The News Journal from Wilmington, Delaware on September 20, 1924 · Page 1
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The News Journal from Wilmington, Delaware · Page 1

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Wilmington, Delaware
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Saturday, September 20, 1924
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WEATHER. Vnsettled. with probably occIOiial fhowfit tonight and tomorrow. AJvT! if""' HOME EDITION 1J err VOL. LVII. NO. MEN- AND WOMEN IN INTENSIVE DRIVE FOR LARGE REGISTRATION Taxicabs and Other Types of Motor Cars Being Used in an Effort to Find Every Person Who Has Not Yet Qualified to Vote at the Election. EFFORT BEING MADE TO THE POLL Party Leaders and Candidates for Office Are Directing the Work, and They Have the Assistance of Large Number of Workers in Every District. y In determined effort on this, the lt day hut one to qualify for the lection to be held on Nnvfmtr 4, to have ail men and women who have Hot yet registered, do so, nn army of men and women, representing both of the major political parties, are jcour-lr.se the city in quest of the non-regis-te.ed. With only about 27. POO names in the poll Nxks In Wilmington, it is siimated that there ought to be about 20.000 more who are of voting age. It ia there-fore. hoped to add at leat 15.000 names to the voting roll before the close of the day. I low near this will co nie to accomplishment depends on the ability of the party workers to find the unreg.f teresl and the wiilir.g- 7les of the latter to go to the polling j places and qualify. I Various means are bring used in an J effort to make today" drive effective, j Many of those engaged in the effort j are usins taxhahit ami other types of ! motor vehicles. The c.ty has been divided Into districts; in fact, each Section district ha been sub-divided, and the names of the unregistered in eacn have been suppi.ed the workers j charged with the mission.tr- service j f '1 it Is likely that all on the 1 st will ' te seen today, if they can he located, j and there is g J reason to expect a j large registration. ! The registration places opened. t 3 ! c 'clock advanced time, anvl closed at 1 i JVr an hour, reopening at 2. They wall j close at S o'clock tonight. I How to be Transferred. ! Reeistered v iter- who movt out of j their election districts must secure a I tr'.rrsfer certirl-ate from the registrn-j tion officers who rcgisteredthem and! take this transfer to the registration I erhoers in the rev.- .i strict. Both tran- fr-itlc-Tji must be made on a regular registration day. j I-ambert J. Fou'.k, secretary of th? j Icpart.-nen: of Elections, has made j the following: statement for the bene- j fit of men 'and women who desire to' register: j "All registered voters who have move.-! siace rejrlstf ring must go to the ylaee h'?re they registered ar.d sfcur t r transfer, which must be deposited at; the registration cff.ee in the new dis- j trier, to entitle hiem to vo:e at the 1 Is'overr.'r-er elecior-."' ; Mr. Kou'.k if also called atten- i tion to the m.stake made by many i persons in -rt v-j years in fecur- in? transfers. "t'hen eci thc.r a: .k... ! t..e p.aces f,-i-tered." they h a 1 'een Mr. FVulk faid, " they put th- papers . ir. their p.ickets aii kept them un.il; lection d-i', unu-er the impress. -n ; that it w o Id cui..f them for v.-.;::-; . Thi-s is wrong. Any voter who ;s r-'S- ; i.-tered ani has nv.ved from that dis- ' trirt rr.ust sy are a certrrlcate on ret.s- ; tr.ition dy sri -ke the certificate t "the rec.:ra t.o-i cfT.ce in the r,-w J.:rjc; and depoi 'here. ?e the:: vote. No or is qjal.- f.ed to vote ur.lss he or sided in the elet.r. dl C.-.ys p-ee.r.g th r-t:if T-I TO QUIT TICKET OVERFRAUD CRY Ley Court Nominee Denies, However. That He Intends to Get Off. A RRESTS IMPENDING Strong press jre i- ?.r.g brojght i,per. Herman L. FdUiKr.er, r.om.nee rf the Republicans to tr.e L-vy Covrt :'n the F"irt Levy Court d.sir.rt, .'. said today to rrt.re -;n tr.e .n-'.erevL of harmony." which in thtjs instance mear. with the h'',m of er.d.r.g tr.e action broug-ht. fig t.ri.t five ele--t-.n officers in Third d.stri'-t f the f-t-corid ward arid of avert.r.g tne ar-r ct of other in that ward, a well tjf ir. tii fourth and the Klghth. that 5..i ve been rurn r-d as impending Kaulkner was reported to have been the subject of a special meeting In i.e City Cjtn-nl;te rovms at XI 0 K.r.g street yeeterday afterriuon, that it w&a there "suggested" to h.rr, t.-.at Le ehojid retire gracefully. But he ce nied t du y that he w,i- at any such trti'g; that any request has been made to him to off the ti- ket; tt.U,. t-.-reUtry Harry I. Oiihs of tr.e City Committee ts there waa no meeting held there yesterday of that na-1 xi re Meanwhile th-re have been no more : v.arratita sworn out before Magistrate' frtrdiey. and i far u know r.one h:ui 1 1-een sworn out by the opposition. They were threatened, it l.s said, as a j matter of retail. tti jn. The number of j impending unt waa stated at tinwrrf t si high as tifly. Kaulkner, whe rii.jvnty w. only bout 30'J, de l..rtd tnis morning: "I Siave no reason to get off the ticket. Vhy should I yet off?" WAN FAULKNER Only Evening Newspaper with Associated Preiis Ni Service. TO ADD 15,000 LISTS BEFORE NIGHT DELAWARE STATE FAIR WILL GO INTO Frientlly Action Kesnlt of Total Iiitlel)tethicss of S6 1.000. 1924 DEFICIT $14,000 A rece;er for the DcUw.ire State P.iir will he appointed e.irly next week as the result of the reiort made at the special mcetinK of the directors yesterday aftornoon that the total in-dehtninei W aNut $51,000. Application for the recelverehip ha leen male to Chancellor Woleott by Marvel. Marvel. Iayton Hui?hea, m behalf of trnplius II. liarretson. a stockholder and one of the acquisition to the hoard of directors during the past spring. Thie be:r.,r :n tne nature of a friendly suit it Is anticJpated the eaee will be conducted irw a manner that will letve an a possjiiility the continuance of the Valr at Klsn.ere, as this is the attitude of a number of those who are interested in it despite the hard knock received in the effort to make it ucoesful this year. Total expenses were $47,000. with the receipts lout 33,000. leaving a deficit f.-r this year of $l.0-"'0. To this is added outstanding indebtedness of $16,000 and interest on the K-nds of $31,000. The attendance, about SS OOO. ae several thousand less than last year, but It was pointed out that the receipts at the grandstand were 60 per cent higher thin last year as proof that the track and vauievil.e features were better and re-reived greater patronage To Protect Creditors. Said President Charles M. Ranks today: The n:ion of the board of directors was taken solely w:th the idea of protecting all the crei.t .rs equally. Continued on page 4. FOUR MURDER AND 2 MANSLAUGHTER CASES TOBE HEARD Ninety-five Defendants on List in General Sessions Court. PO WELL DEFEND A NT Four murder and two manslaughter ';iff have betn !istt-d for trial at the September term cf court of Oyer and Terminer which -pens on Monday September 29. Chifcf Justice Penne-wiil and Associate Judge I'udney will the trials. Those charged with murder are all Negroes. They are Samuel 1'arker. John F. Andrew. Herman Christopher iind Janies Uird. alias James Uyrd. Dr. William Powell, local dentist and Illvie L. Truitt will be iua.ced on trial on charges of manslaughter whir K are the outgrowth of automobile accidents. Dr. Powell is represented by Philip I.. fWarrett. David J. Rein-hard: is attorney f jr Parker while J. 1'rar.k liaii represents Andrew. If the other three defendants do not procure attorneys the court will assign members of the bar to defend them. Ninety-five defendants are listed for tra! on various charges in General Sessions Court during next week. Trial tf the cases starts Monday morning, at 10.30 o'clock, city time. Those scheduled for trial and days set for the trials follow: Monday Antonia Sliva, Thomas Travis. John Kdwards, Charles Covens. Ovar ShovveH. Albert Weston, Howard Henderson, larceny; Joseph Francis. Continued on page 4. RECEIVERS HANDS WILMINGTON ODD CONVICT KILLED RICH WOMAN WHO OBTAINED HIS RELEASE ( ISy The Associated Press.) Pasadena, OU-. Sept. 20. Mrs. Clifton It. Hum, wife of a wealthy Chicago business man. was killed iast r.Ljht by an ex-convi t he once befriended. Who Jxjlh-e say. smashed her head with a hammer, hot her through the heart, ar.d looted her apartment of gem valued at $20,000. Police today were seeking as Mrs. Hunn'rf rli.Mi". Harry Conner, alias Harry Ciruutt, who, aA-coruUiii; to Entered Second WILMINGTON, HELPED TO WIN THE I. O. O. F. PRIZES IVrmer (Jrand Mooter CJeorfre N. Halley uf Wilmington, who coached the Ie!a,ware Ijodfte team In the Sovereign Crand IhJko deKree competition. FELLOWS FETED IN THE SOUTH Delaware Lotljre is Royally Entertained in Savannah ami Charleston. WILL BE HOME SUN DA Y Jlj Fred W. Stlerle. (Special to TTert-y Evrning ) Savannah. Oa.. Sept. 20. Oeorgia reached out yesterday Afratu fhe Mnson and Pinon line n.l extended the open heart and hand to about 200 .K1-I Fellows from Delaware, who are homeward bound from the Centennial Session cf the Svereign Grand Ijodg-e. after winn;r.r m.'-ny cash priies in degree competition at Jnck-sonviile, Florida. The delegates arrived by special train over the Atlantic Coast L'ne and were met at Union Terminal nbout noon by I'ast Grand Mi:er Swans-ton and a committee of aut. 1srs wiw took them on a sUhtseeins trip of the city buwinesw section and drifted out into the rural teotions. stopping at Thunderbolt on "Che Wilmington river, for a shore luncheon. The luncheon wis served at Bannon Ivodge. In welcoming the visitors, toast-master Thomas M. Iloyne stated that Savannah was prouni to h.ie the privilege entertaining a prsze- winning team such Delaware Lodge has sent to the Southland and who conferred the first degree for their brethern in Cuba an.l southern Flvrida. Heartily Welcomed. He then introduced Ilev. Jihn S Wilder, a I'ast flrani here, woo spoke in ery beoutiful terms of tne order ani of the iart Delaware had played in the history of the nation. Kol'owir.g his remarks the chairman called u;on W. G. Sutlive of the Savannah Press, who was the main s-peaker of the day. Mr. Sutlive took several whacks at th? merr.)ere cf the decree elaff and then swun into a whole-hearted welcome for the (Delaware boys ani told them of the history of Savannah and its rap: .1 growth in the shipping marts of the world and the large banker.? institutions vvithin its confines Tells of Wilmington. Mr. Sutlive was followed by several members of the visiting lod-je whom Mr. Hoynes called u;n for replien. Among these were Past Grand Master George N. Bailey of Wilmington, who had coached the team, ani Charles N. Ie. one of the oldest members of the lodge. Continued on page 2. DICKERS0N OUT AS 4 LEVY COURT CANDIDATE Frank T. Dickerson who filed a few d.iys ago as a candidate for Levy Court Commissioner from the First Levy Court district, on the Democratic county ticket which will be nominated at the Democratic primaries to be held next Saturday, has v ithdravvn. This was announced this morning at the headquarters of the New Castle County Democratic Committee Dickersojj. who was unopposed for the nomination, withdrew because he is a registration officer. The law prohibits registration officers from be-tr.fr candidates for public office. The vacancy will be filled by the county committee which wi.I meet in a few days. Uu.iders' fc'upplie Corp. eti.il selling coal at April prices. Order now, save the difference. Phone 8040-604. Adv. detectives, was released from an lili-j nois prison through her influence after j erving part of a renterice for rob)ry, land wns aideil with her m.noy to 'start life anew after leaving hi ell. j F. It. fiibson, a cousin of the slain woman, wott in the apartment when ; former c;tl!ed late yesterday nfter-! nxjn and was Invited to stay for (dinner. He told police the ex-convict (locked I "dm in the bathroom and then Uriiti on lU4 ii'jilcui and killed hdr. - . - 1 -.1 'it X ," JM -"'J "il 1 f; I -Claim Matter at the Pontofflca at Wilmington. Delaware, tinder Act of March DELAWARE, , SATURDAY, DELAWARE VISIT Democratic Presidential Nominee Expects to Speak Here During Campaign. DATE NOT YET FIXED John W. Davis, the Democratic Presidential ' nominee. Is planning; to come to Delaware some time during; the present campaign. It is likely that he-will make an address in Wilmington, but whether he will be able to go down the state W'ill depend upon his engagements elsewhere. Mr. Davis made this known for the first time last night In (kry, Ind.. following a conference with Clem L.. Shaver, chairman of the Democratic National Committee. His visit to Delaware is part of the program for a vigorous campaign in the Atlantic States., "I expect to ftpeak In New-York, lloston and 1 "rovidenoe," Mr. Davis said, after the conference with. Chairman Shaver, adding: "Then I am going down througli Delaware, Maryland, Ohio, Indiana, West Virginia, Kentucky, hack Into Missouri, perhaps into Kansas and Ok-'shoma and perhaps into Michigan. Hut the order in which this will le tlone is -all up in the air.'" Keplying to questions about his conference with Mr. Shaver, Mr. Davis said: "He told me about what had 'happened in the Kast since I left." Mr. Davis said, "and I told him what I knew about the situation in the West. W, exchanged information and each found that of the other encouraging." Pleased AVIth Conditions. "Then Mr. Shaver is encouraged about the situation in the Kast?" Mr, Davis was asked. "Very much encouraged," he replied. Mr. Davis characterized as "nothing in if a report that the Democratic national headquarters might be moved from Washington to Chicago and referred to the crowil at Thursday right's stockyards meeting as a "humdinger bunch." Mr. Shaver explained that the asser tion attributed to him that, ns the j situation now stood, no candidate would obtain a majority of the Kiec-toral College and the election would be tied up. was a misquotation. Mr. Shaver, who would make no definite statement but is expected to do so tjday, explained to friends that he had meant that the defeat of President Coolidge was already as-sured by Senator La Koilette's candidacy and that he believed that Mr. Davis' election would be assured before election. Davis lias Injured Hand. Mr. Davis will have to curtail hi Continued on page 14. WALTER HAGEN AND JAMES BARNES BATTLE t By Thr Asxnrintrd Press. J French Lick. Ind.. Sept. HO. A battle ; of veterans was fought today on the French I ick championship course in , the 36-hole final for the national pro-; fessional golf championship. The war-; riors were Walter Hagen and James ; liarnes. of New York. ; Hagen, present British open cham-i pion, has won nearly every open title ! in the world at least once since he j sjrnng into fame in 1914. when he : captured the national open. Barnes, a native of Llngland, won ; the national open crown three years : ago. i ' Hagen reached the finals easily. He i won his first match from Tom Har-I mon, 6 and 5, the second from Al Wat-i rous, Grand Rapids, 4 and 3, the third j from John Farrell, New York, 3 and j 2, and the semi-finals from Itay Derr, j Philadelphia, 8 and 7. 1 Parnes had to play the best golf of the tournament to survive to the last ! round and twice was taken to the home green, where he won his match yesterday from Larry Nabholtz, Lima, ; Ohio, 1 up. In the first round he was (carried to the third extra hole by ' Mike Brady. DIVORCE GRANTED TO DR. W. R. PETERS Judge Rjchardr) in Superior Court yesterday granted Dr. Walter It. Peters of Ninth and Washington streets a decree nisi o fdivorce from his wife, Sara Viliigaa de Peters of Santiago, Chili. Testimony in the case was heard I on Monday at which time decision vva reserved.. Dr. Peters charged his wife with desertion. tlVK If PUT IX TORNADO. Mi IJiiiltlhigM DeMrojcd and .Many I'll roofed at Annapolis, Mo. (ll'j The AHociatcd Vreta.l .Annapolis, Mo., Sept. 20. Five person were injured, none dangerously and severe property damage was caused by a tornado here last night. Five or six iii!dings were ije-stroyed while thirty or forty were unroofed. The brunt of the storm is believed to have struck Annapolis, although a heavy wind was reported at Bismarck and other points. COOLER, XfcXT WJ-1M K. (Bu The Associated Prest.t WViKhington, Sept. 20. Weather outlook for the week beginning Monday Atlantic Statcn: "Shower at beginning and again towards end; moderate temperatures most of week, except several days of Coo! weather about middle. Come out to Gwinhurst Sunday. Adv. Mundy Bros, acll furniture. i'hone JOHN W. DAVIS IS PLANNING FOR SEPTEMBER 20, 1924. FIRE DESTROYS POTTERY PLANT Blaze Results in Loss of $50,000 to Golding & Sons. Several railroad employes were slightly Injured and many firemen narrowly eacaped with their lives in a blaze shortly before 6 o'clock yesterday afternoon which entirely gutted the pottery material plant of Ooldlng and Sons, at Christiana avenue, opposite the Pyrites Company, South Wilmington, causing damage to the extent of nearly $50,000. Owner of the plant are absent from the city and it could not be learned today whether or not Insurance was carried. According to Fire Marshal Fi. Morton Alnscow, the origin of the fire is unknown. It is generally believed, however, that a lighted cigarette w.ta dropped on the floor in the dressing room used by male employes. Not until the flames had eaten through to the outside of the building was the fire discovered. A. Arthur Smith, of Trenton, N. J., is president of the company. When the city and rural fire companies arrived they found the entire building a mass of flames. I'Trriploye.s of the Pennsylvania llallroad Company made an attempt to save a box car loaded with twenty-eight ton of felspar and In en dolrwr Conductor J. K Cole, II. C. Adams, brakeman; N. I . Dugan, engineer, and H. A. Murphy, fireman, were slightly scorched by the flames and drenched by water. This crew drove a locomotive Into the shed, connected It with the burning 1mx car and removed it from the building. A hoee wns attached to the water tank of the engine and in this manner the car wa saved from total destruction. When the roof of the pottery plant collapse,! many firemen were in danger o;' being caught leneath the debris. They escaped in the nl k of time. Another box crr on the elevated tracks was partially destroyed and its contents of felspar made uselee. According to Mr. Smith, the president, the greatest los.s will t.e that of his business. The company wa Just entering its busy season and had several large contracts on hand City firemen were kept on the scene until after drk. Thi.s incidentally afforded an opportunity for the Second Alarrnere'. a volunteer auxiliary hranch of the Bureau of Fire, to function for the first time. Coffee and sandwiches were served the firemen. KLAN ALLEN'S TARGET IN KANSAS CONTEST In Independent Race toj Stay and Win, Emporium I Editor Says. . I (By The Associated Press. I Topeka. Kansws, Sept. 20. His slo-' gan "Free Kansas from the Ku Kluxi Klan." William Allen White, in -aj statement issued today in connection , with the filing of his independent can- j didacy for Governor, declared: "I ami in the race to stay and to win." i "The issue in Kansas this year is ' the Klan above everything," the vet- j eran Emporia Editor asserted, adding : that the Klan has become a national! menace. ' He attacked Ben S. Paulen and; Jonathan M. Davis, the Republican; and Democratic gubernatorial nomi- i nees. respectively, charging that the! two major parties are "led in the race' for Governor by men who had Klan support in the primary and who will i not disavow that support today." f Mr. White referred to his petition) as "the largest independent petition! ever filed for an office in Kansas." j "None of these petitions came f rom j my home town or county," he said. "I j wished honestly to test sentiment." ! "The Ku Klux Klan is found in! nearly every county," he said. "It rep- resents a small minority and is organized for purpose o terror. Its terror is directed at honest, law abiding citizens, Negroes, Jews and Catholics. These groups in Kansas compose more than one-fourth of our population. They are entitled to their full constitutional rights. They menace no one. They are good citizens, law abiding, God-fearing, prosperous patriotic. "Yet because of their skin, or their race, or their creed, the Ku Klux Klan; in Kansas is subjecting them to eco-I nomlc boycott, to social ostracism, to I every form of harassment, annoyance j and every terror that a bigoted minor- i ity can use. j "It is a nation-wide menace, this j Klan. It knows no party. It knows no country. It knows only bigotry and malice. Our national government is founded on reason and the golden rule, j This Klan is preaching and practicing j terror and force. Its only prototype! is the Soviet of Russia. So I feel that I am walking in the path of duty in J going into this race." j Local political circles are stirred over the arrest, this ireck. of some officials who served at the Jiepublican county primaries last Saturday, on charges of fraud in the count. The proceedings are taken under tho State Primary Election Jau-. THAT THIS LAW IS BEST IN COUNTRY is the troposition laitl down in an article by Merris Taylor on the Editorial page of today's issue. It sets forth the genesis of the law and vices some interesting history of its long and effective service. 8. 1870. EIGHTEEN PAGES. WILBUR INSISTS COOLIDGE RECALL RELATED TO NAVY Secretary Denies to Correspondents Attacking Japs in Seattle Speech. NOT REPORTED RIGHT (Du The Associated Prcs ) Washington, Sept. 20. Secretary Wilbur, whose western speaking tour wtus cut short when he said he was asked to return to Washington by President Coolidge, visited the White House today and at the termination of his interview with the. President announced that a special board would bo appointed to investigate fhe relative importance of air, submarine and surface craft In the navy. Appointment of the board aa suggested Ty the President, Mr. Wilbur said, adding that the chief executive indicated he desired the matter to Ik taken up at once, "with a view to adjustment of the budget,'" in accordance with whatever conclusion was reached by the board. Secretary Wilbur declared emphatically that the speeches he made on his tour were not brought up at the White House conference. Only the technical details of the budget in re- j la tion to a balanced navy was considered, h said. Referring particularly to an address made in Seattle, Secretary Wilbur said he had been quoted Incorrectly with reference to American-Japnnese relations, ite asserted the speech was "emphatically conciliatory." "I did not say there were two antagonistic peoples on the Pacific, but "two opposing civilizations," he paid, "and I was not referring to the Japanese to what might be termed the Occidental as compared with the oriental. I made, no invidious comparison between thm. I might add that a Japanese consul present came up and enthusiastically thanked me after the address." Continued on pa-j 4. BUTLER MAY LOSE JOB BEFORE YEAR EXPIRES Situation Becoming Intolerable, Phila. Mayor Report ed as Admitting. (By The Associated Press.) ! Philadelphia, Pa.. Sept. 20. Re-! marks made by General Smedley D- Butler. Director of Public Safety, to the police lieutenants in their weekly"; conference last Thursday, that he w-as . not receiving any backing in City Hall i In his crusade to clean up the city, ,' have revived reports that the Marine : Officer will not serve out his year as I head of the Philadelphia police force. When these reports and others to . the effect that the mayor and the dl-. rector were to have "a show-down ' ! w-ere drawn to Mayor Kendrick's at- . tention at Atlantic City, today, he waa: quoted as saying that he was not : aware of a "show-down" being con- ! tenrplated, but that he could not pre- j diet what the future may bring forth, j He also was quoted as saying the ; situation was "fast becoming intoler- able." . 1 The mayor denied rumors that he . had ever said he would dismiss Gen- ; eral Butler. "When the reports were cabled to Di- : rector Butler's attention today. he said: "I won't resign; I believe I've done a good job for the citizens of Philadelphia and I won't qutt." SXOW'KP IX THREE STATES. "Wyoming. Montana and Idaho Have Early Taste of Winter. Lararnie. Wyo., Sept. 20. R. I". Harmon, a forest assistant in the Medicine Row National Forest, yesterday reported a four-inch fall of I snow at Sand Lake, the weather being so cold that running water froze. : Butte. Mont., Sept. 20. The flnst snow of the season begun to fall in Butte yesterday afternoon. Idaho Falls, Idaho. Sept. 20. A light snow fell here yesterday. Cer- tain sections of this city were blanket- i ed with white and the thermometer j dropped, with a col wind blowing i from the north. At Pocatello the ' hlrh hills in that district were cover- ed with pnow for the first time thu year. i JAMES S. MELVIN, SO YEARS OLD, AND MRS. L. JOHNSON, 65, MARRIED (si pec ial to Georgetown. Sept. 20. That love laughs at aae as well as locksmiths has once more been demonstrated in the case of James S. Melvin, a retired business man residing on South Race street, this city, and Mrs. Leah. John- i son, of Ooean City. Md. Mr. Melvin ; ha3 reached his eightieth milestone : of life, while his new bride is said ; to have passed sixty-tiv umaans. Mr. Melvin and Mrs. Johnson were1 married last Saturday morning at Snow 11-11, Md.. by Rev. E. W. Jones, and much of their time will be spent at the home of the bride at Ocean City. Md. Mr. Melvin is widely known to the summer residents of Maryland's famous resort. For more than ten years he has leen ajHending the summer months there. Most of the time dur- l 1 ins each summer his been spent In jlisiiinj; and possibly nu other angler By Mall, 16 Of) a yar. Hy Carrier, 12c a week. AGAIN HEADS ATLANTIC WATERWAY ASSOCIATION h ormer Mayor J. Ham.on Id oro of I'hiladelphio wifrt unanimously re-elected president at the rneetin.? in Newark, N. .1.. yesten.lay. BOBBY JONES IN LEAD AT ARDWIORE Atlanta Star Goes Out in 35 and Home in 37 for 72 Card. (R'j The Ai"-,rin"'l Pmi ) .rlmfrf. P t Sep 20 tr W. Kirn of Ix! A n geies. to',Vc the ;ea-j tori a v a mon ir. tr.e e-t! c-- r'r-3 ; t".a qualifying round f the r it.onii amateur go'f '-ha mpionsh 1 ; w itn for IS ho'.e. Kdrr.und L. Koper-ski, champion of I ' i r. i r i , i . 1 chance of qualifying with 42-".2-04 Francis Ouirr.et of it , and .Jack Ma'-kie, ,!r , of New York, had - h be.at o'i -a r-i r: i - of t '-: - ttrst . dozen players, each do:ng a 37, one over par. Scores rjf tne eiri .s"---ers .r. tr.e first IS holes of qualifying play for the national amateur golf .-hamplon- ship toiay were SO in the firs' fe-v hours. Weather and course condlt.ona were good. -Harrison It. Johnston of St. Pa -l i western . a rr.-ii'in. a r lactv . enj.er of Memphis, a,-uthern champion, have wired that they will be unable to compete. Anmr.g the otner withdrawal were James Kennedy Chars Black. Jr., of Yu.le of Montreal, ar.c ru.sa, 'jK;a.. l.in ti; j. W. ;:;ot: iYh;:e- bread of St.. Lou.?. Louifl M. Wahnurr. :" the 5?r;."n Cricket fiTlur. r.re ;r. ,-im-frr en-is being p.aye i. -as tr.e Sr.t i -80. returning a i t "j:et-:-n p i; e-i the wron2t oall 'ti the e.ev'crtth .Teen and was ii.-iqu-tiir:e-l. Bobby Jones of Atlanta d.d the f.rst nine in 25, one under par, and the l--st of any player at that time. Ch i-'-k Evans of Ch ica.iro. jz Willing. of Portland. Oregon, and Max Marstor. of Philadelphia took 2s ea.cn. Scores follow: Hawiey Quier. Reading. Pa.. 4J-4J S5. Louis M. '.Vasiuirn, Phiiad-?l?r.;a, 37-3V 76 Contin-eJ cn ptr3 4. WORLD AVIATORS HOP TJFF FOR DALLAS, TEXAS Iv6 F:e,a, Lv-la. Tex,.. r With Lieutenant Lowell H. i?:r..t.b Sight i'oni,i;.inle;', in the lead, pl."un,5 the Ch.cago. the Army worl .i f.iers took off from Ixc. e Ftel i. Dallas, at $.40 a. m. for Hi Paso. '.43 nuies away. The fliers arrived at Lov Fie! A yesterday at 4.24 p. Tr.., :ittti j4t.irid.ir-i time, after a 225-n.:le nop frv::; Musk-oseo, Ok 1 a ho rr. a. :n three hcurs .ir.d fit'ty-four :niut5. The slow speei was caused by streng hea i -a i n is. Krotn Kl Pruso the nie.s pin -. cross New Mex:.' and la n .1 in Tucswn, Arizona, and then jump t-.1 San Dltvo. Cal. Ft-onx tr.ere they intend u Sy to Ls Angeies. then to San Vhancia.--.'. thence to Eugene, U;f jon, an J o:i t - Seattle. Winterthur Hllk. Safe food for bahy. Call Clover Da.ry, "phone 1j4s .Adv. Stuffed Lobsters at lnibros. - Adv. i f II i - - - v i ? ' - f - ' t " : . : i : ' ' Evcri Exeniny. at Ocean Ch; netier he. For m,iy years Mrs. J,.h: ducted a boarding house . City, and since the death of vin's wife he h us bt?e n tc s -:i Cv-n-t Ocean Mr Mel-pin at the luisteiery conuactw bride. For manv tir Mi. v his new Melvin was business at nore than a moved to i:i business. engage. ne hotei Iturel, this county, but quarter of century age Goi'ntretovv n an.l en-ra.m-d He retirevl a few years ago. Ever since- he was a young man he hart taken great interest in all kinds of spjvirtrt, but his principal diveisions have betsu iishing and hunting wild game. For many years he was considered one of the bes- bir.l so ;s in lwer 5ol,tware. Despite his age. he is still clever in bringing down quail. Mr. Melvin '.n fatiier of Ira 11. Melvin. w ho is connected with tho oifKe cf Robert Elliott. Fede-ai Prohibition Director for Delaware in iirnmjrtun. PRICK TWO CENTS CIIEKIANG TROOPS' FORCING FOE BACK FROMJUANGHAI Residents of City Kcport Heavy Bombardment Near Kiating Today. MORE ARMS RECEIVED 'J The A in t' J Pr"i ) Siiarigf.ai. S p f 1 p. in Ii an ..;:: ' ''. - ':' ! at day break ri n for -! cheVjr.g tr--';.s on i'tif- ! r .r. :: Aansrhai- Nariking lta:'w-iy i.ni a r. d K:.?t5rg. pt.-hed the i r. v ding K:'in?'i ,''.r' ri' k, 8trpr-1 i.f,r; f-d ' - 3 r, 1 r- g'tined p'. '. ' r,J.." -'!- ' I'. : t 15 ri.ib-?? -a!: f ,';:( J.-i Yur-lfl-:r.g. T.'h .- r-vett-p:r g Pr r - - -. , r.-l- - -' h? 'r.r T'-'rf1 ; , r f r- i - ' ' i y Xr i r; "1 -in j 'i r V f : ' f ir i . 1 . r r - ' v P .?..'. ': '. ' '" ' :: ' .- . . - ' I .C - . U '- : . e ;rn.ie rrpr''fr.r:.-.g ' . . "j i-'kirii?" f-.rq .sr.l - - f . r n - rteldr-r; ' " -r. -s - c '--' : - -'" - C- - f K':!"- 1 r. f . : - rr. -"' "i : - . r. a-.e ;'. h h r :. : q . - mpty ' " ARMS PARLEY CALLED TO MEET ON JUNE r League of Nations Fixes the Date for Worid Conference: U. S. Invited. .-eeks t . . . . , r- ' in Geneva ,.n J pa: i: -;pati Gef;r?-, a. rrtat v h . ; t .i max me sits I on Is hi. PUyhouje ' Tho Ten Cnmn-.arcaiea-.s. idiie au:Je. .'He and r-tcturet. Queen The t"tesed V'ason. M:e'ic- "The He.-i rt Hurler. " rxaoia ".' rner.i!.' " a "DrujKH ft Jeopardy. ! rami Thunerg-i te. ciairuk "The Kivrnai Tiira leather Vorecat. ilty 1'hc is i . .' s 0. t S pt. :' ' ' , ...r f.-r. ctt ' i.H l.ii' - tn. :ti-d vl't p;..i.iOly sn-'Hrs 'o:,.';-: t.'UH'rrow , w:ir'3i;-; nxirru'.v -T:..-U-.'ra-e southeast ar.d uut! St'N, MOON TEMi'K K ATt'K h. . TID.-i Iayiig.-it having T:u:e. ..-.j r"st5 tls iiH.rii. ' Sua sets t ' eveaism ... un ti es toiu. --rrow m-'rn;-.,; Ki-i set. u,nurr- evening , .0.! MlHltt tixs totilsht 11 14 LeQtita of day. 1- i.ai . 5 0 tuiute. I p. re. vesrcrcty ' 1 s j.. m. . i Nh"ii !..la" ' j Hinhess. ifittivrii'-rt' eu-ro.vv l s Lowest teiiiperturo nigat . ...... "j t Hth t ide. s ilnhfgu.n, ihi n:-u n.r.g t. ! .t i Higli ..:e mMt - t ! l.t.w f. '- : i ' - !I Low tivie li.s al'.iTiiojli .

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