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GIRL LURED INTO MACHINE
FOUND DELIRIOUS IN PARK (Oeather ■■■ ■ ■ Tonight and Thursday, I I I I I fair; moderate westerly Hill I I I I I Tmimtvrr I Ant SI llmir* V 111 V Maximum. Ml. Minimum. 57. IIP T.hK> nran. 7!. VOLUME 23. OWEN IS PLACED IN NOMINATION •SIT SEEK TIME I DANA SLEETH ■ ~ BHKUK *l* two day* In each year that rauw th> thoughtful < :tlwn to take a brief look hack over the history of his flountrv and to renew hi* fellow •hip wtth thoe* heroes who fought out the two big crises of our na tional life- the Revolution and the civil war. These two day* are Decoration day and the Fourth of July, and th* approaching fourth Sa» »et ma to delving a bit Into records of th* past, and once more I have to re model life-long Ideas of history. Rmdliw. the other day, for prob ably the twentieth time, the histor ic dehat* between Lincoln and Douglas. I discovered tome things that 1 think will lutereat many— certainly, they will Interest those who. Ilka myaetf. were mined dur ing the poat war period, when th* grim memory Of civil strtf* waa fresh In the minds of th* people. a * e aLW ATS I had supposed that Unco In waa th* great abolitionist. I sup poaed that hla far* waa art against slavery lik* adamant: th.it he bellrved In lh* utmost freedom for the negro, ani that by force of arma h» was -ai;*r to wipe slavery off thr map I think most men bell*** that, who hav* considered our nation's history at all. and yet the truth is that Lincoln was no abolitionist. He had no fantastic Ideas about negro equality, nor did he ever de sire by fore* to abolish slavery or thrust republican Ideas down th* neck of the South. "I *m not. or ever have been, in favor of bringing about In any way the political equality of whit* and black races; I am not, nor never have been. In favor of making vot ers or jurors of negroes, nor of qualifying them to hold office, nor to Intermarry with white people; and I will say that. In addition to this, there la a physical difference between th* white and black races which ! believe will forever forbid the two races living together on terms of social arid political equal ity - That Is from Abraham Lincoln's sddrea* at Charleston, September 11, 1151. on Ihe eve of hla election, on the eve of the war. | _ < DiCOLK wa» no wild-eyed I | „ I reformer; h« was not L«J mad with hate against Ufiy the South, he waa a rea aonable and a Just man. and he sought to escape the civil *ar tut honestly and a* earnestly, *nd aa unsuccessfully, as Wilson did the world war. Lincoln helped to establish ne gro colonie* In South America and Liberia, by purchaae from their owner* to free th» slave*, and to assist them In emigrating to coun tries of their own And had the South not run amuck, probably by this time the leg-o problem would have really been aettled In thia country. Now we are gathering a yellow problem to pair off with our black one, a nd meanwhile we dodge the vital Issues Involved, ezcept when we break out and miaaacre each other for a wild night or two. Chiefly the negro has suffered by striving to exist In a nation of dominant whites; striving to exist on term* of equality; striving to se 'ure his ronatltutional "right*" of franchme and opportunity, and al ways failing, as the weaker race •ill ever fall In the country of the •tror.ger Bu'i( things a* these are not popular topics of conversation, and Politicians dodge them—that I* what makes them politicians rather than Lincoln* 0— — UT In It not strange how far from the truth are our common ide** about our great men? 9uU An I pointer] out some week* ago, Washington did not de •Ire to revolt from the "mother country," and with gr'-at hen itan*'y he assumed leadership over the continental armlee. And yt he, by force of elreum stan'-*n, became the matter rebel of t.h»m all, and the founder of a nation. Lincoln did not denire war; he did not expect the abolition of Slav* *ry by force, and he wan agaJnnt the enfranchisement of the negro. Yet he led the nation thru a civil w *r. he aholinhed slavery, and he •rave fr.m'hlse to the newly freed negroen. Had Lincoln lived, or had almost any but Andy Johnnon, rene fasle Hout her ner, lic-n given the task of reconciling the Houth after the war, thla nation would not have required 40 yearn for a third tin people to quit hating, with ju*t cauat, the other two third*. BRYAN NOW FIGHTS FOR EXISTENCE Administration "Tank" May Crush Nebraskan Flat and End His Sway SAN FRAM IM O. June 3s.— Within 48 hour* William J. I try an wIU have been rruahed by the administration tank thai la rumbling across the demo cratic battlefield here today, or he will have climbed to the driver'* seal, according lo rvcry indication on the varton» front*. The fight between Bryan and President WU»»n for control of the democratic convention be came more intense today with the mp l ** that Secretary of Slate t olbv. representing the treaidrnl. b norfclng for a rtwmp plank !n the platform. Th* Wilaon .nd Bryan forces al ready are engaged In n hitter a'rif* over the qutstion of whether tn* cot.vention ahall indorxe the lensue of notions. Hut eveti the league la overshadowed In lliyan's estimation by the wet dry imve The report that i j'.iy ***gs a wet 1-Unlr la baa-»l o.i th* impreaalon th.it the -ulm'nlstratlon fa/>r* n (Uiflcation <>t Volstead at *. It will be recalled that Wliaon vetoed the wartime prohibition law. WET-DRY HIiHT is 111 E ON THE EI.OOIC Colby la on the sub-committee which U actually drafting platform plank*, while ttryan la not. There fore, the latter la expected to »ave moat of hta ammunition (or the open fight. which la looked for on the convention floor when the plat form cornea up for approval ther !Uny conflicting r«y< rt» were In circulation today shortly before the •ulkTOmmf if met. at 910 a m to rraume work on the platform Kveryone of the nine member* of th<> resolutions sub-committee flatly denied today a widely circulated re port that the committee last night rejected a proposal to put a wet pLank In the democratic latform The members are Senator Carter ("Haas. chairman. Secretary of Slate Rainbrtdge Colby; Senator Walsh. Montana; Vance McCormlck, f'enn aylvanla; Senator McKellar, Tennea aee; Horace Hawkins, Colorado; fleorge H Hodges. Kansas. M M crane. Texaa, and W R. Pattangall. Maine There was no vote taken either formally or Informally and no de clslons formal or Informal were reached, they declared individually. The report In question said the wet plank proposition waa defeated « to J. • After a short meeting this morning member* of the resolutions sub com mittee went from the Palace hotel to the auditorium to confer with the full committee. It waa understood that several members of the full committee In slxted the plank writer* should be told Jus* how far they tan go in writing declarations on the tongue of Nations, liquor and other big isffuea. fOMMITTKE TO C'ONTIM'E WORK Senator Glaxn reported to the full room that it would be tmponnthle for ihe subcommittee to complete ita work before late today, and suggent ed it i>e authorized to continue Ita de liberations. Kenator King. Utah, moved that the committee recenn until 7:30 p m to give the subcommittee an oppor tunity to go ahead, and that motion wan adopted. (jlaa* invited membern of the full committee to appear before the nub committee to nuhmit planks or din cuss procedure. This wan expected to expedite mat tern somewhat and to mollify some members of the full committee who feared that the sub committee might exceed Ita authority in some way In drafting the platform If left to Its own davices. 'TIS FATE! AIRPLANE WORKER. RIDING HIS BIKE, IS HIT BY AUTO William iJrexcl, 39, employed by VV. K. Boeing, airplane manufac turer, waa In city hospital with a broken arm and shoulder, and a ganh on the head Wednesday. Me was hurled to the pavement near the (iolf club, when an auto driven by L, B. Htedman, Jr., of the Highlands, *Lru< k a bike he wan riding The Seattle Star Kl<l»r«4 » R«<-«n4 CtkH Htllw M»r I. • < th« Po«offlc« at *• •Hl*. W»»h.. uiitff th« Art of C«n»r«* M«rrh I. t■ T• !*•» T«»r, br *»H. I' le l» ORATORY IS ONTAPNOW AT FRISCO Ohio Delegates Attempt to Stampede Convention in Favor of Gov. Cox IIY Ml 1.11 HAII.I.IK At DITOIUI M. San Fran rlaro. June Jl—A drlirmM effort to stampede Ihr dnrnirrat Ic rantmUiin for (iotfrnnr ( m w*> In full awlni a* Chairman KaMmun nIN Ihe drlegaUw to order al 11 today U> hear nomluallnc Cat r<»il«r» In Hie gallery dominated the situation with €• »l lr|i* > rll« and a Mini about "W r'll Nominate lot <ir Know Ihr Kraoun Wh> Kibt'i Mr)cr delivered the In lonlliin. while Ihr rrowd «lw*l Chairman Kobinsnn then called for nomination* for president and th* call of states waa begun. AUlwmi passed and Arisen* yield ed to Oklahoma. Senator Hob*r' L, Owen, of Okla hrvtna. waa th* firat candidate to be presented to the convention Kayden X. Lln-haugli. Muakog**. OkU.. delivered the »pe».J» that formally placed th* nam* of th* OkUhotna senator In >rt* democratic list*. Libebaugh waa well received by th* floor. liinebaugh concluded *pe*klr.g at 11 "S7 a. m. Th* Oklahoma dclega tion leaped to It* fret wa\ Itig hats and coat* and shouting for their favorite son WOW \ N liIVKN OVATION IIEEOKE CONVENTION After nor mlnul«> of shouting, In I which a few o( the Waahlngton 'tele Ka'ton Joined Chairman Robinson pounded for order and the OKU* homans look their sent* The dem onst ration was over at IISI. and fiovernor Rrough of Arkansas mounted the A art rum to second (nren'a nomination. He win given a hewriy cheer a» ha finished. The crowd liked him Mm Susan K Fitzgerald, of Maa in- hunctm. seconded the nomination Mrs Plttl'ntM wan a motherly appearing. gray-haired woman, dreasedl n a taateful hlue fmrk ller appearance was met with a roar from the floor, and a hand broke Into "Oh. You ISeautlful IVill " Mr* Kltnrerald waa manifestly nerved a* ahe waited for the greet Ins to aubalde She hit her lip an ahe atood waiting and her hands trembled Just a trifle But her nervouwneaa left her Immediately ahe swung Into her speech. She ad dressed the great audience In a ringing voir* that carried perfectly to every corner of the hall. Mr* t'ltxgerald la the flrat woman to make a seconding «(i«rh iu a democratic national convention. Her hearera listened Intently, occaslonal ly Interrupting her with sharp out bursts of handclapping I luring Mra. Fitzgerald's speech Mra. Kdward Hoonejr of San Francis co took up a poaltlon In the front alale Just In front of the Pennsyl vania delegation and told newspaper men ahe waa all set to start u dem onstration for I'tilmer. Mra. Fitzgerald waa warmly cheered when ahe concluded. The roll call of atatea for preal dential nominee* waa then continued Arkansas yielded to South Dakota. CiKBARII AMI <1 MMIM.S AKK NOMINATKI) t*. H (I. Cherry of Hloux Falls, 8. I)., then placed In nomination James W. CJerard of New York, for mer ambassador tofiermany. Cherry wore a close cropped Van liyke beard, black and shot with gray. In a heart to heart manner he talked to the delegates as If he were letting them Into a confidence. He recited reasons why he held Gerard should get the nomination. His voice was high pit' bed but penetrating Cherry concluded his speech at 12:32 p. m. There was a short cheer from the Houth Dakota delegation and generous hand-clapping thruouf the auditorium, but no attempt at a demonstration was made No nc onding speeches were made to the fierard nomination and the call of ntates was resumed. Colorado paused. Connecticut was then called and Mayor David Fitzgerald of New Haven rose in his place in the Con necticut delegation and announced that his state would present Its can dldate thru John T. Crosby, also of Connecticut. Crosby then mounted the rostrum and launched into his speech placing In nomination Horner H Cummlngs, c hairman of the demo era tic national committee and tem porary chairman of the convention. On the Issue of Americanism There Can Be No Compromise SEATTLE, WASH., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30. 1920. MRS. SAWYER OUT ON BAIL TELLS HOW J. B. ELWELL WON WOMEN "Always the Perfect Gentle man," Says Artist Model Friend ot Slain Gambler BY 11. P. HI KTON • NJTIV TOHS Jun» 10 Why <!»<« *1! woman "full for" mkMl*- *«•«1 Jaaeph Hewn* Klwall. ih» "Yard kins of Amartra." *h<iM myartanoua , mttrdar In hi* N>w York home hM | (tHM-lotHNi iba fact (luti hUi frra ; tain* iMimaim numl»f*l mora t than to youn* riria of rxtruor llnary twenty ? 1 uktit tiais quaation fo<tay of Bawlric* Tratnaioa. tha N>w York •rttato' mortal. on« of olwv Irttria waa found to homa of Ktwall. in<l «h<«t nam* tliarafarr. hit l<*n Lrkod wit-i III* i*aa. I founl • Ml* Tramaina Wlh h»» mothar *n | ih. ir riaranMv appotnta<l aparu mant ovarlookltic W«*hln*ton 'touara, nt Wflh «»». and In ml tura and look* aha mwn W ■ *>v»n hw rapiitatlon. m:\TI1) THI M \S A .(<»! KTlt.lt MH.MT A t)« IJ.\ "Women i4r»d Mr KiwtlV ahe ; Mid, panalvely, "becaua* he van ; alwaya a r#ntlrman In their pr*a •nrf |(r treated them a* n rourtier rnlrht trrat a queen—not* »>f actinic m tlio he were <in Inferior In nny way. hut rmther an Iho he touki not do other than maintain the perfect, attitude of one without prtxump luou»n«iM 'Thla manner of deUu'hmenv. of cot.rw, m>i'tr for *ncl*antm*nf with women, t>*« ui.a*- It !mpar>H to h;m an air of melancholy Indifference; and, aay what you will, womrn'a Intercut la piqued by an Indiffer en<y to their rbarrna A man who fail* too eai lly a victim aoon t>e. come* a lore, the challenge la gone from the relationship. and woman, alwaye anmetlilnff of a huntreaa htfMlf. I»eirlna caatina glance* In other direct Jon a There la no worn an living who doe« not want to have to tiatllr u little to win a man. Nothing worth having, worn an knowa. cornea without atruj? flln* ft»r it. "In addition to his srreat gentle, ness with women, his air of intrin sic deference toward them. Joe Kl well had all the social grace* and the social equipment needed to so lldlfy his natural attractiveness ||e pUved bridge, as everyone knows with brilliant dash, he danced db vlnely. he w>ia of most 'pleasing np peamnr*. tall and lithe and hard; he drove his motors superbly; he tillked well and exhibited a mind trained and cultured, and he had three homes furnished with rare taste, where he entertained really well. MKT HIM KIRMT AT TIIK VKHNON < ASTI.KS' "I met him first at I.onit Beach, on Ijong Inland. the nummer Irene and Vernon Cantle had their dance Iwlaumnt there, mother anrl I had l.i cott««c lhfi«>. and no had Jo#-. T j w.m Introduced to him. an I recall It. by (Tharlca Cherry, the actor, a ! friend of mine. T wan naked to aev era) dinner iwrtlea that Joe gave, and It via merely a formal note of thanka for thenr that wan found In the Klwell town houwe after themur der. I wan not miirh more than a child at the time, and In the pant two yearn I have not aeen Joe at all I wan |n Florida thin winter, but mother and I went there to rent and we didn't (to out at all. "But 1 remember Joe an tho I had ncn him yenterday; he wan not the nort of n man a woman forgrtn been line ban bad a way with wifhien that few men are wine enough to adopt, the way of a gentleman "The kind of woman who affectn men'* collars and heavy walking nhoen may like men frlendn who hit her on the bark, but the rml woman, the man'n woman, prefern to be treat j ed an tho nhe wan what nhe In, the I weaker nex. "She wants. In other words, men for friends who always remember that they are gentlemen. Thin is the Kferet. that Joe Klwell kn« w. and It is I hat which made him an idol among women." TELLS HOW ELWELL COURTED £itat#/CE 7/S£ Women of Mystery in Elivell Death Case: "Women of mystery" keep bobbing up In the Elwell death case the case of the wealthy New York society gambler found shot In hi* luxuii »us Went 70th at. home, on June It, which Mtlll baffle* investigation. To date these feminine friends of Klwll are: lUK STKONti WIIM W A woman of unusual physical strength. capable of handling a IS pistol of the type lined by the alavei. I* definitely known to be under aus plrlon. "TIIK WOMAN IN ORAV— Mentioned a* an Intimate friend of the slain turfman, #nd described an the expected bride Klweli »•»» reported to be bringing from the South. "TIIK SHOUT, DARK WOMAN"— Another Intimate of the victim, known to have dined at Elwell'a home with him a few day* before the murder. If murder It was "TIIK L\l)t OK TIIK MNt.KIIIK"— Owner of the pink nfghtrobe. boudoir cap and iillk *llppera found In El well'* room and hidden by hi* housekeeper on the day he wu found *hot. ltelleved to be Identical with the "ahort, dark woman." "MISS Wll. SON"— Another name for the "Ijidy of the I.lngerlo." "TIIK WOMAN IN III.ACK" S.i Id to figure In a new turn of the Invest motion. "ANNIK" and •TI.AKA"— Two of Klweir* correspondent*. Smoker for Scott Family on Tonight Seattle boxers and linn fans will do their share In keeping the wolf from the door of Mrs. Robert C. Scott and her two kiddle* Wednes day night at The Star's smoker for the Scott fund at Liberty Park. All the net proceed* will g»» to Mrs. Scott for the support of her family loft destitute when her husband, h deputy sheriff, whh killed hy outlaws recently. % • There will be five regular rin« bouts, with Johnny McCarthy meet ing Hilly Wright in the main event. The first bout ge<s under way at K .10. Liberty I'ark ran be reached by the Madrona. cable, Jackson st., l'inc st. and I'lke St. aus. Say, Buddie, How's Your Insurance? One hundred Seattle women turned Insurance agents Wednesday for the government, In sn effort to persuade discharged soldiers to renew their war riak Insurance before the day Is past. Wednesday Is the hint day allowed by the government for reinstatement of insurance by former soldiers who have born discharged for more than 18 months. The booths aro located In all prom inent stores, office huildhigs and hanke. Insurance blanks are kept in each booth so that the veterans will not be required to spend more than a few minutes to comnlete their work. | DRUGGED $15,000 IN BONDS PUT UP FOR HER She's Whisked Away in Auto: Her Lawyer Won't Tell Where At lt:M \\ MlnrMla,i morninx Anna madge Saw yer nUpfKi! out of the rounly Jail U> trmpo rary librrty. Following Uia ftrreplanrr of 113.M0 bond, Hupcrtor Judgr Boyd 4. Tall man alfnrd an ordrr for hrr rdnw until Neptrmbrr 4, when arcumrnta trill br made •by K. C. II) dr. h<-r aUornry, fw % mrw trial. Attorney Hyde pemonally conduct <■< l Mm Sawyer from the county Jail to * waiting automobile, wbtrb I whisked briskly away, Hyde re fuaed to dlvul«e the harbor to which he waa inking hla client, other than , to aay It wu one of the moat fash i tonable homed In the city, j "I don't want her subjected to pos ntble framing," explalne<l Hyde when I asked where Mr« Sawyer would live pending the hearing of a motion for a new trial next September "She will live quietly In one of the bent homea In Seattle until her next trial." EI,EVEN BONDSMEN Et'RMSH AMOI NT Deputy I'roseeutor T H Patter son, after objecting to the bondsmen who signed Mra. Sawyer's bond, de clared that the Idea that any one would attempt to "reach* Mrs. Saw yer km absurd, declaring that the sta:e's case against her was perfect and that the verdict In a second trail would not differ from the first trial, providing a new trtal should be granted. • Eleven liondsmen. Including Mrs. E. C. Hyde, wife of Mrs. Sawyer's attorney, signed the bond. A total of IK&.000 In resources was sworn to by the bondsmen. Deputy Prosecutor Patterson, after examining the bonds men. told Judge Tallman that he did not consider the bondamen satlsfac tory because I hey did not own suffi cient real estate. The court, how ever, ruled against him and signed a releasing order Hondsmen, who Mined Mrs Saw yer's bond, are: John Olson and his wife. Catherine Olson. 110.000, In property and tio.noo in notes and mortgages: Kred Murphy and Mrs It ft Murphy, property, $13,000; V. 1,. Webster and Theresa Webster, property 14..'.00; Mrs. K t'. Hyde, property la.ooo and Mrs. E. C. I jike. property 110.000, The remainder of the bondsmen, whose property valuations were not divulged In court, Include James W. Webster, S. I. Cullan and E. li. Cal houn. Retail Stores to Close on Monday All retail stores In Seattle will re m«in closed Monday, July 5. that em ployes may Join In the celebration of Independence day, if the recom mendation of F. A. Krnst. chairman of the retail trade bureau of the Chamber of Commerce, meets with favor. On receipt of RrnM'n sujrfrestion thi*t the stores be closed, members of the Ketail Druggists' association and several department store man aßers informed him they arc build inu many handsome flouts*for Mon day's parade. OLD SOL GETS GAY AND SHOOTS IT UP ABOVE 92 DEGREES v Old Sol nearly broke his heat rec ord Tuesday. He shoved the little red line In the thermometer up to 92% degrees at 3:SO In the after noon. and kept It In the vicinity of 90 degrees moat of the day. Conservative Mr. Salisbury, In his laboratory high above the city, gave 81 as the maximum figure for the day. The St'.'Vj mark was recorded at the government kiosk on Yealer way. I'romcnader* on Second ave. were willing to swear thai the ther mometer hit the century mark. Indications Wednesday pointed to a continuation of the "warm spell." 7£kw TWO CENTS IN SEATTLE WAS GIVEN KNOCKOUT DROPS, IS HER TALE Invited to Ride Home by Three Men; Taken to Strange District Evelyn cuddy, a rlrrk, SI )ir» old, was lured Into a bl( black lulnnwbilp bj ihm mm as 'tie wan le»\ ing the of fir* <>f l(r J. A. fJhent, a physician In Ihf Hraboard boildlng, 1-mirth ivf. »nd Plkr il, at f n'-Hock la»t rMoliic, dru((rd and tak en to a hotel *ti«rr hec wdms left Iht. This wu the story she told the polli-e early today when, at 12 30 a. m she wn» found wandering about Madieon park in a deltr.uin and «ai picked up by the crew of lia«t Madison «Jr«»t car No. iWJ an J taken iu the city hospital I>etectlve» Charles To«n» and Harry l-farton. assisted I)/ all uni form patrol* are searching the city for the big black car and Us three occupants of last night. COt 1*1) .NOT RKMUIBER HKK KKKIDKNCK Mlsa Cuddy, still weak but some what recovered! from the her thrilling ejrpertenee. was released from the hospital at 3JO o'clock and started out alone to find her lodic ing». She could not remember she said, whether she lived at 11X7 or 192" Seventh ave., but was certain she could find the place without as sistance. There Is no auch number** 17J7 on Seventh ave., and No. 1927 la a one story brick building used aa * car penter ahop. At the hospital the police took her story piecemeal. as she remembered It bit by bit in her seml-daxcd condi tion. She sold she had often before no ticed three men standing by the big black our In front of the entrance of the Seaboard building, but had never spoken to them until last night, when one of them tipped his hat and askej her If ahe would like to be taken home. As she was very tired, she said. «nd her new acquaintances seemed to be perfect gentlemen, ahe accept ed their offer of a nde. TOOK HER TO STRANGE PART OK CITY Instead of motoring her borne, she told the police, they took her to a ' strange part of the city. After they I had driven about some time she asked where they were and was In formed they were on Weatern ave. She protested, asking to be taken home at once, complaining that she felt unwell. One of the men, she said, then offered her "a tonic that would brace her up." Without susplrion she accepted a small drink of something that he offered her. Almost Immediately, she said, she felt an unusual sleepiness overcoming her She tried to get out of the rar. but the men held her back In the seat until she quit struggling from sheer weariness. She recalls that the men began look ing about on Western ave. for a houae where they said they would get three quarts of whisky. They finally found the house, she believes, but the landlady was not home, and the next thing she remembers she was being taken into a hotel, one of the men supporting her by the arm. "I think." said the girl, "that there was an old. gray haired lady in the elevator.' 1 am sure it was a woman, antway. Somebody said something about the Halnler Grand hotel, but whether that wan where we were, I don't know." James E. Kelly, manager of the Rainier-Grand, said, after checking over the list of guests who occupied rooms there last night, that no such party had stayed there. If they had applied, he added, they would not have been given a room had they acted in any way to arouse suspi cion. CONOtTTOR riIONBS FOH THK POLICB "We (tot out of the elevator and somebody unlocked a room." said Miss Cuddy. "I remember we went In. 1 wiis very tired. I fell, or faint ed. and 1 don't recollect anything aft er that until 1 found myself here" (In the city hospital). About 12 30 a m.. the conductor of the East Madison car phoned the police to come und Ret a young wo man they lmd just put a boa rd the car. l»r. (Ihent said today that Mis* Cuddy had been a patient of his for some time, intermittently, but that he did not see her last evening hay ing left his office about 6:30. a half hour before the girl saya she was there. Neither wa« she seen by the physi cian'* office aaaisUuit. Miss i>Ucilß Tuell.