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A NT (Continued from Plrat Page.) fought. bia. to revery ettisen in any aetivity aiMted 'ti the conduct of heMWttia. The military poliey professe by the United States in former years, Wedks said. 'has searcely been,wor thy el te name. It Is true," he said. "that- we have plhged into wars in the past anei ultimately emerged successfully, from which the average person might be tempted to conclude that our military policy-has been sound; but these wars hove, generally speaking. been won la spite of. rather than because of our policy. We should remember that cry one of our important warm. his ben fbllowed by investigations of eer military system, resulting in startling disclosures of faulty leader shipp failure in oo-ordination. exoese iye expenditure of public funds, need lea waste of human life, and unneces sary prolongation of the struggle." The poioy which should govern the army. secretary Weeks maid, Is ~rabl7 sot forth In the National Doon ct of June. 1030, though he deplous the fact th~at It does not contain provision for universal milM4 ikes mre I have studied this act,' he aaidA 'the more I am impressed with t* wisdom and the possibilities it to ped~de us with sufficient Ltary forges at a minimum cost. It does net provide one requirement which I: personily think would be wise, for I am a believer in univet'sal Sure elief 6 Btu s Hot water Sure Reief BE LLAN HOW"TIZ" GLADDENS TIRED, ACHING FEET "rig" makes sore, burning; 'tired feet fairly dance with delight. Away go the aches and pains. the cornm. calouses, blisters. bunions and chil blains. "Tie" draws eat the acids and poisons that puff up your feet. No matter how hard you work, how long ou gdance. ho far you walk, or how ongo remdi on your feet. 'Tis" brings restful foot comfort. "Tie" is magical, grand, wonderful for ired. aching, swollens.mart feet. Ahi he oomfertable, how hap o feel Yea feet j st tingle for Am'shfoo neve hurt or seem tight. Ofet a boat of "sir' now from any aor depatmet st ube. lad feat tew s foyreer-wuar ingaller your feet freh, sweet and happ.lust think! a whole ~0 " omfort for a few cents. JEl the Ori Req HamTwday Prosidast anud N.. Nuihr will .emrt p a 1os aobw of dis lld vters a W Hit.Sm gud" party d tgy. - 00WvIe" in hosailbo - is. amd arooad Washington wilt be brosgbt to the Whit. Hoare is msobua, some vterms -oas t em f Bads mor. Pe Republican Gl" Club of Columbus, Ohio, will- sing. military training., I .am very well aware that that1is not the temper of the people of this country at present and will pot be until its gvantagns to the nation and to the youth who receive the training are tufly ex plained and understood." RaESRVE EseNTI4A. Going into details, the Semretary explained that the law provided for one harmonious army for the United Sttes, consisting of the regular army. the national guard, and the organised reserves. General Pershing as chief of staff, will train the army, and it will be his duty, together with a war staff, to assume command of the army which he has hinlseif trained, immediately on the breaking out of hostilities. In the belief that the strengtn of the nation rests in its citizenry ahd that the military strength cannot be de veloped without a keen desire on the part of the citizens to serve, the See retary said, special attention is beig given to the organization and tral" ing of the citizen reserve. Every ef fort is being made to recruit the ha tional guard to its lirait of 125.000 men: already over 66.000 experienced officers have been commissioned in the reserve, and military trainini is being. provided in reserve officers' training units in 207 camps, schools and colleges. HEIREDMAN TO MURDER KABER, SAY DETECTIVES (Continued from Ftrt Page.) broke open the closet the day of the murder. She said: "When I heard the scuffling below I had already retired, I ran toward papa's room with Miss Anna Baehr, daughter of a former mayor of Cleve land, who was staying with me for the night. A male nurse who was in attendance on papa told me to return to my room and I did." Miss McArdle was arraigned yes terday afternoon befte Magistrate H. Stanley Renaud in I.. be Court by Detectives Senff and Tully on a short affidavit charging her with being a fugitive from justice from Cleveland, Ohio. Magistrate Renaud committed her to the Tombs for forty-eight hours, pending the arrival of extradition papers from Ohio. APPEALS TO PATHER. When the young woman was ar raigned she was calm and collected. When asked by the magistrate if the fact that he would hold her for forty. eightibours was satisfactory, she re plied in farm but low voice: "It is perfectly satisfactory to me." Yesterday Miss McArdie wrote and sent a letter to her own father, Thomas McArdle. a wealthy Chicago contractor. Neither she nor the po lice would intimate what she wrote. but it is assumed that she appealed to her father for aid in her present dilemma. r UUEY Corn I stantlal and I elightfuI an Sfor any me V. sire no prep< m in moistur a* that keep eady to serve na[ c~lsAGor aeene.- uV. PBGY: SAYMN STRE (osassd >s V lg.) Well, well.. well. I'll have to look into this thing." "Put I can't tell you much ; about Matgia. She was Just like other children. I reckoa. She like' to play when she was little. We had a big tree in our yard In Berkley. and Margie would take her dolls out in the yard and play with other, girls, and boys. She gas 4 good girl and she liked nice clothes." "She used to play like she was on the stage, and some people sa*4/she would make a gqod actress. She had mice mannets ad people liked her. She would 42 ything in the world to please anybody and she never cried unless she was sick." CALLED "CAPN PAN." Since Sam Upton has been separated from Peggy's mother, he has ppent uost of his time away from Norfolk. He was born In Nforth Carolina, and after his divorce, he went to Eden ton. N. C.. and remained sometime. Then he went to Fafmville where he opened a barber shop and Is earning a good living. He says he is doing "tolerable well" which means he Is eating three times a day and some of his customers call him "captain." Mr. Uptea wES proprieter ef the only barber shoe in the town of Berkley whes Peggy, who was then Marguerite Upten, was running around in gingham dresses and play lag with ether little girt. Uptnu's shop was the gathering pleee for practieally every man in town who did net shave himself or sot his own hair. It was the headmartere for gossiJ, poetiesl argaments and setghheheed ewn. Margie visited the shop em numore seasions. Semetimes she brought her fatler's dinner In a basket and get a mekel or a dme fer her trouhis. Then a weald ran there many times for penies. I. these days a penny would buy a stiek of eandy, a doughnut er a hun. PMGY UNUDUCATED. As Marguerite Upton. the now fa mous .actress and divorcee did not get much of an education. but her father is not to blame for that. He menl her to the only school in town. It was then known as the "Sixth Street School." Today it bears the name of George Washington. Mar gie only went through the grammar grades. By the time she was 14 she began to crave for the stage and to see the sights. Her mother and father were sepagted. There was little left for her. She had her own way to make in the world 'and she has made it. She has attained higher honors in the world, if money and notoriety can be called honors, than any oth er girl who over left Berkley. She baited her hook for big fash and she caught them. If she has missed any fish she went out to catch no body down this way has heard any thing about it. Her father says she "had u way of her own" about doing things. If she did not like the food set betre het at home she would not eat it. All the oeaxing and persuasion her parents used would not change her inad. She had " a way of her own" and she would not change it to suit others. The strongest possession, one that made her many friends., and probably helped her to win four millionaire husbands, was her good nature and desire to please everybody. She was full of -life. She could smile ander almost any conditions and she did not take offense easily. People who knew her wheo she was a little girl and watched her grow up into young womanhood, de clare she always sought to better her condition in life despite her humble environments. When she was invited to parties she always made friends S 'lakes iealth d *at @1 of r1tion. e-proof them ' 9/'aAes PAUL SWAN, BY LA[ Amsas dining siu a Ferica ee last week wepe shocked to see Mile. harleys, dressed only i a string of pearls, danoe with Paul Swan, lady-like Terpsichorean. and she was highly entertaining. ahe could sing, dance and recite, better than most of her playmates. She did not put on "any airs" as her former playmates express it. She would just jump up and sing or dance when she was called on. One of her former school girl com panions says she "could speak the nicest little pieces you ever heard." She was smart in her books too. She hated to go to school but she learned her lessons. She could read "better than any one in her class'' :ne of her former school mates said. SPOKE PIEC9. "Every Friday we had to speak a piece and Margie would always speak the nicest piece of all" a class mate said. When we had plays. Margie was always better than tho rest of us. She was just out to do those kind of things, you know.' "We all used to say, Margie will some day be an actress, and it turned out just like vse said it would." Margie was all "wrapped up" in her grandfather Leonard Wood, with stem she et several years et her girlhood. Leonard Wood was her mother's father. She often walked the streets of Berkley with her arm in that of her grandrather's. She called him "Daddy Woods." He took a great fancy to Margie, and he bought her candy and other things that little girls crave. When a nm shet nead kited "Doddy Weeds" It alsaast brake Margie's heart. She "aves get ever It." her tesmer sheeuamstes deelare. It was the timing point I. Masste's ife. She had always been happy, and whem "Daddy Weeds" was br ng-e hese dead, she emdeds until she '6.beai seek. Mr. Woods was known to everybody in Berkley. Like all snall towns. everybody in Berkley knew everybody else. Nearly everybody in Berkley who was there twenty or even fifteen years ago, knows Marguerite Upton, her father. Sam Upton. and her grand father. "Donnie" Woods. "Donnie' is a nickname by which Margie Upton's grandfather was known to practically every resident of Berkley. He was shot down in the street of Berkeley about twenty years ago by Robert (Bob) Townsend. The latter claimed he shot in self-defense and he convinced a jury'that his act was justified. He was acquitted. STREET DUEL FATAL. Woods objected to a petition that was circulated by residents of Le street, Berkley. Residents on Lee street wanted one of Marguerite's relatives to move from that thoroughfare into some other part of' the town. "Donnie" Woods accused Townsend of being responsible for the petition, and when the two men met opn the street a fight took place. It wan claimed Woods attacked Townsend with a stick and brass krnmns. Townsend. WhoD apparen liy had been expecting trouble, carried a gun. When "D)onnie" Woods attack ed him he pulled hi. gun and fired. The bullet pierced Woofrs heart. H' fell dead at Townsend's feet. A pair of brass knucks was found near' the' body. Townsend claimed Woods tried to use the knucks and he fired in self defense. There was a long. senmational trial but the jury in the end believed Townsend's story and aoquitted him. Townsend is still living. One strange feature of the kill ing of "Donnles" Wond is the fact that his widow married the brother of the' man to whom the petition, circulated against , one of Peggy's relatites, was addressed. The town sergeant of Berkley at the time was J. D. Rudd. He had a brother named Ned Rudd. It was the lat ter whn married Mrs. WVood. Mrs. Rndd, like Peggy's mother, re - fused to say anything about Margies c hildhood days. She even got angry with a photographer ,who snapped a picture of the bungalow. She came out of her humbile little home and of fered strenuous objections to having it photographed. VTSITED HOltE LAST VUARt. Peggy Hopkins visited her mother last summer. Rhe registered at one of the best hotels In town and went over to see her mother in Berkiey. Then she went to Ocean VIew where she spent several days. Ocean View is one of the liveliest of summer re sorts. It was here that Peggy. as Margurjte U~pton spent many pleasant days. It was here that she first got a taste of soeiety. It was here that she met many friends. It was here that she first met Everett Arohibi. jr., of Denver, her first millionaire husband. Peggy's manners would win any man, lier nid friends say. She had a smile for everybody she knew, and her gr'eeting ie so cheerful. sn pleas art that "you just esanot help liking her." AS FAUN, C )Y :FAD ONt Pa; The tha got It 9.' she met many of her old friends. To all of them she gave the same greet ing which always had the effect of making one sorry It had been so long since he or she had seen Peggy. MAIN STRET FRIENDS. "How do u do? I am so glad to see you. Yo te the same oI l Tom" or Jim or . or Katie. or wh' ever it might be. That is the way Peggy greeted her friends. When she was introduced to new acquaintances who always turned out to be new friends Peggy would greet them in this manner: "Well, well, Mr. So and So., it In in deed a pleasure to meet you. "I have heard so much about you, but I never thought I would ever have the pleasure of shaking your hand." It I. said that whoe Peggy Omsi met Fverett Archibald. she had just "a lahed a dance with ene of her ad mirers. Archibald had been watching a store or mere couples dancing. He wan particularly impressed with Peggy. who was the. Margnerite Up ton. He sought an introduetlen. and when he grasped the girl' had ..ad iawed low, he wo e harmed by her greeting. "Why. Mr. Archibald. this is indeed a pleasure. I am certainly glad to meet you. I shall give you the very rext dance." PRODUCT OF g3LF-ULI'U. It was this meeting, this dance and the charming manner of this girl that won the Denver millionaire. Mar guerite Upton had and still has a charming manner. She is a born ac tress, and while she did not have the advantages of rich girls, she is the equal of any daughter of wealth in manner, etiquette or grace of any millionaire's daughter in America or elsewhere. Most of this is assumed. Margie Upton did not learn these things in her youth. She never at tended'any school but a public school. She taught herself her manners. She learned her part well for the stage and she also learned her part for win ning millionaires for husbands. She made frequent trips away frem Nerfotk even beeoee she was married. It is said she met Archibald at At lantic City and other pines befre they were married. The weddtag was a quiet affair. She left home on one of her plo&re trips. Her rela tives did set Ane* she was goina away to be married. They did met learn it uatil she wired them hhe had married Everette Archibald. There I. only one dark spot on Peggy's bright reord for eheerfol nese end her goed nature, It smay net be true, but it is said that Peggy. despite her rise in the world, de spite the mouey her milioenaire hus band, brought her. has never do.e anything big for her relatives. 14o body is Berkley he. ever heard of her sending anything sabetantial home. HeCr moether. altheugh mat rned again, and her grandmother, liv ed in the same little bungalow where Peggy, ac Margeerite Upten. wasn reared and eared for, They brought her up as beet they could. RELATIVES STILL POOR. There was no babbling tongues wagging when Peggy was under the protection of her mother, her grand mother and her grandfather. She was always provided with good clothet., a home and she never wanted for anything that girls of her station in life could afford to have. While Peggy has prospered, her relatives are still in the same little bungalow whore they resred her into womanhood. Peggy has moved from one mansion to another. She has lived in the home of four millionaIres. Her parents, and her relatives have not moved from the little bungalow, that has a big yard in which there is a big tree under which Peggy as Margie Upton played with her dolls. Testing Texas Potash. The United States Gealoi--asl Sur vey is making tests of salts .ae cured from Western Texas, v-hiicn enntain percentages of potash thftt .uggest the rioh noe of the. potash dposits of Alsace and Germany. it wad. announced today. Pries reilsed s Swift & Com uey meies nf carcass beef in Washington, .. for welk ending Saturday. June 4. 1111, on shipments sotld out, ranged from 13 cents to I7 cents per pound and averaged 16.7e cents per pnund.-Advt. EST RlgHE rI EA Di. HASED .Y IN BEADS The turn was called. iStyr Chasing a Faun," I Mademoiselle chased id all around the- cafe. audience was so busy yoking at the satyr t the pretty man-fann very scant attention. Was the wildest dance rild Paris ever saw. SCHOOL GIRL ADVENTURE ENDS IN FORGIVENESS NEW YlORK. June 8.-The adven ture of Miss Joy Adams. aged fifteen. of Pittsburgh, and Miss Elisabeth Mays, aged sixteen, of Whitehall, near Baltimore, who had come to New York to seek their fortunes., ws end ed today. The girls were sudeata at Notre Dame College at Baltinore. On a combined capital of $20 they took French leave from the school a week ago, came to New York. secured work and were doing "simply mag nificent" when they were traced through a letter written by Joy to her mother. Both were forgiven and have left for home. Silesia Talk Put Off. LONDON. June R.-The Supreme Council will not meet to discuss the Upper Silesian troubles before July 1. it was learned from a semi-officia. source this afternoon. (l 6 ee,. WASHENMI A'S NEW MUPSTER TOSTUERANO Former Private Soretsrf t Lodge Slated far inportant Post, Hapgood Says. By NORMAX -UAM oo. In case you have been losing sleep wondering who is, to be the nest American Minister to Switserland, I will announce that be is to be Albert Henry Washburn. of 'Maseebehbetta. This fact may not be epoch-mMking. but it leads to a subject I want to discuss. Mr. Washburn is a.lawyer, born in 146, graduated from the law school of Georgetown University in 1SN0. consul at Magdeburg. Germany. five years later, holder of two legal posi tions by Government appointment. rnd named professor of politi~i econ omy and international law at Dart mouth In 1910. More important than any of these things, he was private secretary to Henry Cabot Lodge from 1603 to 1806. It is rumored that Robert P. Skin ner Is to be Ambassador to Belgium. but about that I know nothing. All I know is that Mr. Skinner would be a remarkably good appointment. for in. teresting reasons. He has risen steadily in the consular service until he is. now at the top of it. He has been a success in France, in Germany, in England. . Seldom indeed doed a diplomat un derstand the country in which he works as well as it is undestood by the best journalists. It will be a tough job to find anybody for Ger many who will understand a tenth as much as Karl von Wiegand. It is amusing to watch a group of thirty or so Washington correspond ents now as they listen to the old recorUs grinding out the same songs. The secosts squeak fearfully, but the correspondents are polite. Imagine the Government having the nerve still to pull that one abopt the impending collapse of the Soviet government. And then that othpr oge, about the prisoners. gayly ground out, with no distinction between spies and other persons detained, and no little side remarks about the length of jail sentences we give to people for speaking amicably of the Soviet gbv arnment. When Mr. Harding picks his diplo mats he ought to seek above all things men who have sense enough to get the kind of information on which a journalist would risk a law suit.( He has done it twice already. Child and Schurmann are sound and serious observers. Here's wishing the | President good fortune in his next appointments. CITIZENS' TICKET WINS IN NORTH BEACH ELECTION By a vote of 111 to 50. the candi dates on the Citisans' ticket won the animual election at North Beach. Md.. Saturday. The victorious candidates are Charles D. Schenck. mayor; Council men Joseph Royall. C. H. Schnalt mann, G. W. Nothey. E. B. McDowell, Jerome Hang and G. W. Dove. and Treasurer Ed Pymell. Gen. J. W. Rickman Dies. BROOKLINE. Mass. June t.-Brig. Gen. John W. Rickman. in command of the north Atlantic coast artillery district, died at his home here shortly after midnight yesterday. He suffer ed a slight stroke of apoplexy on Sat urday. and a more severe stroke yes terday. e @ --and here is candy sa suga'r wafers of many< nickel roll. They're gre *New England C Overv 73 Years of Su l*5a K 1.f Wet 0111, snee he we threer teare Kiadle, miai.4eyears o1/. was ft. A Sligh ted nora g seandlb 1 as t g pos g eerIegaran, O3ATawALA CITY. Gultesta. Jpb I'--Ofel aassema ast wee riade tede thtb the Guatemalaa Is gtstloas ,Is Cub.. aiead ant Ipitg would be oloeed. The ele1ing was 4e esed by vete of the natsemal eon. MT A TOI DOES FORI YOU tBEAT IRA0M NWORRY OANY Ef, A tonic i something which putb tone, energy, strength and endurance eto you. It gives a push to your heart, making It pump the blood over your body more vigorously; it makes your lungs expad more fully and thereby take up more streagth-givin oxygen from the air you breath; It makes your kidneys work better and carry off the poisons which would otherwise accumulate in the body; it makes your digestive apparatus per form its work better and give your blood the material it needs for feed ing and sustaining your body; It makes your brain ct more vigorous ly and enables you to think more ac curately and for long periods without fatigue. thus bringing you greater success In whatever business profes sion or undertaking you are engaged. When you are rundown. nervous. half sick, down-hesrted and about ready to give up experience of many years has shown that one of the best remedies to ull you out of thie bad predicament 7fgood old organiq iron. But be sure the iron you take is or ganic iron, the kind that is found In plants, and not metallic iron which people usually take. Organic iron may be had from your druggist un der the name of Nuxated Iron. It often Increases the strength, energy and endurance of weak, nervous, tired out folks in two-weeks time. Beware or substitutes. Always look for the word Wuzated" on every pae and the letters N. I. on every tat. bid by all druggists. Ve emn alwaiu ant it at *e.pss Drug Stoes., 1014 nUo SAM"y snm AIES esses aelw7I tifcin 40a~r crspspr e l ase fav we eave year imeutries to-I what evr your re "E ewiremeut. may be. at! Good for little tots! onfectionery Co. :cessfJul Candy :Making DGES fJUICY RIPE EAmPE IMBJDDED IN CREM O00LATE COATED ecAhreat!