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dative Who Ilgineer *olwan CapW Wams Banker She's 'Duab.' NEW YORK, June 11,-With evew aswAtbwaiter entrance nailed up, Mis. Fannie M. Glidden, "F1" ld'1 "d aaQt" remain"d in her WOP an TIM- GOAT. The retund, prematurely white Mirod woman reputed to know more oea anyone save the direct princa about the relations between A. stillman and Florence ZaWleir Leeds, successfully resisted 210ter attempts to serve her with 4 stpoeaa. The third day of the 0e 0", of Castle Glidden" was dis tinguished, however, by her flat de mand delivered through a third party UpoM representatives of ex-Banker Rilinan. "ToU .n't make me the 'goat.' We get to get out of here. . Its up f you to sad a way." ALARmED T ENBUNRT. 3rs. GlIdden's alarm dated from as moment of a telephone conversa Mti between herself and an investi wator for Mrs. Stillman. This tsek plaos on Thursday morn 1ng.a " , 1 4W The "aunt" was told that attorneys for the defense in the Stillman case Wished to quiz her not only about her knowledge of "Jimmy" and his girl "Flo" but about her own affairs. Survivor of two unhappy marriages, Mrs. Glidden has talked freely about her matrimonial and other expert enee In this and other cities for the past twenty-five years. She said her first husband, George Pasco, a Patchogue (L. I.) plumber. obtained a divorce when she was in her teens. A son, George X. Pasco, Itter came to live with her in New York and became a warm friend of "Flo" Leeds. PANNE l'U UNHAPPY LI1. TO friends, Fannie often has men tioned the name of a New York man who mdt her in Patchogue. visited her when she lived at St. Nicholas avenue and 165th street, and iater "broke my heart and that of his wife and two children by being sent to prison." While this man, wnose name is in possession of Mrs. Stillman's counsel, was In jail Mrs. Gliden told friends she married a second time, adding: "When Mr. got out of jail he was so 'cuckoo' over, me that he actually threatened to kill my second husband and myself! Wasn't he silly? "We ere flving thesaat 511 West 136th street." Soon after this dramatic incident. Fannie and her second husband part ed, it is understoo#. Then she made hor peace with Mr. . In the meanwhile she had met little Flor ence Lawtor-the woman who was to shake the pillars of one of America's greatest financial institu tions. TOLD OF PLO'S PLAN. Flo was a tright little girl about the block. She and the worldly wise Fannie Glidden became bosom friends. She wanted to go on the stage. She succeeded finally via the cabarets and chorus. Then she met James A. Still man, and thereafter for the most part she followed Fannie's advice. From that moment. life was easier Upset Stomach Constipation Is responsible for most ailments. When the bow els become clogged, bilious 6 nessindigestion, kidney ailments, s Impure blood, *rheumatism and * suit. You need nature's remedy for constipation. Purchase at your nearest drug Mas n. Co. gists for 30c.I MIUNYON'S pR PAW PilIk kied My Life With Eatomis "I wasn nearly dead until I found I Nteele ad I cen truly say it eaved myife. It is tebetstomach medicine ever made," writeui Mrs. lla Smith. Acid stomach canne awful misery which Eatonie qniokly ge.rid o-f btaig up and carrnfg out the - di n. I wih prevtgo eleuik relief. Keep. the itorn ash and help. to prevent the many i so liable to arise from es en. acid. Don't suffer froan utomach missies when you can get a big bog of Estonlo for a trifle with your druggist's guarantee. i.M s[ FO MNWg rIo .lb ,B*M on Lm James A. Stillman. busband of "Fin." and until recently president of the National City Bank of New York, and proprietor of divers love nests throughout the East. the chief of which was ruled by "*Flo" 11esds and her little son Guy. for both Vno and Fannie. The lattei received an allowance 6f $26 per week and oertain other perquisites. Fanniq said she traveled everywhere witi Flo and Jimmy-a dignified, white haired though jolly "young old woman. Many ineidents of this associatios have been recounted by Fannie Glid den. She told how Flo three yeari ago offered to purchase a home om Long Island for her family and of Mrs. Lawior's indignant refusal to ac cept "dirt money." She told how Flo decide upon a bold scheme to go Stillman all for herself. explaining. PAID FUNERAL RXPeNUDS. "Flo. despite her home and relig lous training, decided there was only one way to make Jimmy stick to her. So little Ward Leeds came into the world." Fannie said that when her friend, Mr. - died a year or uo ago, in poverty. "Flo was so touched that she got Jimmy to pay the funeral es penses. She admitted she and her "niece" quarreled often-the last time in September. 190, adding: "I haven't seen her since. When the Stillman case got in the papers, I was given a big wad of dough and told to keep away from New York. I went to the home of my sister near Indianapolis. She married a minister. "Two weeks ago I went to Boston. I found Flo had been there a few days before, but I didn't meet her. Then I thought the scandal was all over and-I came back to New York. Now I am going to take another trip as soon as I can get the cash and a chance to make a getaway. Wow, it's a tough life." NEWBERRY KNEW NOTHING OF FUNDS, SAYS DETROIT AIDE Lawyer Toils Probers Friends Financed Campaign and Sena tor Ignorant of Expense. Senator Newberry was never con sulted or informed about any financial aspect of his campaign. Paul H. King, Detroit lawyer and Newberry's cam paign manager, testified today before a Senate committee investigating Henry Ford's charges that large sums were employed corruptly in Newberry's election. "I never discussed finances with Senator Newberry." King said. "Wben ever I talked with him during the campaign our discussion as to what wa, the best thing to do was con fined to general matters of policy.' "How was it you never mentioned money to Senator Newberry"' Sen ator Pomerene, Democrat, of Ohio. in quired. "The financing of the campaign was taken care of bx Senator Newberry's friends at DetI'it." King arnswered. "When I decided what was a good thing to do to further his campaign I spared no expense. The question of expense never entered my mind once we decided a certain thing would be good for his campaign." 'Who sjupplied most of the money "' Senator Pomerene pursued, "John 8. Newberry, the Senator's brother, supplied most of it, for saw the checks." King replied. King said it was necessary to spend large sums for publicity in order to "get Senator Newberry be fore the people of Michigan as well as Mr. Ford. "Mr. Ford." he continued. "was the best advertised man in the world, not excepting the Germnan kaiser himself, and we had to get busy to see if Senator Newberry couldn't get some publicity himself. I regarded all the charges of our use of money when our attentioni was first directed to them as a nat ural phase of a hot political cam paign. King admitted oommunieationmn fre quently passd between Senator New berry and himself during the cam paign, but insited none of them ever related to finances, despite efforts by Alfred I.,uking. of Ford's counsel. to show that Neiherry' knew how his campaign wss being financed. Luck ing was unable to ahake King's dec laration that Newberry knew .nothing of the "financial end" of his camn pai'-n. King said Newberry often offered suggestions for newspaper publicity and more than once proposed the widespread use of editorial comment from newspapers favorable to him ("ammunition against the Hearst Wilson candidate, Mr. Ford"). "You had plenty of ammunition, in eluding money, to carry out Senator Newsberry's suggest ion ?' Lucking asked. "You spread your publicity in about all of Michigan's 201 county newspapers?" "You bet we did." IKing replied, un ruffled by the Ford attorney's cross szamfination, "we spread our adver tis== I= allt t..e ea of .um.. FATHER AW aTIM RAYS, BANKERFOR SMO James Potter, Just Home room Abroad, Furious When TOld Details of 8egal Batte. NNW YORK, June 1I.-James 1ewm Potter. millionaire father 'st Mrs "Fig" Potter UtillmAn. *a=e to know for the first tine today a. the bitterness which haS been injested into. James A. Stillman's suit for a doe cr0. Abroad Mr. Potter had seen only brief reports of the action. It remant. ed for his daughter herself to reveal In detail how far her husband has been carried by his determnination to be rid of her. por more than as hor Mr. Potter sat beside the bed to which a severe cold has confnid Mrs. Stillman for three days. His was the part of li. tener. He had Just arrived from EA land. Mr. Potter's naturally reddy eheeka bore a deeper Bush when he same from the sick room. Later he said: "I cannot understand how a reel man could fight a woman-any worn. an-on such lioe. "What I have heard is almost be yond belief. The tactics which havo been used against my daughter are worse than contemptible. It is heart. breaking to realise the suffering she has been through and that is still is store for her. "I shall stand by Mrs. Stilmas to the end. Everything that is within my power to do for her I shall do. It is idle to say I do nol believe the charges which Mr. Still man has made. I know aheolutely they are untrue. "Mrs. Stillman is a wonderful wonderful woman. She was a won derf vl daughter and a worderful wife. Her courage is marvetous to me." If Mr. Potter had formulated plans in connection with the suit he did not reveal them. He would talk no further on the subject. Ob viously deeply moved, he turned the conversation to James A. Stilintaa Jr., the favorite grandson whom hi calls "3ud." "Lud." who is seventeen, has ten. porarily quit prep school to be nea and to comfort his mother. Sipoe his grandfather last saw him, .ear ly two years ago. he has topped six feet. A oplendi4 a-hlete. he nam Lrodened in proyertion. Mr. Potter ezpt-.%sweI .'elisht at the boy's appearncn. 'is enthusias C comment was: "Absolutely fit! There's no finer youngster in the world than 'Bud.' It was late afternoon when Mr Potter arrived at his daughter's apartment at 910 Fifth avenue. He had been delayed at the pier for several hours. Mrs. Stillman. ad vised by her physicians to remain in bed, had sent her secretary to meet him. Mr. Potter himself, a brother of the late Bishop Potter,Afgured in a divorce case which attracted wide attention twenty years ago. His first wife, who had been Miss Cora Urquhart, left him for the stage' in the late '0s. For years she- co-stirred with Kyrie Bellow. It was not until 1900 that Mr. Pot ter got his decree. Suing in Rhode Irland. he established the fact of do sertion. In 1904 he married the pres ent Mrs. James Brown Potter. whc was Miss Mgy Handy, of Baltimore. The first wife, who is Mrs. Still man's mother, continued to call' her self Mrs. James Brown Potter. Under that name she appeared in Londor music halls and, finally, in vaudeville in this country. Existence of two "Mrs. James Brown Potters" was a source of much embarrassment. Efforts to persuade the first wife to stop using the name professionally were blocked when hw attorneys demanded $250,000. The) asserted it was her greatest asset. Of recent years, however. Mrs. Pot ter No. 1 has, been living in retire ment on the Isle of Guernsey. She and her daughter, who took the side of her father when the two separated, have long since been reconciled. COOLIDGE APPOINTS FARM PROBE DELEGATION Vice President Coolidge has ap pointed the follnwing Senator. to the joint Congressional committee to in vestigate agricultural conditions: Lenroot of Wisconsin, Capper of Kan sas, McNary of Oregon, Robertson of Arkansas, and Harrison of Missis sippi. The following Senators were named as a committee to investigate soldier relief, as provided by Walsh resolu tion: Sutherland of West Virginia. Calder of New York, Weller of Mary land, Walsh of Massachusetts, and Pomerene of Ohio. HAYNES TAKES COMMAND OF PROHIBITION FORCES Roy A. Haynes. Ohio editor, toolk charge of the prohibition enforce. nment machinery of the Governmeni today. Haynes announced that he "had nc policy," and that the Governmnent was going to run the enforcement ma chinery free from outside Indluences of either wets or dry. Harding Signs Budget Bill. The President yesterday signed the budget bill, putting the fiscal affairs of the nation on a budget basis. It was indicated at the White House that the appointment of a budget commissioner would be accomplished within a ahort time. There are many candidaten for the post, but it 1s un derstood that the President's seleo tion has narrowed down to a com raratively few men. Va. Senator Called "Insolent" Senator Carter Glas' of Vir ginia, was charged with "insolence and incapacity' by Senator Reed. of Missipuri, in the Senate late yes terday. The denunciation 'of Glass from hIs Democratic colleague canme after a sharp debate over the Fed eral reserve act. Reed gave notice that in the fu ture he will not yield to Glass on the floor of the Senate. Mexican Gets Two Years. Manuel Banls, alias Gustavo Beja rnno. a Mexioan, citisen, has bees sentenced to two years' imlprsea-S mont for an attempt at assassinatio of George J. Moore, an AgneWriea, on November 11, 10,0 aeordimE & WOMAN GET4 FOR KILLI "The wild and wooly" West ba was proven recently when Coromer with a box oa for "ahooting straight." Mrs. Case "Curley" nmsington, movie actor whem he -is aid to have accosted he The coroner's jury returned a verdi NG FGHT UPON CONSERVATION IS SEEN IN CONGRESS Hapgood Predicts "Miserable Experience" for Curry Bill If -it Goes to Senate. ay WORMAN NAGOOD. Scott Bone, the new governor of Alaska. has no soft job. His appoint n- et WAS a conpromise in . bitter f'ght. Washingtan was full of men who had journeye all the way from Alaska to tell eident Harding what to do about i Thefe were two groups. One gro p rcpresonted what fbr lack of a better rame is generally called the Guggen heim interests. That group had sov oral candidates. the best known of e-hom was named Baslitt. The opponents of this group cen tf-rod oi one candidate. Judge Wick ersham, formerly governor of Alaska and also formerly delegate from Alaska. President Harding tried to hand this hot decision to Secretary Fall, vwho is partiularty Interested in such natters. It was too hot for the Sec setary. who handed it back to the PreeidenL The President decided that each extreme had killed off the cther, and he appointed a man not lined up in the eontroversy. , FIGHT OfW CURRY BILL. Mr. Bone undertakes his labors at a time when a fight has begun in Congress that will last all summer. Congressman Curry was badly upset over the exposure of the real nature of his bill for the immediate destruc tic,n of all safeguards on the re sources of Alaska. but he is going right ahead. notwithstanding. to re part the bill. The bill will have a fancy time of it. if not in the House. then in the Senate. If it is not greatly disin fected before it gets on the floor of the Senate. the group of insurgent Penatoru will give it a miserable ex rerience. Meantime, In another area of the conservation field two events of real importance have come to pass. Poo s'bly there is nothing more important in the world today than water power. I It bears heavbay on the future of hu nmanity in transportation, in beating, in manufacture. WATER POWER POLECY. As water power has no respect for State lines. it is hard to handle it piecemeal. The Governors of three great States have taken the first steps toward a joint policy. .They are the governors of New York. Pennsylvania and New Jersey The other siep has been taken by the National Conservation Associa tion. In important respects this as sociation hai been in conflict with the big water-power interests of the '-ountry. It re~cognizee, however, that the situation changes, that the need of waterpower increases rapidly and that it is better for different groups to work together when possible. Therefore the conservation associa tion invited the principal water power men to a conference to go into the whole gittuation. This conference took place a few days ago at Harris burg. At the end of the comparison of views it was proposed that a commit tee be appointed, to study and re port, made up partly of representa tives of the ;.ower companies and partly of men.bers of the Conserva tion Association. Gifford Pinchot, presnident of the association and Sltate forester of Pennsylvania, amended the suigges tion so that the committee was com posed entirely of the water-power in terests. When it has thrashed out the situa tion there will be another conference. at which it is hoped a joint policy may be worked out for the dtveloP ment af water-power, with all ele ments behind it, instead of -with a continued fight ahead. 15 INDICTED AS RING CONTROLLING FUNERALS CHICAGO. June 11.--James E. Me Shane, assistant State's attorney, who has investigated an alleged funeral trust in Chicago, announced yester day a grand jury had voted true bills against fifteen officers and members of the Chicago' Motor Iverymen's Association, charging them with con spiracy, boycott, blacklisting and ilegal acts injurious to, the public trade. The investigation was begun when liverymen refused to permit the use of their equipagem for the funeral of a soldier killed in France because burial was to take place on Sunday. HOUSE GOETS RESOLVE TO RECOGNIZE SOVIET Recognition of Soviet Russia is pro' Vided in a joint resolution introdue-"i in the House late yesterday afternoon by Congressman Meyer Leudee. 30 niale of No- Tera S BOUQUET NG MASHFR 5 little use for' tae amer. That Thomas Hunter, of Davwr, Co., r-tw-year-old wife of Patrolman I beauties as a compliment to her shot and instantly killed gdward ad = profesaioai, masher. r at m ght as she hurried home. t praising her "nerve aMi marks WIFE OF "LLAR" HO ROPD SUES HM FOR DIVORC Mrs. Siver Seeks Freedom After Husband Admits Church Theft WUW BRUNSWTCK, N. J., June 11. -Another home has bean defiaitely broken up by a "Connecticut mar riage.' Mrs. Annabel R. Siver, filed sit for divorce today against her bus band, fhubel K. Siver. who yesterday pleaded guilty to the embeslement of S5,J0 belonging to the Church of which he was treasurer. She named as co-respondent nineteen-year-ola Adele Gouin. pretty Perth Amboy waitress, with whom Siver eloped to Greenwich, Conn., last month. Siver has two grown sons by wife "No. 1. Though he has seen "No. 2" daily since the elopement. he steadfastly refuses to see his Brst Wife or him sons. Mrs. Adele Gouts Over was soar a collapse last night in a little garret bedebamber where she is living in se clusion in New Brunswick. N. J. Twelve times yesterday she called at the county jail, where her twice mar ried husband is being held following his plea of guilty yesterday to em bessling $6.000 in church funds. She was denied admission to 8tver's quarters because it was not visitors day. She wrote him a message of love each time she appeared. and when she was warned to write no more notes. she promised tearfully to obey and went to her abode. three blocks from the jaIl. There she with drew to her tiny bedroom on the third floor and wept biterly. NEE IT THROUGN TOGTUER. At the jaIl she said: "I love him and he love@ me. 1 have taken quarters where I hope I am left undistuirbed until Friday, when I understand sentence will be imposed. We are going to see this thing through together. regardless of rumors that my husband is going to return to his first wife." It was said that Siver's first wife now is in possession of a S1,A00 ma hogany and wicker bedroom met that Siver is alleged to have used in fur nishing a room for his second wife. CANNOT PAY FULL SUML Officials agreed yesterday that giver, who made his plea In the morn ing and who announced he woull begin to make restitution for '~he church funds, has not the where. withal to meet the entire amount. His automobile, it was stated, will bring only about $400. and it is q.id~ that he has little mere than $600 equity in his town house, which he i said to have transferred to his wif, but which is not believed to be free from encumbrances. It was said that he faces a sentence of from three to seven years. Mr. Slver, No. 1 also was mute on thai subject, although it was reported on good authority that she asked the authorities to "be as lenIent as poe sibie, for he has suffered enough forI his mistakes." One of the notes written by Mr. Stver No. 2, who, although not quite eighteen years old, has seemed te age in the last two days far beyond her years. was maid to have read in substance: "'Dear, I am waiting not far away. I have been and may be persecuted, b~ut that will not matter. Be strong ..nd brave and true and we will be together gain. Nothing else mat ters." MOTHER FAWDU BY ADEULE, It is reported that Mrs. Siver No. 2 had left New Brunswiek for Perth Amboy. but she was located in the boarding house nemr the, jail by a reporter. Her mother, at Freehold, N J., Mrs. Catherine Gouin, was quoted yesterday as saying: "My girl is able to take care of iherself. If she is in trouble, she :nows what she is doing, and she has Plenty of courage. She is a good girl, e~nd whatever has happened, she is mir.cere about it." Diver, frowning and apparently pervous, faced a large crowd in the courtroom when he appeared to plead. He was neatly garbed. He has been gr'anted permission to occupy quar ters used for witnesset Instead of rtaying in a cell. He wore the fa mous toupe which was used by hirm in Vermont as an alleged disguise p. hen fleeing from the authorities. Pupils' Messenger to Stay. Mrs. Leila Clhoun Leidengar, who brought greetings from 46,o0 school Alildren gf Louisville Ir., to Mrs. farding, will remaain in Washington for several days to disease the bill areating a department of welfare had education with members of Os. gross and leading emucaers Deoone. to Appear Before *or gregadon and Say She Did Wrong. RICIMNOD, Va, June 11.-Miss Jula Priddy has refused the request ct Rev. W. A. Gnen, PaUr of Woodland. Heights Daptist Church, that she wake a public confession of wrongdoing because she danced. Miss Priddy, who is a John Mar shall High Icheol graduate, was sus peqded from the church choir follow-. im a reception given some time ago to the graduating class ht Governor ad Mrs. Westnereland Davis at the L eoutive Mansion. She also has resigned her position as superintendent of the primary do pertment of the church Bunday school. This statement was authorised yes terday by relatives of the girl fol lewing the iseasmc of a stotement by the deacons of the church. deny li in substance that any effert had been made to discipline her for da"Aig. When Instructed by one of the dea cons not to sing in the , choir the Sunday following the danee. Miss Priddy left the church in a distressed frame of mind. Last week the pastor and several deacons visited her at her home. #The deacons were apologetic and gave the family the impression that they thought the pastor also owed her an apology. but no apology was torthcoming from him. Instead. he spoke vigorously on, the subject of dancing and other amusements and requested that she make public con fesslon of her fault. Miss Priddy insisted that she had dole no- wrong and was frm in de eining to comply with the pastor's request. It develops that resolu tions Dondepning dancing were GET 3 $60 R At 1 For Every 35] sUI Start today by si Get a subscriptic friends and It should not tal new yearly You are require4 As soon as your been verifie ALL SUBSCRII THE WA! TEST HLa N. W., THE Senc Washington 3 Bicy Send me instru Name ...... Address .. ... Age...... Pan Get into this classy wheel Girk For Wau frOTBORG, d., Jane 11, Al Pisberg is dieseuing th ba-alwete est s et th ns,. ADan F. Teem, patr e' tde First Mehdst Ep3 selmnh dsfered betere the twentyyeo we~i pEdMA". of Phesbu Stats Normal Seboel. He dayed the dance and sae daneing as a caner. The userme followed the alleged remarks of some of the graduatee that they would lke to fooew a stge eareer, following the msems of the "Normal Rem of 1921." which was presented here and in negb boring towns. The gls claim they spoke in Jest. Mr. Peere said: ''I r"ad In the .Pr last night tat somess mem Of this elass of graduats* want to danee an the stage. If this is true the t" bas wesi Money to bing YOU to the of the illiterate vo. plantation, vh - put it as over you In danc.0. adopted at a meeati-g a the OM board the night follewing the ger ernor's reception, and it is stated that Miss Priddy bas not Indulged to dancing since that action' waa taken. It also developed that the Baptist Ministers' Association reeently de clined to adopt reolutioas pertaining to dancing and other worldly amuse ments ofered by the former Baltinore pastor. Instead. a more coneervative series of resolutions drawn by Dr. George W. MoDaniel. of First BapUst Church, were adopted. The crusade against the modern dance. woman's sant apparel and similar social oonditions was started about a month ago by Dr. Euton Williams, Virginia State Health Com missioner. who is a brother of I. Lancaster Williams, the alUmore banker. rOURS I There's a anger 222 F Street N Man, Woman Who Obtains 'EW YEAl ISCRIBERS Iashtatou gning the coupon. n book and make a canv neighbor& Ce you many hours to ol subscribers. I to collect only for the hirty-five new annual sul di you will receive a $60 NIONS MUST BE TL iHINGTON TIMES BI LDQUARTERS AT 12 SAME DAY THEY AR l In This Coupon T< 'imes, cle Department, ctions for securing a $60 4 Write Nlame in Full) nt's Name ...*............ contest now and receive s for a few hours' plea spIrIt When Ticen st His C. WAMAW, tad.. Iqe I1.--TigU Deeker, afasteen reap f, *rmeg boy. was found guilty o( meder isn) the trst deg to cosaetion with &be% death of Leroy Lovett. his asiseoate by & jury In Circuit eeurt bere ls4 I night. He was sentenced to life imprisonment. Six ballots were taken by the jury, Decker being found guilty ei the trst ballot and the esooe=dlog ballots being taken to determine the punishment. some of the juren holding out for the death penafli The jury was out loss than three, bours. Young Decker showed no eametioe when the verdict was road to the Ceart, or when sentence was paese4, Me had adopted a nonchalat atti tude throughout the trial and epsa. ad in excellent spirito when be wee taken back to his cell. Decker was accused of murderibo Lovett, said to have been his "dou. ble," as the outcome of a censpiray by. members of the Decker family to kill Lovett* claim his body as that of Decker and collect 824.00 in life insurance. Lodge Recognizes Women. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., June 11. The rights of iomen were recognised at a session of the supreme lodge. Independent Order of Mechanics, when that body gave to women au thority to or'ganise a national auxiliary to meet with the supreme lodge at its oext convention, two years hence. Camden was selected as the meeting place of the 13 000 vention. MtOW! 0icycle . W.' and Child LY for ass among your stain thirty-five first month. >scriptions have Ranger bicycle. [RNED IN TO CYCLE CON 22 F STREET E OBTAINED. xclay 'icycle. ane of these eant wak.