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INDICTMENTS AND ARRESTS BELIEVED NEAR IN NEW JERSEY CASE
SOLUTION INSIGHT (Continued from First Page.) governor Issued the following state ment: "I do not think that people bf New Jersey are looking to me to solve this mystery. I have every confi dence In thelaw officers working on the case. I know tbey will do their duty. It Is not for me to say how thla investigation will be carried on. "I do not Intend to reply to the letter of Timothy N. Pfeiffer, attor ney for Mra. HaU, demanding the appointment of a superseding prose cutor. The letter was published in tho newspapers before I received It; therefore, I shall not answer. I do not answer such letters."/ Public Demanda Action. Public sentiment, however, is de manding that the governor take ac tion. The people are wondering why tt was necessary for Universal Serv ice to bring forth documentary proof ?bowing: 1. Indisputable evidence of the intimacy between Mr. HaU and Mrs. MlUs. 2. Indisputable evidence that the aloln pair for months carried on a secret romance that culminated In the double murder. t. ' Indisputable documentary evi dence that Mrs. HaU either knew or suspected that Mrs. MlUs had stolen the love of her husband and had. Indulged ln words of bitter recrimina* tion with Mrs. Mills almost two months before the killings. One qf the two men who says he heard murder screams which might have been those of the slain choir xinger, haa given out the substance of the signed statement he made for the'authorities. He talked ln the presence of the man who accom panied him that night. He aald: "I am giving this interview to offset the charge that I was drunk ?ti the night I heard the screama. Heard Screams for Help "With another man. I left N?w Brunswick at 8 JO o'clock. We reached Red Bank at about 9:30. We left around midnight. Abojt 12:30 or 12:45 we were apnroach ing the school house at Weston's Mills. We ehard a woman scream ing murder and police and walling not to let them kiU her. "I told my friend that she had gotten herself Into a mess and tt was up to her to get herself out of it. "On the way to New Brunswick we met a touring car going at the rate of fifty miles an hour. Its llghta wars out, and It was going so fast we couldn't tell its make. There was a man ln the front seat. He' was talking to some one at hla aide, but we couldn't catch his words. "At 1:35 the same car came back. Its lights were still out. "A week later the aame man and I told the police. They went to a ?pot ?t Weston's MlUs where articles were found which were identified ** belonging to Mrs. Mills. "Any Ulk that I waa intoxicated ?n that night la ridiculous." ?tory That Drewyer Was Stain By Barr.its Inconsistent, ? Po-Mce Declars. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.. Oet 21.? For four days Mrs. Olive Cook, tall, handsome ?tnd about thirty-throe years of aft. stuck to a story that her father, ?Oliver Drewyer, wealthy apartment Uouse owner, wa? mur dered In nor room laat Tuesday at 9:30 a. m. bv bandits. Today Mrs. Cook was arrested. and is held without ball by the po lice. Who announced th.it Investiga tion had ahown her story incon sistent. Drewyer and hla daughter ?rame to *_f InneepoUs several months ago frosf. Bay City. Mich. ?_____? MORE SCHOOL HOUSES WILL BE READY SOON Furniture for the Klngsman School and the additions to the Wheat ly and the Mott schoola is helng InetaUed to?_ay and tomorrow in the hope that the auxiliary build ings may be opened nnt week. Buperintenden? of Schools Frank W. Ballou said today. Work on the Buchanan and John Eaton school additions haa not been completed. Hnd their opening may I??? <ielay?id for envera 1 days. PupUs In th? Wheafly School were dismissed yesterday morning for lack of heat, during the Instal lation of new plumbing In the ad dition. The central and new parts? are supplied by a central heating plant, and this had to be ?hut off during the piping operations. Seeks Retirement Fund. Walter P. Oale, professor at Balti more City CoMege, will speak In the interest of sn endowment, fund for superannuated minist?re, at the North Carolin? Avenue Methodist rm*estant Chun h, ?t ??? p. m. to morrow. Bathing Beach Changes. Kn lar (-reme ?it arid cementing of the p.?villnn at the Tidal -tasta bathing i-ench. ?nd meting of the I un?* h reninttr. are planned by Col. Clarenr? <>. Sherlll. officer In charge of pabhc Minding* end ground?, he announced iixlav KfirthT alteration? will be made in the? for a*_t anmaaer. MR. DOUGH AND MR. DUBB Oasangai. IH?, by star W?tK(WHin>cn0v4 Ktftb ARE RsAftHTJK>BGG OoT?tR W.JXA14HMDU,$ ?R.?4&5* N?^r^^A^T<A><M^R?>. 1feY Go To PW^idTt-flR AUTOMOBILES COURT IS TOLD, r is PERILTOGIRLS Mrs. Genevi?ve Thomas Says She Can't Stroll at Night Free From Mashers. Br t/'ntvcraal Beni?-*. NEW YORK. Oct. 21.?Are girls j safe on Broadway at night? ' Mrs. Genevi?ve Thomas, a young, ? good-looking business woman, who caused the arrest of an alleged masher, told Magistrate Oberwager tbey were not. The Judge immediately came to the defense of the world-known thoroughfare ?nd termed her opinion "absurd." Tbe complainant aald she bad been ???-osted by strange men several time? before and had to reeort to police protection. "Tes," she continued, "probably 60 per cent ot the times that I hav? been on Broadway ui_tecorted. No woman can walk on Broadway at night unaccompanied without being annoyed and accosted." Magistrate Oberwager protested at her statement, declaring: "I have lived In New Tork city for forty years and I believe It to be the best governed and best regulated city in the country. Broadway i_ no different from any other street." However, the alleged masher, ! Samuel Simon, ? dree? manufacturer, > waa held tn 1500 bond for further Investigation. Simon denied the charge. WIFE TO TIKE F. Hfk County Officials Sure That Identification as John Boylen Is Correct. The authorities of Fairfax county today wrote the cloalng chapter to their investigation of the finding of a skeleton in the woods off the Poto mac rtver near Warwick station. Confident that the body is that ef John Hugh Boylen, sixty-three years old, former mayor and chief of police of Gloucester, N. J.. who disappear?*?! last May, Justice of the Peace Troth today said that he would hold a short Inquest and ask for a verdict of death by natural causes, due to exposure. At first It was believed that The man had been the vwtfm of foul play. Over the long distance phone from Philadelphia today, Mrs. Boylen said that she would go to Alnandria to day ro fake possession of the body, which haa been held at Wheatley's undertaking establishment "He had been in a nervous con dition for many months ?nd went te Alexandria to take curative hnths," the woman said. "I test heard from htm on May 25, t??n days sfter I r?>ported his disappearance to the Philadelphia police. He sent me a telegram grotn AlVxandrl? ask ing for funds. Instead of (?ending the money I went to Alexandria, but was unable te locete Mm. "I left the money at the telegraph office, and only a day or m ago wa? notified by mall ?hat it was atill there. I am going to Virginia today to bring the body home." Boylen wa? for sts yean mayor of Okwceader, and for ten years previously police chief there dorine the days of the Olouceeoer rere track. He was wen known as a f?uwil of ?Eleven Die As Trains Meet In Collision In Alsace latrriMtssssBl News Hervir?. PARIS, Oct. 21.?Eleven per sons were killed and ten injured today when the, Strasbourg-Bor deaux express collided with a freight train near Mulhouse, in Alsace-Lorraine, sixty-one miles southwest of Strasbourg. [ PUNS BATTLE TO ?Continued from First Page.) feted to resign the premiership In order to save the coalition govern ment from breaking up. "The position ot A. Bonar Law." aald Lloyd Oaorge, "la like that of a man holding a horae by the tall In stead oi the reins'' The premier spoke of the friend ship between England and the United States saying that the British now shake by the hand the richest country In the world.'' Rothermere, Former Enemy of Ex-Premier, Comes to His Defense By Iateraattonal N>?s Samrice. LONDON. Oct. ?21.?Lord Rother rnere. brother of the late Lord Northcllffe, who has been a bitter opponent of former Premier David Lloyd Oeorge. today sprang to the defense of the Welsh statesman. Lord Rothermere'a greatest hos tility waa againat the Lloyd Oeorge policy In the Near East. In his de fense of the ex-premter today Lord Rothermere said: "There is widespread belief that the people will recall Mr Lloyd George Into power again. There Is no other statesman tn Europe of hla caliber. None af the men around him can be called his equal. He Is the most notable man In public life since Oliver Cromwell." Andrew Bonar Law has riot yet succeeded In obtaining promises from enough Unionists to form a new cabinet. It is now generally arcepted as s fact that Bonar Law himself will hold two portfolios premiership and foreign secretary ship. In such an event the new British foreign policy probably would -Wmhrace drastic reduction of British commitments abroad. The Near East policy would be recast snd a big play would be made upon dernetttic economy. It h? anticipated that the political program will he as follows: Monday--t*nlonlste will elect A. Bonar Law leader. M?*"ft?lay--Boner Law will Inter view King George. Tuseday?Formal statement will be made that Bonar Law haa ac cepted premiership and selected a cabinet. ? Tuesday?Dissolution of Parlia ment wiU be proclaimed. Accordine to the latest gossip the new ministerial slate will be made ap as follow?: Viscount Cave, lord chancellor: taord Curxon, foreign escrstary; Stanley Baldwin, chancellor of ex i-heQ-ser; Lord Salisbury, secretary of aiata for war; Ldrd Derby, lord of the admiralty; Vlecouat Peel, secretary for India; Sir Phillip Lloyd-Graeme, president nf the hoard of trade; Colonel Gretton. home ese ? eta ry: Col. laeoftoWLArnery. colonial Ml istary; Arthur Rosr? wen OrtffHh. mtnlsier of sertr-nitur* snd fisheries: Sir WWIaa? Jays-sat. H Irks, air O.S. WILL HELP TO DOILD BIG Admiral Vogledesang to Head Expert Commission to Leave Here Soon. Hj- t strerasl fterrlc-e. The I'nited 8t_tes is sending a large naval commlssioln to Brazil to ? assist that country in the develop-1 ment of her navy, it waa learned t j ' day. ' | Expert? In every line of naval war fare and construction will m.ik?- up a board of sixteen commissioned of-1 ficera which will sad for Brazil in December. A large staff of non- ? ? .inimlssloned officers and enlisted ? men will go along as instructors and ' assistants. Admiral Vogledesang will be in charge of the t-ommlas.on, with Cap- ' tain Overstreet as chief of staff. ? ; commlsaion ?of French army officers la already in charge of reorganizing the Brazilian army nnd the work of tbe two commission?? will keep , pace, although no lu-rangements ? have been made for co-operation. Arrangement? for tbe dis|<atch of ' the commission were concluded be tween the State Departemnt and representatives of the Brasilian gov ernment. No definite time for the commlaalon to remain ln Brazil ha? been fixed, but on account of the highly technical nature of the work, tt wa? aald. It would probably take several years. Haa AiublUoua Plan?. Advices to intelligence officers of the army and navy are that Brazil has launched an ambitious plan to become the dominant power of South America, ?nd tbe ?overnment I? pre pared to spend a large aum of money to thl? end. The plan, ?dvlcea state. contemplates the construction of ad ditional and more powerAil battle craft and Instruction ln operations,? defensive and offensive warfare. Tbe American commlsaion wi'l take practican?! complete charge of the navy during the reorganization period, it ia learned. The Brar.zllians have established a naval war college, which Is to be modeled after thn American Insti tut ton of this name at Newport. R I. T h ???hove aftw> ft naval academy, rfiid Amsswan officers are to take hold of this and reorganizo tho system of training. It Is said. This move will probably mark Ino opening of a race between Brazil, Argentine and Chile for the supre macy of South America, officiata here aay. They point out that there has long been rivalry between the three large republics for the domina tion of the continent, and th.it thla action on the part of Brazil will like ly put her m first place. Navy Already Big. Brazil a 1 rady haa a large navy, reckoned by South American stand ards. It was learned at the Navy De partment. She haa the foUowIn? arme menta: Two battleship??. 1?.?X>0 tons, 22 knots, with batteri??? of twelve 12 tnch and twenty-four 4.2-h-ich gun*: two cruisers, one scout cruiser, two rtver monitors, four gunb??????, ten destroyers, one torpedo boat, one sub marine tender and three submirines. In add.tion ????? has a number of con verted merchantmen and auxiliary craft. Brazil has also two shlpvanls where ships may be constructed, but will have to Import the steel. ? FOUR DROWN WHEN YACHT TURNS TURTLE IN RIVER ST. JOHN. N. B.. Oct. 21.?Four persons were drowned when the steam yacht Dream capslsed In the St. John river near here yeet?_rd?y. Mr. and Mrs Medley TMk.-mnn. Mra Jefferson Dthemsn and a negro lost their Uvea whe? the vessel went over The crew of four men and tw? men passengers were saved CHARGES BW IN SENATE RAGE Newspaper Prints Pictures of $500 Bills and Faces Coun terfeiting Inquiry. PROVIDENCE, Oct. 21.?Sensa tional chargta of Newberrylsrn were brought against R. Livingston Heeckman. Republican candidate for the United "States Senate and former governor of Rhode Island, in an article appearing yesterday in the Providence News, an opposi tion newspaper supporting Senator Peter ?. Gerry, the l>emocaUc in cumbent. The article alleges that fl.KOO In cash was given to Herve J. Lagace, a disgruntled Democrat of Woon? socket, who lost by one vote In seeking the nomination for a seat In Congress, and who then threat ened to run Independently. Three $500 bilia are alleged to have ??? ?? placed In an envelope by J. Henry Reuter. Beechman'a for mer secretary and present campaign manager, and delivered to Lagace for his support, especially desired because Lagace has great Influence with ?he French vote, which In Rhode Island Is about 20 per cent of the total. Has Offended Voters. It had already been offended and h l lena nil by f Ialini- of the Repub licans to name prominent French candidates for office, including re pudiation of the present Governor Emery J. Sansoucl. The newspaper displays on Ita front page a photograph of the envelope, one taken from the new Biltmore Hotel here, where Reuter has an offici? a? manager of the local branch of Harriman A Co., New York stock brokers and mem bers of the New York Stock Ex I .?ho The significant thing about this envelope Is an inscription said to he In Reuter's handwriting, saying, "Your name Is Mr. Herbert " and underneath. "My name Is Mr. Henry." Then th? upper righthand corner of the envelope shows the penciled number "(43'' I'nion," which ia the telephone numi?? r of Harrlman A Co.'a office, or Reuter's office. Paese Couaterfeltlng Charge. Likewise, the newspaper prints a photograph of the three 1500 bills? and thereby hangs a tale, 1? Im-' mediately upon uppearance m the; edition carrying the charge/ cer tain well-connected wires in this n? k ril'liil Ri?piihllcan stronghold ! were manipulated and the I'nited j States Attorney, Normay 8. ?Jane. | took a hand. He pointed out the photogruph- I ing of Government currency Is ! ltlvgal, and that he would begin an ? investigation looking to prosecution ' of the Newt?. A few hours later, ft was an- ' Bounced that J. J. McOrath, agent In charge for the New England division of the Treasury Depart ment's secret service and hence a specialist on counterfeiting and sub jects related thereto, was on his way here from Boston to take com mand of the counter-attack. The News' accusations stirred up an Immediate whirlwind of sen sation and Republican leaders rushed madly about, passing the word along to alt tight and keep silent. CIMICE But Muent Become "Pernic iously Active" in Politics. Camp Explains Law. I Government employee working in Washington', but having a legal or voting residence elsewhere, have a perfect right to express thetr per sonal, political opinion and exercise their native right of suffrage. This is the "suggestion" ot the Civil Servie? Commission In answer to a letter fr??m Henry M. Camp, chairman of the Republican State votera" campaign committee, which now haa headquarters at 134*! O street northwest. "While the rule of the commission prohibits thoae In the classified serv ice from becoming perniciously active in politics." Mr. Camp said taliy, I "there la nothing to prevent Govern- ? ment employee from attending politi oa] gatherings, contributing to cam- < paign funda, seeking information re garding registration, voUng, or dis- ? ermsing polities." This Interpretation of the law waa. given by Mr. Camp tn answer to a series of quetsiona submitted be cause of a misunderstanding on the part of many men arid women who I feared that any political activity might jeopardize their Jobs. The Republican headquarters In G street today was prepared for a rush of local voter? lo get their votes "hack home." The? new quarters are sufficiently large to permit handling a large number of applicants. Mr. Camp called attention to the fact that registration days in many States are drawing near, and urged that all who Intend voting register Immedl? ately. Cop Sued for Divorce. Anthony Dnmrow. a' member of the police force attached to the First precinct, yesterday was sued for limited divorce by Mrs. Ornee V. Damrow whom he married la Rockvllle. Md., in June. 19M. Mrs Damrow charges cruelty and <le eertlon. She Is represented by At torney L. A. Wldmeyer. Guild Marks Birthday. The Holy Name Guild m* St. Au gustine's Church will give a dsnes Turnadar evening at the I.in? oh? CoUwinade. la celebration of lu sixth annlveraary. UNEOFISIC Roland 8. Robbins, Manager of Keith's, Hopes Public Will Support Plane. With the ide? Of stimulant)?; n erest In classical music and develop ing In Washlngtonlans a greater appreciation of the fine arts, Roland S. Bobbins, manager of the ?. ?. KeHh Theater, today staged a musical entertainment which waa enjoyed by the large gathering which comfortably filled the big playhouee. "If I find the public resets favorably to these Saturday morn ing concerts they will be continued," Mr. Bobbins said this afternoon when asked If similar entertain ments would be forthcoming. "There should be a great Interest" he added, "manlftMted in music In Washington. This Is the logical musicai capital ot the country, it la up to the public now to evidence Its interest in concerts such ss took place today, If these concerts are to be continued." The concert waa freo to the put> llc and lasted only fifty minutes. But each minute wa? utilize?! to the utmost by the artist?. Mrs. Mary Sherler Bowie, Wash ington soprano, accompanied by I George II. Wilson, pianist, gave an excellent rendition of Musetta'? Valse Hong' from the opera, "__ ? Boheme," by Puccini. lier voice ha? a pleasing quality and her high notes are particularly good. For ? an encore ahe. sftng, "Thank Ood ? for Love." Another local artist. Richard I-orlelxrg. played the difficult cello 1 number, "Tarantelle," by Popper. Huston Ray, youthful American concert pianist, who Is playing this week at Keith's, gave a demonstra tion not only of his own musical ability, but the mechanical p_rfec tion of the Steinway Duo-Art re producing piano. He played two duets with tho Duo-Art. The first was "Concert Fantasie In F minor,1 written by himself, and a humor ous number, "Turkey In tbe Straw," with P?wey Urainger's recording on tbe Duo-Art. DR. COVELL ANNOUNCES TRINITY CHURCH PLANS The Rev. Dr. David R. Covell. rector of Trinity Kplscop.il Church, Third und C streets northwest, to day announced the program of na tivities of the Trinity Thocrainn Church and City Mission Work. He has Just returned from Portland. Ore., where he attended the general convention of the Proteetani Epis copal Church. The Trinity Diocestan Church nnd Departm?*nt of City Mission* em braces the regular Trinity Dloceaian work and missionary services, th.? Trinity Community House and So cial Service activities, the Prison ers' Aid Society and the Depart ment of City Missions. Dr. CoveU, who supervises th" work. Is assisted by the Rev. Regi nald Stevenron. chaplain at the hospitals, the jail, workhouse, re formatory and other institutions: Deaconese Ann Rango?. In charge of girls' work and visitations, and George Shilling, secretary of the Department of City Mission-?. The daily sessions of the two courts are t-ttended by Mr. Shilling. It is his duty to nnd employment for Protestant boys, advisu tlter.i ami to extend fraternal good fellow ship. OLDSMOBILE BIRTHDAY HAS RADIO CELEBRATION Hundreds of pedestrians were thrilled with the wonders of tho radio on F street yesterday when u 1902 model Oldsmoblle. equipped with one of the finest radio ?receiv ing sets, followed by a 1923 model of the same make pulled up to the curb and broadcast messages sent out from Doubleday-Hill. Woodward 4 Lothrop. ?nd the Thomas Will lame Company. The program was featured by the announcement ot the twenty-fifth anniversary of the Oldsmoblle. ac ?ompanled hy a song. "In My Merry Oldsmoblle," the story of which is based on the pioneer curv ed dash model. ? Extra police from the first pre cinct were required to regulate the crowd which surrounded the two motor cara. The local manngement of the Oldsmoblle announced that any radio fan receiving the Olds ?King over his own outfit will be given a record free by writing to the Olds Motor Works, Lansing, Mich. KINDERGARTEN FIELD EXECUTIVE IS NAMED Miss Mildred McCullough has been appointed alumnae group field executive for Washington. Virginia. North Carolina and Maryland for the builders ot the National Kin dergartin and Elementary Coiieg ?. of Chicago. The National Kindergarten be lieves that the school room of en? forced eilence and screwed-down desk? for the young child Is Ml? tlo,nated from the ??dura floral standpoint, and retards develop ment of setf expression m ? McCnllough will have cha? *;e of or gantent Ion of local alumnae to make possible, through scholarships of gifts, the training of young wom en to mouM the character of chil dren at tho most impressionable years. Spanish Students Meet. Henor Alejandro Bckart. of the Argentine embassy, will address the Club Crrvnnte?, rompe??*?! of Wal Spa?!..? ?? students. In the auditorium of th? Pan-American Schools of Spart isti. 1412 ? ?treet northwest, tonight at < o'clock. Arts Club Meets Tonight DUot??lo-i ot "The Procurattir of Jude*," h> Anatole France, and the "Third Circle.'? hy Frank Ntwrl?, win be held hy the Arts dut? of Waah ms-ton tonight at J017 I sir? et north woac Broke Through Love. Grocer Says; He Asks $25,000 EBENSBURG. Pa.f Oct. 21. ?George Abraham, Franklin grocer, says in a breach of promise suit on file hare, today that his love affair wrecked him "physically and finan cially." Ho alleged in his petition, asking for $26,000, that he used two motor cars and "nearly all of-vhis time" in wooing Mrs. Mary S. Albert of Conemaugh. When she promised to marry him ha gave har a $1,000 dia mond engagement ring, he says, which she'now refuses to re turn? He itemizes his "lost' lova" costs as follows: Use. of two automobiles by defendant for "her pleasure and convenience," $2,Owl ; diamond engagement ring, $1,600; profits lost in grocery store by not remain ing on job, $6,000; disappoint ment and loss of his health, $16,400. Far Eastern Republic's Agent Here Tells of Bales of Arms. Accuses Monarchists Also. The Jujianese themselves are re? sponslble for any disorders Incident to their withdrawal from Vladlvos tock and other parts of Siberia, It was charged today In a formal statement issued by Boris Skvlrskj?, representative of the Far Eastern republic In th? ?United States. "The Japanese, realizing that they would have to quit the Marl tine province, as well as seeing the impossibility of enslaving the Si berian people by threats and mur ders, started negotiations with the government of the Far Eastern re public," Skvirsky said. "The Ja|*anesc having already set a date for the evacuation of the Maratlmc province and Vladivostok, found It necessary to see some more bloodshed before fhey leave?they supplied their hirelings with arms captured ^trom the Far Eastern re public and sold a considerable part of it to the Manchurian war lord, Chang-Tso-LIng, who Is supposed to help the Russian monarchists. "Most of the territory evacuated by the Japanese has already been occupied by the troops of the Far Eastern republic and order ia being re-established. Av soon as the Japa nese evacuate Vladivostok-It Imme diately ?rtll be occupied by the Far Eastern republic." The Japanese e vacui* ion is set for today or tomorrow. American ma rines have been landed there to pro tect the American consulate. PITTSBURGH PROTESTS PLAN TO RAISE BRIDGES The old question of the height of the bridges over the Allegheny River at Pittsburgh waa brought up again today when a committee representing the coal exchange ?and the shipping Interests of Pitts burgh protested to Secretary of War Weeks against the order of former Secretary of War Maker requiring the bridges to be raised from 43 to 47 4 feet. Baker ordered the height of the bridges increased, at the behest of coal exchange and big shipping Interests of Pittsburgh. The city and county, which would hav.? to bear the expense, say that the rais ing of the bridges would be too costly and that hardships would be imposed upon traffic. : WOMAN ATTACKS POLICE AFTER NEIGHBORHOOD ROW BALTIMORE, ?Det. 21.?Hundreds of persons Isst night gathered on North avenue when Mrs. Lavinia Bowers, fifty years, refused to go I to Central police station after Sergi. W. A. Nicholson had entered the houae with a warrant charging her with disturbing the peace. She la said to have attacked the sergM-nt and ordered him to leave her home. The policeman waa In formed that Mrs. Bowers was In til health hy Dr. Hugh Korsythe, 424 Eaat North avenue, Mrs. Bowers' physician. | The warrant against Mrs. Bowers was sworn to by Mrs. Anna Flem mlng. 216 East North avenue. She told the magistrate that Mrs. Bowers had disturbed the peace.bv using ugly language. COMPEL U. S. TO APOLOGIZE Government to Express Re gret? to England for Seizure : ' of Schooner. J? (Continued from First Page.) j regardle?? of pending Injunction??* proceedlngs. The Emerald case Is the first in which the British government has taken serious Issue with this Govern ment over prohibition enforcement. The embarrassment to the State De- * partment Is obvious because it was this Government's own stipulation '? that no seizures would be made out- ? side the three-mile limit, unless . smugglers set up their own com munication with shore. The British protest Is found to be accurate in Ita details, ?s there appear.? to have been no effort by the Kmerald to violate the agreement which this Government made with th?.? foreign diplomats, pending an adjudication of the whole "mess" by the United States Supreme Court. Taken en ?Suspicion. The reports submitted to I'm- , hibltlon Commissioner Haynes by Director Day at New York, indicate ' that the dry cruiser Hahn merely. seized the Emerald upon "suspicion,"* as has been done in hundreds of other cases. be-cause other bouts wire nsarby. (me of these boats, accord ing \o Haynes report, was of Ameri can registry. Other smaller crafts . were anchored not far away, but In ?' vestigatlon fails to disclose that the " Emerald directed these maneuvers. The real purpose of the Emerald ? with such a valuable whiskey- sup ply was tb land the wet stores on * the Jersey coast by an American..' ahip caravan, according to Ameri? .. can dry officials. Apparently there , Is nothing In the British protest to disprove this assertion. But the British stand urtnn America's own bargain, and have won a full vindl-"* cation?perhaps a vital argument ' ln support of her general plea t<>~ support the three-mile rule, as mi - international principle, against- - search or seizure. The Emerald incident today was considered so grave by the Treas ury that prohibition officials were'"" again warned that there must be' ' no repetition In other seizures. '" President Hardlng's instructions " and the rules laid down by Secre- ?" tary Mellon again were broadcasted ? to customs and enforcement agents * to assure that the rule of "reason" ' will govern, until Congress or the^ Supreme Court has changed the?" law, to avoid further conflict? with toi-eign powers. * Alleged Bootleggers' Cam? ? Near Waldorf Reported Well Equipped. When more than a dozen internal... revenue agents from Baltimore anil . Washington descended on a shack * about four and a half miles from,,, Waldorf. Md., yesterday, what .?!? - alleged to be the largest whiskey manufacturing plant seized in this .1 section of the country was ?*????.-? cat?Bd. The ?-amp was plentifully supplied with food and other sup-,., plies. .,. A man giving the name of John,. Stenner. forty-two years old, sui?rj hi? address as 1808 West Fnyott<gH street, Baltimore, Md.. was amatm?* and escorted to the Monumental * City where charges of violating ,f the liquor laws were preferred-: against him. It la said that the still confiscated was of 2,000 gallon capacity. In ?? addition there were seized 211 gal : Ions of corn whisky, 4,000 pounds o? corn meal, a ROO-gallon condenser. a thtrty-horse-power steam holler, a ?team pump, a hand pump, cool ing boxe?, an automobile and nth t ?Kiuipment. The place was one of the best equipped bootleggers' camp in the country, accordine to the agenta. The following were in the raldtn_ party: Agents C. J. Simons, Ruby. Elliot. Spencer. Evans, Packard, Fowler, Bell, Ltndholm. Flinrhum. Hinee. Ford, Williams. Lucket ind Hawkins. "Beyond Our Expectations" That's the kind of results that an advertiser in The Times Classified Section says he received. To quote exact: We are more than pleased with the results of our advertising in The Tim?!?, says BARBER & ROSS. There were 61 applicante in answer to the advertisement below. THE AD TODAY LABORER? Apply to Barber * Ross Iron Shop. Ith ?Sd rtisnnln? sis. N. B. Voluntary expressions of satisfaction from the advertisers come to The Times office daily. Read for Profit?Use for Resulta Time? Want Ads. Phone Main 5260.