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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland • Page 1
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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland • Page 1

The Baltimore Suni
Baltimore, Maryland
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3 WEATHER-FORECAST Generally fair today and tomorrow cooler today; moderate to fresh west and northwest winds, diminishing. Detailed Weather Report on Page 20. 13 Sunpapers 25c Evening and Sunday By Carrier To Your Home VOL. 173 NO. IE SSr jffiS 258,500 i Sunday 184,500 BALTIMORE, THURSDAY, MAY 17, 1923. 28 PAGES 2 CENTS tered as second-class matter at Baltimor Postoffie. ri Marriage To Tammany Chief Attached SMITH ID REA 1 ID BUILDERS URGED TO DEFER WORK AS COST CURB Ordeal Like Nightmare, Says Captive Of Bandits Editor, Held With Other Foreigners By Chinese Brigands, Writes That Week Seemed Like YearPrisoners Cheered By Knowledge Help Waits Near. By J. B. POWELL, Editor of the Shanghai Weekly Review. SNAG IS STRUCK IN MAKING RULE ON SHIP LIQUOR Harding May Have To Ask Nations To Negotiate On Question. OFFICIALS UNABLE TO AGREE ON PLAN Us" yjV i 'Y I i -V. i n- 4 I 4 i i -1" A i i'l Since the very first day, when we were constantly under fire, the bandits have pressed us for letters to the Northern' officials demanding that the Northerners quit the districts of Tong-menkwan, Suai Chuan and Pachuan, with our lives as the penalty for noncompliance. At least once were threatened with', being used as a food supply for the bandits. I wish especially to emphasize that -with each group of foreigners there are two or three Chinese who speak English and act as interpreters. These foreign educated captives have stuck by us faithfully, often at great peril to themseives. America should insist that these be released with us, otherwise they will be killed because by sticking to us they angered the bandits. Bandits Obtain Ammunition. The bandit gang is estimated to hare from 1,000 to 3,000. followers and is composed ofL former soldiers who have been all over China and also of local villagers and farmers from the. valley. Apparently every man and boy. in the valley carries a rifle or a often both. Most of the guns bear Japanese marks, although' there are a lot of Belgian, German and other European makes. The bandits were short of ammunition at first, but they now seem Dragon Door Temple, Shantung. China, May 13, via Tsao Chuang, May 16 (Special Cable). I have now been a prisoner for a week and I feel as though it was a year or a long night mare. Through the visits of Roy Anderson, Father Lenfer and others we know that help is waiting only a few miles distant and also that Consul Davis, with food and supplies, is arriving. Dr. Martens, of Shanghai, the first foreigner to get in, was like a long-lost brother, as he brought medicines and hospital supplies. Most of us were decorated like Christmas trees, nursing bruised feet, sprained ankles, etc. Sig-nor Musso is not able to walk, being troubled with a' heart condition that is most Mr." Friedman and I have been with him constantly for three days. When 'the bandits first brought him in. we thought that he was dead and it required our best amateur treatment to bring him around. Prisoners Scattered. For. the first 48 hours the constant marching was a veritable hell and now we are wondering how we ever survived many of the older ones doubtless have had their years shortened as a result. The foreigners are in scattered groups throughout, the valley. Mr. Friedman, Signor Musso, Mr. Henley and myself have been together, while Mr. Solomon, Major, Pinger," M. Berberof and Mr. Rowalatt are in another group and Mr. Gensberger," the Elias brothers, Mr. Saphire and Major Allen in another, with a Mexican and his wife, in still another. The bandits doubtless have done all this to prevent all from being recaptured at once and to- prevent our- talking too much or planning to escape. WOMAN LICENSED AS AIRPLANE PILOT Californian Ascends Nearly Feet In Qualify-. ing Tests. Washington, May 16 (Special). Miss Amelia M. Earhart, of Los Angeles, today was granted a license as an airplane pilot by the National Aeronautic Association. Miss Earhart is the only woman licensed by the as sociation since its organization 'last fall. She is a native of In taking the tests for her flying certificate 'Miss Earhart rose to an altitude of nearly 11,000 feet, despite the fact that the sky was overcast and adverse winds and considerable fog was encountered. Miss Earhart has been flying since last December. She is described as of slight stature and pretty, and confesses to a few years more than 21. Tabert's Alleged Slayer Faces Jury Trial Today State To Argrue For Change Of "Venue On Fear Of IntimidationCourt In Church. Cross City, May 16. Walter Higginbotham, convict camp, whipping boss, indicted for first-degree murder in connection with the death of Martin Tabert, North Dakota youth, in February, 1922, will face trial; here tomorrow in Dixie County Superior Court. Arguments on motion by the State for a change of venue are expected to take up the greater part of the first day's proceedings. If the venue motion is overruled, counsel for both sides announced today they would be ready to go ahead with the trial, 'which will be held in a Baptist church, the county having no Courthouse. The State will seek a change of venue on the ground that a fair trial cannot be obtained here. The contention will be based on fear for intimidation of witnesses if brought here and interference with court's machinery. OPPOSE 1ERGER PIMBOFI. G.C. New York Central And Pennsy Heads Fear B.AndO.Advantage. WILLARD TO GIVE HIS VIEWS TODAY President Byers, Of Western Maryland, Hints That New Grouping Is Favored. By JOHN W. OWEXJ. Washington, May 16. Emphatic opposition to several features. of the Interstate Commerce Commission's plans for group consolidation of the railroads in the East was offered today on behalf of the New York Central and the Pennsylvania when hearings on the plans 'started before the commission. Much of this opposition effects the Baltimore and Ohio's relationship to the consolidations. Alfred H. Smith, president of the New York Central, objected strenuously to the Central of New Jersey being put into the. consolidated group in which the Baltimore and Ohio would be dominant, and Samuel liea, president of the Pennsylvania, was equally strong against the New Haven being put in that group. Pennsy Would Keep X. And W. Mr. liea also protested vigorously against the separation of the "Norfolk and Western from the Pennsylvania, in view of the close traffic relations they have had for years and the financial interest of the Pennsylvania in the Norfolk and "Western, which amounts now to about $54,000,000 in stock. He held that the Norfolk and Western has been demonstrated to be efficient in affiliation with the Pennsylvania. Mr. Rea explained, too, his theory that the work of consolidating the railroads of the country should proceed along the lines that would be followed by the railroads if left alone. He said the bulk of the railroad business now is done by 22 great systems and that the actual welding together of the various companies embraced in those systems would proceed normally if the restrictions set up by laws were removed. Willard On Stand Today. Daniel Willard, president of the Baltimore and Ohio, is slated to go on the stand tomorrow. He Is regarded as more favorably inclined to the idea of consolidations, as contemplated in the Transportation act, than most of the heads of the other great roads. His treatment of the original Ripley plan, of the commission's revision of it and of the criticisms made by Presidents Smith and Rea affecting the Baltimore and Ohio is awaited with keen interest by the railroad men assembled here for the hearings. Maxwell C. Byers, president of the Western Maryland, testified at some length today. While not expressing an opinion as to which group his road should be identified with, he laid stress upon the fact that when' Baltimore city sold its Western Maryland stock it stipulated that competition should be maintained with the other roads entering Baltimore and also those entering Philadelphia. Says Traffic Agreement Failed. Mr. Byers also testified that the old traffic agreement of the Western Maryland with the New York Central (made formally with the New York Central's subsidiary, the Pittsburgh and Lake Erie, for exchanges at Connellsville) had failed to produce the "results expected by the Western Maryland. Under examination by Prof. William Z. Ripley, Mr. Byers further testified that he thought the longer and consequently bigger rate, the New York Central gets on shipments out of Pittsburgh, by taking them over its main route to New York, accounts for the small business obtained by the Western Maryland on the traffic agreement with the New York Central at Con-nellsville. This left the implication that if the Western Maryland were left in the New York Central consolidated system, as proposed by the commission, instead of being put into a system with the Nickel Plate and Clover Leaf and made the outlet to the sea, as proposed by Professor Ripley, it would suffer the same experience that it has had under its old traffic agreement with the New York Central. Professor Ripley asked Mr. Smith, of the New York Central, whether the Western Maryland would not be a side door to his syetem and Mr. Smith agreed. President Smith Opens The hearing opened with Mr. Smith on the stand, supported by an array of advisers, at the counsel table, among them being Edgar E. Clark, former chairman of the Interstate Commerce Commission. Mr. Smith read a lengthy statement, backed by a number of exhibits filed with the commission, in which he traced the development of the New York Central. He argued that the system had grown iff a logical way and was not a haphazard affair to be separated if efficiency is to be had. therefore, come," Mr. Smith continued, "to a statement of the views of Continued on Page 8, Column 4.) B1B FRENCH BLOWS Relentless Crushing Of Industrial LifeThreatens Germany's Collapse. BOTH SIDES EMULATE DESTRUCTION OF WAR Cuno Announces He Will Con-; tinue Negotiations On Reparations. By MJVCOLtf Essen, May 16 (Special Cable). The shell of Germany's resistance in the Ruhr remains uncracked, it is all hollow inside, and sooner or later it is going to be smashed by the sledge-hammer blows daily dealt by France. The Ruhr itself by which is meant this richest of European industrial entities and all Europe as well, however, may feel the effects of the operation for many years to come ftnhr Becoming: Kxhamtcd. Such is the conclusion reached by one who saw in January the earlier stages of the French occupation, and now, after an absence of two months, ha spent 10 days going over the same ground and studying the situation as it is today, following the Allies' rejection of the German "peace offer." In his headquarters at Cassell. a fort night after the armistice, Field Marshal Hindenburg told the writer his soldiers were defeated because 'they had no breath left." The same might be said of the Ruhr population that they are getting out of breath. And in this war of peace the French have only begun to fight. They have only just begun a deadly crushing process by which, at the risk of destroying the Ruhr altogether industrially, they mean to grind Germany's opposition into-the dust. Of this the Germans are well aware, and the thought of what is to pomeis a most unpleasant one. f. Spirit Of Destruction. A spirit of destructiveness, quite aa pronounced as during the war, prevails on the French and the German sides alike. By their own admission the FrencbThave put some 7,000 coke ovens out of commission, thereby causing a loss equivalent to the destruction of many villages. On the other hand, German "saboteurs win their compatriots' applause by blowing up railways and bridges and making, almost a complete wreck of that vital waterway, the Rhine-Herne canal. These are only the most outstanding samples of destructive enterprise. There are many others, including the killing of several scores- of human- beings, the maiming of hundreds, the imprisonment of thousands and the eviction from their houses of thousands more. Think Germany Must Loie. Considering, all this destructiveneas in its relationship to the probable outcome of the struggle, this fact mut be borne in mind: That the French, being on foreign and hostile soil, in the last analysis can be more destructive than the Germans. And in the end they can destroy passive resistance. It will bring about Germany's financial, economic and moral collapse. Berlin, in the French view, cannot long endure the strain of carrying the Ruhr deadweight on its back. With its wages and cost of living running a race with each, other and with a falling mark, no government, the French hold, can continue indefinitely to pay out the enormous sums totaling, according to French estimates, $250,000,000 thus far required foj the Ruhr's support. Already, they say, the industrialists' pockets are being depleted, despite Government loans, and their distaste for going to the wall is sadly undermining their patriotism. Middle Classea Suffer. So long as the printing presses hold out, they say, the Reich can meet payrolls, as to keep the Ruhr alive only paper marks are needed. The fall of the mark in their eyes cannot vitally affect the situation, as when stabilization becomes imperative it is immaterial whether the mark's value be pegged at 30,000 or at 100,000 on the dollar. One gathers, however, that the middle class, the smaller manufacturers, shopkeepers and business men generally are having a hard time in the Ruhr and are less stanchly resistant than are labor and big capital. Moreover, one's German informant invariably "Of course, this can't go on but one never hears a similar remark from a Frenchman. Expect Allied Control. The French believe the present German Cabinet cannot recede from the position it has taken and that its immediate successor probably will not, but that eventually there will come one ready for surrender. To Premier Poin-care's proconsuls here surrender means complete acceptance of the plan it was sought to put int6 effect on January 11 that is, submission -of the Ruhr's productive organisms to the control of a commission of French, Belgian and Italian engineers. Of course, the Germans dispute, this thesis. Their spokesmen, official and CROEER SOLDIER WINS D. S.M. WHILE A CAPTIVE Second Enlisted Man To Re-. ceive Award Is Sergt. E. M. Halyburton. WORKED IN GERMAN CAMPS Took- Command In Various And Orgranired Fellow- From The Sun Bureau. Washington, May 16. Out of 2,076 Distinguished Service medals awarded by this Government only two ever. have been given to enlisted men of the army. One of these was awarded Sergt. Edgar M. Halyburton, of Stony Point, N. while held as an American prisoner of war in Germany. Initiative Rewarded. A report obtained today at the War Department told of the initiative and resourcefulness of Sergeant Halyburton which won him a decoration seldom bestowed upon officers of the highest rank. Sergeant Halyburton, a member of Company Sixteenth Infantry, First Division, was captured by the Germans in November, 1917. For a full year, or until the signing of the armistice, he was a prisoner, first in one camp and then another. But he. did not allow this confinement to become irksome or to dampen his spirit or patriotism. Instead he looked about for some useful service that he might perform for his The citation of Sergeant Halyburton says: "Sergeant while a prisoner in the hands of the German Gov- Continued on Page 2, Column 6.) Delay Of Few Months Recommended By Leaders Of Industry. SITUATION IN U. S. CALLED SERIOUS Completion Of Projects Under Construction Is Favored. New York, May 16. A recommendation that all new building construction be deferred for a few months to relieve a "serious, situation throughout the country" was contained in a resolution adopted today by representatives of virtually every branch of the building industry from various States, who met to discuss the situation at the home of Franklin D. Roosevelt. A decrease in demand for material, it was declared, would bring down "steadily mounting" costs" in the industry. It was urged, however, that projects under course of construction be carried to completion. Seeking For Relief. The meeting was called to consider with the board of directors of the American Construction Council, of which Mr. Roosevelt is president, the present abnormal condition of the building industry and to take, action that might possibly relieve the situation. Groups represented included bankers, transportation, architects, contractors, material dealers and manufacturers, bond and insurance interests, labor and federal, state and municipal authorities. The findings of fact in regard to present conditions were unanimously adopted and the meeting passed the following recommendations: FirstThat banking interests curtail the financing of speculative building until after the close of summer. Second That wide publicity be given to the increasing trend qf construction costs, both labor and material. Third That governmental, municipal, county and town construction departments be urged to delay their work as much as possi- ble until September or October. Fourth That the cooperation of newspapers and trade publications be sought to keep the public informed of the monthly increases in construction costs, and that they be requested to exercise their influence in curbing the demand for construction until the early months of fall. Asks For Federal Index. The meeting adopted a statement calling-attention to the fact there was no authoritative index available to the public showing the trends of costs of construction and of material and labor and authorized Mr. Roosevelt to urge the Secretary of Commerce to appoint a statistical commission for that purpose. In the event the Department of Coni-menrce should be unable to carry out the suggestion, it was decided that the American Construction Council should undertake the task. Justifying its recommendations, the gathering agreed that material prices were rapidly rising and contractors in different parts of the country reported that jobbers and manufacturers were unable to maintain their quotations for more than a day or two at a time on certain manufactured products. Deliveries Uncertain. "It appears," the statement added, "that the current demand has reached a stage where competition has passed from the seller to the buyer. The latter are bidding for materials and sending the prices upward. To aggravate the situation, deliveries are becoming uncertain and recourse is being taken to the practice of over-ordering for the "Labor rates, like the prices of materials, are rapidly increasing. In the building trades especially employers are placed 'in the position of bidding for services and paying bonuses to an extent, in many instances, even greater than in 1920. Regardless of what the different opinions may be as to the reasonableness of a wage of $15 or $18 a day for skilled mechanics, we know that under present conditions these scales will soon stop building operations and leave the laborer in a more unfavorable position than he will occupy under steady employment at a lower wage. Different Views Expressed As To Reaction Here Curtailment of building operations not yet started will be felt very keenly here, S. Goldsborough, Secretary of the. Merchants and Manufacturers As sociation, declared last night. He pointed out that the building program of the city is large and that a cessation for any length of time would interfere seriously with the commercial and in dustrial life of the city. those familiar with the situation in the building industry, it has presented a serious countenance for some time," Mr. Goldsborough said. "The price of building materials has been soaring for the last few months. It is unfortunate that the construction council could see no other way out of the difficulty than by recommending a curtailment of building. The reaction (Continued on Page 9, Column 3.) to have plenty, probably purchased with the money they stole from us. The valley stronghold is about 80 long and from tw to eight miles wide. Ap parently no business is carried on here except banditry and opium manufactur ing. Opium smoking is general in our camp every night among the outlaws. Copyright, 1923, by Chicago Tribune. PADEREWSKTS TOUR NETS HALF MILLION Pianist Sails For Europe After Series' Of Concerts In United States. New York, May 16 (Special). Ignace' Paderewski, pianist, who has just completed a concert tour of the United. sailed today for Europe, where he will give a series of concerts in London and Paris before taking summer rest. When the question of the amount of money he had made in his recent concert tour was put to the pianist, he declined to state, and when $500,000 was mentioned he implied it was not far from correct. "The' season just closed," said M. Paderewski tonight, "has-been the most successful in my career." will return to the United States in the fall. Mme. Paderewski accompanied him. Pageant Of Living Chess Organized By French Society And Actors, Together With 400 Horsemen, To Be Directed By Masters Of The Game Paris, May 16 (Copyright). Living chess, a match played with men and jwomen as the pieces on a huge field, is being organized as a feature of the show next Sunday at Compiegne. Andre Muffang and Edouard Pape, both masters of chess, will be the opposing generals in the chess pageant. The "pieces" will be dressed in Louis XV costume. Each piece will consist ot five I persons, the piece itself and four attendants, each occupying a square of 15 feet. Silver trumpets will announce the moves ordered 'by the players, whose behests will be conveyed to the pieces by on horseback. Captures will be the signal for elaborate courtly ceremonials of surrender. Society men and women, actors and actresses and 400 horsemen will'take part in the game. Time Limit For Enforcing Of Regulations Likely To Be Extended. Washington, May 16. Possibility of President Harding being requested to seek an understanding with nations which compel their ships to carry liquor as crew rations loomed tonight in re ports that officials had struck a snag in drafting regulations to carry out the Supreme Court decision banning liquor within American territorial waters. At the same time there were hints that the date now fixed, June 10, for the new regulations to become effective might be postponed unless some way is found to "write around" the rigidity of the court's ruling. It was evident that those preparing the new rules had not given up optimism as to success was lacking as a result of another conference today on the question. Foreigners' Representative There. The conference; called by Assistant Secretary Moss, was participated in by Commissioner Blair, of the Internal Revenue Bureau Franklin B. Lord, of New York, an attorney for several foreign shipping companies, and legal representatives of the Shipping Board and the prohibition unit. None of the conferees would say what had transpired, but evidence was given that there had been nothing approaching a solution of the international phase of the problem. It was. said, however, that satisfactory progress had been' made with respect to other sections of the proposed regulations. The Treasuryjbelieves it will be able to meet the requirements of foreign law with respect to medicinal liquor, a spokesman mentioning that where such liquor is required aboard ships of foreign countries their so provide Medicinal liquor is mentioned as such in the British admiralty law, it was stated, and in the laws of several other nations. With these, it will be easy to according to the view held at the Treasury, where it was pointed out that American prohibition law permits such stores to be' carried. The amount to be allowed aboard any vessel has not been definitely determined. Expect Strons Protests. It was evident that those who are drafting the regulations entertain feara that strong protests will come from foreign powers whose domestic laws compel the carrying of crew rations of liquor. None would admit that formal protests had been received, but is being taken of foreign comment, some of which has been by officials, and the sentiment at the Treasury seems to be that: the reports can be accepted as forecasting formal communications. Attention again was called at the Treasury today, to lack of "loopholes" left by the Supreme Court in its decision. One official described the ruling as hard anj fast and permitting of only one legal interpretation. Government, lawyers are to continue their study further before finally making up their minds as to crew rations. There wera reasons to believe, however, that (Continued on Page 2, Column 5.) The rum syndicate, Government officials said, had recently cabled $168,000 to Scotland, apparently for the purchase of liquor to be smuggled in from Rum Row. Disclosures made to Government officials by the crew of the Yankton, which limped into port several days ago out of provisions and fuel, were said to have resulted in the issuance of the warrants. Sailed Under "Fighting; Bob." The Yankton, according to the crew, left the West Indies recently with a cargo of alcohol worth $500,000 and finally reached Rum Row after part of her cargo was removed. Later, all of the alcohol was removed and the supercrago, left with the last shipment, telling the crew he would return with provisions. The Yankton remained in the row" for several days and at last the crew, facing starvation and using, wood work chopped from the deck for fael, puffed feebly into New York and was taken over by customs authorities. The Yankton, customs officials said accompanied the American fleet in the round-the-world cruise under command of Admiral "Fighting BoV. Evans, in 1907-O3, and later served in the Atlantic fleet and as a convoy craft in, the Mediterranean during the World War. The craft was sold from the Brooklyn Navy-yard in 1921 to private parties. MRS. BVLA GROKER'S WIDOW CALLED BIGAMIST Indian Wife Of Late Tammany Chief Is Accused By His Daughter. $3,000,000 WILL ATTACKED Records Fall To Confirm Reports Of Bnla's Previous -'Marriage. By the Associated Press. Dublin, May 16. On the allegation that Mrs. Bula Croker was the lawful wife of another man at the time she married Richard Croker, formerly Tammany Hall chieftain, the Court of Appeal today granted the plea of Mrs. Ethel C. White to intervene in litigation over the Croker will. Mrs. White, whose counsel stated that new evidence of. fraud had been obtained, is a daughter of the late Mr. Croker, with a residence at Cedarhurst, N. Y. Her counsel, William Jellett, read from "the plea as follows: Prior to and at the date of her pretended marriage to Richard' Croker, Bula Croker was the lawful wife of Guy R. Marone, of which fact Richard Croker was then and during the rest of his life wholly ignorant. Xames Massachusetts Town, Attorney Jellett added that the marriage of Bula to Marone was solemnized at Northampton, Mass. in September, 1911 and that the couple lived together about 16 months. He further alleged that by "such fraudulent concealment" Bula Croker induced Richard Croker to execute his will of October, 1919, and prejudiced his mind and kept him from intercourse with his. children Lord Chief Justice Moloney, in handing down his decision, said the court would allow the plea of fraud and that it must be filed tomorrow with particulars, the costs of both parties to be the costs in the case. No Record Of Marriage At Northampton, Mass. Northampton, May 16. Records in the office of the" city clerk do not include the marriage of Guy Marone to the present Mrs. Richard Croker in Gaetano Marone and his wife at one time lived in this city, but people who knew tEem at that" time have been unable to positively recognize photographs of the present Mrs. Croker as those of Mrs. Marone. Marone, after living here for several years, went on a trip to New York and returned with a woman whom he' introduced as his wife; this bejng the woman whom the Croker children allege later married their father. Marone, who now is traveling for a New York producing firm, recently visited this city and said that his former wife had left him, married again and was living in the Northwest. Children Deny Bride Was Indian Princess New York, May 16 (Special). The quarrel over the $3,000,000 estate" of the late Richard Croker dates back to 1914, when the former Tammany deader, then 73 years old, took as his second bride Bula Benton Edmonson, a young woman of striking beauty, known as the "Princess and said to be of Cherokee Indian descent. His first wife, the mother of his foifr (Continued. on Page 9, Column 5.) Yankton, Late Of Rum Row, Holds Brilliant War Record v. Vessel Which Surrendered After Master Had Skipped With Money Now Under British Registry Eight Federal Warrants Issued As Result. New May 16. Once proudly floating the- American flag during a world-wide cruise of the United States Nayy and with a brilliant World-War service record, the former navy dispatch boat Yankton was revealed today as the rum runner Yankton, under British registry. As a result of her capture Federal warrants were issued for eight men, alleged heads of a nation-wide rum ring, on charges conspiring to violate the Volstead act and defraud the Government of customs duties, The warrants were 'issued for Jacob A. Kirch, of New York Nathan Schar-lin and Abraham -Scharlin, of Chicago, alleged "master minds" of the syndicate; Charles W. Johnson, of said to be a member of the brewing firm of Johnson of Union-town, Pa. Harry L. Marks, of New York Edward of Washington and Chicago Charles T. Cox, Brooklyn tugboat captain, and "Alfred Ernest Corns, of Uniontown, Pa. 4 Two Previously Indicted. Kirch and the. Scharlins, it was said, would be produced in court tomorrow by their attorney. Federal" agents tonight began a search for the other men. Kirch, a former importer, was acquitted several weeks ago of a charge pf conspiring to import liquor unlawfully on the steamer Javary. Marks also was indicted in the Javary case, but was never apprehended. No More Hate For Mary "Love Leaves No Room for Hate," Sighs Miss Garden, now a follower of Coue, as She Kisses and Makes LTp Wi Erstwhile Operatic Enemies. It's Justine of Several Timely and Enj oyable Full-Page Articles in Tie Greater Mapziie of THE SUNDAY SUN Next Sunday f' i ts I I

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