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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, April 08, 1922, LATE FINANCIAL, Image 5

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Spouse of Man in $90,000
Robbery Lived in Tragic
Contrast in Garage.
Cosmopolitan News Service.
LOS ANGVLES, April 8.-In
pathetic contrast to the "diamond
trail." which William H. MeFee, the
seventy-year-old "wayfaring bank
watchman," in the sensational $90.
000 bank robbery case of Los An
geles, now attracting nation-wide at
tention, is said to have trod with his
women friends of the aowntown dis
trict, neighbors of the family in
Gramercy place today pointed to a
tragic pictg4re of the hard working
and thrifty wife.
While Mrs. McFee locked herself
in her small but scrupulously neat
rear cottage and refused to admit
any of those who sought to offer
her comfort and consolation, the
neighbors themselves offered the
highest tributes to the "brave little
From the vegetable huckster of
the neighborhood t? the good house
Wives close by, all were .unanimous
In declaring Mrs. McFee innocent of
those extravagances of character
and temperainent which are said to
have influenced the accused watch
aan of seventy years.
Actor Off Stage.
So it was that today the "end of
the trail" of William McFee, which
since suspicion first pointed in the
direction of the dapper old young
man has led nvestigators from fash
ionable old Broadway beauty shops
to enigmatic "mystery women," who
confess to having served as "banks"
in their smart Pico Heights resi
dences. was found ultimately to lead
back to a plain white cottage, al
most humble in its Spartan simplic
PIty, out in a bungalow neighborhood.
"I always said that Mr. McFee
looked like one of those dapper actors,
I used to see on the stage-running
around the neighborhood as he did
getting beauty contest coupons from
the newspapers from all of us," re
marked one charming elderly lady
who lives across the street. But Mrs.
McFee was just as quiet and as
mice she could be-worked hard and
spent her time in her garden and her
"We used to often remark about
her being willing to live in the
garage-that's all that little place
really is, and rent out her home so
as to economized. She might just
as well have lived in the house in
front as they owned that too.
"But that was Mrs. McFee for you
--so economical and willing to save
and get along on a little money.
No One Against Her.
"Naturally all of the neighbors
feel dreadfully about having our dis
trict brought into print. Certainly
all thought Mr. and Mrs. McFee
were lovely people. And not one of
us have anything to say against
Mrs. McFee.
"No one that has seen her day aft
er day out in front selecting her
vegetables, digging around in her
garden and pulling up the weeds and
attending strictly to her own busi
ness and taking pride in her home,
could imagine for a minute that
she had anything to do with her hus
band's error."
Should Be on Hand to Don
These Spring Mornings,
Fashion Rules.
(oemopolitan Noe- serviee.
PARIS, April 8. - It behooves
lnilady to hi beautiful in her boudoir
as well as on the str-eet. And if 'she
Would be Parisienne as well as beau
tiful, she will don pajamas.
This winter it was pleasant to
jump froem bed into a soft feathery
eiderdown or quilted silk kimono.
Now that spring is here it is con
sidered quite the thing to jump into
a pair of silk or satin pajamas.
"Cloky silk'' is what the finer
lingerie shops in Paris are showing
today-black ones with wide orange
borders or emerald-green collars antd
trimmings. Then there are green
hackgrounds splashed :n brilliant
flowered effects.
I have seen a few one-piece affairs
but the most elegant ones have long
jackets reaching to the knees. In
"La Tendr-esse" last night Yvonne
Bray wore a winsome one with fine
linen pleatings escaping at the knees
which give it all the chawam and
daintiness a woman must have.
It is not so easy to he dainty in
pajamas. 1 would recommend them
only to the very young and the very
NEW YORK, April 8.-Traffic
Patrolman Allmendinger sniffed the
air at Madison avenue and Forty
fifth street. nnd tiln walked
straight toward a truck standing at
the curb.
"What have you got there?" he de
ananded of JIohn Lynch, of Brooklyn,
the driver.
"Dunno." said Lynch, laconically.
"I do," said the policeman. "It's
Rlhine wine."
He proved his contention by rip
ping the top off one of the twenty
one cases on the truck, and Lynch
and Martin Bryce', who accompanied
him, were taken to the station on
a charge of violating the prohibition
enforcement laws.
NEW YORK. April 8.-David Zal
kin, municipal huas driver, held for
homicide after the death of Robert
B. Roosevelt. fr.. from injuries in
flicted by an auttomobile, was dis
charged yesterday on, recomraenda
tion of the ptrosectutor.
Young Roosevelt was a second
enusin of the late Theoitre Roose
Refuses to Play Jazz,
Jees Mscin
NEW YORK, April 8.-His
fellow lodgers said yesterday
that jazz was responsible for the
death of Melville M. Wilson,
seventy-tWo years old. a mui
clan, who committed suicide
Wednesday night. Finding that
he had not inflicted a mortal
wound, he laid the pistol down
and inhaled gas through a tube
fastened to a jet in his room.
A note, evidently printed with
the utmost care, lay beside the
chair In which he was found.
It read:
"When I am dead notify Harn
leys, Akron. Ohio. Melville M.
Wilson. I want no funeral serv
-ice. The church will please'
keep its hands off."
Wilson for twenty-five or thir
ty yeara has been a cello player
in various restaurants in New
York. He had taken pride in
his work. He lived along and
music was his chief delight. In
the mornings before he went to
his daily task in a cabaret, the
deep wailing tones of his instru
ment were often heard from his
little room on the third floor
Then came jazz. The old man
revolted. He wouldn't insult his
cello, he said, nor the old mel
odies he had played so long and
loved so well. Therefore he lost
the job he had with a cabaret in
upper Broadway. At first this
did not worry him. There would
be other places, he thought,
where jazz was not the rage and
he would find them.
But.it was difficult. He found
no Job. Then be decided on
Times to Announce Winners in
Resemblance Contest
The three winners in the Dor
othy Dalton Resemblance Contest
will be announced in The ~shing
ton Times tomorrow.
The Washington girl whose photo
graph looks most like a picture of
Dorothy Dalton will receive a $250
Easter outfit of clothing. Virginia
Kindon. Fashion Editor of The
Washington Times, will accompany
her on her shopping tour. The
second and third awards will be
tickets for Loew's Columbia Thea
ter good for an entire year.
Although yesterday evening at 6
o'clock was the final hour for sub
mitting photographs in this con
test, the Contest Editor received
more than 200 pictures by mail to
day. This brough the total of sub
mitted photographs up to more
than 900. Washington seems full
of pretty girls who believe they
bear photographic resemblance to
Dorothy Dalton, who is starring in
"Moran of the Lady Letty," a
Paramount super-production at
Loew's Columbia. It was quite evi
dent from many of the photographs
that some of the girls who sent in
their photographs had studied Dor
othy's expressions in her movie ve
hicle at the Columbia and then had
their photographs taken so as to
look like her.
During the closing hours of the
contest 6he editor received photo.
graphs at the rate of one a minute,
In some instances large framed
photographs were personally brotight
in by the contestants.
So numerous were the photo.
graphs that the judges worked until
12 o'clock and were still buried in a
mass of pictures at noon today.
The winner of the $250 Easter out
fit will buy her hat at the Leon Mil
linery Company. 1227 F street north
west a string of Du Barry pearls at
Selinger's jewelry store, 820 F streel
northwest her shoes at the \al
Ritcher shoe store, 1304 V streel
northwest her suit or dress at the
Bertram Cohn Company, Twelfth~
and G streets northwest her handbus
at Gus A. Kneessi's leather goods
store, 231 G1 street northwest her
fur pike at Ziotnic's fur store. 112(
Fourteenth street northwest her
lingerie at the S. Suzuki Company's
store. 614 Fourteenth street north,
west her coat at Spittell's, 720 Four
teenth street northwest her toilett,
accessories at the Emile Beauty Par
lor, and her Easter bouquet at
Shaffer's flower shop. 900 Four
teenth street northwest. All these
wverchants have combined to pro
vide the winner with the last word
in fashion. frills and flbweers.
William P. Egan, formerly legal
adviser in the Internal Revenue
Bureau. convicted of accepting a
bribe of $500 from a Milwaukee firrm
of wine manufacturer. will spend
two years in the penitentiary.
When asked by the court whethee
he had anything to say before
sentence was imposed. Egan said' "l
have never been arrested during the
half century I have lived. I have
no more ta say." HEis attorney,
Norris T. Wampler. noted an appeal.
Justice Iloehling of the District
Supreme Court. holds that 81,000 is
to much for a lawyer to have to pay
for failing to bring a suit for a client
before the statute of limitatione
barred the action. He decided this
in the (-age of Ethel Espey, who ob.
tained a verdict recently for $1 (00
damages against E. Barbour Hutch
ison. The court held that $300 ii
enough and gave the plaintiff five
days to decide to accept the cut in
her verdict.
Observed Grant's Birthday.
With patriotic 'i relses the 100th
anniversary of ,the birth of Gen.
Ulysses S. Grant was observed last
night by William B. Cushing Camp,
No. 30, Sons of Veterans, at Pythian
Temple. Congressman A. E. 3.
Stephens. pastor commander-In -chief
dresh. orer, made the principaJ ad.
Harding, Wilson, and Taft Pre
sented Membership by Dis
tinguished Group.
Honorary life memberships in the
Congressional Country Club w re
today presented by the board of
governors of the organization to
President Harding, Chief Justice
Taft and former President Wood.
row Wilson pursuant to the club's
aim to make the 406-acre tract in
Maryland, overlooking the Potomac
river, "the . playground of official
dom" and the club itself "a na.
tional institution."
First the distinguished group of
more than a score of officials of
the Government and prominent
Washingtonians. headed by Secre
tary of Commerce Hoover, compris
ing the board, went to the Capitol
and mode the formal prosentation
to Chief Justice Taft, who is an
ardent golf fan.
Then the delegation went to the
White House to present the cer
tificate to President Harding, who
is also a golfer, in fact as well an
spirit. The President had already
much information about the club,
as several members of his cabinet
were charter members. He ex
pressed his appreciation of the
membership and is expected to
take the leading role in the openihs
of the first of the three coursia
this summer.
The presentation to Woodrow
Wilson was made at his home, 2340
8 street northwest. Mr. Wilson
found much pleasure and recrea
tion on the golf . links during him
two terms in the White House, his
companion having been Rear Ad
miral Cary T. Grayson. his personal
physician, who is now a member
of the board of governors uf the
Congressional Country Club. Mr.
Wilson In familiar with the environa
of the new club's site. having mn.
tored many times through that
section, and is expected to be a fre.
quent visitor at the club.
It was explained to the three dis
tinguished honorary members that
the club has purchased the 406-acre
tract and that the construction of
the courses is being rushed. Ta"
plans for the new $400,000 club
house were also generally ou'ineri.
Devereux Emmet has the contract
for laying out the three golf
courses, while Philip M. Jullien,
Washington architect, has designed
the new club house. Lewis & Val
entine, of New York and Philadel
phia, have the contract for the
construction of the golf courses.
All the work is under the general
supervision of Col. Clarence 0. Sher.
rill, military aide to the President
and superintendent of Government
buildings and grounds.
This is the personnel of the board
who made the presentationis todav:
Secretary of Commerce Herbert C.
Hoover (president). Senator Davis
Elkins of West Virginia, Senator Pat
Harrison of Mississippi, Senator
Jeorge H. Moses of New Hampshire,
.enator Morris Sheppard of Texas,
Senator F. M. Simmons of North
Carolina. Senator Oscar W. Under.
wood of Alabama (first vice presi
denti. Senator .James E. Watson ol
Indiana. Congressman Oscar E
Bland of Indiana (second vice presi
dent), Congressman Guy E. Cam%
bell o! PennsyLvania; Congreesmar
R. Clint Cole of Ohio, Congressmar
Harry B. Hawes of Missouri. (on
gressman Joseph H. limes of Ohio
Congressman Harold Knutson 01
Minnesota, Congressman John W
Lang!ey of Kentucky, Congressmar
j. R. Luhring of Indiana (chairmar
of the board, Rear Admiral Cary T
t;rayson, U. S. N.: A. D. Lasker
chairman of the United States Ship
ping Board; Col. E. Lester .ones. di
.ector of the Coant and Geodetic Sur
vey: Lieut. Col. Clarence 0. Sherr.ill
..,litary aide to the President. ane
superintendent of public buildingi
and grounds (third vice president)
4,eorce T. Bishop. president of W.
o. and A. Railway: Charles C. Glover
e.nairman of board of Riggs Nationa
Bank: Wilton J. Iambert, attorney
E. Brooke Lee, comptroller of Mary
land; Thomas P. Littlepage, attorney
George Livingston. capitalist; Roberl
H. McNeill, attorney: 0. Logar
Payne, publisher and general man
ager of The Washington Times
Walter R. Tuckerman, president o
the Bank of Bethesda; George O)
Walson, president of the Liberty Na
tional Bank (secretary and treasurers
There will be a meeting of the.
hoard this afternoon to take up thb
matter of road improvement.
Harold Llchtenstein today file.
suit in the District Supreme Court ta
enjoin Albert Carry, owner of 1229
street northwest, from evicting hin
or from removing his merchandis<
and fixtures from the store. Lich
tenstein, represented by Attorneyi
Newmyer and King. alleges that IaN
Wednesday Carry agreed to lease th,
property at a monthly rental of $20
and that he gave his check for
month'. rent. Lichtenstein, relyinj
on this a ggreement, said he entere.
the premises and employed workingi
men to paint and paper the store an.
purchased fixtures and stock. Whei
he returned Thursday, he says hi
found that his check had been re
turned and was informed that the
store had been leased to another teni
ant. Justice Bailey granted a temt
porary injunction and a hearing to
April 13.
COSTS CUT $750,000,000.
-In an address before the Atlantii
City Republican Club today, Unite.
States Senator J. S. Frelinghuyse,
declared that the Republican Admin
istration at Washington has reduce<
$760,000,000 annually, or 875 fo
every man, woman sand child in th,
"The Republican party in proud t.
stand before the people on its recor.
of constructive legislation during th<
past year," said the Senator.
LONDON, April 8.-Finland hai
begun to mobilize her militari
classes, according to a dispatch fran
Copenhagen today quoting a repor
received there from Helsingfors.
Two more classes of reservists are
said to be under orders 'to cencen
trate at ne.
The Latest WC
By Marie
SILVER tissue and silver I
at the recent openings
Doeuillet's charming dance fr
corsage supported
by straps over the
shoulders is used
for many of the
newest gowns, be
ing varied. in this
model by the appli
cation of an edging
of silver lace.
version of the
lace mode-a gown
by Maison Valois
-combines a jet
black satin with
royal blue lace. The
lace is used in a
slip, visible at the
neck-line, and in a
panel beneath the
front opening of
the gown, and
makes the wide
sleeves. A plaque
at the front of the
corsage and an
other at the center
front of the belt,
each drips strands
of wooden beads in 4
royal blue.
Btvths, 1Itaths
Phone Main 5260 Until
2 P. M. Obituary Desk
William if. Grafflin. ninety years
old. Civil war veteran, died Thurs
day at his hoine, 643 Massahusette
avenue northeast. In his war serv
ice he was Captain of Company i1.
First Maryland Cavalry.
Born in Baltimore, Mr. Grafflin
wap a Pon of the late Jacob and
Sarah Grafflin. After the civil wnr
he went to Colorado for his health.
Returning to Maryland in 1RK$ he
located at Millersville. In 1917 he
removed to Washington.
Mr. (Grafflin was the lst and
roungest of nine brothers. The Inte
William H. Grafflin. Baltimore
mantifacturer and business man. wn
a nephew. Three nons and fout
daughters survive.
The children are Edward S. int1
Holland S Grafflin. of Baltimore:
William 1%I. (;rafflin. of Colortd
Mrs. George Shortlev, of Oregon:
Mrs. T. C. Rice. Mrs. Z. Bracher anel
Mrs. W. S. Jenkins. of Washington.
HarnI r. and Myra Brauer. bow.
William V andt Edith E. Ball. boy
Dorsey C and Orpha V Adams. gir,
'ttephen (- an. Marian C t'ooppr. girl
John 1. and May T. Poe, boy
Lloyt W% and Isabelle win.berg, boy
Lee 1 and Nettle A King. girl
Paut R and Susie F. Titus. girl
John E. and Mary MA. Burke. girl
Angelo and teorgia Sederocorntlin. girl
Norman . and Elvira Crowder, bny
;uy F. and Elizabeth C(ambell, boy.
I'harles J and Annabelle C. Rogers.
Howard and Helen Enilinger. boy
(leorge W and Mary , Fisher. ho'
Daniel J. and 'lara M Noonon, girl
Robert. Pr.. and Itaisy Gray son. boy.
Allen and Allee M Perry, girl.
Thomas M. and .ouie M Moye, boy
Sautel Baldwin. 25. and Minnie
itadtkC. 22. of Foreatville. Md. The Rev.
I A. N. S~pielman.
AologPro crucculdlrl. 31. and (liueppa
Stacramore. 23. The Re. A C'tatnia
Euatace Jesse xu.rnsey. 34. of Claren
don, Va.. and Amelia Shropshire. 22.
The Rev J. N Pierce.
William E. Sowell. 24, and Mattie Mae
Magill. 20. The Rev 1. F. Briggs
Howard C. Parmelee. 47. of Yonkera.
N. Y.. and Eug-ntia E. McAusland. 34.
The Rev. C. E. Wis
William J Brodie. !4. of Philadelphia,
and Myrtle 1 Bowe, 2A. of Port Carbon.
Pa. The Rev. J. It. Jeffries
George C. Mandley. 23. and Emma 0.
Bartlett. 19. Trhe Rev. J1. E. Brigga.
TeistOcle D~eProspero. 25. anti Edna
B. Neabitt. 23. both of Whaeling, W. Va.
The Rev Jason N. Pierce.
Alexander Rosenberg, 21. and Beashi
Chen. 19, both of Baltimore. Md. The
Rev. (1. iverstnneC.
Arthur C. Hawes. 25. and Ruby C.
Reder. 25. The Rev. Samuel V. Nicholas.
Elmer T,. Miller. 24, and Loa 7.
Rimonds. 19. The Rev. Earl N. Berger
Arthur E'. Rtghter. 28. end Mary C.
Lee, 21. The Rev. EC. E. Richardson.
J7. Oscar Ro~nion. 12. Btaltimore. M~d.,
and Ruth E. Langrall, 26. The Rev.
Janes S. Montgomery.
ltanley T. Holland. 14. and Minnie
Parker. 27. The Rev. James S. Mont
Jacobi S. Oberholiser. 41. and Tsabelle
M. Minor. 28. The Rev. Benjamin H.
James (, fLewis, 25, and Anna M.
Plack. 27. Oil CIty, Pa. The Rev. 41. E.
John T. Fleming. 27, and Matilda B.
Klby, 20. both of Leeaburg, Va. The
Rev. John E. Briggs.
Harry J. Dolby, 23, and Sarah W. Faw
sette. 22. The Rev. W. 41. Hau pst.
I aymore Roasenheim. 34. Name York city,
and Anna H. Eller. 20, PhiladelphIa, Pa.
The Rev. G. iSilverstone.
Clara Fuller. 65 yrs , Emner. Hnsap
Edward J. (Giering. 67 yrs.. Gleo. Wash.
Wayman Gaunt, 16 yra., Epiacopal
WiliamH. rafin,90 yra., 642 Mass.
ElisbethBennng,26 yra., 1014 Ith
at. ne.
Bertram B. Lamond, 12 yrs.. Lamond
statIon ne.
MayF. Windsbecker, 77 yrs.. 200 A
Charles Hoffman. 5 yra . Emner. Hoap.
LA)TD At her late realdence. 12 HI
I treet northwest. JENNIE. after a
short illnesa Funeral from R. M.
Perry's funeral parlor, 29 H street
northwest, Saturday, April 1, at 2
p. mn.
Gr every desert tion-Mederate prise.
~ UDEb w
We apt*1aline In desig'ning and eeting
mmetoia tmemmamtae ad -..=N--le...
f quaity and eiaraeter.
We will gladly show you many bau.
tit speclimenset ofor work in any ot te
becal eometeiea.
Suzanne I
k16 WIL)j
PARIS, France.
ace-. favorite pombination
-is given a medieval air in
ock. The sleeveless straight
William Harman. 6 mom.. St. Ann's
Infant Asylum.
cdward White. mom.. St. Ann Infant
Infant of Jacob and Pennie Rubin. I
day, Prov. Hosp.
Hattie Hawkins. 10 yrs.. 1626 Cooksoy
ct. nw.
Mahaley Johnson, 67 yr.., 223 Cham
plain at. nw.
Charles Brach. 40 yrs.. U. S. N. Hop.
Mary Cook. 22 yrs., Wash. Asylum
James C. Bull, 11 yr.. 1422 Fra
ave. nw.
C'elestine Berry. 10 yrs., 330 Blam
at ne.
Horace Marshall. 96 yrs., 2248 th at
Mary E. Wormley. 60 yre.. 1624 11th
mt. nW.
Emma Orade. 60 yr.., Wash. Asylun
Elizabeth Smith, SO yrs.. 1690 26th
at. 1W
J unnie Himrns. 4 yrs , 467 Washlagto,
Jean E. Price, 2 yrs.. 1623 V at. nw.
Dr. Frank W. Haliou. superintend
ent of schools, was brought face tc
fare last night with the defects ir
the Monroe School.
The superintendent addressed [email protected]
Parent -Teacher.' Association and
later was taken- on a tour of Inopec
tion through the sehool building.
f E
But Artitic and Charming
Women Only ehould Employ
It, Writes Norma. |
Cenm sNews ervwies.
LOS ANGELES. Cal., April S.
When I think of extreme simplic
ity in clothes, I think of LIlian
Misp Gish, although always de
lightfully and attragtively gowned.
never mems to have a single un
necessary touch to her oostyne
Simplicity is a great art-in fact,
it is art itself-but only the tem
permentally artistic and women of
unusual charnv should adopt it ex
Many beautiful women cannot
afford to trust to saiplicity in
dressing, tor the simple redson that
In order to have their beauty gleam
and glow properly it must, like thS
ruby or emerald, have just the
proper setting-and frequently that
"stting is ornate rather than
Not long ago I saw Lillian at
the theater and I was struck with
the utter simplicity of her gown.
It was of a soft shade of blue,
French blue I believe it is called
and the material was Qf heavy
taffeta or brocade. It had a round
neck, long flowing sleeves and a
full skirt and she wore with it ab
solutely nothing in the way of
H1er hands were ringles and the
splendid string of pearls which I
have sometimes seen about her
neck, was absent, while not a touch
of flower was added.
This was absolutely perfect for
Lillian Gish-but after all there
i only one Lillian Gish-and few
indeed are the women I know
either in the social world or of
the stage or screen who becom
ingly adopt so utterly simple a
PARIS, April 8.-Menalkan Dun
can, son of Raymond Duncan, and
cousin of Isadora Duncan. famous
exponent of classical Greek dane.
ing, is fed up on Greek life. His
father reported to the police today
that Menalkas has again disap
peared. Search is being made for
him in non-Greek circles.
A year ago, Menalkas tired of
flowing Greek robes, sandals and
athenian dances, disappeared. Suh.
sequently he was found and hip
father brought suit against a friend
alleging that the friend was re
sponsible for Menalkas' flight from
home, but the suit was thrown out
of court.
Do you have impulses that you are
I ashamed of? Here's hoping you do
not have any such things, but if you
have, a scientist will explain the why
of them In The Monday Times.
The purchase of a
That distinctive tori
yet of fairylike delic,
delight long after tt
extra dollars. you paid
Come to Knabe Wa
different numbers in
test reproduced on thi
We are glad to pla:
time after school hour
Dtnabe 1
1330 G St
Tonight's Radio Program
SYN-Nadisaal Radil ihed.,
206 Meders,
4:80 to 7:00 p. m.-Pres neW by
code. Ten minutes at eight words
per minute. ten minutes at twelve
words per minute, ten minutes at siZ
teen words per minute.
WMU-Deubedy.HMl Dectrie Ca.
Broadcasting daily 4:30 4o 6:30 p.
in.. and [email protected] and Friday 7:30
to 8:30 p. m. latest musical seleo
NAA-Naval Radile Stats.
2650 Meters.
10:00 p. m.-TIme signals. Weather
report. Ship orders. 10:50 p. mi.
Naval press news.
360 Meters.
A:00-"The Junior Civic Club and
Its Accomplishments," by Nelie S.
Hoover. Peabody High School.
8.30-Entertainment by Mrs. Mar
garet Davis, soprano; Louis M. Gar
att. baritone: Marion Engle. pianist
and accompanist.
WJZ-Newark. N. J.
360 Meters.
7:00-Fashion talk.
7:46-"Our Defense AgWanst In
vasion of Plant Enemies." by Dr.
Henry B. Starr.
8:00-Dance music by West's Col
ored Syncopaters of New York.
9:65-Arlington time signals.
10.01-Government weather fore
36" Meters,
7:00-Summary financial report.
7:30-Children's bedtime stories.
8:00-Ellyn Swanson Engel, con
tralto; John Ewart Stamford. tenor;
ramillo Ceasarano, French Horn;
Sylvia Holtaberg, pianist; Blossom
Musselman, accompanist: Basll Men
kes, axcompanist, and Frank Healy,
9:00-News and sport summary.
NEW YqRC. April 8.-Actual for,
mation of the Motion Picture Pro
ducers and Dttributers of America
Inc., headed by Will H. Hays, formet
Postmaster General, was accomplish
ed at the organization's first meet,
ing yesterday, at which a board ol
directors was chosen. Mr. Hays was
elected president and Courtland
Smith secretary.
The directors are Earl W. Ham,
mons. Adolph Zukor. William Fox
Frank Goldsol, Marcus Loew, Lewim
.. Selznick, Carl Laemmle, John M
Quinn and Joseph M. Schenck.
I LONDON, April #.-A last minutt
change of mind probably saved the
lives of the two American womer1
who were booked to make the trig
in the Paris airplane express which
collided with another machine with
the loss of six lives, it was learned
today. The women are Mrs. T. Bersi
and Min Lock. They said they had
Intended to fly to Paris, but changed
their plans on account of the foggy
condition of the weather.
The Daimler company, which oper,
ated the English machine, had nc
planes running today.
Knabe piano is true
e, rich, sonorous and
icy is your perpetual
e comparatively few
for it are completely
rerooms and hear the
your musical memory
e Ampico.
them for you at any
10amu,00ms, fintif
-et N. W.
Woman Freed of Slaying Kin
kead Spends Last Night
In Jail.
NEW YORK. April $.-"Home and
mother" Is the destination of Olivia
U. P. Stone, the trained nurse who
was acquitted of a first-degree mur
-der charge in King. county court
amid scenes of the wildest enthusi
Miss Stone. who shot and killed
her alleged betrayer. Ellis Guy Kin
kead, last Augtst on a Brooklyn
street corner. spent yesterday in
what she described as "getting her
Aen I NW In Jai.
She passed the night, after her
unpreoedented reception by a mob
around the Borough Hall district of
Brooklyn. in the Raymond street
jail with Mrs. Gross, one of the ma
trins there. The dramatic scene of
her acquittal, when she stood on the
curving marble stircase of the court
house blowing kisses to a cheering
throng, left her In a dased but happv
"When the words 'Not guilty' pen
trated to me." she said yesterday. "I
lost all knowledge of where I was.
"Then I saw these people fighting
and screaming around me. I was
afraid for a moment.' I couldn't
imagine what It meant. Then the
matrons and Mr. Reilly got me into
the rotunda of the courthouse, and
I was almost pulled to pieces. I
have black and blue marks on my
arms where people attempted to get
to me.
"Wen A rIMendly."
"But they were all friendly peo.
pie, with great friendly voices boom
ing out cheers for me. When I re
alized that. I threw kisses to them.
because I knew they were rejoicing
with me."
The nurse rose early yesterday
morning and went shopping on Ful
ton street, Brooklyn, for some need
ed linens and toilet articles. When
she entered a Fulton street res
taurant for breakfast, escorted by
one of the admiring matrons who
have attended her at her trial, she
was again mobbed by an enthusias
tic crowd who seemed to consider
her a vindicated heroine.
Demonstrations attended her both
at Raymond street jail ind at the
various places on Fulton street
where she stopped during the day.
She seemed a little bewildered by
the continued enthusiasm and heaved
a sigh of relief when she finally
reached the Wells House, a branch
of the Harriet Judson Y. W. C. A..
where she took to her bed at once.
"I shall stay here for a few days
until I'm able to make the trip to
Kentucky safely," she explained
later. "M mother is ill and I am
very anxloxs to get to her, but I am
afraid of the train journey today. I
feel completely exhausted now. When
I do get to Tompkinsville I'm going
to stay a good long while and rest
with my mother and family."

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