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The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia • 1

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IMMENSE SUM MP vnu 1LH IU I Eg Sr. rti" fHI til Sal fS lu est is a ITT' fit 3 13 EJ 'fi, 3 1 3 1 Al Smith's Daughter Gets TRIBUTE TO APPLE ON ATLANTA Estimates of Total Range From $33,000,000 to Instead of Proposed. Mrs. Maggie Cooper Held By Macon Officers Charged With Death of Husband on May 15. Paymaster Slain, Thief With Loot Captured and Identification of Girl Furnish Thrills.

PRESENTS INCLUDE 2 CARLOADS OF FURNITURE $350,000 in Wedding Gifts PAID A IV UNG EMORY TO INSIST UPON PROFESSORS OF SPIRITUAL TYPE RASE FUNDS FOR ACTION private, yachts came up the' Hudson from New York. The gifts received up to tonight filled the second and third floors of executive mansion and were estimated to be worth $350,000 or more. 3 a a 31 9 3 3 I They included jewelry 23 chests of silver, and two carloads of furniture the four-room house in which and Mrs. Warner will live. The wedding will be held in the cathedral of the Immaculate Concep tion, and as the bride and groom leave they will walk under an arch of swords formed by national guard oi ficers.

OIL FIELD PACT Angora Obtains Big Eco I nomiC Advantage III Ke- tum for Pledge TO Re- main at Peace. BRITISH AND URK OFFICIALS REACH "nd and peddlers of narcotics now con-London, June 4. News reached finel in- penitentiaries and jails will SENATE MAY ACT AT THIS SESSION Cries of "Pork Barrel" Greet Passage of Measure by House After Tumultuous Scenes. Washington, June 4. An omnibus rivers and harbors bill, brought before the house last week as a fl.U.OdO.lJOO proposal, was passed today with a km re of additional projects greatly increasing the total of i possible authorizations, after surviving one of the bitterest filibusters in recent years.

Kutimates of the total rained from J.tHXU) to JOo.OiH).-WAV a vote 219 to 127 the measure was sent to the senate retaining all of its original 1,0 projects, including those for Illinois river development, resurvey of the nll-Anicrican canal route across New York state, and government purchase of the Cape I'od cidiiil for $11. ft HUM). ries of Turk Barrel." An amendment for navigation development of the upier Missouri river, estimated to cost more than all other projects combined, was added amid cries of "pork barrel." All amounts specified in the bill are maximum authorizations, based upon engineer' estimates of costs, for appropriations must be made by coi.gress in seprrate legislation to initiate work on any of the proposals, Senate lenders will seek action on the nicaoure at this session. Senator Wadsworth of New York, chairman of the republican steering committee, announced after the house had given it approval. In view of its controversial pr isious.

huwever, doubt was expressed in some juarters whether the bill could put to a vote in the enat before adjournment. lb'tiie debate on the measure which centered the Illinois river project on the contention that it involved the question wster diversion from Lake Michigan, was confined largely to dilatory tactics on parliamentary points of procedure in the attempt by opponents of diversion to block final action at this session of con-grcss. Opposes Proposed hanges. Last niiuuce attempts to eliminate the moat controversial provisions failed as a well defined majority roared its opposition to proposed chances. Those lent on keeping the hill intact followed each victory with cries of "ofe, vote," in an attempt to speed up final action on the measure over which a disorderly mjmber-'iil wrangled yesterday continuously for II hours, adjourning after 1 oVUt this morning with a vote in iw.

The Tlliniis proposal cslls for an expenditure of 1.310,000 for providing a nine-foot channel in the Illi nois river between and Grafton, Illinois, anil removal of old government locks and dams completing a Waterway link between the Great Tjikes and the Gulf of Mexico. A committee amendment specified that nothing in the bill shall be interpret ed to affect the question of water di eritu At the present time, withdrawal of 2.V cubic feet a second is allowed a permit from tin of war. lieturvey of the proposed all-Atner-icsn canal route by army engineers is proposed, with no specific expenditure aufh-ried fr thli purpose. An mrm lr Keprettentative republican, Missouri, provides Continued en Page Column 3. MAN'S BROTHER CAUSES WARRANT Woman Had Told Officers She Found Sick Man Aflame in Bedroom Late at Night.

Macon, June 4. (JP) Mrs. Maggie Cooper, who operates a gro cery on the Columbus road near Li-zella, was placed under arrest late today on a warrant charging her with the murder of her husband, Benja min L. Cooper, 57. a paralytic, who died In a local hospital on May 15 from burns.

Mrs. Cooper told officers at the time that she awoke to find her hus band in James standing in a corner of her bedroom. She said that he had been in the habit of getting up during the night and smoking cigarettes. T. J.

Cooper, brother, swore to an affidavit tinder which the warrant was issued. In giving an account of the dis covery of the flames, Mrs. Cooper said she was awakened by the smoth ered cries of her husband and rush-lig to bis aid found him slumped in a corner of the room, feebly beating at the flames that enveloped bis en tire body. She screamed for help and covered the blazing form of her Disband in a rug, extinguishing the flames. Physicians were summoned who gave first aid, and Inter be was moved to Macon hospital, but his burns were so severe that he died at noon the next day.

Cooper, who had been engaged in farming in this county for the past eight years, suffered a stroke of paralysis in 1021 and bad never illy recovered, so that he was lot very active, friends said. It had been bis custom to smoke in bed. The report of the fire as given by the widow was generally accepted here and the news of the arrest of the woman today created a sensation in the community. lhe Uibn county grand jury has re cessed until June 15 when it will in vestigate the death of Cooper. Solicitor General Charles II.

Gar rett said that be had possession of a dying statement made by Cooper to the effect that he had not smoked a cigarette on the night that he was fatally burned. The statement, ac cording to Garrett, said that Cooper said that he believed someone had set bis clothing on fire. Garrett said that his investigation showed that -when neighbors arrived in response to cries of Sirs. Cooper they found her fully dressed and that nothing was burned in the bouse except the Cooper was in the yard with his skin badly seared, Gar rett said the neighbors told him. MANN TO CONDUCT ACTIVE CAMPAIGN FOR GOVERNORSHIP Brunswick, June 4.

(A3) There is no significance to the closing of the Mann headquarters at the Kimball bouse in Atlanta, declares B. P. Mann, candidate for governor, here today. Mr. Mann explained be bsd opened headquarters at the Oglethorre hotel in Krunswick and would conduct an active campaign all during the summer.

He further announced his intention of touring very coanfj in the state on a speaking campaign. AGED GUARD SHOT IN DARING HOLDUP Bandits Lose Nerve and Flee Without Getting Money Lone Gunman Escapes With $3,000. BY FRANK GETTY. New York, June 4. The murder of a paymaster, the capture of an inter national thief with $137,000 in loot.

the identification of a college "irl who stole $100,000 "for a thrill" and the exploits of a lone gun-man who fled with $3,000 from a Brooklyn corner kept police of New York and vicinity busy Friday. This sudden outbreak of crime, part-tly successful and partly otherwise, followed a period of several weeks during which police commissioner McLaughlin had been working desperate ly to "clean up" Greater New York and as a result the city was enjoying comparative immunity from serious lawlessness. The murder of Paymaster Theodore Conway and the wounding of Hugo Schwernitz, a C2-year old guard, occurred in Newark and so could not be charged against the New York police, tut the proximity of the hold-up in conjunction with the day's record for this city gave Commissioner Mc Laughlin little satisfaction. Five bandits in a Ford automobile attempted to hold up the pay car of the Public Service Railway company. The men climbed aboard the pay car during the lunch hour, no one paying attention to them until Schwernitz.

detected their intentions. As aged guard drew his revolver he was put out of commission by a sbot the arm. The intruders opened fire upon Con way, who sat helpless at his desk until his body riddled with, lullets. crashed through a window of the car, Sacks of money totalling $14,300 lay at hand, but when employes, attracted by the shots, came running, the ban dits lost their nerve and fled. Rosenberg Arrested.

Eclipsing in its interest the attempt ed robbery in Newark was the story of the arrest of Albert Rosenberg, inter national mail thief, aboard the United States liner George Washington. This Rosenberg was one of five men wno escaped in a motor boat from Ellis Island last November while they were awaiting deportation to Uer- many. lie and a seaman, Frank Barra, were in irons when the George Wash ington docked Friday. Rosenberg had been causht after he had ripped open registered mail sacks during the vessel eastward journey to Hremen. He bad made away with worth of mail when apprehended.

All the loot was recovered. Barra, employed aboard the George Washington, is accused of assistmg Rosenberg to get at the mail. The latter stowed away and began his deg radations after the liner was several days out of New York. College Girl Head. An accountant's wife, a former col lege girl, went haughtily to jail Friday when held in $23,000 bail, charged with being the thief who has stolen more than $100,000 in jewels from Fifth avenue jewelers during the past four years.

She was Sirs. Mildred Dervoe, who scorned to answer questions, saying she "couldn't be bothered." She was arrested at the Ritz-Carlton hotel and arraigned on the specific charge of having stolen a $6oO diamond brooch from Kirkpatrick's. lne accused woman hnsband was amaxed at the charge. She herself, obviously in affluent circumstances, declined to comment, and her small son by a previous marriage tugged at her skirts and pleaded that Mama crmdn't have done anything wrong Urooklyn a mystery gunman per petrated a daring morning bold up on on of that citys busiest corners, mak ing away with $3,000 from a Schraft'a candy store. Although the store doors were locked, the robber suddenly ap peared before liuam J.

Monarty, a-sistnnt manager, pointed a revolver. toK the and vanished as mys teriously as he had come. Police re- seves eurrounded and searched the building a few minutes later wtihout finding a trace of the robber. If Measure Is Declared Unconstitutional Freedom Is Forecast for More Than 5,000 Addicts. PRISON MAGAZINE OUTLINES DETAILS Able Lawyers Are Retained To Try Case Squarely on Writ of Habeas Corpus.

A fund is to be raised among inmates of the federal prison here to test the constitutionality of the Har- auii-uarcuuc act, according to an ann0Uncement in the latest issue "Good Words," the prison publi cation, just irom tne press, it is pointed out that if the effort is suc cessful and the act declared unconsti tutional more than 5.000 druir addicts reieaseu. Wetaus Are Bared. ne story od ords" says: "In opinion rendered by the supreme court last January in the case of the United States vs. Dona- hue, Mr. Associate Justice McRey- nolds practically challenged the foes of the Harrison narcotic act to bring the matter before the court on the single issue of constitutionality.

This challenge has been accepted. Able lawyers have been retained who will Itaka the issun intn onnrf cnnnrolr nn rc ho Belecte' igoner imprisoned on tha ground that the Harrison act is un- constitutional." Former Governor Thomas W. Hard wick and Hooper Alexander, for mer United tStaes. district attorney for the northern district of Georgia, it is understood, will he retained by Ine mmates ior tne test oi tne constitutionality ot the iiarnson act. Attorneys stated that they pre- terred not to discuss the proposed case at this time, until they are more famiN par with the details of the attack on the law as it has been contemplated by the men planning the court fight.

It is probable that the test case will be filed in the federal court here, in the near future, inasmuch as the move is originating in the penitentiary here and it is likely that the procedure will consist of habeas corpus proceedings to seek the freedom, of a prisoner here, convicted under the Harrison narcotic act. A committee consisting cf Claude D. Smith, Albert Insinger, George M. Sturgell and F. J.

Sofge are raising the fund among the federal The attack, it is understood, is bas Continued on Page 5, Column 8. The Weather, SHOWERS Washington Forecast Georgia Showers Saturday: Sun day; fair; rising temperature in Inte rior; moderate southwest winds. Liocal Weather Bureau Report. Highest temperature kwt temperature or, 72 74 Mean temperature Normal temperature Rainfall in past 24 hours, ins. .25 Deficiency since 1st of ins -It Total rainfall since Jan.

1, ins. 10.03 if i i i All Ik Colorful Pageant at Cor nelia Forms Part of Tribute to North Georgia Fruit. ARKW RIGHT SPEAKS TO HUGE THRONG Thousands Witness Un veiling of Apple of Concrete and Steel Measuring Twenty-two Feet. Impressive ceremonies marked the tribute of thousands to the Georgia apple Friday morning when a monu ment measuring 22 feet in circum ference, and done in all the glorious natural colors of the lucious fruit. was unveiled on the railway station site at Cornelia, Ga.

Several hun dred persons took part in dedication exercises which were featured pageant and the principle address' of Freston S. Arkwright, president of the Georgia Railway and Power company. The monument is of steel and concrete, eight, feet in height and six feet square at the base. On this pedestal is a apple of steel and concrete, seven feet in diameter and 22 feet in circumference, weighing 5,200 pounds. An inscription in gold letters reads as follows: "Habersham County, Georgia, Home of the Big Red Apple." How Idea Originated.

The idea of the monument originated wjth J. Frank Beck, well-known "AtlaataiH The Southern railway cooperated to the extent of transporting the apple from the artist's studio in Virginia and its erection and plac ing. Sponsors for the unveiling exer cises were the city of Cornelia, the Consolidated Apple Growers exchange, the Kiwanis club and the Habersham club. Mr. Beck presided and prominent Continued on Page 5, Column 3.

WENIG CAPTURES ICAL Los Angeles Youth Wins Championship; Two Girls Take Second and Third Places. Washington, D. June 4. (Special.) Herbert Wenig, 17-year- old student of Hollywood High school, of Los Angeles, won the nation al oratorical contest here tonight out of a select' field that gave him very close including Joseph A Mullarky, of Augusta. Georgia, repre senting Georgia and The Atlanta Con stitntion.

Second and third places went to two of the four girls who contested, Miss Myrtle Posey, of Washington D. C. being awarded second place and Miss Helen liylund, of city, third. I International contest. As a result of his victory, Wtjig will represent the United States in the international contest here next October, with MUa Posey and Miss By land as alternates.

Mullarky made a splendid impression, and was given an ovation by a large delegation of Georgians who Continued on Page 5, Column 5. the two said, was to "vehemently deny" the report from Chicago that Russell had iavislily entertained women and himself at the Congress hotel and then fled, leaving heavy bills. T.hy Usued a joint statement regarding Russell's recent movements which was said to have ben prepared by Thaw and signed by bis former wife. During the dinner Thaw frequently spoke to Russell Thaw, always calling him "ItiiHseU" and the 15-year-old boy was heard to address Thaw as "II. but never as "father." The youth seemed eager to get away from the conference and once when Thaw was telephoning he started to leave, bnt his mother insisted he re- mam and say goodbye to Thaw.

"So long IL K. Mother says yoo will be here soon again, and I hope tti see yon more." were the bey's parting worSs. OF MONUMENT ORATUR HONOR of of to Albany. N. June 4.

Pre ceded by a fortune in gifts, hundreds friends of Governor Smith streamed into the city tonight for the marriage tomorrow of the governor's eldest daughter. Miss Emily Smith, to Major John A. Warner, superintendent state police. Cardinal Hayes, of New York, will conduct the nuptial mass. Guests came the capital by yacht, airplane, automobile and train.

Fifteen hundred have been invited to attend the wedding, and 1,000 to the wedding breakfast at the executive mansion. Five TO TAKE ACTION AGAINST BRITAIN Chinese on League Com mission Demands England Prove Charges of Opium Traffic in China Geneva, June 4. International li bel action against Great Britain was threatened Friday by Chno nsin Chn, Chinese representative on the League of Nations opium commission, unless the British government could submit proof of charges that opium traffic was encouraged in China for the pur pose of building up the treasury of one of its war lords. Chao's threat followed the reading of British consular reports charging that General Ma Yu-Jen, of Kiangsu province, had encouraged poppy rais ing and the opium traffic that he might swell his war chest. Chao said that it the charges could "be proved General Ma would be arrested, but that if they were false, China would demand an Chao attacked unequal opium treat tics in a reply to statements mad by Arthur Woods, former police com missioner of New York city, regarding the quantities of drugs recently smuggled into China.

Woods, who is assessor to the league's advisory committee' on traf fic in opium and other dangerous drugs, said the United States was convinced that the only solution of the drug traffic was the placing of limitations on manufacturers, The world faced the startling fact, he charged, that since the majority of nations had agreed to accept American program for limiting harmful drugs to medical and scientific needs. smuggling bad greatly increased. He ave figures to show that 30,000 ounces of morphine had been smug gled into China atone in recent months. He said that it was impera tive that every nation tighten its ex portation restrictions governing drugs Chao, in his reply, said China was ready to adopt the league's system of import and export certificates on drugs, but because of the unequal opium treaties now in existence had been obliged to wait for permis sion irom the diplomatic corps Pekin. ne declared that this reply had already been held up two years, Lure of Togs Leaves Sailor StrandedHere American Styles and Haber dashers Prove To Be arl Miller's Undoing.

Lure of purple and fine linen was found Friday to have been the undo ing of Carl Miller. Miller is a German seaman, v-ho despite a youthful appearance, has traveled the world. He was discharged from a vessel in San Francisco and secured permission from the immigration bureau there to cross the continent to Savannah, where he was to ship on another vessel. Friday he turned up here at office of the Travellers' Aid society, in the terminal station, "broke" rud eager to get to Savannah. His case was referred to M.

A. Coykendali, immigration director here. But inasmuch as Miller was allowed 60 days before shipping at Savannah, under his origi nal permit, and has only been in this country about half that time, hi case did not come under the immigration authorities jurisdiction. An appeal for transportation there fore was sent to Savannah, to the German consular representative In that city. It is believed the funds to purchase a ticket to Savannah for the stranded son of Neptune will be forth coming.

He would have had ample money to make the trip, it was stated, had he not succumbed to the temptations of American tailors and haberdashers and spent all his money on gorgeous rai ment. CHINA THREATENS the for Mr. Trustee Board Says Instructors Must Be in Harmony With "Evangelical Christianity. MILITARY UNIT TO RE CONTINUED Expansion Fund Campaign Meeting With Success; New Board Members Elected. BY SANDY CLOWEIS.

Emory University, June 4. Declaring that Emory university "was established primarily to promote evangelical Christianity and the culture which is inspired by and is harmoni ous with the Scriptural type of reli gion," the board of trustees of that institutoin at their annual meetinz Friday ordered that no intructors be elected or retained who are not in har mony with these principles. The resolutions reaffirming the Christian principles of the university were made public with the explanation that they were merely "a statement of policy, and not a criticism of any present members of the faculty, all ot whom are believed to be definitely in sympathy with the action of the board. Other important actions of the board were a decision to continue compul sory military training for the coming year; adoption of a plan to allow fraternities to build houses costing not less than $20,000 on the campus; election of two new members of the board and reelection of eight others, and reelection of all of the present officers. Bishop Draws Resolution.

The resolutions with regard to the religious beliefs of faculty members. which were drawn up by Bishop Warren A. Candler and were adopted unanimously, are ns follows: "In view of prevalent conditions in our country, and of sacred obligations of Emory university to its pious found ers, and of its higher duties to the church that it was founded to serve. the board of trustees of the institu tion in annual session takes occasion to declare: "1. That Emory university, while not sectarian in spirit or purpose, was established primarily to promote evan gelical Christianity and the culture wftieU is inspired by and is harmoni ous with that Scriptural type of religion.

In its faculties are engaged men of various denominations, and no discrimination is made on account of denominational tenets among those em ploy ed to serve on its teach ine force. In like manner students of all cnurcnes are admitted to its instrni. tion, and no effort to proselyte them from their faith is tolerated. Bnt it is consistent with the mission of th Continued on Page 5, Column 4. Titled Vienna Beauty Ends Life By Shot Baroness Klinger Is Suicide After Husband and Admirer Fight Duel.

Vienna, Jane 4. W) The beautiful Baroness Klinger committed suicide today ra her castle at ltaab, lower Austria. This morning her hnsband went hunting with a guest. a Russian prince. Cyril Vladtmir Orloff, to whose attentions to the baroness, it is al tered, tie objected.

While moving through the forest after game, the baron was struck by a shot which pierced his lane. Be lieving it had been fired by the prince, Klinger fired at him, wounding him in the arm. Both men were taken to a hospital, and the baroness subsequently ended her hfe in a fit of despair. DI ET. CUSES WOMAN TO COMMIT M1CIDE.

London, June Of) A version of the suicide of Baroness Klioser at her castle in lower Austria, told by the Vienna correspondent of the Daily Mail, says she shot herseif upon bearing that her hnshand and lrince Cyril Orkff had both been wounded in a revolver duel cn the ground of their castle. Baron Klinger bad invited Orloff and other gaests to a fishing expedi tion, i. te baron, according to this verskra. reseated Orkffa conduct toward the baroness, and a violent ouar- re. ended in a reivtdver Tight.

Orloff oesog in the arm and Klinger tae latig. London that an Anglo-TurkiMsoul greement is likely to be signed in An- gora today, thus ending the long con- troversy which at one time threatened war in the Near East It is purely a business transaction by which the Turk gets a large eeo- nomic advantage in return for keep- ing peace. The Turk has accepted practcially all the British demands re- garding the frontier delimitation, se- curing to save its face only a tew I barren yards of mountain top and des- rt. What the Turk gets of real value is an 11 per cent royalty 'bn all potential oil profits which the Iraq Svernment may some day realize from the Mosul field, and the British treasury has agreed to capitalize this future reve nue in the shape of a loan to Turkey on oil royalties. The nly point outstanding is the amount of the loan.

Great Britain has offered $10,000,000 and the Turk demands $40,000,000. Probably after a period of Oriental haggling, a com- promise will be agreed on. The treaty negotiations are being watched with close anxiety by Italy, or Premier Mussolrni fears it will in- volve a guarantee from Great Britain on the territorial integrity of Turkey, which, if so, will spoil all his plans for the colonization of Adalia. Three Youths Meet Death I Landslide Two Boy. Partly Suffocated But Are Resuscitated at Hospital.

Waterbury, June 4. (IP) Three of five playmates are dead and two are recovering from suffocation following a landslide of a 30-foot sand bank here tonight. The dead are: Eugene Cliasney, 13; John Bowen, 10; Harold Serrell, 14. Robert Williams, 11, and Edward McDonald, 11, were partly suffocated but were resuscitated an Lour later at a hospital. One member of the group was partly buried as he prepared a hole to jump in on the bank.

As his com panions laughingly worked to extricate him, tons of sand descended upon them. First Pictures Of U. S. Stars On British Links For first pictures shown in Atlanta of Bobby Jones and other American golf stars on British links, turn to the sport page. In addition to Jones the camera has caught Alfred Ulmer, of Tampa; Cyril Tolley and Major C.

O. Hazlet, Eng lish aces, and George Von Elm snapped during the British amateur I I Good Morning, Mrs. Food Buyer Harry, Evelyn and Russell ALl DENY CHICAGO HOTEL STORY Hold Reunion at Dinner 7 a.m. N'n. 7 p.m.

Dry temperature ..67 ft 72 Wet bulb 64 67 67 Relative humidity .66 90 78 Reports From Various Stations. STATION'S Temperature I Raia AND STATE OP 112 bra WEATHER 7 p.m. I Hlrh finch? ATF.ANTA. elontlr 72 7S Aro.t. clooilT 72 KS .00 Birmingham, ft.

eld; 74 Ki Ronton, pt. cloudy 74 .01) clear AO 2 Charleaton. rata 71 rbi-ao, t. ciood 2 .00 Denw. clear 70 70 .0 IVa Moines, clear 72 74 .00 Galreaton, eloodr SO S4 Hatteraa.

rata 70 73 Jt Havre, cloudy 2 .00 Jarkaenrtlie. t. cloudy 4 Kaoaaa City. cUr ftS 7o Memnhia, cloudy 8 .00 Miami, cloudy SA fH .00 Mobile, ctoady 74 1.70 Mactcnmery, cloody 74 Kt .02 New Orleans, ckmdy 74 7 .02 New Tork. cloody 6 Kt North IUatta.

clear 74 71 .00 Oklahoma, pt. cloody 70 72 .62 Phoenix, cloudy 6" .00 Pittsbnrgh. cloudy 4 .00 RaWrh. cloudy 4 .72 Saa rraaclaco. clear a 70 St.

Louis, clear .00 Salt Lake City, clear S2 4 Savanaab. cloudy 74 SS Tampa, clear 7S Toledo, pt. cloody 4 Mi VickorK. cloudy 74 2 .00 lVh1nctoB, cloudy S2 Wire I an apin, your Morning Paper, with page after pace ot interesting news, splendid bargains in various and a magnificent spread cf offerings in good things to eat. as ue eat three times a day, it is no wonder that the natter of what to eat and where to get it is so important.

The advcrijemer.ts in this morning's Constitution will help yen solve that problem to ycur entire satisfaction. Atlanta's groceries, markets and produce dealers give their choicest offerings and last prices for the day in this issue of The Constitution. No matter what somebody offered yesterday, hers are today's offerings and prices. Make up your list from adrertisemer.ts in The Constitution. Atlantic City, June 4.

The possibility that Harry K. Thaw and his divorced wife, Evelyn Nesbit, may have approached a reconciliation in common indignation against charges of hotel-beating brought against their 15-; ear-old son Russell was seen when Harry at-J Evelyn dined together with Itaell and an attorney at the Hotel Ambassador Friday sight. "We buried the hatchet and decided not to fight any more," Evelyn said afterward, but neither would confirm rumors of a prospective reconciliation. The dinner party of foor was watched excitedly by more than 200 persons, many of whom gathered when word spread that Harry and Evelyn were in the dining room. Their primary reason for meeting.


West her Bureau. Largest MmmeBeMvered ClrcialaMeM. Inn AHflaimtta Combined City and Suburban Circulation Largest of Any Dally Paper in Atlanta i I A.

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