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COYLE PARDONS STAGG! Volume 23 Jtome £rew Grrvtlng*. folks! A tat )h»n* n*qr 4»>* h«*t • • • ■ g*emar> Mellon"* rronl ruling l>«np t»«ar bf*r to bwr near. • • • > A»l what. Mlllkvnt, lux become of Da Fatty ArbwMUe wm' • • • XnTuICK tiKK. TH PKAIKIK VAMP, HKZ. far every woman who bfUnt<. ■lr ewknUntH politic-., thrrr k» • Mi who Ihlnk) he caa make j • • • "Dry Bqu»d Hmdqiurlrn Moved H tntUt —Nrmiaprr Another hv« tinlnat the Sent tit- uptrll** • • • Jag aat thai ytlen* )«IP4 • • • mot too mm. Hi I 111 Ckklwrll has veto**! th« d#MAce »rpr«i>rlMiti)( 11.000 a -Hit to par Pftrr Witt, traction rx part. 3Pl*h«p» the mayor donrtt r»- «n» that Witt 'will havo to rid* on Saattlr itrert car* (or two • • • If WMt rWea on (Ik Cwrn rarfctter. t*ey ought ta pay hiw • • • How that the football *e.**on I* ■pan as. doctor* are beginning to toy new c«r*. • • • KB DAILY MfILAR SONO M a hts mK. With room enough for two; Witt a cellar for mw a a a THMhap—Every day we breathe una mute. what, do we br*aU>a at afcM* 'e e a TIB WIN VKK OF THK IJETT Aanukd monk'ey wiir:M H "took here. pJurnt-r. you rau«t mn connected up the wrong pipe*, tk* chuodoUer In the parlor I* opray tap lik« * fountain and the b»th mm teucet'a on rtrr " • • • TIM mm Hltfißt a try ■aatd have mm uimhllwi IktM Ha malfct taw »• aur an lat—> tax. • • • After all there Isn't much lo cliooae 'tatween a bedbug and a humbug. see FAMOt'B HIMUJM |« siare privacy than a gold fith. A* loagsc-ftcrf at aa op tier. A Hrk Hke a mml*. t» wrncom./ortaWr <M a pickpockfrt witk hnncmaUn A* mimitt a* a aarrfine or a rtdar aa the t'owr* park car* • e • A sued for dlioroa tn the stt- Hftor court last week because his wtfe said about a doxen times a day. *| am boss around this house We daat blame him. A man hales to hN It robbed In. • • • warn PARDON! Railroad officiate objected yeater thy because we said that their din lag car eooks could not fry eggs on aseoant of the roughnesa of the road fea& Every time they put the eggs h the frying pan they were aenuebtrd / • » « This Ik a mistake. The farts an as follow*: the rook* cannot auke scrambled eggs. Thr road b to was nth that aa soon a* the egg* are |ini|>« rt> scrambled they tan lata poarhrd eggs aa toast. a • they're talking now of fitting out •aallle. policemen with bullet proof aineta. Sometimes, you might aay. It stay a bullet. sea Kin on a First ave. reotaurant TPtoh and Gam* Oysters." • It A MVri.Y VACATION Mix Mari<- Nelson la on tin- vaca tes MMI during that time ha* had *«r tonsil* r> moved.—Ravenswood 81) atJwn • * • TW*. little girlie, don't you cry, fWB be wearing! short skirts by and bye! • « • MR. fiREV BAYS *» Man tells Ma wife every y»g—she don't give him I 1 • * • "Hon toting la decreasing In this : —Newspaper. No room on the [ fer a gun these days. « NHHINK KMIIJW •an aad air will make you an ©p "■fc*— bet that'* more than can be the son and heir. • • e TW« may i» a lot of men out of ***. but all th* hired girls are very STORM WARNING *"•» seuthwest storm warning *•» erdererl <*>ntlnued Wednes day at all Washington and Ore eeepor' stations The storm » Moving Inward over British Co- Iwablfc and will cause fresh to ""'"'■r. southwesterly gales tradii y •■atnnight north of Cape Blanco. WEATHER Tentpkl naif Thurmi tv. rain ; ■lroufi >o«fh.rl|/ V nU- Trniprnilw* U>l !l Hour* Maximum. U. Minimum, 4«. Today noon. M. TRAINMEN'S HEAD DEFIES R.R. BOARD Says Workers Are Under No Obligation to Obey Its Edicts H\ C.VKL. VICTOR LOTUS OUUHKI'M. Chicago. Oct. !«. The dcoiaion of thr Urotherbood of Railway Trainmen to ntrlke «a> .made aolely •itlnat the 12 per cant wm*« cut or Or rod by th« railroad labor board. Thm admUalon w** made todax by W a. L»», rhlrf of the train men under qunttonlni by Hen Hooper, vlw rhtlrmtn of the board, at the opening of th» confertnrt between brotherhood chief* and ex ecutive* 11JM to avert the October J# railroad strike The board'* Inquiry. *» UkHeai<n by l/c* examination, will aim lc determine If th» union leadera mnn to flaunt the authority of the boar.. Lee plated flatly he did not bt lleve that clUi'r the railroad* or the employe# were compelled to obey the board'* decision If they did not a*e fit. Mt'BT HI UNIT DIMPITW BIT NKKD NOT OBKV "A* I underatand it," ha mid. "the transportation act make* it tin per atir* tha^both the carrier* and the employee eubmlt dtapMra ta the to bor board But Mto pot my under- Coding 'hat either party he* to obey those declsiewe. That to a fatter lhat moot ret «* detoeeltodi by the court*.'' , , ! The board called tUa rmtl peace J> conference to determine If etth'i -i«le we* guilty of violating Hi or der» or contemplating doing aa. U« admitted flatly that such Ml the intention of his brotherhood. "la your strike ballot waa there anything for the man to conatder In voting except the wage derision Of the board contained In wa#e da ctafort 14TT" axkrtl Governor Hooper. There waa not." mid La* In a voice that rang thruout the auditor ium. "The issue on our ballot waa clean rut. There la only one que* lion. It waa whether the men war* (Turn to Page 7. Cslaiaa I) GIRL SLUGGED IN OWN YARD Mysterious Assailant Is Sought by Police Miss Regina R. Warren waa recovering Wrdnrsrisy frani wound* in flirted an her by a mysterious slugger who waylaid her in Ihe yard af her home at IMS First arc. >V, Tuesday night. It Is the second attack of the kind to be made In Seattle this week, and the police are making s city wide nearrh for the girl's assailaftt. The man made no attempt to ob Miss Warren, fleeing as soon as °.ie had knocked her down. Mlns Warren did not see her aa aailant until he was directly upon her. and she was so frightened then that her memory of subsequent events is clouded. All she remembers is that the sltfgger struck her a violent blow on the back of her head with what •he believes to have been a black jack -and the neat moment her mother and ulster, Mrs. P. J. War ren and Mlsa Anna Warren, aroueed by her screams, were ministering to her. Dr. F. 8. Wiltsie was railed In to dress her wounds, which at first were thought to he dangerous. He found that the skull was uninjured Miss Warren, who live* alone with her mother and sister, I* a stenographer In the office* of the Portland Cement association In the Seaboard building. French Deputies Called Traitors FAIUH. Oct. it —Charges that the mci la list deputies bad "sold them *etve* to a foreign government" were made today In the chamber by 1 deputy Flandrin. An unprecedented uproar fol lowed the accusation and the cham ber was forced to suspend Its aeasion at which the debate on a vote of confidence by Premier Brland wan to have been concluded. The speaker suspended the meet ing and the galleries were cleared, after which the session was re sumed. H. R. MESSER 41. died In Mil waukee Tuesday while on a business trip. His wife and daughter left for Milwaukee as soon as they heard tli« news Messer was Heattle manager for the Wadhama Oil Co. The Seattle Star Bat*r»4 aa fcacoad Claaa Mattai Uar S. lit*, at th* Poatofflca at Raattla. W aafc. uod»r tha Aot of Coagrnt March «. 1171. P«r Taar. by Mall. It to It Wife Fights for Husband Bravely Saves His Honor "They hare m right to keep & wife from h*r hmband tthm ht win trouble," says Mrs. Frank Irvin, wife of United States Customs Inspector Irvin. Baby Eleanor is wondering what it» all about.—Photo by Price & Carter, Star staff photog raphers. By E. P. Chalcraft ft take* rotinage to rome out in public an<l denounce the officers of Uie law for what one bellevee to be unjust and wrongful treatment Courage of the highest order 1a re 1 quired to take a firm aland and •call" a branch of the government for the actloas of its representa tives. Rat whew a wife Is righting far the honor and reputation af her hw iksad abe haa Juat that sort af tear age. Thai is why Mr.. Prsati Irvln. wife af InMed Htatex Cast ones laapartor Irvln. daea not hesllste to tall the world her ataryA Inapector Fran* Irvln wss arrest ed Sept J« by agents of the bureau of Investigation, department of jus tice. who alleged complicity In the theft of fto.noo worth of liquor from a government valut In He* it Is. At a hearing fArt, 10 before United States Commissioner Robert W. Mc- Clelland. Irvln waa exonerated, and charge* were dismissed for lack of sufficient e»ldenre. , This Is what happened nt the lr vin home. Hit W. t»th St.. in the words of Mrs. Irvln: | "Frank wss working down at Pier 1 that night. It wan Haturdav. niid j I exported .him to be home ahout I# lor II o'clock. When he hadn't shown up at midnight I began to get un easy. I put Kleanor. who is Just three, to bed. But I didn't sleep any myself. • "Then the department of Justice oalled up and sold that Frank was on specWl duty, and would not be home until 9 Hunday morning J "But he did not come. Late (tun '•lay night a newspaper „ reporter 'called up and told me Frank waa In the city Jail. He said he did not know why Frank had been arrested. A few minutes later Mr. Loftua. chief customs Inspector, phoned me that hee had Just found out that Frank was In JalL "Monday morning early I went down to the city Jail. "Bat I hey wouldn't let m<- «ee my husband. 'I am hi* wife,' 1 said, 'and it Is my right to see him and 1 am going to.' "But they said I couldn't, without 11 permit. I asked thrro to give him the things r brought. They took thorn but Frank never got them. "After hunting all ovar the federal building and being referred to first one person and then another. I se cured a permit from a department of Justice agent and got to see Frank at 2:30 p. rn. "They had fixed his ball at $2.!i00. and. t It was Tuesday afternoon before I could get that put Up. Then they let him out. "At the oommissloner's hearing on October 10 the charge* were dropped. Thefe waft not the slightest evidence against Frank. Inspector Irvln haw been In the customs service in Heattle for the last three years. He has had an hon orable record thruout. So convinced were Irvln'* fellow workers that he On the Issue of Americanism There Can Be No Compromise SEATTLE, WASH., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26. 1921. was Innocent Of the rharaea that they went down the line to »>e ex tent of (IN for his defensa. No doubt the department of Justice acted in good fpi'h In arresting Irvln. But. In the words of Mrs. Jrvin: "I think they ought to be mighty sure of their evidence before they smirch the reputation of an honor able man." CAR MAN HURT t THOUGHT DYING Conductor Steps in Path of Auto; Skull Broken Albert P. Reavls, a municipal street car conductor, was be lieved la he dying Wednesday Irani Injuries Inn tried Tuesday night when he was struck by an automobile driven, by Arthur Russell Mil l«lh awe. 8. W. Hteppinx from his car at First »ve. P. and Hanford at., Reavis .walked directly In the path of Russell's ma chine. He was unconscious when picked up hy memlier* of the car crew, wlk> rushed him to the city hoeptlal. Reavis. who la suffering from a fractured skull and other severe In juries. was later removed to Heat tie General hospital. Woman Struck When Truck Runt Amuck Mlna Zella Steel, 160R Kast Pros pect at., la suffering from dangerous injuries, George Mellan, 2111 Fifth ave. W . la under ball on a charge of driving a truck while drunk, and two automobile* are partially , wrecked an the result of a series of accident* which blocked traffic at Thlrrl ave. and Knion st^Tuesday. Mi-Man's engine atulled at the cor ner. but whi>n he alighted (T> crank it. the machine run away and struck j Mlita Hteel, two wheels passing over ' her. The truck kept on, running | Into an automobile at the curb. Mellan then caught up with his vehicle and continued his journey, only to collide with another motor car half a block farther on. Asks $lO,OOO for One Little Word A profane name, which Mrs. Hon- Ora Ornsteln i alleged to have called Mrs. Frances Kelley sent Mrs Kelley to a hospital, her health shattered, she claims. In a • omplalnt filed in superior courl Wednesday. The epithet so preyed upon the mind of Mr« Kelley that *he ws* permanent ly disabled and physically Injured, she alleged. rtsiAagea of $lO,OOO are aaked. YOUTH WHO SWT PRIEST FOUND IHAD Tragic Melodrama of Far North Brought to a Conclusion By Hal Armstrong Jamra Wa11...- Mfdutre. I» >rar-o»d illrfHl «ia>er of K»thrr John Hoar. prNi of Point Hop*, Vlaaka. has round tnaan* at Nome. ronrltidlng «l»uUirf rlM|tlrr In one of Ihr northern Inrtary't m»| vivid iraftc Judgr HolaMrm-r of Nome hu or lend the boy to the MomlnnaUle liooplUtl. I*ort!at)d for quiet. r«l und corrful irfnlrnml In the ho|>* thai he wtll recover. And If the itociof-i" ir» ibl' to re ; fore hi* reaaon he wtll be return*<l o Nome for trial for flrat .leirre. muJer and, p<«*»tlily. the fallow* ♦K.%TTI.K IIJKMNT rKI.lt AMIT HKAHIM. Returning from Nome on th* Tie-1 torla. tJr. A. I*. Cathoun. rteattle ailenlat. toll! Uxlay the atory of the! inmnlty hearing of young Mctiulrw.' Tha Victoria left hera today for the | to vim® back to Nome. On her next 1 trip aouth, tha but of the aeaaon. ( aha will bring out tha Inaana youth' and hi* devoted mother. Mra. J. H Mctlulrr of Lm Anirl'n. en route to i Mm hoapiul Dp. Calhoun *«« called Into tha <««• aa an e«wrt for tha territorial MoU»tr»« trial for murder wa* eat for flopteniber 1!, "Thar* <na ■» trial.'* a«M Dr. t'lluw. "They M ma ta *ee Mm tar. tw look waa enaiagk. Ha araa nndoaModly rrasy." OIVKN IIKAMN'ti BKFORB Jt irr or mx mkm cJlhoun ash) h» Mnfirtwl with OWrW Attorney Hugh O'Neal. with th» ronult thit McOulr* «u tfvan a hrnrln* b*far* Jo4sb IMHlmtr and m Jury ot *l* to teat hi* pr»a»nt ram Ul condition The verdict wan speedily reached But. in spite of Mr*. Mctiulre'* pint for her «on, the charre W murder wits not 4Mkm4 on account of his Insanity. The theory of territorial authori ties is that MrOuire shot Father Hoar to shield himself from the priest's denunciation and possible ex pose. The boy. In his lonellnnw In the Far-North trading post at Point Hope, is said to have taken a native girl aa his companion.' The youth had been taken tw it Is father from a comfort akle Lea Angek-* home where he was • pamperrd onl) man. Into the wildest district of the North, where he and Ma father ami Father Hoar were the only whites within hundreds of miles. The elder McGulre was superin tendent of nstlve schools in the Point Hope district. fI<AIM HK HAS MANIAC WHKN HK SHOT PKIKNT Mr*. McGulre and the defense de clare her son was suffering from in sane melon* holla of the wlldernens and waa a maniac when he shot the prleat. The shooting occurred on April SI, 1>!0. MoOHire's father wa-t away, visiting a far distant native vlllagr. Father Hoar, returning from a trip to a distant post, was approaching the quarters where Young Meriulre was living, when the youth threw open the door and fired two loads of buckshot Into the priest's <he*t, na tive wltncrsc* said. IYounii McOulrn then re-entered the cabin, brought out a repeating • rLflf and la said 1o have blown off the top of Father Hoar'* head with \ three more shots. Native* my he Itncked away from the body In the anow and opened fire on a young Indian of whoae atten tion* to Annie, a native girl, he la said to have been jenloun. KATHKR IWIJYKKMHON TO TKKKITOKIAL, POIJOK When the Klder Mcflulre returned to Point Hope he took hi* son aoutli ward towarda Nome and delivered the boy to territorial police. The lad ha* been in jail In Nome ever since. Hl* mother went to him on the first "boat North last spring, fnd lias been with him constantly. Annie, the native girl, Is re ported to have married an In dian railed Pete, since MeOuire * left I'olnl Hope. Hhr was In Nome list month, with half a score of other natives, who had been summoned a* witnesses for the territory against Mctiuire. At the conclusion of the Insanity hearing, the natives left with their dog team* on their long journey home. .100 mile* north, thru the fror.cn wilderness. KIDOKKIEMi. Local resident* ore feasting on ripe raspberries and strawberries, grown outdoor*. East ern papers please copy. Wives Make Marriages Fail, Claim Women Haven't Breadth of Character of Men, Says Mine Rambeau Marjorir Rambeau m • m BY J.IMKN \V. UKAN NEW YoitK. Oi-i. tl.~"Wemee urr to hlumi* for moat of the un liuppy irairrUycaa." Marjorl* Itambrau toM in* that lark In h«sr drriwlnK room at the Plymouth theatre. "I'm for the women, nil the way, but they haven't the breadth of char acter that men have Tliey are aus picious of their husband* under cir cumstance* in which the husbands would lie entirely unsuspecting of them." Then she made me laugh at her characterisation of the wife fretting over her husband's night at the club. However, within the hour she had brought tenrs to eyes of many with her delineation of a wife made un happy by her husband, (the was bo hind the footlights then, as the hero ine of "Daddy's Gone A-Huntlng." .That play by Zoo Aklns la the most humanly enacted domestic tragedy of the current stage season. The playwright has made each of the nets a complete play within itself, , In the play the husband returns after a year of art study In Paris. He has »rxperlenced a complete metamorphosis. This change Is summed up In his own words, "I/>ve*H damn little when a man baa work to do." Husband and wife sit down at a table. That scene would have been no more thrilling If knlvns and forks had been thrown across the tattle In- Stei«l of cold words. He goea out. Their little daugh ter comes In and curls up on her mot tier's lap. They rock to and fro. "Ijtfs play I'm a little baby. Vou sing 'Bye-o'." The mother sings. "Bye-o, Baby Hunt Inc. daddy's f-gone a-hunt- In*." "Where"* daddy gone a hunting?" "tiod only known." That'a the curtain of the first act. The aecond act enda with the hue l*»nd saying. "Ood only knows." The wife baa left him and the little girl I* (taking where ahe baa gone. The last act end.* with the other man. the one who waa Imund to iw Into the wife's life, aaylng. "flojl knows." The little girl has died. American Consul in Mexico Is Stabbed WASHINGTON. Oct. 26.~1.J0yd llurilnghnm. American consul at Hallna Crui, Mexico, waa slabbed by two unidentified as*ailaula In the American consulate there on the night of October 24, the state de partment was officially advised to day. Two wounds were Inflicted tn Burllngham's left arm, hut neither is serious, according to the depart ment's Information. No evidence has been received by the state department, it was stated, that the attack was a communist protest, similar to the bombing of Ambassador Herrlck's home In Pari*. because of the death sentence Imposed on two communists In Massachusetts. HOME EDITION NEWSPAPERMAN IS OUT OF PRISON George T. Stagg Freed From Term at Walla Walla After Conviction on Charge of Kidnaping Own Child OLYMPIA, Oct. 26.—George Stagg, former Tacoma and Seattle newspaperman, sentenced to a term in prison for kidnaping his own son, here a year ago, was pardoned today by Acting Governor Coyle. Stagg came here from the Walla Walla prison last, night, unaccompanied and in civilian clothes. Stagg had served 10 months of his sentence. A pardon had been unanimously recommended by the state prison board, but had been dented by Governor Louis F. Hart before he went to California a few weeks ago for his health. Stagg's pardon was sought constantly and earnestly since his conviction by his former wif , Edith Cunningham Stagg, who has since remarried and is living in California. "I didn't want George to go to the penitentiary. I only wanted to get my baby back again. George is the baby's father and it breaks my heart to have him in prison. 1 want him pardoned more for the baby's sake," said Bobby Stagg's mother before she left her home in Tacoma for California. Stagg's friends on several of the newspapers of the Northwest also strongly urged his pardon, believing that ho h«d done an impetuous act and that he had bean punished snffideatiy. 1 V" tonwr toperlcr Jud*e. John tfr KM- ber. who sentenced Klacr. •M Itopdrtor Jud#e WUHam D. lAakren. then the proaec-utißg aitor-. ney of Mara* i »U»ty, favored a pardon and no Informed Governor mm. It in believed that Btagg will go ft rut to Naphvllle. Tenn., to wee hi* mother, attd will then go back to K»w York, where his Job on a biff newspaper awaits him. He baa de clared that .he will never again molest hi* former wife or baby, tho hi* letter* are brimful of af fection for his aon. Htagg*s petition for pardon came before the state prison board at Walla Walla on September T. Tho the pacdon was unanimously urged by the members of the board, Gov ernor Hart denied It. The same day he denied Mage's psr*s a. Oocenter Hart freed from the stale penile a- Uary three murderer*, tww bar gtars, and one man wbo had eat}- served three months of a 3-year sentence far ■Harking a si. •s petition was placed be fore the prison board by Scott Z. Henderson, of Tacoma. his attorney. MAKRIAGK WAR WARTIMK ROMANCE a The Htagg kidnaping case a!' tmeted nation-wide attention. Oeorge Stag* and Kdith Cunning ham, who was also a newspaper reporter, had been married In Ta ct ma February IS, III). Htagg. who was then !! years old. had just quit his Job on a Tacoma news paper and enlisted In the aviation corps. His bride was only It years old. It was a war ro mance that grew In a newspapir office. Soon after marriage. Stagg was called Into service at March field, California, where ,he remained until the signing tf the armistice. Mr*. HUn visited tier _ young aviator husband at the training amp. The war romance, however, had faded, and It wm agreed that they separate. On December 30, Will, In Tacotna, Bobby Stagg was horn. A reconciliation took place after the armistice, and for a few week* Mr. and Mrs. Stagg lived together In Seattle, where Stag*' wa* employed by The Seattle Star. Another break occurred, however, and both the young husband and wife admitted their marriage had been unwise. On September 11. WW. Mrs. Stagg was grunted a divorce from Oeorgc Stagg In the Pierce county su perior court. George Stagg did not contest the suit. The mother was Riven custody of the baby. George left for New York soon after the divorce and went to work on a newspaper there. BABY STOLEN FROM MOTHER'S HOME About a year later. Stagg learned that Erastus Bralnerd. former New "York and Seattle newspaper editor employed in Washington. D. C., by the Seattle Chamber of Com merce. had suffered a severe ner vous breakdown Inasmuch as he .was well acquainted with the Bralnerd family and had at one time worked on the same news paper as Betty Brnlnerd, he volun teered to assist Miss Bralnerd in bringing her father back to his home in Seattle. They arrived in Seattle the early part of September. Meanwhile, Stags'* affection for his little aun had become so strong TWO CENTS IN SEATTLE that he determined Up t* Ta emaa to m«> the boy. Mfew Brain et* «*fer*d to take htm to Tacoma, , to her Kord coupe, and he accepted. Arriving in Tin com*, Bta«g tele phoned bin former w»« urf asked her to brine 'be baby downtown, but she countered with the sugges tion that he go ta her mother's house, where she was living at the time. Miss Bralnerd Ip. her coupe about a Mock away from the home of Mrs. Btan'< mother. Mm. Ada Cnnnlacham. Slagg went to see hi* baby. The sight of the little fellow, then M months old and' Just be ginning to drop baby talk, ao move J Stag*, he said at the trial, that he seized the tot and ran from ih: house Hurriedly opening the door* of Mise Bra lite rd's coupe, be de manded that *he "driye like the d«vll." Was Bralnerd rushed the oar to Seattle and placed the baby in the caw of her stater. The tot'a clothes were taken away aa<! burned and new and different clothing provided. The baby's ctirl.i were clipped. Stagrg went Butt. Both Ctagg and Mm Bralnerd de clared they did not know that th« divorce decree (ad given the mother sole custody of the baby. Bobby Stagg was kept in Seattle about two weeks while the police of bote cities made efforts to find him. Then, accompanied by a trained name. Betty Bralnerd took the baby to New York city and plaoed him with the nurae In an apartment. On October 11, ISJO, Miss Braln erd was arrested when she went to the depot in New York for her trunk*. Tho she was accom panied by Stag*, he was not ap prehended. Warrants for both Bet ty Bralnerd and Staxg had been Issued in Tacoma. Both were charged with kidnaping. The ar rest In New York was made on a fugitive warrant. Influential family and social friends of Miss Bralnerd and news paper friends of Stag* in the East brought all sorts of pressure to bear to save the young couple from extradition and conviction. Jerome. (Turn W» Pap 7, Column 5) Rail Consolidation Urged by Cummins WASHINGTON, Oct. 26—Con solldatlon qf the railroads Into a group system much fewer In num ber than now la the only practical solution of the railroad problem. Senator Cummins. lowa, declared today before the senate interatate commerce committee. 'TIS A MARRYING ' BUNCH, OH, GIRLS! CAN YOU BEAT IT? Come on, you downtown stores, business offices and city depart ments! Can any of you equal the rec ord of the municipal railway of fice iis a priae matrimonial bu reau? « In the last two years exactly IS couples have plunged Into the sea of matrimonial bliss from the headquarters of the atreet oar de partment. All the matilmoneea were em ployes of the department. The latest to take the fatal step are Kred Miller, mileage clerk, And Emma Hitler, stenographer la Km accounting department.