Newspaper Page Text
1 1 I i l
l . r7'lL,J, I
VOL.. IV. NO.
PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1917
CorimuiiT. 1017. t nit Prune l.irora Compani
PRICE TWO CENTS
FIIS NISH REPORTS
u it nrwDAPDAn
feorniloff's Troops Cap
ture Kremlin in Mos
cow From Rebels
K Dispatches Still Conflicting,
but London Takes more
ft REDS SA1JJ TU I5& JiJAl iUIN
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 14.
General KornllofHs troops have cap
tured the Kremlin, where liolsheviki
hforcts In Moscow took refuge, accord-
big to "reliable reports" which the
Berllnakc Tidcnte printed this after
noon. The provisional forces were vic
torious only after n severe fight.
The newspaper also declared it was
rumored in Russia that General Kale-
I. dines, iletman of the Don Cossacks, had
iwued a proclamation naming himself
U dictator of Russia, lie was reported
LONDON, Nov. 14.
Premier Kcrcnsky is ngain in con-
bol of Petrojjrad, according to best in
formation received from Stockholm
TIa an f At Art inn tir nrn 0 DinnnftAil
fr, AAV (iHCiVU tilU VVJj trUO OU'HH kVtt
5 py Maximalist troops and quickly
Umed control of the telegraph ofnees
and other means of communication, the
Jltet advices declare.
-;'A Bolshevik! report that Kerensky
Aid been arrested after his entrance
nto the cit wns discredited in the face
Dispatches via the Finnish Telccrr.-inh
: Agency recountinp information brought
t of Petrograd by travelers declared
Uli Tlfi!q)invilri linnonl ''wl rvtiaf.la
Pi Karl llAAr. nln.ii.Ln1.M.,.1 1... .1 .1 1 I
pjjned regular soldiers A Cas.ack legi-
j; Bents under Kercn'ky. Tlie army gar-
jun-in rctrograu, neretoiore support
is? Trotsky and Leiiii.e in the Ilolsho-
- .,vtitiii.ni tvvi. IWJJW) Ltll WISH l'
? ttg wholesale to the victorious
Tlsional. Government troops.
Yesterday's dispatches fiom telegraph
lines which were unnnrtintlv imiW nnnirn
i f the Provisional Government reported Hip
ty virtually under control of tho Kerensl.v
v troops, but tho Trotsky-Lonlnu combination
jf.Muoea these up through UtUhcvikl con-
) tfclled news fiourrrfl hnnuHnn r.f n . Irt
$. The situation remained In this con-
('""p """ receipt of the Finnish Telc-
"Pn Agency dispatches which were np
Wl i . omcll,l and accurate nnd which
cated rapid dissolution of the Uolshe
Ylxl re me
. The dispatch from the Finnish Telegraph
ifiicy was as follows:
Kerensky has returned to Petrograd and
'. eontrnls it.
L ... ",v
telegrapn Travelers from
,'Aossia rennrtori A A.i ..H..i . i ....
!!. .?,aack,i nnd the TetroBrad garrison
f wiertlnK the nni.h im .
I; A dispatch recehed from Stockholm said:
? Trern!cr Kern.ifv tin. mn., n .u.n.iniid
VJi7, nto ptrograa and tho Ilolshevlkl
ll2r ."! In that cl,y haa bcen completely
tPtm '' QCCordlnB ,0 advices from Hnpa-
gaini!t these two dispatches was an
fit "'Mranda sources. ;t was as follows:
Ptr I "eronsKy has bcon nrreHted at
f The messaca nave, nn ilolnlla It momlu
wed that 'Kerensky had entered I'etro.
nJLJ nd. WM nrrested In the city.1
k..i, "ler lne l remler was taken while
." "- sw(.hiiiciii oi iruops or wiieiner
i fntfrM nln.o ....... ..-.. -i T. I-....
r J,""." from Petrograd, all greatly de
trea. had been confusingly contradictory
t J?7l Merted the Provisional Go eminent
t SrJLten victorious and that its troops held
iff. .f petrograd. and others. cnt by
If:. B'hevlkl themselves. Insisted that
sw troops had Inflicted a defeat on the
Z? Trotiky, moving spirit In the Bol
iS.i!i wrvolt, early In the Institution' of the
IvL. VKi Bovernment. Issued orders for
' 2!"'" nrrest. with other members of
! Provisional Government, and Veclared
woen captured these officials would be tried
wr complicity In tho Ko'rnlloft rebellion."
STATE OF WAR NOW'
DECLARED BY FINLAND
Wet 4Is Elected and Province
Will Be Governed by Board
STOCKHOLM, Nov. X4.
flnUjld has dfHarri n tnl rt vrnr
ibtlin; wjthln her bordera. elected a Diet
I J? omij a group of directors to govern
LWlUl ' according to word received
W8d has lonir annlrtd tr nenarate
pot Russia and, recent dispatches
. CABINET CRISIS
Confidence Refused When
Painleve Bars Discussion
WAR COUNCIL ATTACKED
rAltlS. Xov. H. Tie French r.i'olnet
resigned la-!t nlKht nfter u defe.it tho
Chamber ot Deputies by a votu of 277 to
neno Vlvlanl. fo'rmcr Premier and later
Minister of Justice under Itlbot, was re
garded t&da :i' tin inot likely cucceasor
of I'alnlee as Premlel.
The Go eminent had obtained .1 re.-trlctcd
but hulllclent majority en the iiuvstlon of
confidence In Its military and diplomatic
policy. ...t then determined attempt wa.
mado to bring on a discussion of current
scandals, Including tho accusations of IAc
tlon Francalso or a royalist plot and against
former Minister of tho Interior Malvy but
Premier Painleve demanded a postponement
of th- Interpellations until .ncmucr
when tho Interallied confennCo
A postponement was then made a nues
tlou of confidence nnd the chamber, by a
voto of 277 to 186, In which 'tho lllght
joined tho Cabinet's opponents, refused to
acquiesce In tho Premier's demand. r ho
Ministers left the chamber and went to tho
i:iysee Palace and teslgncd
The ote of confidence at first nccorded
was by a majority of only fifty-eight, about
100 members absUlnlnR from otlng. It
was preceded by a heated debate on the
powers of the new Interallied; military
t0Tno decisive ote In the Chamber of Dep
utlcs was the second cast, tho Cabinet at
flrnt rerolvlnc a voto of confidence, but by
the narrow majorly of only C8, about 100
members abstaining from voting.
BLUNT QUESTION OF CONFIDn.VCC
Just before this vote Premier Talnleve
nut the question bluntly: "Has the present
Government the confidence of the Chamber?
Has It the necessary authority to represent
France at the coming Allied conference?"
Premier Painleve 'said that ho accepted
discussion of tho Government's diplomatic
and military, but not interior, policy. The
nuestlon of the current scandals being thus
barred. Abel Ferry condemned tne new
War Council as merely an Interallied secre-
Deputy Millerand advocated tho appoint
ment Of a generaiisaunu ui mo nines u:
"Even if we could have such a generr
Isslrno disposing all the Allied troops at his
fancy, he would need a permanent inter
allied general staff. Why demand the Im
possible and not accept the possible?"
M Renaudel said tho Socialists refused
to vote confidence In the Government
TUB pnEMIEIVS DECLARATION
Premier Painleve on his appearance In
ha Chamber read the same declaration
ho had Just made to the Senate. The
declaration several times characterized'
tho new Interallied war committee as "a
""PfAt'd'oubt'that the United State's.
whoso troops have been summoned to fljht
FAILS TO BREAK
Crown Prince Rupprecht
Unable to Recapture
ATTACKS FROM NORTH
PARIS, Xov. 11.
Unusual aclhily of artillery on both
sides alonR the rijiht of the Mcuse was
reported in today'.-, statement. French
troops carried out successful raids
southeast of St. Qucntin, east of
Sapip,ncul and I.echauinc Wood.
LONDON'. Nov. 14.
frown rrlnre Ituppucht ainly attempted
to cany out lllndenbiire's orders to letako
PasjJChendielp or break tho IlrltlMi grip on
th- Pasichendiplo ridge jeterday.
Kit Id Marshal llaig today reported
"FolIowltiB Increased tncmv artlllerylng tho
iicmy attacked yi-stcrdiy afternoon and
woro completely rcpnled "
Hale located tho German thrust as "north
This counter-attack Is the first of any
considerable strength which tho Germans
tmo launched slr.co llalg's two successful
drives of last week.
From documents captured on German
prisoners It Is known that Field Marshal
Hlndenhurg has Isiued orders that Pass
chendaelo "must bo retaken at all cottV
The city Is tho crown of the ridge of the
same name and tho ildge dominates tho Hat
plains as far as Routers, one of tho centers
In the German lines of communication to
German submarines bases on the Belgian
CORK PLANT WORKERS
TRY TO HANG FOREMAN
Critic of Government Barely Es
capes Wrath of Patriotic
LANCASTER. Pa. Nov. 14.
Timely Interference of company officials
prevented a lynching here today at tho
Armstrong Cork Company's works. The
employes had been directed to assemble to
have the Y. M. C. A, var work explained,
but Albert Slzenshufer, a department fore
man, locked the door and told the men not
to help in the work, criticizing the Govern
ment for entering- the war.
The employes Immediately nabbed him
and had a rope around his neck prepara
tory t lynching when company officials
rescued him and at once discharged him
on the demand of the workmen.
$5,500,000 Company Chartered at Dover
DOVER". Del., Nov. 14. The United
states Potash Products Company, to pro
duce and market potash, borax and alum,
was incorporated here today with capital
stock of 15, 600,000. The incorporators are
Dormant T. connl. White Plains, N. y, :
Rome Admits Defenses on
Lower Piave Have
ONLY SMALL GAIN MADE
ROME, Nov. 14.
Enemy troops pressed through the
Kalian lines close to the Adriatic, but
were held without great gains," to
day' official statement asserted.
"F.npmv irrminn filtered thrnuirh
I Maisby, in the region of Grisolcra to
I between the Piave and Vccchia, whero
they were held," the War Office stated.
"Enemy attempts to cross the Piave
River at San Dona di Piac nnd In
testadura were suppressed with seri
ous enemy losses," the htatcment de
clared. "Between the lirenta River and
the Piave the enemy occupied the
front from Tezze to Lamon to Fonzano
Berlin reported lait nli;ht that tho Plavn
had been c-csied at San Dona and a
bridgehead had been established on the
wester i side
The Ttrrnta Rler runs through the Tren
tlno Tezze H located c!o- to the junction
between tho Hrenta and tho CImiioii Rlcrs
and nbout four miles southwest of Fon
zano. GrUolera Is about four miles from the sea
on the I'lavo River, just before I"i-.a dl
Piave. where the Berlin olllclal statement
last night said Germnn troops hjd crohsed
the Plae, "Vecrhla" means Porto dl IM.ivn
Vecchla, one of the mouths of the Piave,
nnd the River Kile, where It empties Into
tho Adriatic. It Is about four miles beyond
Grisolcra and nbout nlno miles ns tho crow
files from Venice. It Is, however, cut off
from Venlco by a deep series of bays.
BERLIN, NOV. 14.
Tho Italian towns of Feltro and Trltno
line h..o been -.ipture.d by tho Invading
Austro German army, tho War Office an
"Armored works nt Monte Lister hao
alfo been stormed," the olllclal report dc
clartd. Tlicro Is he.wy cannonading along the
lower Plae River.
Doth IVltre ar 1 Trlr dane are In north
ern ltal) iiiid were In tho path of the Teu
ton armies that htruck Fouthv ird Into Italy
from Treiitlno A dispatch on Tuesday
ntd that Gennan troops had enter) d l-Vltre.
Monte Llss.-ir lb about seven miles north
cast of Aslago
President Makes Fact Plain
That Traffic Must Be
WILL SEE UNION CHIEFS
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14.
President Wilson threatens to "take un
usual measun-s to operate the railways" In
cabe n strike glows out of the brotherhoods'
demands for higher wngeu.
The President's attli-ide was mado public
today, together with announcement of a
meeting he would hold November 22 with
the heads of tho four big railroad unions.
The meeting was arranged by Chairman
Chambers of the I'nlted States Hoard of
Mediation and Conciliation, who made pub
lic the following letter from tho President:
My dear Judgo Chambers May I not
cpiess my veiy deep and sincere In
terest In your efforts to bring tho rail
road executives and tho brotherhoods en
gaged In train operation to an agreement
that there shall be no Interruption In
their ic-latloiis on either Eldo until ample
opportunity shall havo been afforded the
I'nlted States Board of Mediation and
Conciliation to bring about, if iiosslble.
nn nmloable agreement, and that In the
event ot failure to bring about such nn
agreement any controversy that inayjiavo
arisen will be submitted to arbitration In
accordance with the provisions of the
New-lands law? X take It for granted
that your efforts will succeed, because It
Is Inconceivable to me that patriotic men
should now- for a, moment contemplate
tho Interruption of the transportation
which U so absolutely necessary to the
safety of the nation and to Its success in
arms, as will as to Its whole Industrial
life; but I wanted, nevertheless, to ex
press my deep personal Interest In the
matter and to wish you godspeed.
The last thing I should wish to con
template would be the possibility of being
obliged to take any unusual measures to
operate the railways, and I have so much
confidence that the men you are dealing
with will appreciate the patriotic motives
underlying your efforts that I shall look
forward with assurance to your success.
The brotherhood chiefs who will be pres
ent at the conference with the President
are Warren S. Stone, grand chief Brother
hood of IJocomottve Engineers; W, S, Car
ter, president Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen and Englnemen; L. E. Sheppard,
first vice president Order of Railway Con
ductors, and W. C. Lee, president Brother
hood ot Railway Trainmen. ,
CLEVELAND, O.. Nov. 14.
Railroad conductors and brakemen on
all roads of the United States were cast
ing secret ballots today on the proposition
ot demanding wage Increases averaging
43 per cent. , v
W. G. Lee, president of the Brotherhood
r Tiillwav Trainmen, admitted that the
vote was being- taken. This. It la said. It
DOZEN WOMEN RESCUED FROM
FIRE IN APARTMENT HOUSE
Fire wns discovered late this, afternoon in the npnrtmeut house
at 1100 Walnut street nn for a time thicntcued many ncniby build
ings. It is believed that the flames stnitcd on the liist floor of the
building and extended rapidly to the upper floois. Thick clouds of
smoke enveloped tho entire building and made the woik of the fltc
incn extremely dllflccult. The upper floota of the building, which la
four btorles lit height are occupied na apnttmeuts by a scote of taui
ilieii. Many of the lcsidents rushed to tho flic escape when biuokc
poured through tho building anil nttempted to dtop to the sidewalk.
They were can led to the sidewalk by the fit emeu with difficulty.
ABSOLUTE ALIEN BAR ON NEW YORK WATER FRONT
NEW YORK, Nov. 14. The absolute bar against Germans enter
ing barred zones along New Yoik's water fiont became effective to
day. All aliens whose permits have been revoked weic excluded. If
necessaiy, troops may patrol the dead line. Some Germans, saying
they weic unable to cam n living under the new rules, asked to bu
MYSTERIOUS INTRUDER AT EDISON HOME
NEW YORK, Nov. 14. Pollco wcro on the lookout today tor a
man who entered tho homo of Thomas A. Edison in Orange, N. J.,
during the night. Screams of a frclghtcucd maid put the intiuder
to fliht. He had climbed in thiough n window.
ALIEN SUSPECT SENT TO ELLIS ISLAND
NEW YORK, Nov. 1-1. Suspected of having wuikcd for the Ger
man Government in Argentina, Tran l'rochnow was arrested here
todajs by, Tederal agents and interned on Ellis Island.
HOME MISSION BOARD SEEKS $35,000,000 AS MINIMUM
The Board of Home Missions of the Methodist Church nt its an
nual meeting at tho Wesleyan Building, Seventeenth nnd Aich stieets.
this afternoon set $35,000,000 ns the minimum it expects to raise
within a year In the 80,000.000 campaign launched in this city this
week. The money is to cover estimated needs for five ycais.
HEAD OF DIRECTORS OF DRUG EXCHANGE RESIGNS
John Ifcrgusbon, for many yearn president ef the board of di
rectors of tho Philadelphia. Drug Exchange, tendered Ills resignation
today at tho monthly mYctlrlgfbf tliat body iuthu'Tlouise.. He has
bom in poor health for some time.
NEW YORK Y. M. C. A. WAR FUND REACHES $10,00.000
NEW YORK, Nov. 11. Tho Y. M. C. A. war fund recalled $10,
000,000 today. Big subscriptions wcro $500,000 fiom Cleveland II.
Uodge and $500,000 fiom Arthur Cttrtiss James.
DIRECTOR OF STEEL SUPPLIES NAMED
W.VSIIIN'liTOX. Nov. II. Tho nppolnlment of J. L. lteplogle, vlco prcs-ldent of
tho American Vanadium Company, us Federal dltectnr of steel supplies, was olllclally
annouticoil by tho Council of National Defomu this afternoon.
loOO VILLISTAS ATTACK OJINAGA
I'ltKHIUIu, Toiis, Nov. 14. Having driven Government outpoW In disorder
touuid tho American line, Villlsta, to tho number of 1500, aro nttncklng Ojlnaga
today. Tho attack Is said to, bo directed by 1'ranclsco Villa, nltl.oush it lb not
known whether In- Is on tho scene In person. Ills forces are well supplied with
machine guns und mo raking tho town, sending some bullets Into American territory.
American cavalry patrolled tho border while American army officers watch tho fight
ing through field glumes.
POINCARE RECEIVES AMERICAN CONGRESSMEN
PARIS, Nov. 14. President I'olncare received the American conprcsslonal mis
sion at noon tin The Provident e:.prested to them the appreciation of Franco for
tho part tho I'iii. u States Is takliin in tho vvai.
BRITISH AIRMEN BOMB HOUTTARE AIRDROME
LONDON, Nov. 14. Urltlsh airmen have bombed the German military airdrome
at Houttare, Relirlum, the Admiralty stated today. During the air fighting a German
machine was shot down nnd several others were driven out of control.
FUEL SHORTAGE ADDS TO TRANSPORTATION TROUBLE
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 14. Tho extreme serlousneis of the transportation Hitua
tlon is the outstanding difficulty in iron and steel industries In thin nnd nearby dU
trlcta. Consumers aro either unable to get shipments or thono received arc far be
low requirements. Shortage of fuel nt tho blast furnaces in tho valleys is particu
larly alarming and is but little better In this district. It Is believed that some dras
tic steps will havo to bo taken to bring relief quickly or sharp curtailment in output
OFFICIAL OHIO RETURNS GIVE WETS 1137 MAJORITY
COIXMDUS, O., Nov. 14. With official returns from all eighty-eight Ohio coun
ties In the Secretary of State's ofilco this afternoon, the wet majority In the prohlbl
tlon vote was 1137. Tho total voto was; Wet, 528.7J7; dry, 522,090.
CANADA'S VICTORY LOAN BOOMS; $18,000,000 ALREADY
MONTREAL. Nov. 11. Canada's Victory Loan Is booming today. Subscriptions
have already reached $18,000,000 nearly one-eighth of the total on the loan's third
day. The Metropolitan Life Insurance Company of New York subscribed $5,000,000.
BUOYS WARN VESSELS OF ROCK PILE IN HARBOR
A warning to vessels using the main ship channel ot tho Delaware In the upper
ond of Philadelphia harbor to keep to the eastward of two red-spar buoys was
issued today by Lieutenant Colonel Mark Urooke, ot the United States Kngineer
Corps. The cause, he announced. Is that a large area ot blasted rock lies In the
river bed as a result of the work of removing Mameluko Rock from the channel
at a point approximately opposite the lower end of Petty Island. Red-spar buoys
have been placed above and below- tho blasted area.
BRUMBAUGH PRAISES CAMPS OF PENNSYLVANIANS
HAnRISBURO, Nov. 14. Governor Brumbaugh, af ter returning frem a tour of
six of the southern camps whero the Pennsylvania soldiers aro located. In an Inter
view said the mothers of the Commonwealth can rest easily in the belief that their
sons are being well taken core of., He commended the work of the.Y. M. C. A. and
suggested that the publishers of all newspapers send copies ot their publications to
the Y. M. C. A. huU. The Governor and his staff were yon Just a week, durlag
00 GLUMANT'N FR'NDS.
J. P. M'NICHOL
Political Leader Passes
Away Unexpectedly at
Home of His Son
HEART ATTACK ENDS '
2 MONTHS' ILLNESS
Death Closes Career of Man
Who for Years Controlled
Political Destiny of City
State Senator James I. McNIchol, tha
man who for yearn held Philadelphia's
political destiny In the hollow- of his hand,
died nt 3:10 o'clock thin morning at tha
homo of his son, 'William J. McNIchol, 1M7
Death, which wbh sudden and unexpected,
was caused 8y heart disease and followed
an HhiPM ot two months. He apparently
was recovering from his lllnesn, which be
gan with an iittnck of acute Indigestion and
resulted In a nerlous relap&o after he walked
to the polls nn elt tlon day, November 6,
to voto for the Town Meeting candidates.
Re was fifty-three yeais old
Senator MiNlrhoI ".-inr)y Jim," he vru
called-- ed with the echo of the bell of
the Cathedral of SS. Ivter nnd Paul In his
ears. He had listened attentively to the
tolling of tho bell In tho Cathedral on Logan
square, summoning the parishioners to S
o'clock mas. At his bcdnldo when death
ctmo wern two of hl.i twelve survlvlns;
ililldren William J. and Frank McNIchol
and two nuires, one of w'.'om, Miss Marjr
Ponahue. Is a s tr of Mrs. McNIchol.
Father Clark, of fio Cai drnl was buti
mmiod and was present during the Sen
ctor's last --oinonts.
Senator McNIchoVs wife lost a race with
death to bo at b beds'df. arriving five
minutes after he a.d She hurried In an
automobile from their new home In Over
brook, where she was with th"lr two-month-old
Three of the lat Senator's sons, whom
ho had smilingly irtven tn 'ho service of
his country, will reach homo at S o'clock
tonight. They aro :dward. Joseph and
II jrry McNI hoi, tho first three of the Me
Mel il tios to bo sent to Camp Meade.
Lite list night, when Senator McN'Ichol'a
condition became worse, l-'rank McNIchol,
a fourth son who Ib dally awaiting a call
to report nt Camp Meade, got in com
munication -with his threo feoldler-brothert
and arranged for a furlough for them, sa
that they could come to Philadelphia t
cheer up their father.
Tho funeral of Senator McNIchol, It was
announced by the family today will bo held
In tho Cathedral at 0 o'clock Saturday
morning. High requiem mats will bo said.
Father McQuado will olllclate Interment
will be In Holy Sepulcher Cemetery.
Kvery laborer omp'.oyed on subviay con
tracts of the Key stone State Construction
Company, of which Senator McNIchol was
the head, will stop work on tho day of his
funeral Offices of the company will remain
closed throughout the daj.
Dr. 'William H. Robertson. 327 South
Seventeenth street, uho, with Director of
Public Health nnd Charities Krusen, was
his personal phvslelan. arrived a few mo
ments after the Senator had expired.
SMOKING BROVGHT DEAT,!!.
The death, news of which was quickly
flashed throughout tbo city, was superin
duced by smoking, which affected Senator
MeNlchol's h'-art H enjoyed cigars and
was an Inve'eratP smoker of them. On
September 1" returning from Atlantis
City on a 1 nnnvl nl.i Railroad train, he
was strlck n acute Indigestion and
was hurried to tho home of his son, where
ho had been under the care of physicians
Senator McNIchol spent ono of hit most
eomfortablo nights preceding his death, ac
cording to William J. McNIchol, who sat
nt hit- bedside until early this morning.
Just before ho fell asleep, the Senator said:
"Hill. 1 feel better." In reply to his son's
comment: "Uy Jove, father, you are cer
tainly getting around "
This morning the Senator awoke rather
early, feeling much rested. As his break
fast tray was being removed, tho Cathedral
bell beg.in to toll. The tones could be heard
clearly In tho sickroom. Senator MeNlchol's
famous smlle, which earned him the nick
name -Sunny Jim ' spread over his features.
He is n devout Catholic and parishioner at
At 8:55 o'clock tho Senator suddenly grew
deathiy pale. His son hastily sent for Doc
tor Robertson, hut before tho physician ar
rived he had lapsed Into unconsciousness
STOOD "WITH PR.S'ROSE
Tho opinion of Senator McNIchol on politi
cal events of the Inbt tivo months may
never be known Because of his grave Ill
ness he was Instructed by his physicians
to take no part In the political campaign,
and, except to walk to trfc division polling
place at 2036 i.nerry nireei 10 voie, ne
took no part In It. At that time, however,
he mado the brief statement that he stood
Continued on I'ucn M. C'oluutu Tvre
Vor Philadelphia and vlclnltu: Fair to
night and Thursday; not much change J
temperature; gcntla northerlu uinds.
LKXRTII 01'. DAY
Bun rtiti...0:44 n. m. I Hun ict....4:43 p. m.
DKLAWAKK ItlVKR TIDE CHANGES
ltlth water. 1:00 a. m. I ItUh vrater.l23p. m.
Low wotir.. b:ia a. m. I Ixw attr..8d2 P. as.
TKMl'KRATL'ni: AT 1UCII .HOUR
n. io ill H-M 11 . -!-
tll 451 471 51 I 531 &5I 571 68
Mr. Taft on Prohibition,
The former President writes a
timely editorial on the liquor ruc-'J
non vmft ajjev-mt icis,,v . inmK
laics orkfjife utcct in PeiinsvivknU's
nnd the effect of txcUo MuaervUitlf
ond regulation upon the i44tit JE
the courts, it KWtae fWM;i l