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P .se te e - to explameq by the bier. " siiral. to be nI" W, Wisner, "reset for winas, a ester- than that of A b'i p ate of recest hpupea ~9qfrord for laths-' ~ihpuqia~prespe rlty Is F P.the P.laad's. jboeusaa triumph ta Upper kP inas muc to maay ssa, tI*'-S004in2 this, It retals he rlbwt Sesedi And -i thoe#de mi4 empetitlio for I6 labor loutde of Ger ewspaper Is agitated be I.Per -tf the world's o I n the leagde of na $as, the -United Stat.o being the sly big oountry to - stay out, of Iisowa ac&ord. Amerimans are not agitated abOt thaL The nations that are Omiftwg Into the league ar Crowding each other, many of theM Aghting each other, several of them robbing each other, near ly all of them planting little trou bles that will xrow Ihto future wars, UsIee Sam says to them: "All right, de Into your leagues. I'll stay eot, attend to my business, watl youi carefully, and keep resi for anything that happens." A good sign of peace Is the launebiig taday of.the superdread aaOht Colorado. Twenty-eight thWm0d horsepower will drive this attleship of thlrty-three. thesai* Ive -hundred toas, and ksed marksmen will stand be kd he AtMteen-iich guns mount ed two In 0e66 of the iour big too bad to spend the nme, a great pity that it is 4e0sesary. But it 'S necessary, and tt settles it. %imp we peace arguments in that b eship that as paist esatalas. You' read how Mr. Teetaky, eriginally an ardent peel Ad, pat to death an the tbedies *@0pied in the rteah mew*t -. mad, but a welain AM~ SML arfty. You Switgadaad went thrm~b the aeaet war undisturbed In the snid ile ofit al. She attended to her own bsiness and bept prepared. Mada_ eHofer. Freneh lady, wen a mm frines In a govern ment lottery. That is a great deal of is France. Madame Refer *serd urvants, bought some as Snet a fne house, lent meany generesly. In twenty days her million francs was gne. Keeping money is "a business for itself," as a wise man once re marted. If you don't practice saving with a LITTLE you won't be able to practice with a LOT, in ease you get it. At New Orleans, Ben Hoelsel, rffty years old, died, after living twenty-eix hour. with his heart exposed to the epp of the sur gon. The unfortummte man had 1 benmaae-led by machinery. The great French surgeon, Car rel, eperating on a dog at the Rockefeller Institute for removal, of part of the lungx-a preliminary < to such operations on human beings-held in his hand the beat-' lng heart of the unconsious dog1 and said: "There is the most won derful engine in the world." Three-quarters of an hour later the dog, having suffered abeo lutely no pain and lost less than two teaspoonfuls of 'blood in the bperation, was runaning about per fectly cheerful and well. A wonderful engine, indeed, is the heart, that begins its work hse we are born, and *ith its last betsounds every death war rent. The marvelous power in re sistance of the human body was preved in the case of that work mga, whose heart for twenty-six hea's, ~red and unprotected, seadned its work faithfully. eEmay the Psalmist cry out: "I a- fearfully and wonderfully aede." A Brooklyn clergyman ta~ls Zdison, Rockefeller. and Burbank e three most useful men living. aybe and perhaps not. We jud our own generation. ter has read many writings of Leonardo da Vinci seeing ayreference to Celumbs -- although lived for twenty-seven eanafter Columbus discovered Kemardo was an intelligent ob erver, and Columbus certainly ,was the meet useful man living In his day. Yet Leenardo da Vinc, yhe surisly Is included in the werlds 100 greatest men, p aid ap pi ty no attention to the work Little animals that live on the side of Mount Everett never saw the te. ot it.and probably don't knew Its a mountain. We some times fall to see the great things elees auS. "r~ww: -77 * U3 u% 192 WAZI~ %w AU 'ic~mm X. :22 m MO Til Served Her Breakfast and Sup per In Log Shack In Canadian Woods. BANKER MAY DROP ACTION Attorneys Believe Exposure of 'His Liaison With "Flo" Will Stop SWdt. NEW YORK, March 22.-An ams Ing letter, written, it is alleged, by Mrs. "1MA" Potter Itillman to her husband In the spring Vf 191, hal entered the S1tillan can. . It is upon his' iatrpretation of this letter that James A. StiTluann bases his astounding chtrges against the beautiful ad charming woman who was the teast of NeW York and Newport society for years. HEASING TO BE''OPEN. Because of Its importance, the let ter may be attached to the 'pro and moa" papers to be presented to Su preme Court Justice Morschauser to morrow. sustice Morschauser will hold an spen hearitigipon the application of Kra. Stillman's attorneys for alimony 9f $10,000 a month and counsel fees of 125.000 or more. John F. Brennan. attorney of ree 3rd for the accused society woman, maserted belief that no postponement will be asked or granted by either lide. This will bring America's meet ascinating divorce drama into an Open forum' for thp U time. Vbr the rt time the nam of Irs. Florence H. 'Aa may aOPa. 1 papes1' 6Dw to' the public ga b is the vlulet-eyed, titian-haired ox-ehorus stri, lithpr. Mrs. Stillman oleges, of ".fay Ward Leeda,". known ,s "Jay,- Jr.." thirty-one months old: Mrs. Leeds. as she calla herself, ask flight a w4ek age from her win or haven in Miami. F1a.. .and with %or sturdy litte son and a -maid. leaded ter Havana. Her materiality n the Stillman domestic duel In reses daily! She mdy plar a large iart in tomorrow's proceedings be or Justice Meorchafser ANOTM3 WOMAN APWMARa. For. it is kne'wn, Mrs. Stitman ac used her banker-husband of lavish ag large sums of money, said to otal upwards of $250,00, upon "Mrs. ..eeds" and "Jay. Jr." In additelo, Ileged pr*er of amother womean In Itillma.'. Dfa has bee fsrwiebed Era. sttnmeas. The seeed possible .11nte1 eo-respondent" lived for an steded perisd In a wondrously leessated vilta-settage Lu a Log Is and resort town. The "spring of 1918" missive from fro. Stillman to her husband, on the rord of one who has seen it. frankly splained her brief association with 'red Beauvais. so-called half-breed uide. A friend of Mrs. Stillman, comment mg. upon it. said significantly: "It is strange, if Mr. Stillman con idered this letter an incriminating ne. that he took no action, and, so ar as outward appearances furnish n index. lived with Mrs. Stillman ntil the summer of 1920-two years fter the letter was written." Mrs. Stillman. it was learned today, 'rote the missifre from the Stillman :untry home, Malbanna, Pleasant (Continued on Page 2, Column 3.) Rooms in All Sections and at all prices, from kingle rooms to handsome bachelor apartments, may be chosen from the folLowing: Ese Rent 3aems. TWO niceir furnished Ilag rooms, 2nd Soor; a. m. I.; for meb. NICELY furniehed room.; I3 per week up. Phone. LARGE front room for I Or 2 gentle men; *piesied tlaton. TURER aier fernaed single rooms. newly papered and painted, near 1 car lines: suitable for men. LARGU south . front room; owner's NICE large rem on parlor oor; 1i. NEAR COLUMBIA RD--Nicely fur ilhed large front room. a. m. I.; gentleman; reasonable. ATTaACTIVE deuble rooms with beard; .30 per mouth each. APARTMENT 2-Nicely furnished room fo thgentlemen; 821 month; ad LARGE front rooms. nicely furnished; suitable 3 or more persons; smaller rooms. 530 month; transients, 60c-I1 LARGE frohit room, 2nd floor, double bed; neatly furnished; near bath; electrity. NEWI.T furniished room: running water, euttble fror 2 gentlemen or couple emple.d; excellent table: veferepnces.. BINGLE r~n with ood hmp enokia 3we Mdnity of taade.i&er .ai ~es ssit the "!Z~ eie Says Ma. Doeen't Li Ankles of Moden Girl Not Buil For Abbreviated Costume She Dolare. By WI.L6AN 4. CATOSI, latersnatilea News serviee. SAN PRAN14CO. Mareir 22.-"Cob. web silk hostery, short dresses, high heeled shoes. and low egk waists should not be wbra on streets. The afternon shopping district pa rade jq a disgrace." In this meaner, "Amerioa's sweet heart." Marr Pickford (Mrs. DeIl Fairbanko) today aoored dame'fal" and her latest decrees. "Present day styles destroy ii. lusioe and kill romance.' said "Lttle Maryi'! The average girl of today ha not tha shapely aie or toot that Is be. coming with short skirts. In fact. It seemos they, have week ankles. "The styles of 18& ad IMK were much . bore dainty. atractivi and even peleoat than these of today. And I make no exceptJop to the old hotoip skirt either. 5LUUEM Es' N' DYmNING Disls. "Shop and school girs aake a mis take in trying to dross ike women of wealtli. To do this tbpy have to buy cheaper &ad- tawdry matertais. 'Sika' should Not be wera on the street except by middle-aged women. Lisle or woeele stockings and saipie frock shouldr be god enouv- fe anyone. 1 "Evening dresses shold lepAs have sleeves. E avery evening' draws have, ho Sleeves ef- somae klat "Women sho4 drass. seesgo t what makes them appseet6. J no. moans shoald th~. I4shoif to te1 dram thm atse W410hor 'et soea TALas ON POLITI. She also 42Wap4ads -emphatjc ides on other matters as well as fashion, sach as American life, politics. mqUon picture oensorship. and Ufa in foreign eonstries. "I don't know a whole lot about Polities--exeept that of the motion picture world-but am making it my business to study it." she declared. Give women power and she will d %elop rOsponsibility and results. "American people take their work too seriously. They forget that IJ greatest thing is life is the. soeil side of it. and many lose it in' their work. They are not pleasure seekers enough and do not indulge in ensough GIL, 17, DUTWSI MOTHERANOWEDS Rosalia Davenport Marries Roi zier Pullman, Cousin of For mer Police Chief, in Elkton. Little Dan Cupid outwitted an irate mother who was opposed to the mar rinage of her daughter. The principals )a the case are Rouier Pullman. cousin of the late Major Raymond W. Pullman. superintepdent of police, and Rosalia Davenport, of Atlantic City, a pretty aeventee year-old girl. Pullmran lives with his mother. 3ire. Adolph .J. Ewald. 1111 Tenth utreet northwest. He is now employed at the Department of Commerce. For more than a year Pullman and Miss Davenport were employed in the Census Bureau. It was there the courtship had Its inception. A few weeks ago. Miss Davenport. accompaniell by her mother, went to Atlantic City. Pullman trailed along and on last Friday he and Miss Davenport deoided they would be happy as a married couple. They planned to elope to Elkton, lid., as Mrs. Davenport, the girl's mother had objected to the marriage. Whian Mrs. Davenport discovered that her daughter had eloped she packed her suitcase and started in pursuit. She believed the couple had come to Washington. Arriv.ing here she telephoned Aho home of Pullman's mother. She was told younk Pullman and her daughter had been married at lClkton and were planning a honey moon trip south. Kills Self in Test. t4A Y RE, Pa., March 22.--The body of Edward F. Seibel was found yes terday suspended by three ropes in the upper part of a barn near his home. There was a rope around each root and the third rope was twice wound around hi. neck. Friends say as had been testing a physical train ing device cad that death was acci. lental rather than suicidal, Two Dry Agents Slain. EL PASO, Tex.. Naheh .22..--Prohi altion officers E. Beckett and Arch Wood werq killed here today from bullets Are from a ranch house The mincers wet searching for contra and lieuor at the time of the kill SS LAIN SRamance, Pikford; ke'EmShor * oer Amff.; #ng girls *en#i more they N ive less use for rouge. *NAL LE' IM N 6U L TOWNA. "The Ajogaicrss lihejig not . found i the Ceemapolttaa e16e. 5very large city of t Europe Is just the same 4 the cities in this counttty. Asmerica is like all other countries, the real life of tje people j4 found In the small villages and 4amlets.' Paid Mary. Asked about censoring the movies, Miss Pickford had little to say. "There are too many reforlners today," she said. -1 'guese pretty' seen they will start refurming the Dible and $hakespeare. Amerlan pesople can think for themselves and do not need a small body of men to Itell them what they should or should not ee at the movie biems." YERDUNORPHANS.T RN HOME IN WEST South Dakotan Will Wed Mother of-french Children He Adopted in War. NEW YORK. Msrch 2L.-Acom panied by a Ffrench widow tie intehuls marrying and her two children and a cousin he intends adopting. Aaron Hemping, a-wheat farmer of Clare mont. S. D., will start from Ellis Island today for the West and their future homestead. Hemping io 5 years old and his bride-to-be. Mme. Victorine Augagneur. is 47. Her. hus band was killed at Verdon early in the World War. Hemping. who wam too old to go to war. agreed to adoit three French children as "hip bit.' They were in the village of Villeneuve-Fur Yonne. and when they wrote to him in 1918 and begged a vilt he went over there and fell in love with their mother. He said he would have married her in France nave for the law of that coun try. which forbade the marriage of women whose husbands were listed a.e "missing." though Mahie. Augagneur knew. unoficially, that her husband had been killed. Mme. Augagneur, who' ha been. in a clerical position in Paris. followed inping to this country a short time ago, and the wedding will be cele brated at Claremont, where, the farm er understand,. a welcome from the townsfolk awaits him. The following called on President Harding today: 10 a.mn.*- PFrederick Dixon. of Bos ton, newspaper pnblisher. til, H. Dunnigan. of WashIngton, labor leader. Den A. Suther land, delegate from Alaska. 11 a.rn.--Cabinet smeeting. 4 p.m.--pecial mission from Ven esuela to att'rid Geheral Boli. var statue unveiling - Sonor don tiantos A. Dominici. $bnnr Dr. Don Segundo alancheg, and Senor Dr. Francisco V'anos. 4:15 p.m. Members of the Court of Appeals nif the District of Columbia and the Supremn) Court of the District of Co lunmbiaa II I*SILE SIAYOT Press insists Country"Se Di. Ided Despite Result of Sun day's Ribisolte. PARI. Marcb 2-The Freaci press insisted today that Uppe Silesia shokib be dhid ,'betwe Gernany and Poland, lespite * result of Sunddy's plebiscite, whiei gave the district to Germany. "The allies should to re. turn Upper Silesia to ntil Ger1aaar fulfills the treaty, said L'Romrae Libre. SILESIA VOTE HIILED AS PR" AVOM BERLIN. Mareh 2.-Tbe German press- was jubilant today over the victory 9ver Poland in the Upper 1ileis -plebiscite. ;The only dis senting mte tame from Theodor of the Berliner Tages 'warned Germany that 0 116sregard the outcome and attempt to present a consolation tidbit of German soIl to Poland." KNW AS PSeAN VICTORY. e1i&" plefisWe was a victory for fs am* st eoeseiousness." said the Da tahe Zeitung. TWfVosftachi Zeitung declared that Geratey would do well to carry out tb eowsrft Of sePAjig Upper ilo from Prussia. &d"INg: "It is meet 4mportaat to ad4Ipr er that *141- "ahbe ties in the I whick has been det to a" After i ation of opeular will it is to be taken gr-ted that all of Upper Silesia will t'emain German." "let us rejoice in thin overwhelm ang victory. showing that Upper 4ilesia is overwhelmingly for Ger many," said the conservative news paper Taeglische Rundschau. A correspondent who has just re turned from Upper Silesia said that many of the plebiscite poioemen were seen drunk during the balleting on Sunday. A& Nikolai the Germaas brought in many sick and aged per sons to vote. 'They were carried in carriages under police guard. Firing was heard near Nikolai. giv ing rise to rumors that fighting had broken out, but it proved to be target practice by French Weee with trench mortars and hand grenades JAPANSTANDSPAT ON YAPSAYS U A Foreign Minister's Speech to Diet Believed to Be MW for Home Consumption. TOKYO. March 22.-The declarations made by Viscount Uchida. foreign ministel. to committees of the Diet that Japan will "stand pat" on her mandate for the island of Yap. are re garded here as being chiefly "for home consumption." * It is well known here that VIscount Uehida. for political reasons, must maintain a bold front against his strong antagonists in the Diet who are seeking some lever with.whick to overthrow the minisiry. So far the ministry has been able to withstand all of the assaults of those seeking to destroy it, and Via. c'ount Uchida is an'uious to maintaL. thiri advantageous position until the Diet meeting. come to a clogs March 29. It is believed here that fonowiag the close of the Diet, Yap egette tions will go forward with the Un itates with greater celerity and wit an excellent chance for favomahte settlement or the American olaime to th little Pcific iand. . press. The Kokumin, a leading paper,. today carried an editorial proclaim. Ing "Yap is lout." OF U.S. ON EEOI MICXICO CITY. Marsh 28..a.The al lied governments of Europe are looking to the United Etates to recognIse the present administration n Mfexico -before they take similar itetton, according to Miguel Covar rubias. MexIcan diplomatic envoy to lrangland, who arrived here from Loea Ion last night. Senor C'ovarrubias said that he hought the great petroleum interests rere responsible for the attitude of he ICuropean governments toward The statement of 'enor Caovarru ias dissipated the hope that reeeg. titles by Prance wan Immineag. LAME EMIN3DAYS Fighting Continues Throughout Emerald Ise-irish Ambush British Troops. BY DANIEL O'CONNELL ateUatUSelt News Servoe. DUBLIN. March 22.-Forty per sons have been shot to death 1. Irish disorders since Satuzray, it was reveald today. A boy of ifteen was killed am Nomosab when he disobeyed an order ffom crown fores to halt. The boy started to run ai was shot dead. 0 soUU CAsUALTIms KmDEX. It IF believed that this list of dead is incompket. as some of the casualties have been hidden. A partial casualty list follows: Killed. Wounded. Sodiers ............ iA 23 Policemen .......... 1 8 Republicans ........ 9 7 1n addition to the foregoing, the Sion Feiners executed one man as a spy. A detachment of crown forces was ambqshed near Keadue. in County Roscommon. and two were killed. Two persons were kitred when Sinn Foiners made a storm attack upon the houss of loyalists In the Reeslea dis trict. Severhl houses wap burted and wrecked. Arms were epIsed from the loyalists. ,. PiAR EASTB UPea SING. The British military authorities is taalad today began prcsautlenary 4asuree 'eope with an Easter rio by the ma.Aem -en the asim. " ary of the Dublin revolt. Solders were ordered to oreot barbed wire etanglemests and bar ricades at strategic points in various cities wbere .the Bina Feia spirit in strong a4 vanitant. It is probable that a military proclamation will be issued wars ing the people to remaim calm and ordering them to remain indoors from Saturday night until Monday morning. One ofloer and six soldiers were killed and twelve were wounded when Re~nublisas attacked a train near Headford Junction, in county Kerry. It was officially announced by Daublin Castle One civilian was killed and two were woundpd by flying bullets. The fight lasted nearly an hour. HALT TRAFFICON AQUEDUCT BRIDGE Structure to Be Closed From Midnight Tomorrow to Same Hour on Friday. No tr ffic will be allowed on the AqueduX Bridge in Georgetown be tween mildnight tomorrow and mid. might Friday, according to Major Lunsford E. Oliver, who is superin tending the building of the new bridge now under construction there. If arrangements can be made pedes trians will be allowed po cross ethe bridge, but vehicles will be prohib The reason for the suspension of trafic is that there is a fill at the south end of the bridge that must be removed before the arch on the Virginia side can be put up. In order to remove that fill, a ninety-foo, girder or approach span must be 90eoted. With this span In Opera tion, all traffic must be suspended, Major Oliver declaresd. Work on the erection of the girder et the algroch span will be started tesmorrow night and will be com pleted by midnight. Friday. Railway service on the Washing ton and Old Dominion Railway Coma pany will be susnded during the eperation. Major Oliver declared to Say that if arrangements can be made, the cars or the railroad will cross halfway over the bridge on the Washingtop side and allow the paw. sengers to walk across on the span and transfer to the Virginia side. ' We have to be perfectly sure that this will sot interfere In any wayc wvith our work, and that the vibration of the bridge, caused by the cars, will not be too great," declared Major oliver. While the removal of the fill is n operation vehie'es muit use either he Chain bridge or the Highway ridge to cross from Washington to Ifrginia or vice versa. Spry Begins New Duties. Former Governor Wiliam Spry, et Ltah, was sworn in today as Coinmia itoner of the General Land Offices. Supreme Coud~ Takes Recess. The. Untied States Supreme "ourt tas anmeunsd a reces from Me-. lay. March 29, to Monday, April 11. r'here wil be ne session of the ourt resident Celis CongreusApr.11 arding's First Prod an ,ionin lerest of Need , President *arding issued his r Presidential preclamation today. calling the new Sixty-seventh Con gress to meet in extraordinary ses sion on April 11. Tite date for the new session was tentatively selected some days ago by PresideMnt Harding and Senator Henry Cabot Lodge. the majos iy leader. The President's proclamation fol lows: BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITND STATES A PROCIAMATION "Whereas public interest requires that th' Congress of the United States should be convened id extra session at 12 o'clock noon, on the .11th day of April. 1921, to receive such communication as may be made by the Executive; % "Now, therefore, I, Warren G. Harding, President of the United States of Ameriea, do hereby pro claim and declare that an extraordi nary occasIen requires the Copgress of the United States to convene in extra session at the Capitol in the City of Washington on the 11th day of April, 1921, at 12 o'clock. noon, on which all persons who shall at that time be entitled to &ot as members thereof are hereby re quired to take notice. "Dbane in the District Of Colum bia. the 22nd day of March in the year of Our Lord, one thousand. nine hundred and twenty-one. and of the independenqe of tbe United State. the ese hundred. and forty fith. . WARREN G. WARDING." By the Pvesideati CHARLEd E. HUGHEM 5eere8ary of State.; fogWWS Wisconsin Appointee Was Bar red by La Follette Last Term. Fight Looms Again. President Harding today announced the following recess appointments: To be member of the Intefstate Commerce Commission: John J. Neck, of Wisconsin. To be a director of the War Finance Corporation for the four-year term: Dwight F. Davis, of St, Louis. 30th aPpointmentq had been ex pected. The nomination of Nsoh as Interstate Commeree Commissioner was sent to the Senate last term, but because of the opposition of senator Robert W. Lollette of Wisconsin. it failed of condrmation. Eeob and La follette have been political opponents In Wisconsin. It is understood that Lafollette will renew his Ught against Each when the semigation is agaft sent to the Senate at ,be new session on April 11. Davis has long been a prominent Maure in St. Louis business life. His business is listed as "lavestments' ad he is.a diftetor in many at. Louis business coneerna. ick Separation of Vermont Pair Foklowed by Deoree of Divorce. RUYTIAAND, Vt.. March 22.--Granted i divorce after three days of happy a wredibck was the record made todey a my William C. Hulburt, 21 year old, oen ef a St. Albans Bay clergyman. Young Hiulburt married 19-year-old t )ra C. Adantson. June 27 last. On a he third evening. according to testi nony, the bride went to a- dance i gainst her husband's wishes-. Mrs. Newly-wed's youthful huband ounatd her coming home In company a rith another young man. Husband c emonstrated. WIre proptly kissed t oer neo foundtfrier-1 god in t. norning 'the y - e~da e d ~ 5 ourt Judge Shermhan N. Mouiton to. lay gave Hulburt a divorce. THROWSTHMS RM C NEW TORK, March 22. Afte~r throin her two smalj from the fourth floor of a tese menat house early today, Mrsn Bridget Mulhall, soon to be a mother again, Jumped after them. All- three were taken to a boepital in a serioqe conditto. . r Sit Is not believed they WAU ' .... .. . BEAU KLUNGLAM ToQLUY Victim's Parent Reveals That Daughter Sought to..End Youth's Attentions. EXPECTS HIM TO CONPESS Police Learn Girl Had Told Friends Her Life Was' Threatened. HARPEUR FERRY, W. Va., March Ut--"Jimmy Stephens killed my daughter, and I t he will ocaimeen to the murder, today de lared Mrs. Grace Littletenjmother of sixteen-year-eld Katherine Little Semploye of the Inter-woven Silk S her, who was found dead, with a bullet through ber brain early yes terday morning. 'FLOUTS UMCIDE CLAIM. "It would have been impossible for m daughter to have committed sul as auggested by Stephens." con tinued MrM. Littleton. "When she wqs found shd held a package of chewing gum to one hand and a piece of the Run the other hand. i alone indicates to me that tlaughter did not shoot herself. Xt it would have been utterly im Possible for her to have done so while holdiag the gun in her hande." Stephens, an employ. of the Hall towA Paper Beard Company. who is but eighteen years old. claims that the irl2e therself with his pistol Zq re a mwas agapOndent ovO;10 disawormnt with issaes Lilli'an Mele McCormick, Inti. MyU idiaghter had repulsed ste phense" n14 nr. Littleton. "She had told him she did not want his asgo elation., ad that she hoped he would not call upon her. TI mny opinion. kephens shot my daughter because she had repulsed him. He was of an entremely Jealobs disposition and had. threatenea my daughter's life once before. (OIL NAD PEARED DRATIN. Investigation by the police today developed the fact that Miss Littleton had feared death, and that she hal remarked that a "certain young man" had threatened to kill her It "she did not stop running around with other young men." The police say that thi. threat was made by Stephqns. who ras infatuated with the girl. The lbreat was mentioned by the girl to her friends in the milla. Diseavery of the body of the slain girl was made by her mother yester 1ay morning. Upon coming from her bedreom. Mrs. Lttleton found her laughter's body on a couch. The body had been propped up in & sitting peatiOn. Mrs. Uttleton discovered hat her doghter had been shot brough the forehead, the bullet pass ng through the brain and lodging In he wall behind the couch. Here is Stephen's story of the death Pf the girl: "I called upon Katherine and -he "oamed 'down' on everything. 9he d me she had a 'falling aut" with wo of her girl friends and that she bought death would be agreenhi to ter. ft happened that I-carriel mv -evolver. It was heavy in my p-0,-ket kad I placed it on the organ. SAVe, Ue in kIx00.cAT. "Ar soon an I placed the gin on :m organ. Katherine Jumped up mnd -a;d., he was 'going to end It all.' A n,,. nent later she placed the 'up' 'o I - orehead and fred a shot.. Sh, 1'll o the couch., Pearing -tha% .i n ers If her family would blame n I..n Irobably kill me if they tioui;t t ad killed Katherine. I Yro'jpe' lor ody on the sofa-and left thte bouw "I did not kill Kathcrine, I 'o I er and I wotild. nevyer have shop f taking her life. tShe' *omr., uloide and I am in no wa9 re p -- ible just because I carried the ro olver wIth which she ended her liin. Stephen.slhas been well respectedl In he community. At achool he was studious youth. and when his Ether died he went to work and elped his mother to psy ,ff th ortgage on the family home. 1ol. >wing the killing of the girl. tephens was taken to the jail at harlestown. wherec he Is being ques-. lened today by t1aate's Attorney ohn Blutterfield. In axplaining why lie carried the evolver on the night he visited Mis. ittletlon. Etephena claimed that otily few nights befot's his brother Rn dilp? had been attacked by negreeq r. the road and that he carried 'he un to proteot hijeself agalnet ,at ack. SUNICH11A ROOMS'. eas in Ureenwielfw illage, the So. mini. of New York. sacsli ies' 'gq out of business," was the w'ttbm Issued 'oday by Pole e e,. lissioner Enright. The warning followed a aerlee it bils Munday. althP whos the . do. oltives feund that mtoet..9f tha'etape .e ined a beyags Ehr* ig NTtham plain t46. -d.