tin it was In the winter of 1777. In Germuntewn I saw the light around Mm n,,.. .,.. SS-si.!?1 "s making the -. ...4K.IH.UI1 ung, Krrrvu'liui.u tlm... were scenes that would instill patriett-! n into tue Ucart of any Americun Bring, Great Actors Here "ftn hi.7..i. . . . .. But historic l"gcents and athletic I;.:.. .!?,'" ,nml .eeg " only feu- -.:: "i.'ff. ?na.el exposition. Thu nU .Ti .;;.';'' .,r.i."es,"r' s- dlnM rn . c .ere. ,n ,,,la- 5?'"' Kt?W?! Peintings of all 2SJ.M T.n" cxhlbltl?n t'lfre and the m ti,"0."""'1 wlth the d Europe. " 'n 'nUnent ablBtr0t,h,?iLCnce.?,,i,ue.,,1,,u was ' Nsrlen i I s tUc etncr c,,lps ' "'.I SteAii '? ?Jf "'t.U8ie. TI... Z.T' .be abie e keep in that ftctd B& 'i C0V"P.' but il 'M never tlnnlal .i-v. " rel of Pfc-Sesqul-Ccn- , tennlal days. Judge Bennlwell, chairman of. the Cestlnert ,n rwxinetrfn. Column Wi, BROTHERS ARE HELD FOR COUNTERFEITING Charged With Schema t'e Pem- Whisky Permits Press Seized seh.t!r?1 n,,el,t8 brele up nn alleged1 & Iain '! ' ,m,,uti0 wffiky p?r- S.?n1.1 ' ,i!l,he ,,".n''' Se "TV. WW IliaTl "V" l'r ,,,Iwti0 " isldftl i, f "'. n"Kl"'. yesterday Bih :.. i .. '"""ere i.sceiirt. -in ! ftest "J.?1 h8.lr7t '"", l'1"'"' Win Wtl iJi L' th.e charge of counter- m, " ",e d'""8 I'clng an uucem- A..- . . H" 'frSn .ha:SS ln ready te iiri., i ' "nlli. xZl'r asalnir the raid ,,ermlU " . " CKLE S VAUCLAIN Bntertj at Secend-CliM Ma'ttir at Unarth Act e( Her Sanity Tested DOROTHY GORDON Whose detention In Massachu setta asylum has become the subject of Investigation by State officials iIRL LEGALLY DETAINED Massachusetts Officials Make Decision Regarding Doro Dero Dore thy Gorden KIDNAPPING IS FEARED Bosten, Nev. 15 After a forenoon of inspection at the McLean Hospital for the Iusane nt Waverley, Acting Governer Alvan T. Puller said today that he was cenvlvnced that tbe com mittal fe the institution of Dorethy Gorden, heiress te a $400,000 estate, and her treatment there, were proper in every way. Mr. Fuller's visit was for the pur pose of Investigating reports of Irregularities concerning Miss Gorden's commitment and treatment that have grown out of tbe bearing before u mas ter of a controversy ever her guardian hip. Hearing of tbe petition of Miss Ger den's uncle. Jehn Gardiner, of Bald win, N. V., for the removal of William P. Jardltie, of Winchester, as guardian of tbe girl, has been suspended for ten days. Rumors that nn attempt was te be made te kidnap Miss Gorden led last night te the placing of armed guards at the nespitai, uetectives stationed in the weeded grounds kept watch for pos sible rescue pnYtleti. It is charged that William F. Jar dine, the guardian of the imprisoned heiress, bad her committed, te the in sane asylum te prevent her marriage, which would mean that he would have te render an accounting of her estate. The guardian denies that such was nis purpose.- uitneugn ne nas admitted that tbe girl was sane when he had her sent te the asylum. He maintains bis actions. were tuken for tbe girl's "own geed." Confers With Girl Late yesterday the girl's uncle vis ited the hospital with his attorneys uiid conferred with Miss Gorden. Karllcr in the day the Rev. Reland D. Sawyer. of Wure, a member of tbe State Heuse of Representatives, filed with the Com missioner of Mental Diseases u bill of complaint against the hospital for its alleged treatment of tue girl. Miss Gorden was taken te the hospi tal itf March. 1031. by Jardlne, who had been her guardian prier te her coming of age. At the present guar dianship proceedings Jurdinc admitted tuat sne was sane wueu ne ioek ner te Continued en Pase Nineteen. Column Eight BETHLEHEM PLANT FIRE CAUSES $1,000,000 LOSS Kurtz Brethers' Furniture Factory Almest Entirely Destroyed Special Dfrxifch te fit nui e I'ultHc l.tJarr Bethlehem. Pa., Nev. 15. Nearly Sl.O00.OtKi damage was caused ey a ji .. UIaI. .luutvAveil vtrtiinllv ISia enllm nlunt of the Ivurta Furniture Cem- nenv early tnls morning, me uiaxe broke out shortly after midnight. In a short time tie piani wus a mass et i V md .lcst.lte the efforts of the ..n.ire fire department, only a small nnrtieh of the tiiany uiiiidings were uved. The plant occupied an acre .and a iulf plot anil waa engaged In the munu. fncture of equipment used In rhurches. hotels.. theatres, schools, offices, banks ,,mI stores. It employed r.00 men; and W "A"."?'. Shaffer, proprietor of the Union Hetel, directly oppn-lle the plant, wns closing up for the night when he saw Humes sheeting from ..no of thu shops and immediately turned In an alarm, The furiilturt' company l.s operated by three brothers, tnanes i ., .lean ami Herman' Kurts. They am also the owners and proprietors of the laaye Kiirta Theatre and restnurnnt lit th eltv. The plant was heavily stocked with 'mamilactured iirtii'lrs and raw materials and there were orders en hand sufficient te keep the plant at cu pucit v production for six months, Much machinery also was destroyed. iimpTin RIVER Launch Sinks With Passengers In Quebec Waters Quebec, Nev. IS. (By A. P.) A dispatch te Quebec from Berslnils en the north shore of the Mty Lawrence, ruperlcd thu drowning of eleven per hiiiis In the Lake of Slielter Bay River, thirty miles from the seashore, The incident occurred Monday night U-I...H ii tfim'illr.i' launch containing I eleven passengers was sunk and all the ;;;r deta,u w,"c ,ve rca,",Q,,Her- Among the pasbcngers was tbs Rev. Fatlier Tertsfller. n missionary, who was formerly stationed at Berslmls, It aaaaaaalBnK4WW?;JleaaaaaaSnai aHLvflPBH bbwIbWK'K & M''1bb1 bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbk WQbk:wMk!bbLH bbbbIIbbWH BBBBBBBHltBBBBBBBBBBBHMI bbbk'bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI BBaBBBBBBaf ?BbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbV FIND ASYLUM G thcPottefle at PhD4lphl.r. March i, 1T j! 1 1HI ODD LiDUuK lj FRAUD IS LAID TO 2 PHILA. DEALERS $300,000 Supply Is Sslxsd In Seuth Strsst Warsheuss and Warrants'lssusd FORGED PERMITS USED , TO RELEASE BOOZE STOCK Accussd lyian Assarts U. 8. Mads Mistake, but Celas 8aya Case Is "Streng" Government agents this afternoon, unearthed the largest liquor scandal since the McConnell case when they raided the wholesale liquor establish ment of I. L. Llpschuts, 226 Seuth street, and seized wines and liquors valued at $300,000. The alleged fraud Involves close te $100,000, according te United States Attorney Celes. . Tbe case involved diversions "of li quor en a large scale. v"arrants for I. L. Llpschuts and bis son, Milten' W. Llpschuts, were Issued charging them with conspiracy te defraud the Gov ernment; conspiracy te use the malls In a scheme te defraud and with forg ing the name of Jehn T. Davis, Prohl Prehl Prohl tien Director. According te Assistant District At torney Friedman 'the- records of the firm show that 1000 cases of" liquor were sunnesed te have been shinned te the New Jersey Drug Company, of Newark. This llauer never reached New Yerk, and the .permit en which the liquor was released .was pronounced a. fraud. Anether big shipment involved 300 cases of wine and 350 cases of cordials te the Atlantic Drug Company, 1120 Arctic avenue. Atlantic City. An in vestixatieu. according te Mr. Friedman. showed that this firm never received the eoeds. Other nods which the defendants are charged with having diverted include iittsu cases et cordials; leuu cases et whisky; 425 cases of giu; 1100 cases of brandy and two cases of etner liquors. The defendants filed with the Gov ernment a bend for S50.000 te with draw the liquors. BUps have been token te revoke their wholesale liquor dealer permit and forfeit tbe bend, the authorities say. "This is the biggest case we have unearthed since, the McConnell indict ment," said Mr. Celes when be was ad vised by Director Davis of the alleged extent of the fraud. "We feel we have checked the seu re a of supply te the bigger bootleggers in closing this place. By reason of the nature of the case, I nave taken per sonal fhnrgc," Mr. Celes said. The case bad been investigated for about a year by Inspectors Qulgley and Cenner. These men, together with Cus tom Inspector Perry, raided the place this afternoon. According te Director Davis, the de fendants had a importers and exporter's permit which was surrendered en tbe advent of prohibition and thev were given awhelesale dealer's permit. An investigation of the books showed that for 1021 they were unable te explaiu the disappearance of 11,803 gallons of whisky and 600 gallons of imported win. Milten W. Linschutz told the agents tbat the whole case was merely techni cal and that everything could be straightened out. i MRS. HUCK WON HER SEAT WITHOUT SPENDING CENT Defeat of Velstead Cost Rev. O. J. Kvale $1088 Weshlngten, Nev. 15. (By A. P.) A new batch of reports listing per senal campaign expenditure!' by can didates for tbe Heuse, received today by Clerk Page, were nil well below the $5000 limit fixed by law. Tbe iter. u. J. Kvale. Independent. who defeated Representative Velstead In the Seventh Minnesota District, (pent $1666. Representative Madden, Republican of Illinois, chairman of the Appropriations Committee, and Hepre sentam "J.AL'i.nC0: I tlcut. snent 81000 each, while lien rcsentattve Green. Renublicau. Iowa. who under the seniority rule will suc ceed te tbe chairmanship of the Ways ana Means committee, retried h total outlay of S510. In the Fifth Wisconsin District. Vic ter Merger; Socialist, spent ?- In defeating Representative Stafferd, lie-1 liuuiii-uii, nuew cxiiriiuiiurrp wrru.yeu about It tomorrow.- 740. Representative Krelrler, eN "That's the girl that bus been run Pennsylvania, a Itqpubllcan member of ing around with my husband for three the Rules Committee, who umh defeat cd. topped the list with .71171. Mlf. Wlnnlfred Masen Huck. who will serve during the short session, as Representative ut large from Illinois, wen without the expenditure of u cent. JOSEPH B. FREDERICK FALLS DEAD IN MT. HOLLY Standard Refrigerator Ce. Official 8trlcken by Heart Failure Jeseph B. Frederick, vice president and treasurer of the Standard Re frigerator Company, of Philadelphia, fell dead In Mount Helly, X. J., this morning after running up a (light et steps te keep an appointment for which he was a 'few mitiutns late. Sir. Frederick, who wim nlxty jcars old und n sufferer with heart trouhle, had gene te Mount Helly en ImsltiehN with ChnrlesF. Bchnefer, secretary of the cempiuij. urd Charlcn .1. Scliml, a KAlesmnn. He fell te the tloer dead as he entered the office of the county clerk. . Hareld Hamerton, president of the corporation, und Reland Frederick, Kin et the dead man and who t n mem ber of the company. Imurd of direc tor, were notified of Mr. Frederick's death und left Immediately for Mount Helly te take charge of the body. Mr. Frederick for twenty-two years had bean associated in various rapaci ties with the Ktiinilard Refrigerator Company, SS4.'I (lermantnwii avenue. He liei nt MH North Twlfth street and Is survived by IiIh widow, one son and a daughter, Mrs. Blanche Cut ler, of this city. , V ?OrWi&CJ!t PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY,' NOVEMBER 15, "1922' Maiker Acts as Lookout - While .Flapper Robs Stere Elderly Weman Tells Robbery, Fearing Girl Weulfi De Worse te Get Coveted Finery Confession made te Judge Stern . this morning by a mother, who admitted watching Xpr her daughter while the latter stele fine clothes' se, she could be 'a flspper, amazed both tbe Judge and spectators In tbe room, Vlt is the first time in the history of this court," Judge Stern said, "that a mother has made' such an admission and I am astounded te think of it." The mother. Mm. Anna Mesimc. 6054 Vine street, wept as she told her story. With her daughter, Idn, twen ty-three years old, she is charged with the theft of clothing valued ut $150 from a Market street department store. "I had no money te buy the clothes my daughter wanted," she said. "Ids ret the craze te he a tlaneer and te get her the necessary clothing we de cided te sceai. Chese Lesser of Evils "I was afraid she would adept a worse method of getting her finery, se intent was she upon being able te dress as well as ether girls in the neighbor hood. ' "We went te the department store and I steed watch while she took the things she wanted." Mrs. Meslme, who Is a dignified and motherly looking woman, forty -seven vears old, came te Philadelphia with her daughters a year age from Allen town. When tbe mother and duughter finally were caught by store detectives, a search of their home revealed dresses, waists, silk hose, expensive lingere and umbrellas that had been taken from various shops. "Yeu don't mean te say that you, a mother, went te a store with your daughter, knowing she was going te steal articles of clothing," Judge Stern exclaimed. Margaret Dennelly Says She Wanted te Die Because He' Had Changed HE TRIED TO DISSUADE HER Convinced that her sweetheart no longer cared for her, Margaret Don Den nelly, eighteen years old, an attractive MSnde with blue eyes, drank' a hetUe of poison and collapsed in the arms of tbe man she says failed te return her love. They were walking along Fif teenth street near Market street, last night, when' the ,glrl took the poison. "I loved him and be didn't love me,". said Miss Dennelly, us she lay en a cot In Jeffersen Hospital today. "I wanted te die, and I'm sorry I didn't," James McKnlgbt, whom the girl says she loves and with whom she has bten "keeping steady company" for the last six months, is already married and lives with bis wife at 2029 Hlgel street. Shortly after tbe two bad come from "I called up Jlmmie last night," said i Margaret, "and told him I was going te take poison. I had bought a bottle, - I. .... .U.. J. ..... N. ...1.1 . net te be foolish aud de anything like,'0 thet and asked me te ineetxDim. i . "We went te tbe movies, and as we came out of the theatre I let bim go outside and wait for me. Then I drank the poison." At first Marguiet ichemFiitly denied. with a determined shake of her bobbed blonde hair, that she loved "Jlmmie." Then she changed her story. ' "I love hlm,r' she said, "but I don't tbink be loves me. i wanted te die and end it ull, and I'm sorry I didn't. But se long as I didn't I should be glad, I suppose, and want te live." i Margaret said that she had known McKnlght for u leug time, but that she i'ed been "going, with him" only for the last sis months, Wife Questioned Husband "My husband did net come liemeun til midnight last night," said Mrs. Mc Knight today. "I questioned him about where be wns and he said. 'Don't Hsk se many questions. A alrl friend of mine was in an accident. I'll tell or four vears. lien We were marrlnil three months ag" he promlsed-te give her up." Miss Dennelly lives with her aunt, Miss Badle Dennelly, at 1230 Seuth Twenty-third street. Miss Dennelly's aunt Is unable te account for her act. "She bad appar ently been happy, nnd was always cheerful about her home," the aunt said. "AUe left for work Saturday morning In geed spirits. As far us we knew she had nothing te worry about. "Later Ratunlay she called en the telephone and suid she had been late und would net go te work. She said she would net be home, but was stay ing wiiii ii iriruu mm nigui. rine ij nut reiiini mm we nave net seen since. "She Iiuh been keeping company with McKnlght (or mime time. He nevet ciime here te the house, but called en the telephone many times nnd arranged te hare Margaret meet him." CAMDEN GIRL OF FIVE IS BURNED TO DEATH Mether Tried te 8ave Child Whose Dreaa Was Aflame Florence Meteavlsk, five years old 1010 8euth Beventh street, Camden died early tndnv In Camden Homeo pathic Hospital from burns. -The child set lire te a pile of miner and rubbish in the rear of her home and her dress became Ignited. " ' The mother, Mrs, Anna MateavlsU hearing screams, rsn te ,the yard and beat out the flames with a nri, j .'"d GIRL DRINKS POISON AS MAN COOLS b Market street mevins-nicturc tneatre . last night tbe girl scredmed and fell. Kl M "cE5K - tfv ert0S;.?u' McKnlJht placed her In- u taxlcah and i S1 Iv.,. rstna'",, bnkf ' Ai,,,a,? drove te Jeffersen Hospital. Physl- pii'"r":i Prnels.'.det V Jehn B. elans nv xhe will recover. Kiiisen Company; Cornelius Haggerty. cians soy sne win recover. an atterneV; Dr. Jeseph F. Nei; for- Trierte mssuaue Her Judge She Agreedte "Yes," the woman admitted, as her head dropped. "I hadjie money .with whlc,h te buy Ida the clothes she de mended 'and I knew of no ether way et getting them." Mrs. Mesime's attorney .made a ple.i te the court that as It was a first offense both mother und daughter be dealt with leniently. He asked that they be placed en probation. Mrs. Meslme, he said, has a four-year-old daughter at-home who demands' her care'. . . "I would like te knew mere about these people before finally disposing of the case," Judge Stern said. ,"I want te knew mere about their family life nnd ubeut the real reason why they stele these clothes. I am amazed at the story told here. As far as I knew, this Is the first case te reme before a Philadelphia court In which it developed tbat a mother went with her daughter en a shoplifting expedition and watched for her. Daughter Wears Fer Ceat "I will held disposition of the case In abeyance for a few days until an investlgatlenn can be made by court officers. I will allow tbe mother and daughter te renew their ball te appear before me again en the last Friday et the month." . t A. Ida, the daughter, appeared at the bearing well dressed and wearing a handsome fur coat. She told Judge Stern she is new working in a cigar factory and asked for an opportunity te "go straight." Anether daughter, Mary, M'0 years old, accompanied Mrs. Meslme nnd Ida en the department store visit which led te their arrest. The girl was turned ever te the Juvenile Court and is en probation. TO Governer, One of Many Char acter Witnesses, Dees Net Appear for Brokers FINAL ARGUMENTS START Fred T. Chandler. Jr.. fend Karl T. Mendenhall, members efilbt bankrupt arm or vnanaier Bres, ft Ce., were hlesstdfertbe Srm's failure . bv 'As sistant District Attorney Feg today at their trial before Judge Stem. Mr. Feg demanded tbat the two brokers be found guilty of fraudulent conversion and embezzlement, irrespective of whether they or their empleyes had done the acts complained of. i i ?.U2 ?,rrajr of character witnesses, including Governer Sproul, W. Harry 5?.' n'"nn of the Republican State Committee, and former Judge Patterson, were called by tbe defense before it cIesmI it nu tn.i v-i.kl. the Governer nor Mr. Baker responded. "l!.. "'"c"" we tesuned te wic uniDiiy una goea repute of the de mcr director of Health : Murdoch enanclt ana Frederick W. Stltes. ??" were mere ! a score of such "'i?!6- . ... , . Jlr. FOX DCCan bin elntlna, aJJ... '5? ,'ury ,nJ ". c,?ck' "There is "": "ui iw neuges round a ocbreker, he said. "The brokerage business must be conducted with the same degree of honesty as any ether puttinegg, "It makes no difference if the victim never IttM eyes en Mendenhall and Chandller. hatever wrong uas com mitted was done through a system of which these men were tbe heads. Men lenball was the mere active in tbe jf fairs of the concern. But that makt'S 20,,0'" ,?7, nea S,By awl "? 'i11 ""' a id Chandler net guilty, but J."11 u,dvls,e "" te f slew that. f Ch"n,ll.r benefited in any way, he is guiltv also. "The question of reputation is an old one. It is immaterial in this case. Nat urally these men had geed reputations. De you think they could have conduct ed business at Bread and Chestnut streets running into Hundreds of thou Lllllilii nf .Ul'tia.. It t.. I I Mimli' .f dollars If they had net geed rriiiin(iniiB .' .cverineic3 n man with an ex cellent reputation may fall. The argu ment of the Commonwealth is tbat they took ud vantage of customers who -gave them money te Invest." Mr. Fex then analyzed the transac tion by which Lewis Beyer, the com cem plainnnt, who has been repaid, lest one hundred shares of stock ,iii $1850. ""There were two things which they might bate done with Beyer's stock . IMIHtnal. v " n unl.l .b.1i I. turn It te the customer. There was one thing they could net de legitimately. I ST L I for Chandler Bres.' niirneses Vh. In opening for the defense Jeseph SPROUL CALLED AID CHANDLER hrrGllnllun, representing the bankers, rid liculed the Commonwealth's case nn given te the Jury lute this afternoon. ' The trial began last Wednesday, There I are twelve ether indictments pending J against the brokers. "1 BANDITS TAKE HIS $100 --.... ... . Man is esriy visum at Franklin . and Weed Streete rem? S?W..; UXMrW ft Twe men early today held un ...,i i.. ...i w'..,! .i,..iu rn.... . ' . 17.1 rwnv. hi ! niiiiiiirnni imp rw -. mi nii'i ,.."" . .... ,ir- iung ltanhnel wns en his Wnv linma the two men jumped, from behind J ....... .! .in.lllkiiil I.Ik.. a- b aoerwuy win "iiirini nun in inruw nis nniius. nom eeiu revolvers, searched Kaphael aud took the winch lie nan in a siu isicket. J.aey uacaea away anu hey backed away and rae, Sanka.i "flimsy," and said that if the jury sat " tress, therefore the standard of at hearing imm-s for ten years they persensl purity for men and women would net lind such another. 'alike, and promote a constructive rduci- It is expected thnt the case win k.' tlnnal tireiram for the imm.. Published bslly BscepY 9a4ar. MENIW SPELL FAILURE FOR , L Proposed Oet-Tegether .Confer ence of Liberate Faces In superable Difficulties LA F0LLETTE CHIEF BARRIER IN WAY OF AGREEMENT Third Party in 1924 Dependent en Economic Conditions en Farms and in Laber Circles By CLINTON V. GILBERT Staff CwrespeMent Rrenlnr PebUe Leaser C6VHi0V.' "" Fub,ie " Company Washington, Nev. 15. Getting- to gether en a program la te be the favorite Indoor sport of Washington. An anoymeus suggestion of a con- ft!i!Sf?i-' I,bp' te get together en legislation was put forth yesterday from here. If you go te the White Heuse and.ceme.wit hln whlsperine dis tance of the "well-informed end'1 you are told that President Harding also mV,tcenfcr ui,h the liberal and radi cal Senators who held tbe balance of power In Congress and formulate a pro gram with them. v Ne one will tell you Just hew Mr. Harding and Mr. La Kellette and Mr. Broekheart may achieve a meeting f their minds. And It is net se easy even for the liberals, or radicals as you may call them, te get together, even leaving Mr. Harding. Mr. Ledge and Jim Wat Wat eon out of the party. Let us leek at some of the amiable elements who will participate in this Ceatlnaed m Pace Nineteen. Column KliM MDCA HARMONY LAST-MINUTE NEWS DEAD ENGINEER BLAMED FOR TRAIN WRECK WASHINGTON, Nev. 15. Primary responsibility for tb Missouri Pacific train wraefc at ulpb.ur Springs, Me., August 0, in which thirty-four people, ware killed sad 188 injured, mus; rest upon Engineer Glean, of train Ne. 4, one of the dead, as cording te a report mads te tke Xntcrstaf Commerce Commission today by its erf e intpactMi wke levtttiftted th disaster.' HENRY HIRSCH DIES SUDDENLY OF HEART ATTACK NEW YOBJC, Net. 10,' Scary Ifirseh, vice president of the American Cutlery Company, of Chicago, died at a hotel to day after an attack of heart disease. Urn, Hirseh summencc the hotel physician, but her husband died a fe.w minutes luUr. Will ADOPTS Three-Year Campaign, With Teaching of Temperance in All Lands, Mapped Out LAUDS ENFORCEMENT HERE TEe World's Women's Christian Temperance Union in setninn here to day resolved te work for the abolition of tbe liquor trade In eery land, cen tering their activities te gain the teach- lug of scientific temperance tn the . school children of all mitinnn and in working for the pelltcal equality of women wherever there is get eminent. The' delegates adopted n program of activities for the ears lflSlMOai. which-was presented te them by Mrs. Deberah Knox Livingston, superin tendent et franchise. Tbe Program is as follew: 1. The permanent nbolltle nef al coholic customs and tbe liquor trade In every ceuntrv must be built upon the solid foundation. of total abstinence. Te promote this we shall endeavor tn kp- cure the teaching of Hcientific temper ance in tne schools urge pledge signing SiiJlEle,J; ' rLVlL!ild. ...... .....- tlanTVnv .-7. tf .5 , tne ,nn h laVi n"of ,K WXaV JKr. 'S0?'l hlrd. the DRY WORKMAN rt uii iiiiiim rn i ..ins. ... ii -t mil te encourage the cnm-ientlv ne.sHei.Heil n., i,, ',.i....i . ' ' ' v , . """"' study of the scientitic facts i tiatlve ThU i. ' x' , !w, ' Thp mert. "tifW' haractfrlstlc of .1,. ...l- l .i... I llllllBIIVe. lllls attitude &Ueuilie l, v ...mrf U apt nf .,li f......n. The World's Weman's Chris- , r-er;" ,", .'l " iri . ." '' ""' ""''. " ", f Peasnnt nelghbnrllnees, perance Union will leaver ,!?, nr?H th fn- . . . lr,h s, i,nP'r-, "Hh amiable Judge Hartwrll. perhaps i ....... . .L. "en nna tne force which uki i.i.,, ,.., 1 .1,.. i. ,,,. 1 nt ,.n 11.. ..'.'. '"' w miv nrnmr in H17 r.i.. iielifh. tn I.A ..-....: u:.. .. ---'- - ":: "- r '. whj ''arSi PTace.fer the -MNh- Single Purity Standard Fourth The strength of a nation lies 111 nit- iiinrn.1 inrffsrpir vnr is nann u h'a FifthThe enfrnnchliemeut of w0""" In many lands has brought te tM! Kevernments a great moral force ' In tbe real of politics. We shall con- tlnue te work for the political of women' in the countries v yet nave net granted snffrnif, and In the countries where the votes, nromete nreBMin,. ..f :j' rams of educii-, the ufTiiIrM ,,f tlen for cltlsenshtp In the affairs of '".. - - : ,."'.n V'B 'se of the . fuffwrerWlsJarK. in moral legis. ' ..... ' Sixth. We will nremnte n,....l....i.i.. ....n.. ... 7 .. ...... ,"""."""S nn- Ii Is ....miected with the case. nlllu,ii. ,,..' ff'.mi!"tanalnalliwnfri;;;SH "'" 8UU'""Hter ,, werkel with some of Vhc .Wend' 'in, the worms Weman's Christian Tern- The foreign consuls nt Hankew r.. U,,,K """''' ,.,",'J",re, and In one. it iiermiee I'nlen. eln .....i. ...i..l.: .. .... .c.i. :? " "new re- (.,kh a nresnective lurer ul. ...i.i i.. ut) i.,,uVj.iO "".'.'. """V"" UH l"" fy,J,rT"r"""!, 'nroigneut Hemin . t rr ..e.i' no ,.i, i .: . .i.'..V K ThjT ; ,. ieai'Th. eKeTtlewrm ggftS & g- U can f ' Caatlaaia aa Fa Sl. .. : Sliew taat mere are ,WO Amerle.,.u V"iV"iL..i .V.V.i. Ti '".'",..'." ""i -. rrv S "urmesiy missionaries, scattered through " lu' ubferistlan Prke a' Tsar tr msu. ,1)7 Public btdtir vemFuiri FOILS ROBBERY AT RESIDENCE OF BANKER Watchman Impleysd "by, Charles A. Portar Flshts Six iandlts Six youthful robbers who attempted te enter the home of Charles A. Por Per ter, banker,', Mercland and Huren streets, early this mernipg were de tected by James O'Connell, n' night watchman, whom they overpowered alter taking his revolver, and Hash light. Tbe men escaped in an autome- Shortly after 4 o'clock O'Connell heard a noise at tbe rear of the beuse and saw a msn jimmying a first-deer window. The watchman crept tin en the robber and covering him with his revolver ordered him te threw up his bands. , . Five ether men concealed in nearby bushes quickly attacked O'Connell. They knocked the revolver from his hand and after a tussle bore him te the ground. One of the men held a pistol close te the watchman's head. "Keep quiet and you'll be all right," said tbe bandit. "I3ut if you don't, the fun might go off." Tbe men slowly acked ' away, keeping the watchman covered as they retreated. Thn thev Jumped into the autome bile which looked like a new machine and aned away. O'Connell lives at street. German town. 48 Kast Price VOLTAGE RIGHTS IN FORESTS State Forestry Commission Estab- , llshes a Policy Harrlsburg, Nev. 15. The State Ferest Commission has established a policy in regard te rights of way for high-voltage transmission Hues, which will be put into effect between Williams Williams pert and Muncy and call for psjmeut of an annual rental und stumpage en all timber cut, with right of way te be cleared of brush as directed by the State. Leases of twenty-three new camp sites en State lands for hunting and camping hare been approved by the commission. Mere than -iOCi, a errs in Tiega County have been classified as an auxiliary reserve. SOCIALISTS END Wirth Catinst Fall Due Mainly te Inactivity en Reparations MARK PLUNGE ALSO CAUSE Bu Afeetatnt presa Berlin. Ner. J5. The Oerman Cabl net. headed by Chancellor Wirth. ha fallen. The ministerial resignations. niea last nl-bt. were precipitated by the decision of the United Seclnlt sts net te participate In u coalition n.inlstrv. which Included members of the Ocriii.iu People's Party, But the friends of Chancellor Wirth were net oblivious of the feeling thut he had outlived hln ne,,tn.. .... has heenm. n vi . has become a victim of a pelicj. of in- decision and Inactivity which found Its culmination in the Government's fail- urc te meke a practicable arrangement with the nllled Reparations Commission during its recent visit te Berlin. r.er since the assassination of Fer. Lsea Cabinet Iiiflueiirc Will, fli.. niuin. ,r r t. . With the passing f Dr. Itnthenau. tne cnaiiceiier visibly lest cnanceier visibly lest lil tilth hli itahlnnl ,..IU a suit the support given , . "policy of fulfillment" diminished d.ij by day? He 'ntlimeenre Nineteen. Column Set en U. S. MISSIONARY AND SON SEIZED IN CHINA ThM. Tnr,e Americana New Being by Desperadoes Held luce, according te a report frV, ll.,,lnU Altnentl.... .....i.. ' . """ lank. including two Americans. , ".. held captive. GERMAN MINISTRY among all classes has been described ns a m...n ui... ,.....-. I v.- i.ihim f.vr,.,.n... in nn luiiu.- . t f r-i u ji .viiiiiviai (iiAtiui. l. .. ai . imi mtttt iir.i liirM: ra-an i'ii ntii,. r.i j - ei----- -- --..ii- wt ibib arii me. . . bm ! .iim in ! lriiiii iir iiniiii'Mnaii itr uttviHA PRICE TWO;OENT SEEKINETOKEi OFF BIN J UNION B Stale's Peremptory Challenge' Dwindling, but Panel la Net ,,) Yet 'Formed MUCH DEPENDS UPON WHO ARE SELECTED Several Veniremen Are Ellmr-' nated en Account of Vari ous Prejudices ' WORD "MASSACRE" TABOO Prisoners Sit Tired and Bertd Throughout the Whole Proceedings Bi'e Btalf Corrttpenint Marien, II!., .Vev. 15. The slew search for quelifjlng jurors in the Her rin mnssecre Mai before Judge Hart well began its third day today without a start of even one juror for the box. Yesterday netted no additional t. nlremene tentatively acceptable te betk sides. The three men. Oscar Swanner. Tem Weaver and Henrv TtMiii... . tnined since Monday, nil farmers and non-union men, remain en the panel that needs another acceptable venireman before it can be sworn. , State's Attorney Duty is undoubtedly anxious te secure a dozen farmers nnd non-union men te sit in judgment upon' the five union members charged with the murder of Heward Heffman last June during the labor riot at the Lester, strip mine, four miles from Hcrrin. The three farmers retained were se cured after the examination of Heme sixteen veniremen, and only after State bad exhausted six neremnterr clill lenges Monday. Yesterday the State spent eight per.' emptery challenges, net because of membership in the union, but because" veniremen admitted te another- prej. udices. In one instance, such a Che!-' lenge excused Edward Caulder, a miner and a union man, because be did net believe In capital punishment under a circumstances. IWs a matter 0f speculation whether the 8Ute will press for the death pen. LVTl- ; enlr?me? ha.ve "pressed a par tiality for the death nenaltv nnlv fe tbe .- -. - .. - -J? i -x Doty, a carpenter, said he did net be lieve in capital punishment unless tbe mated very clearly that the present case' was "net strong enough." The State peremptvd him. .Much Depends Upen Jury The State's battle would sniu te M weighted againct the number of per- emptery challiuces it ha lefs irk? rcverebi 01 reasons." Knnrala the time the prosecution exhausts its re maining ciguiysix peremptory chal lenges, weeding out union men, it has been able te secure sufficient farmers nnd non-union men te fill the box, the State's battle would seem te be half a victory. If the eighty -six challenreR nn n.a before the jury is complete, the de fendants will be tried liv a Jnrv ,.,rl ... partly of members of their mm inVwJ. organization. ucerge Uuktr. a venireman, forty one Vears old. ft mfnee fin.l t. m.t.- of tbe uuien "since it began," insisted that he would net be prejudiced against "...ii " Defense accented thnt sinim.ni .a challenged him for cause en the ground that he had viewed the mutilated dead in the Herrin death house. Judge Ilartwell overruled the challenge, and Attorney Duty exercised a peremptory challenge. Attorney Geerge White, examining during the afternoon session for the defense, asked Clem Stanley, a miner and member of the union, 'whether it would embarrass him In any wuv with his union if he rendered a verdict of "net guilty." The (ues.fien wus asked without a smile and the answer. "Ne," ciine unite as graicly. Stanley was the last venireman peremptorily dial leueued b the Stnte jestcrdav.' During the long, dreary day the Ave prisoners sai iireii arid uered. iimh , f'lsrk and Burt Grace are in their later forties, while Lea Mann. Peter Hiller land Jee Carnaghl are jeung mei,. Four i of them have been in custody since th riots. All but Hiller uru married men. i They are clean-shaven and neat. Ne i enc guards them in the courtroom. They knew many of the veniremen and their recognition of one nnetlii is casual uiiniitrs today worrying ever a rubber "a in anu an iinpnivised paper shade I tn ,l. snlltiirv Imnn nuIJm -. Ti. ,.'" --. .- August . Kerr, in charge of the defuisc, is ill and did net nttend yea terdny. His assistants tried te have sessions postponed, but Judge IlartweQ refused. "When we exhaust the present ve nire." he said, "we'll think Hbeut pest-, pettcuicnt; that's a bridge we won't cress till we reach it." And Judge llartw-ell, fur all his rase, knows hew te be emphatic. Werd "Mnssjcre" Tabooed The word "massacre" has net bees mentioned In court slnre the beginning of the trial, the dillimlty being re ferred tn as the trouble or the riot. Miners nipnrciiiiy men tit get en ,hV ,J,,ry ,!',t,,p,BnH . .!!'''' ,l"d P minion whether the kl llnvx m tk Mr " '!' nf. MT W" .or nlwful, rm sum niev umi niniieii nn opinions "" "" i.i ."..... . ..,,. .- siirui intnv i j,:'t fTi ti 'il ' I 1 M ..-f a list' ' ' Mm:. :k,,mmMmmmm-jmm . nmrmm l.v jt. ji ttt - ak .m naaiaMBkB.K -- - mm . w aauanai bihbe faBaaaaaaaaaaar aaBi .-.-Ka1 l5i3