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2 EDGERTON ACCEPiS DRY NOMINATION Packs Hoover Stand on Prohibitio May Withdraw From Race. i one of the unique notification ceremonies of the current political campaign. held last night in the frowning, vine-clad ruins of one of the strongholds of the Civil War. Port Lyon. A Edgerton of this city and Fort l.von accepted the nomination to the preslder-v the Prohibition party ticket.
With leaders of the prohibition cause from parts of the country present, the ceremom was conducted in the open air under a full moon. Mr. Edgerton speaking from the porch of his home 10 audience grouped on the ramparts of the old fort, which forms a natural amphitheater. In his speech of acceptance Mr. Edgertcr.
a former Democrat, denounced Gov. Alfred E. Smith as a betrayer of his partv and praised Herbert Hoover for his attitude toward prohibition He declar-ri the and Republican i parties "have crucified prohibition between them, as Christ was crucified be- tween two thieves He mac? it plain that if the Prohibition party should withdraw in favor of Hooier. it will support the Republican standard bearer, not as a Republican, but because he stands for the eight eenth amendment in its integrity: because he favors strengthening and not weakening the Volstead act: because he is pledged to the enforcement of that act. and because his whole life has shown that his heart is in humanitarian causes." To Discuss Withdrawal.
Whether the Prohibition ticket is to be withdrawn will be decided tomorrow at a meeting of the national committee in Chicago Members of th. committee, it is understood, are divided as to whether the party should throw its strength to Hoover or remain the geld in direct opposition to Smith. In his acceptance last night Edgerton said with reference to the withdrawal proposal: own nlan would be to withdraw' eur electoral ticket only in the States, to the end that there should be no division of the dry forces, who should rise to this emergency by do- feating the wet candidate so emphatic- ally that no similar attempt at nullifi- cation of the Constitution ever will be made again." The straits to which Gov. Smith has been driven. Edgerton said, "must be embarrassing, to say the be- cause they compel him to repudiate his platform and force him to "the almost fantastic expedient of throwing the whole question gack to the States on some sort of sliding-scale arrangement as to alcoholic This, he said, meets the fundamental objections that the Slates themselves expressly surren- dered this right in approving the i eighteenth amendment, that it would violate the whole intention of the i amendment and that it therefore is unconstitutional.
"Prohibition can be Edgcr- ton declared vigorously, "if we put in charge those wliS wish to enforce When we put prohibition enforcement in the hands of honest men who be- lieve in the cause and believe in God 1 the fight will be won. That is why the i Prohibition party re-enters the Touching on farm relief. Mr. Edgerton advocated a trial of the proposed equalization fee, which, he said, been approved by the representative farm bodies" and passed twice by large majorities in th? United States Congress. He denounced the growth in this Country of "an invisible government of big business and interrelated whose hand has been revealed in the oil scandal, tm powar trust and the defeat of tne'efforjrio investigate it.
in the injection of false Issues in the past two Democratic campaigns and in the present dilemma of that party, in the deflation measures following the war. in the repeated veto of the Government operation of Muscle Shoals and a multitude of other ways all in the interests of some special group and opposed to the public The need of a strong, aggressive third Crty is apparent. Mr. Edgerton said. rrving the present system of bipartisan control, and declaring that late Tears the two major parties have grown go much alike that it has become a mat- ter of universal comment Universal peace can be realized.
Edgerton declared, only through the building of new individual and Spiritual psychology in which the war tspirit has no Parade to Home. An old-fashioned political parade preceded the notification ceremony, a column of led by the Band of the Sons of Jonadab. a temper- ance organization, moving from Seven- teenth and streets at 6 o'clock yes- terday evening to Fort Lyon byway of Highway Bridge and Alexandria, where mere cars joined the procession. Dr D. Leigh Colvin of New York, chairman of the national committee of the party, notified Edgerton of his nomination and briefly outlined the history of the prohibition movement.
William F. Varney of Rockville Center N. presidential candidate of the Prohibition party, who was notified of his nomination August 9, followed Mr Edgerton with a stirring appeal to all friends of the prohibition law to awake to the crisis confronting them in this campaign. Rev Thomas Board? of the Temple Baptist Church of this city was master of ceremonies. An Invocation was made by Dr Prugh of Harrisburg, i Pa and the benediction" was delivered bv Canon William S.
Chase of Brooklyn, Following the notification ceremonies at Fort Lyon Mr Edgerton. Mr. Varney. Dr Colvin and relatives and friends of the vice presidential candidate returned to this city and the notification ceremony was repeated for radio listeners at tiie studio of Station WRC in the National Club Building. BAND CONCERTS By the United States Navy Band at Navy Yard Bandstand at 6 o'clock tonight Grand march.
"The Crown of Elgar Overture, "Danish Festival." Teehalkowsky Two songs for comet "Serenade Rirnpianto" Roscelli "Were My Song With Wings Provided Hahn Two Slavonic Dance Dvorak Maacagni from "The Singing Girl," Herbert Suite, "St. Agnes Eve," Colertdge-Taylor Spangled Banner By the United States Army Band at the Capitol at 7 30 tonight March. Toreador" Mexico). Ramoniz Overture Guarany" Brazil t. Gomez March.
The Chamber of Commerce Statesi Osell iophone "Ouerida" 'Mexico) An by Vandereook "Ausenela" 'Colombia Escamilla Air by Mr Then, Bingert Symphonic poem. "Angel Mujer" Alvarado March. Corone! (Uruguay), Oubltosl "Northern Rhapsody" (United Hmmer Euphonium solo, (United States) Kryl Waits Veneaolanos' (Venezuela) Arr by Schmohl March. Ma'adore" (Mexico; Ramonll Star Spang lad WRECKKI) PLANE ONE OF VICTIMS designed especially for Col. Charles A.
Lindbergh, in which M. Merrill and Edwin M. Ramie lost their lives, when machine crashed near Milford. on a flight from Buffalo to New York City. Insert: M.
M. Merrill. Photos. PLANS GREENLAND HUNT FOR HASSELL Brother Projects Relief Expedition for Rockford-Sweden Airplane. I By the Associated Press, CHICAGO.
August 30 of a relief expedition to locate the miss: ine monoplane. Great Rockford was the hope today of William Cramer of Clarion. brother of Parker Cramer. I who with Bert Hassell, disappeared I August 19, en route to Mount Evans, i Greenland. Cramer arrived here to promote plans lof the flight committee of Rockford.
111., which has asked the United States Navy to co-operate in a search of Arctic territory should the venture be underj taken. I If an expedition is begun. Cramer explained, a plane would be taken to Greenland by boat, and then would the Southwest Coast where the flyers are believed to have been forced down. COPENHAGEN. August 30 Every hunter in Greenland, obeying orders of the White the Danish governor, has joined in the search for the missing Stockholm flyers.
Reindeer hunters and wildfowl trappers are searching the coastline and every likely landing place. They will not venture too far into the mighty inland plateau of ice. however, for It to from there, according to Eakinjo and modem scientific theory, that northern winds with such force that a human being cannot remain upright before them. If Hassell and his companion are alive and in Greenland, the Danish believe, the natives will find them. 150 BRITISH CHEMISTS VISIT WASHINGTON Party Will Call at Sclantltlc Bureaus Here Before Leaving for New York.
One hundred and fifty members of Institute of Chemical Engineers of Great Britain and the Society of Chemical Industry, headed by Sir Alexander Gibb B. 8.. president of the former i organization, and Francis Howard Carr. F. I.
president of the lati ter, arrived in Washington today for a i three-day stay before preceding to New York City for a convention of the 'Society of Chemical Industry. The delegates have just attended a joint session of the British and Amer' ican Institutes of Chemical Engineers, held August 24 and 25 at Niagara Falls, Ontario. The party has established headquarters at the Mayflower Hotel and their program while here includes visits to most of the scientific bureaus and de- I partments as well as the principal places of interest in the city. BROUGHT BACK ON ASSAULT CHARGE 7TT mggftm JkWr rJr AM-1 'M aK JBr BBBHBEfi BH JlHi 1 fli ill! -'IH Vl' ag Detective John Eowler of with Ed word M. Taylor K'tidrd traffic offirer.
now charged with assault with Intent to kill William reen, manager of a gaaoline atailon. a year ago today. Taylor waa arrested in New York and brought back to Washington by Detoctlva Fowler 0 Staff Photo, THE EVr.XTXO STATE TVASHTXOTOX. T). C.
TTTTTiSP.VT. no. 102 President Lowell Named Investor in Fi mi Under Pro he Other Prominent Bostonians Hold Stork of Farm Loans Concerns. By Associated Press. BOSTON.
August A Lawrence Lowell of Harvard University and D. Brewer Eddy, missionary, were among the investors in Western Farm Co. securities, the sales of which by Middle Western financiers have been under investigation by the Federal grand jury here, the Federal authorities have disclosed. President Lowell invested $70,000 and Mr. Eddy $5,000.
A number of prominent Massachusetts residents invested in securities of the Missouri-Kansas Farm the Farm Co. of Massachusetts and the Farmers' Fund of Illinois, the concerns named by United States Attorney Frederick H. Tarr as under investigation. A similar inquiry in the West led to the arrest and conviction of Guy Huston, a Middle Western financier, in Ohio. Mr Tarr explained that the advertised purpose of the companies was to provide funds to be used in loans to farmers in the Middle West, to banks in that section for the benefit of the farmers and to take second mortgages on farms already mortgaged to the Federal Joint Stock Land Bank.
He said the securities taken over by the men in charge of the companies under investigation were worthless security of their own which they turned into the company at full face value, farms which had been foreclosed upon and which were transferred to the company at three or four times all possible value and worthless notes of irresponsible Individuals. The Boston brokerage firm of Jackson Curtis invested $149,700 in the farm securities, it was said, and Cabot Moors, another brokerage firm. $44,000. Others on the list were said to be Frank 3. Paine, Boston.
$29,000 Ernest Lyon of Brookline. $10,000: Irving H. Niles, Boston. $3,600: Roger Ernst. Boston banker, HERRICK COMING HOME.
Envoy, on Leave, Happy Over Reception to Kellogg. PARIS, August 30 T. Herrick, American Ambassador to France, started for the United Btates today for his annual leave Before leaving on the lie de France he said that he was rather tired but was very happy, having been moved deeply by the solicitude and charming hospitality which the French had ex. tended to Secretary of State Kellogg. Reservoir Bursts; 30 Drowned.
TOKIO, August 30 (A 3 persons arc believed to have been drowned in the bursting of a reservoir at the Komoro electric power station in tral Japan. I The flood waters washed away nine houses. TAYLOR IS JAILED ON BOND DEFAULT Officer Returned From New York in September 13. Edward Taylor, suspended policeman of the Traffic Bureau, who was brought back from New York by Detective Sergt. Fowler on a warrant for an alleged assault with a dangerous weapon and an assault to kill William S.
manager of a filling station near Twenty-sixth street and Bennlng road northeast August 30, 1927. was held in $3,000 bond by United States Commissioner Needham C. Turnage today. Taylor was unable to make bail and will be sent to jail. The bond was fixed pending a hearing set by the commissioner for September 13 at the request of Assistant United States Attorney William A.
Gallagher. Attorney Joseph Salomon, representing the policeman, was at the office of the United States commissioner early this morning, where he was prepared to seek release on the grounds he had been unlawfully arrested in New York and should have been returned here In the custody of a United States marshal Instead of Detective Fowler. To correct this procedure, United States Attorney Leo A. Rover had Turnage issue another warrant this morning, and when the prisoner arrived at the courthouse he was taken into custody at the front door by Deputy United States Marshal John J. Clarkson.
who accompanied him to the office, Silent on Charge. Taylor declared that the police were striving to obtain a statement from him when the order came to send him to the marshal's office. He declined to discuss the charge, which is said to have grown out of an examination of Taylor's pistol, which he surrendered when Indicted last April on a charge of hi-jacking a truckload of whisky. He was on bond of $1,500 when the alleged assault is said to have taken place. Police experts claim the bullet taken from at the hospital bore th" barrel marks of Taylor service pistol.
sitting at the filling station reading when a bullet crashed through a window and struck him in the back. Earlier the same day Taylor had had a disagreement with another assistant at the station named Finke. Closely following the announcement of arrest in New York, two policemen were arrested here yesterday, one as the result of a raid said to have been caused by his estranged wife and the other on a charge of driving while intoxicated. Both have been suspended. Policeman Frederick A Schenck of the sixth precinct was taken into custody when sixth precinct police raided an apartment at 1736 Eighteenth street.
They also arrested Catherine Joyce, 25, and Helen Parris. 22, both of that address, who are said to have been in the apartment with him. Demand Jury Trials. Schenck was charged with a statutory offense. Miss Joyce was charged with disorderly conduct and illegal sale and possession of liquor and Miss Parris with possession.
Schenrk and the two women demanded jury trials when arraigned in Police Court today. Schenck's bond was fixed at S3OO, that of Miss Joyce at $1,500 and that of Miss Parris at SSOO. Shortly after Schenck's arrest Policeman James Wood of the ninth precinct was arrested on a charge of driving while drunk as the result of a collision at Sixth street and Massachusetts avenue with an automobile operated by Mrs. Gladys Chewing of I Mount Rainier, Md Upon hearing of arrest, Capt. James Wilson of ninth precinct went to the sixth I precinct station and suspended him.
The suspensions will automatically rei quire bom policemen to appeal before 1 i lie police trial board after their cases have been disposed of bv the courts, 111 Police Court today Wood demanded Detective, in Role of Thirsty Actor, Arrests Two Women on Liquor Charges Impersonating a thirsty actor, an undercover agent of Sergt Lettermans liquor aquad yesterday afternoon effected the delivery of two of thirst-quencher labeled "Old Orandad," the arrest of two yotpig women on liquor charges and the confiscation of a snappy gray roadster In which the women are said to have responded (o the actor-detectives call for refreah- I mertts. Acting on Information contained In lan anonymous letter, members ot the squad slHged a neatly planned coup de (the stage entrance of a downtown I theater and as a result, (hey declare, i have cut oft from visiting actors a I regular source of illicit liquor supply. The squad arrested Miss Leila Morrison, as years old, of 2108 street and Miss Bessie Barghausen, 20 years old, of 325 street southwest. Miss Morrison was charged with sale, possession and 1 1 transportation of liquor, while Miss Barghausen was charged with possession and transportation. FOWLER DEFENDS D.
C. HEALTH WORK Answers Efficiency Criticism of His Department. A vigorous defense of the practices and policies of the District Health Department was made today by Dr. Wiltinm C. Fowler, health officer.
In a 50- page reply to the Bureau of Efficiency's criticism of the department made to the Commissioners last Spring in a 318- page report bearing the signature of Dr. Paul Preble, surgeon of the United States Public Health Service. Dr. Fowler offered no apologies for the manner in which the Health Department is administered, and ridiculed the bureau for its elaborate report, which, he said, advocated drastic changes in the health service without proposing adequate remedies for conditions which, it charged, existed. The health officer also pointed out that, many of the changes were recommended bej pause investigators were unfamiliar with ih? practical side of the questions they set out to discuss.
Recommendations Conflict. to instead of 100 per cent increase in appropriations which the bureau rec- I onunended. the health ojf.cer said that i all his department needed Is a modest i increase. In answer to one statement of the bureau concerning a new plan It proposed for a public health organization in Washington. Dr.
Fowler said: "It, is not clearly understood what is meant, by the language used, but, it seemed to be an acknowledgment on the part of the investigator that local conditions are such that he finds it difficult to formulate a constructive plan for public health administration and yet. later he attempts to set up an organization for the District based on standards adopted for other Dr. Fowler pointed out that one section of the he report directed criticism at the statistical methods of his department while in another section this work was held function in a manner which is above the average for a city the size of Washington." The health officer said it was difficult for him to reconcile these conflicting views. Says Milk Is Good. Although the bureau's report took the Health Department to task for failure to make arrests for prostitution.
Dr. Fowler said it is not clothed with that authority. He declared that it is the duty of the Police Department to enforce the vice laws of the District. Replying to the criticism of the method of handling the milk supply In Washington. Dr.
Fowler said that the milk served here compares with the best in the country. Particular attention was called by Dr. Fowler to the bureau's recommendation th it colored nurses be paid $1,500 a year and white nurses, $1,680. He pointed out that thetr duties are Identical and that there is no need for race discrimination. Dr.
Fowler purposely failed to make anv recommendations or comment with re.pect to the several plans Os reorganization suggested by the bureau. This is a subject, he said, which the Commissioners should consider and "It is believed, he added, the present organization Is quite satisfactory if necessary appropriation can be obtained to permit it to function in the manner that it should." RENT PLACE TO MOVE HOUSE OF DETENTION District Commissioners Lease Four- Story Building at 908 Street Southwest. After two unsuccessful attempts to find a new home for the House of Detention the District Commissioners today Anally leased from the Wartlman Construction Co. a four-story apartment building at 908 street southwest, near the Smithsonian Institution. The apartment is occupied, but the tenants, it was said, will be served with notice to vacate before October 15, the date fixed for occupancy by the House of Detention.
The building was leased for one year at a rental of $15,000, but the Commissioners have an option on it for five years thereafter. Alterations, it was said, will be made by the Wardman company at the expense of the District. The Treasury Department some time ago notified the Commissioners they wanted possession of the present Detention Horne at Fifteenth street and Ohio avenue, on the site of the new Department of Commerce Building, by October 1. A 15-day extension is expected to be granted, however. The first building selected as a home for the House of Detention, on street near the Capitol, met congressional objection, and the Commissioners later contracted for a building that was to have been erected at Eighth and streets southwest.
The builder, however, subsequently advised the Commissioners he would not be able to complete the structure this Fsll. and steps were taken to find another building, Cavo-In Injures Workman. Buried under severs! feet of dirt In a cave-in on Fifteenth street between I and streets this morning, Charles Hunter, colored, 321 Missouri avenue, was taken to Emergency Hospital and treated for a crushed right side and shoulder. His condition has not been determined a Jury trial and was released on SSOO bond to appear for trial September 4. was one of the policemen who assisted in the investigation that resulted In the dismissal some months ago of Policeman Orville Staples of the third precinct.
The former was at the lime attached to the same precinct. Wood was only recently returned to duty after he was fined by the trial board for intoxication Detective W. J. Burke, following the procedure outlined In the letter, telephoned Miss Morrison from the stage entrance and represented himself to be an actor asking for two pints of whisky, it Is sta ed "I'll come In a gray roadster," promised a cherry feminine voice at the other end of the wire Burke gave her a description of the undercover agent, who was to carry out the final phases of (lie transaction. A few minutes later a gray roadster with two attractively dressed girls pulled up at the curb opposite the stage entrance, and the undercover man walked over to the car and, It alleged, tendered Morrison a marked $lO bill In payment of two pint bottles of "Old Grandad He received $3 in change, It Is charged, and the arrests followed.
Both defendants pleaded not guilty, demanded Jury trials and were released on bond each to. Police Court today. 1 HE'S TAKEN THIS UP EARLY 1 11 1 mjlf 1 BOBBY Star Staff Photo. TRIAL BOARD DROPS TWO POLICEMEN E. Carroll Found Guilty of E.
Hilton Charged With Neglect of Duty. ili cmm J. E. Cbrroll of the fifth precinct and D. E.
Hilton of the ninth precinct were recommended for dismissal by the trial board this morning at its weekly session at the sixth precinct, Carroll was found guilty of being intoxicated on Sunday night and of arresting two civilians without justification. Hilton was charged with conduct unbecoming an officer and with neglect of duty. Capt. J. Wilson of the ninth precinct presented a signed statement to the trial beard in which Hilton admitted certain charges and also declared he telephoned his home and told them not to answer the telephone if it rang hereafter, so that his captain might not discover an alleged deception.
The charges against Carroll grew out of his arrest Sunday night of Anthony Sweeney, an employe at. Columbia Hosplt.l. and of Everette L. Owens, a Arena who lives at 4226 Southern avenue southeast, U. S.
GOLF TEAMS OFF TO POOR START IN WALKER MATCHES (Continued from First Page T. P. Perkins and Dr. William Twedell, captain of the British team, went into the lead Rt the third hole and gradually increased the margin to 7 up at the eighteenth. Von Elm and Sweetser Increased their lead to 7 up at the end of the morning round, taking the last, two holes in par nnd coming home in par 1 35 for a 73, while Perkins and Twedell took 40 for an 81.
Francis Ouimet and Jimmie Johnston had less success than Jones and Evans, for they lost three of the first four holes and after squaring the NEW HOME OF BUREAU 3-Year-Old Nicotine Addict Dislikes Beer and Eschews Chewing Tobacco. The practice does not to the of the Board of Public Welfare, but it is not likely, according to P. L. Kirby, assistant director, that tire organization will take any action in the case of 3-year-old Bobby Quigley, 1335 Childress street northeast, who smokes cigars before, after and between meals and continues to thrive, despite the doleful prognostications of certain derly ladies in the neighborhood. Bobby apparently feels he cannot be expected to give up the habits of a lifetime.
He acquired his taste for strong tobacco from his pipe when mere youngster of 11 months and has smoked continuously since. was his greeting to a reporter this morning. a Seems Experienced. The cigar was supplied and Bobby removed the wrapping and bit off the end with the casualness of long experience. He placed the of the 5- eent his mouth and looked inquiringly at the visitor.
a This, too, was supplied, and Bobby began to puff, blowing forth clouds of smoke half the size of his body. A photographer produced a camera and Bobby took new interest in life. He examined the device from all sides and then attempted to climb up the legs of the tripod. The photographer, after some difficulty, dissuaded him from these efforts. Bobby, his parents say.
has never been sick in his life and thrives on tobacco. Once when his smokes were taken away for two days he lost his appetite and did not regain it until his father weakened and gave him a cigar. Cigars Sicken Brother. Although cigars seem to have no ill effect on Bobby, the same is not true of his 6-year-old brother Edward. The older boy is extremely jealous of his prowess, and on several occasions has attempted to duplicate his performance.
The sole result, however, has been invariably a very sick boy. Bobby has tasted beer, but. does not care for it, and has never chewed to- baeco. match by winning three straight, reached the turn one down and ended I the first round in the position, i although they evened affairs twice on second nine before they lost the seventeenth. The Americans scored 38 on the homeward trip for an 81.
while their opponents took 39 for an 80. The worst American golf was the dart of the fourth match. Watts Gunn Roland MacKenzie losing the first four holes In a row' and getting back I only one on the first nine But this pair turned on Dr. A. R.
MacCullum and John Beck and squared the match at the thirteenth hole by scoring par on 3 of the first four holes of the second nine. Gunn and MacKenzie. by winning six of the lust nine holes, finished the morning round two up on Beck and MacCallum. AL CAPONE NAMED IN GANG INQUIRY Philadelphia Rum Ring Hired Chicago Gunmen, Says Prosecutor. i By the AMociaM Press.
PHILADELPHIA. August grand investigation of bootlegeiru gangster slayings and quick fortunes in Philadelphia today involved A1 Capone of Chicago. Capone was named by the prosecutor i as an ally of Max Boo" Hoff, wealthy sportsman and fight manager, who is charged bv the prosecutor with A being the leader of an aleohol ring and with directing attempts to intimidate witnesses remaining under subpoena Louis R. Elfman, former chauffeur for HofT, before the grand jury yesterday linked HofT with the rum ring and asserted that he had been beaten bv Sailor Freedman, former Chicago prize fighter, and threatened with death if he testified against his former employer. A warrant has been issued for arrest.
by disclosures. District Attorney John Monaghan said, show that HofT has a close alliance with the notorious Al Capone of Chicago, and had been instrumental in bringing to Philadelphia gunmen from Chicago to Intimidate witnesses In the investigation. After a long session with the grand jury Elfman sat in the district office while the prosecutor said to newspaper then. are now going to open up on these murders and man has had the courage to tell the truth about the rotten conditions. and at the risk of his life.
He was a respectable electrician with a nice wife and two children. Seven years ago he met Max Hoff. He did some electrical work for him. this bootlegger and employer of gunmen tempted him with big wages. He employed him as a trailer for alcohol trucks from one place to another.
On the first trip Hoff accompanied him. They both had guns, supplied by Hoff. Thev went to the Con! solidated Ethyl Alcohol Co. A load of alcohol was obtained and he and Hoff I trailed it to a freight station where Hoff superintended loading it into a 1 car. Elfman was used to trail trucks of alcohol and did this 400 or 500 times.
Started to Go Straight. "Eighteen months ago Elfman de- cided to go straight and quit. Soon after we served him with a subpoena to appear before the grand jury he was met on the street by Sailor Freedman, i a notorious character. He was beaten I up and his life threatened. "Elfman also disclosed that the I notorious Al Capone was in this city and lavishly entertained by Hoff, i Elfman was present and met him.
I want all Philadelphia to know this. I I want every one to know that Hoff and his gang have brought on Chicago gunmen to threaten and intimidate wit- I nesses who may be called. is going to get day and night protection from now on; there is going to be no bumping off so far he is concerned." In his efforts to trace the ownership of $lO 000.000. said to have been deposited here under fictitious names by wealthy racket men. the district at-1 tomey has seized the books and Marks.
Weinberg public accountants. CURTIS RAPS SMITH FOR TARIFF PLANS IN HARRISBURG SPEECH i Continued from First Page.) enacted the tariff began to spell disi aster. Tens of thousands of earners were thrown out of employment as factories closed down in Pennsylvania and other great industrial States of the country. An official can- I vass in Philadelphia showed 200.000 employed. New York CUy labor organt- I zations etsimated 427.000 men and womjen either out of work or working part time there.
In Chicago 190,000 were thrown out of work. Appropriations had to be made in Cincinnati. Philadelphia. Boston. Providence and other cities to care for the unemployed.
one reads the Houston tariff plank carefully, it is easy to see that instead of being something new. some; thing evolutionary, something a step I forward in the direction of a proteclive tariff policy, it is practically word for word the 1924 plank in that it pledges the party again to the enact, ment of a tariff that will contain i that will permit effective com- I petition, insure against monopoly, and at the same time produce a fair rev; enue for the support of the Govern! other words, the Houston platform declares for a tariff similar to the Underwood tariff. Their own conclusions may be drawn by American i business, American agriculture. Amerli can industry and American labor as to whether or not such a tariff would square with the rest of the Democratic tariff plank, which assures them that any Democratic tariff legislation would maintain legitimate business and a high standard of wages for American Before going to Williams Grove, on the outskirts of the city, to speak, the Senator oconferred with party leaders at the executive mansion, where he stopped overnight as the guest of Gov. Fisher.
The governor arranged a luncheon and reception, to which members of his cabinet and Republican leaders of the State were called in The Vice Presidential nominee came to Pennsylvania from New York. He reached Harrisburg after a long motor trip from Watkins Glen. i route he stopped at Williamsport. Pa I to have dinner with some party workers there. A veteran at campaigning, the I Senator seemed none tire worse tods i for his strenuous ride and his busy day Tuesday at Syracuse.
COMMUNITIES LEAD ANTI-FOREIGN MOVE By the Associated PEKING. August An antt-for- I eign military movement led by Communists was reported today from Tatnanfu, seat of the Shantung Province provisional government since the nese have twcupied Tsinan Official dispatches said occupied the American and English mission buildings A letter received by the Met Inn Episcopal Mission here said the Tain fu missions were occupied last week Nationalist troops, but the three Am lean mission workers there wrre ik Flying Instructor Killed. MONTREAL, Quebec. August 30 Capt Harold F. Nase of St John New Brunswick, flying Instructor of the Granby, Quebec.
Aero Club, died night in a hospital of injuries sustained a few hours earlier, when he crashed the aerodrome while flying of the Moth.
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