Newspaper Page Text
SEVEN GOVERNORS I
WIRE APPROVAL OF
Executives, Absent When
Questioned, Reply to
response to a request from
*he Herald, a number of state g>vernors
some time ago telegraphed
their views on the question of 11ml*
tatlon of arms and these were published
Unfortunately many of the govI
ernors were away from their executive
residences and their replys
were delayed. These are published
"I hope that the leading nation ?
will be able to effect an agreement
on the limitation of armaments
and relieve the people of
those nations from the tremendous
debts imposed by huge armies md
navies. I am not in favor of disarmament
and believe we should
maintain an army and navy adequate
for our own protection, but I
not large enough to incite the jeal- |
otisy or suspicion of any other n&- ,
tion. The chief militarist nation
has been eliminated and there
seems to be no good reason why the j
wcrld should continue this senseless
competition in armaments,
uhich, if continued, will certainly
'ead to war.*
KMERY, J. SANSOUCL
Governor of Rhode Island.
Watts Lowest Limit Possible.
"Armaments should be limited to
the lowest possible margin. Millions
would be- saved and incentive
for war lessened. All of our people
f favor disarmament."
LEE M. RUSSELL.
Governor of Mississippi.
"If war dangers for the world
can be lessened by a limitation of
armaments. America must take the
lead. I heartily approve President
Harding's call for a conference."
O. H. SHOUP.
Governor of Colorado.
"While I am not opposed to armament
consistent with immediate
dangers, it is my conviction that a
greater concentration of financial
resources upon the development of
basic industries is a far better de- i
fense policy than the expenditure
of Immense sums for armament.
The world's greatest current need
Is a mustering of its force in a
universal application to economic
problems. If the attenton of all
natons were thus concentrated disarmament
to a rational degree
would be a natural sequence. Limitation
by agreement can be only
CHARLES R. MABET.
Governor of Utah.
Reduce la Pace With Others.
~Ia my view the United States
should maintain an attitude of utmost
friendliness and co-opsratlon
with other nations of the eartn
upon all problems that effect us.
the movement to reduce armament
should be encouraged by this country.
Our armaments should be reduced
In the same proportion otner
nations of the earth are willing to
9 reduce theirs. I am heartily ifi
favor of reduction of armament of
our own country as rapidly as such
reduction can be made consistent
with public safety. I am not in
favor of reduction of armament of
this country unless corresponding
reductions are made in the armaments
of other countries."
A. M. HYPE.
Governor of Missouri.
-Disarm the militarists. With the
constant Improvement of deathdealing
Inventions war means the
extinction of the human r?ce. The
producers of life's necessities mill
have but one alternative if the disarmament
conference fails. Refuse
to feed the war machine."
LYNN J. FRAZIER,
Governor of North Dakota.
"I believe the people of Iowa are
unanimous in demanding a radical
retrenchment In military and naval
expenditure. In my opinion aur
armament program should be reduced
to the minimum consistent
with national security. No people
in the world Is inclined or able to
resort to the arbitrament of war."
N. E. KENDALL.
Governor of Iowa.
,rnle.s otherwise upecifled. all tha following
applicants are from this city.)
Alfred Harding, Jr. 29. and Lucy 8.
Smith. 2*. of Le Grande. Oregon. The
Her. A. Harding
William E. ^McGhee, 32. of MaryTille,
Tenn . and Anna L. Gerlach, 25. of San
Benito. Tex. The'Rev. H. E. Brandage.
Fred C. Wyatt, 29. and Beatrice Havanal!.
21. The A. dayl?. V
WIthrow Deisher. 26. and Br? E. Oaft,
22. both of Covington. Ya. The Re*. T. E.
O.Ira A. Smith. 23. tM Ed* Skelton.
23 The Be*. O. A. Miller.
Paul L. Harder. 32. ?nd Violet V. Rauek.
27. both of New Columbia. Pi. The Be*.
Guiaeppe 3a lasso. 27. and Mary R.
8tagu*rs. 22 The Ree. N. M. DeCarlo.
Frank G. Toler. 2ft. and Annie L. Allen,
21. both of Charlotte, N. C. The Re*.
J.E. Brigg* _
Frank Fountain. 25, and Gertrude Frederick
20. Th* Rst G. Con tee
Fred G. HaU. 32. of Baltimore. Md.. and
Mary Ifotfsinger. 34. The Re*. W. B.
R Whaiey. 29, and Vlrias D. I
K. 30. The Re* G. A. Miller.
W Johnson. 40. and Ro?le E. Par- |
O E Jonev
B*radi. 28. and Louise Haiat, 27.
U. F. Downs.
^^Anhton P MrComhs. S6. of Thebls. Ark..
as4 Eng^nia R. Hinemas. 20. The Re*.
f. Gordon, 25, and Ann* G. Hen21.
The Ree. J. E Briggs
f r either T. Terrell. 21, and Lsurt^I.
( Creery. 21. *?th of Richmond, Va. The
I Kef E. 11. Bwem
Franklin B. Wiley, 30. of Wayne. Pa..
mJSrSS R?C'?. ? The Est. J. E.
*1 wulu?s M. Cooper, 2*. and Julia B.
i-r*A? 23. The Re*. J. H. Bsrke
Edward E. Walton. 30, of Cedarhurst. L.
I >nlj Laura R. Punwoid. 25. The Re*.
J jfrrylC. Joee?, 3*. and Edmonla W111iMmm
32. The R**. R. D. Grymes.
Joseph R Mlddlebrook. 29, of Golden
.III. Vs., ssd Elner V. Ffey, 20, of HewL,r
V. TUe He., T. K Dtrlm.
Kraeit W. Tobum. 22. and JanW A. Price.
Ill T?. Rev B. H. Whltln*.
Tra?r ,r ? '"a x*"*1* B Wltoon.
M The Bee. V. O. B. Pierce
rric? rulM n Iwtft * 0*. ulna ?f
,.rc.M beef la W..blll?t?? for week end
R.turd.7. OrUbn 1. MU. on ahlpment,
old out rail* 'root * rent, to IS re.t. per
pood and I<*ri|^ It 72 mil per pound?
In the Ope
Ww ** u
c If %, . ,?8r
v? 1115** iS
MISS SARAH KNOX.
W ko. while driylll her Kallt.
told the Klrtmoad, V?, iwllrf .
jmtrri^r that they seemed "to
hate a pretty (Mt eaae agalnat
her" la the Ku?tlake murder
raae. TkU la the ?rmt picture <
of her to ke printed la Waahlatltoa.
TO AID JOBLESS
Continued from Page One.
employment. Since the beRinniner|
of summer there>h*s been a small j
seasonal upward swing in our traf- j
flc. This has been less than nor- j
mal. but there has been more work'
to do and in the last Ave months J
we have taken on about 14,000 more
men than we had at the close of
spring. w ,
The total force of the Pennsylvania
Railroad System is now \99.000
men as compared with 185.625
May 15 last, when the low point was
"It is our hope that still more
men will be needed and that wc
shall be able in the near future to
And employment for a further Increase
i i the force. We intend to
utilize the additional men chiefly
in putting our idle equipment !n order
prior to the coming of winter.
"We have at present on the .Pennsylvania
System 82.149 idle cars, of
which 46,691 have been stored without
being repaired. None of the latter
are requir/d for current use or
as far as can be foreseen are likely
to be needed this fall. In all probability
it might be perfectly safe
to defer their repair until next
spring, but we feel that if we put
them in order now we-shall not only
be prepared for any unexpected revival
in business but shall also be
assisting, at a time when aid is
most needed, in President Harding s
endeavors to improve the general
Costs Cassiidy $150
To Break Dry Law
Melvin Cassidy. 21 years old. of
456 C street northeast, who was arrested
July 28 last bjr Detective
Nally and Policeman Lanham. of the
Fifth Precinct, and charged with illegally
selling and possessing
liquor, paid ftm-* amounting to ?15?
yesterday morning in police cBurt
>n these charges. Charges against
George 1. Cassidy and Robert Cochran.
who were arrested at -the same
time and place, were nolle prossed.
Terms Total 121 Years
For 6 New York Bandits
NEW YORK. Oct. S.?Six bandits
were sentenced to 121 years is Sing
Sing today by .ludge "Loula D_
Glhbs. One of the men received
the maximum penalty of forty
vears. All admitted being implicated
In fourteen subway ticket
The money stolen amounted to
leas than 13.000.
Garrett fe Cook. ?? yeara. 110 Park roa<l
"^iartin K. Vance. 43, Wa?h. Aajluaa
B<SeMe G. Butler. 49. 1045 Irrla* at. oe.
August Btfiu?aler. 73. Georgetown UnlrerI
Ida J. Lewia. 65. 1021 11th at. aw
Francis R. Mallon. 4. 33?1 22nd at. ne
Paul C. Baeburo, 10 days, 233 14th at. ne.
Mar* A. Tiana. 17. 1287 16th at.
Mattle Went. 33. 1300 Mina Mr. me.
Eulalia Payne. 16. 1621 Kwann *t. nw.
Jamea Cole. 37, 513K 3rd at. aw
I James Fortune, Jr., 5 months. U404 P at.
Dorothy Paria. 1. 1626 U st. nw.
Catherine J. Harriaon. 1. 122H** -Oth at.
William A. and Thereaa Gallahan. girl.
Charlea C. and Celeate Staley. girl.
Herbert O. and Mildred I Lake. girl.
Auther M. and Alice Buck. boy.
Noble J. and Lillian M. Wllaon. boy.
Warren W. and Mary E. Perry, girl
Dana H. and Mildred G. Tucker, girl.
John E. and Bell* E. Rwink. boy.
! Eugene E. and Bortha R. Behrend, boy.
William H. and Eleanor Ryan. girl.
I Lawrence and Bernlce DeAtley, boy.
Kelae L. and Gertrude L. Potta, girl.
Carlaa L. and Florence Baaaett. girl.
Arrble W and Ethel V. Morgal, girl.
Jark and Evelyn Jordan, boy.
William J. and Pauline Grenfell, boy.
p George A. and Helen F. Cook, boy.
Harmon and May B. Burn*, girl.
Thornton B. and Pearl A. Powell, boy.
Elvus W. and Genevieve G. Proud, boy.
William A. and Dorothy A. Fields, girl.
William J. and Mary M. Doolan, boy.
Charlea W. and Ella L. Enfelbardt, boy.*
Emory A. and Ethel E. Flaher. boy.
Thomas M. and Mary E. McKenna, boy.
Jamea F. and Agnes Marshall, boy.
Theodore and Roaa Jackson, boy.
Joseph and Gertrude Gorden, girl.
Ed W. and Uda Daniel, boy.
Herbert aad Marvee Mason, girl.
Aloaao aad Maggie RJcbardaon. boy.
Edward and Carrie Langford, girl.
2601 Sbenuui Arcane
Col. William B. Greefty,
chief of the Forest Senr-1 y
? ice, tefis of thrilling fights I*,
with fire after it has run _
Jgg through the timber lands. L
D MISS KNOX~|'
i ii i I i mi
ROGER D. EAflfLAKE,
Held irronpllrf la the murder
of lila wife at Colonial
Uracil, who ye?terdny ?nld kc
believed that Mflaa Sarah Kaoz
hilled hla wife.
SAYS HE THINKS
HIS WIFE SLAIN
BY SARAH KNOX
Continued from Page One.
thorities here have formed the
theory that they both were in the
room at the time Mm. Kastlake
was hacked to death with a
One theory expressed by Detective
Toler was that the "signal"
which Miss Knox referred to had
'been given and had awakened Mrs.
Kastlake, who be^an to Investigate
and an a result was struck down
and murdered. He also believes
that Mrs. Eastlake carried the revolver
which was found under her
The day's developments Indicate,
that the case in the future will be
a flght of the man acainst the woman,
with him weakening under the
strain of the past six days, and with
the woman still self-possessed and,
coolly refusing to make any direct!
The removal of the prisoners from j
Fredericksburg, made for the pur- j
pose of having a better investiga- |
tion by the State, and because of the
crowded condition of the jail, consisting
of only two cells, was bitterly
fought by W. W. Butzner, attorney
for the defense, but to no'
Promptly at 1 o'clock this afternoon
the prisoners were walked
through the main street of the little
town to the railroad station, where,
despite the fact that the movement
was kept secret, more than 1.000
persons soon congregated. It was a
curious crowd, not a hostile one.
After boarding the train. Eastlake,
handcuffed, stated that he pre- |
ferred to ride in the smoking car.
where he smoked almost continually
Miss Knox, without handcuffs, sat
by the window of one of the day
coaches and silently viewed the
Upon their arrival in this city j
they wera immediately rushed in a
patrol wagon to police headquarters.
where they remained until
nearly 7 o'clock, being quizzed and
photographed for police records. '<
Eastlake has not been permitted',
to shave since his arrest, and hisj
beard is becoming heavy, giving I
him an unkempt appearance, Miss (
Knox was neatly dressed Eastlake
wore his naval uniform. 1
DEMANDS DEFINITE I
DOCK FRONT PLAN
In accord with the action of the
Chamber of Commerce .board of directors
Tuesday ni?ht, Secretary A.
E. Seymour yesterday addressed a
communication to the District Commissioners
objecting to their refusal
to renew leases to wharves
along the Washington channel and
asking instead that the Commissioners
draw up a comprehensive
plan for dock front improvement,
submit it to public hearings, and.
when agreed upon, refer it to Congress.
and until such procedure is
carried out to "do nothing further
which will discourage or restrict
the existing water commerce or
The communication of the Chamber
of Commerce In part Is as follows:
"We recommend what the
Commissioners formulate, and make
a thorough and comprehensive planfor
the substantial improvement of
our dock fronts and submit the same
to a public hearing or hearings, and
that until such plan has been formulated
and receives public approval,
and receives the Sanction of ConJ
gress, nothing further shall be
done by the Commissioners which
will discourage or restrict the existing
water commerce of the city."
I THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13 1
m UST acutsNM * tii shies
g Rossi $16.80 Trt, jij:
jj From WASHINGTON
Ticket, good In parlor or ,le?pln( :::i
CI i, OB payment of tint I chart*! for %
X; ipice occupied. Including lureharfe. :::)
:* All fire! subject to wir tax of $%.
>:: WASHINGTON 7,40 am- &
Olala* Car Attache*
$ Tie Ideal aoute to fla?ara fall,. 8
rtriac a daylicht rid* threuah
$; beautiful SagMhaaaa Taller. ?
::i Proportionate faree from other solnti
Xj Tlahata coed for 1? U71. ^ gj
| Pennsylvania System I
$ The laU af the Broadway Limited :i:i
rOTAL OF $20,000
DEVISED IN WILL
OF D.ff .MAGRATH
Three Charitable Institutions
In Cash Each.
Cash bequests"ib^ountinK to $20,300
are contained in the will of
Dennis W. Magrath, filed fcr probate
yesterday. Magrath died October
St. Ann's Infant Asylum is remembered
with a gift of $3,000; St.
Joseph's Orphan Asylum and the
Little Sisters of the Poor arc Riven
12,500 each, and St. Vincent's Orphan
Asylum is Riven $1,000.
Other bequests are as follows:
Deborah Biggins and her daughter,
Annie, sister and niece, $500 each;
Annie Beck, niece. $2,500; another
niece, Katie Shultie. $2,000; a
brother of the latter. Charles Shultie.
$1,000; John and Michael Rufe,
nephews of Macrath, $500 each;
Helen Shultie, Frank Shultie and
Rev. Augustus Shultie. children of
Katie Shultie, $1,000 each; Dr. John
J. Darby and his wife, $1,000 together;
Mary Darby. $1,000; John J.
Darby, jr.. $1,000; Kate Wise, $200;
Mr. and Mrs James M. Brown, $100
each; Rev. Augustus Rufe and
Henry W. Sohon. $100 each; Rev. J.
M. McNamara, $200.
Leaves Trust Fund.
A trust fund amounting to $5,000
belonging to Clara Field, who died
September 26. is to be -distrlbuteq
among Clara W. Herbert and Elizabeth
C. Field, of thi? city, and Rachel
I*. Field, of Sprlngfleld, Mass..
nieces, according to the will filed
for probate. .
Clara M. F. Sodlmuller and Sally
B. Field, also nieces, are each given
$1,000, and & like amount is given
to a nephew, Wells L. Field, Jr.
After certain other bequests are
paid the rest of the estate is devised
to the niece, Clara W. Herbert.
rll IBI f V
Mil W.U ft i
iHUfi if Sin
What Congress Did
Pr*c?tdlnRs sf Oettfcer 5.
Net at 11 a'elaek as4 s?|Mnie4
at Si40 na til 11 tedaf.
Seaattr HheppsH speke Ave
hssni agslsat rstlSeatlts of a neparato
treaty < ??aee with Germaay,
revlewlag the aetlvltftea (
the leagae af atlaas ta shew that
It has Juatlfled Its ealeteace aad
the Ualted states ahealt have
Seaator Mooes spake la fa?ar
of rati lea ties, declarlag that la
view af what has traaspired aad
as a safeguard agalast late ma tloaal
eutaaglemeata, the separate
peace shauld he established as aaaa
Senator Caaaailaa aaaaaaeed that
the lateral ate Caaaaaeree Coaualttee
will resume Investigatloa af the
railroad relief *aestlea t a morrow.
Celleagaea af Seaatar Keayea
urged him persaaally ta remala la
the Beaate rather thaa accept aa
Informal offer made by President
Harding af a Federal Judgesklp la
his State, lawa.
Chief Justice Taft aad Attorney
<>eaeral Daugkerty appeared hefare
the Seaate J dd I clary Committee to
urge the passage af a hill sutherI'lnn
the appalataeat af elghteea
additional Jadgea la varleaa State,
to relieve overcrowded Federal
Keblasea, Arkaaaas?Ta aaead
aa act to estsbllsh a veteraas* bureau
aad modify the war rlak lasurance
Wadaworth. fc'eur Verk?Joint |
resolution authoHslag the Hecre.
. tary of War to expend auch sams
aa aaay be aecesaary ta carry ins
out the provlaloaa of a reaalatloa
pertninlng to the dlspoaltloa of the
remalua af officers, soldiers and
certala employes of the army.
providing for the nppolatmeat of
a apeclal officer far the Senate secretary'a
office at tl^OO a year.
(No session of Houae.)
D. C. Buyers in New York.
334 Fourth avenue. F. E. Woodward
(Woodward and Lothrop),
hooks; J. A, Hobson (Woodward and
Lothrop). upholstery goods.
7/ A 9
Inn o produ
five important t
is taken for gri
I These are:
itself, to deteri
' gines, to deteri
1 rate of combus
k opment, limits i
Hon engines, to de
Ml? mileage per ga
I to a year's servi
E, ?i i
18 NEW JUDGESHIPS
TO CLEAR COURTS
Some Federal Dockets
Are Filled for Several
Years to Come.
The 8enate Judiciary Comtnittet.
within a short time, is expected to
report a measure for the creation
of additional Federal Judgeships,
probably eighteen In number, to relleve
the congestion In Federal
courts throughout the country.
This was recommended to the
committee Wednesday by Chief
Justice Taft of the United 8tates
Supreme Court snd Attorney General
Daugherty. Committee members
agreed as to the need for
more courts, but questioned whether
the new judges should having roving
commissions, or should be permanently
located. A subcommittee
was named to study the situation
and hold further hearings.
The committee questioned Justice
Taft and Mr. Daugherty about the
extent to which prohibition cases
are to blame for clogged dockets.
Judge Taft said business of Federal
courts had Increased 8 per cent as
a result of dry-law violations, despite
the popular opinion that the
extent was much greater than this.
"Do you think that prohibition
rases will increase?" asked Senator
Reed, of Missouri.
Sees More PrehlMtlei Violation*.
"I do not hesitate to say that 1
believe violations of the prohibition
law will greatly increase b*for#
they begin to grow fewer/* the Chief
Senator Reed expressed the opinion
that the increased number of
rases was due to prosecutions under
white slave, mail fraud and
Attorney General Daugherty disagreed
with the opinion of Justir#
Taft that prohibition violation!
"Prohibition canes have reached
CF Hay in an3 day out tl
ning, full-powered "Stan
or Gasoline, no fewer thi
tests are employed. Nothii
inted?nothing left to luc
tor Gasoline has to pass fi
atory tests on the gasoli:
mine volatility, purity, si
n points, etc.
lory tests in one-cylinder c
mine character of ignitio
tion, rate of pressure dev
of performance, etc.
tests in standard makes
termine power develope
lion, etc. Runs equivale
ce give accurate data on a
n't it time you drained
ue? Notice the difference
their psak bow." Mid Daugherty.
"At, the outset It vu believed the
dry laws could not be enforced, but
I have seen that theory disappear."
State courts, the Attorney General
said, are exhibiting greater
willingness to co-operate with Federal
In enforcement. Both he and
Justice Ta/t favored assignment of
two new Judges to each of the
nine Judicial circuits.
Awmw Aissal Meeting.
Justice Taft discussed the need
for supervision of court actlvltlea
He approved legislation which
would provide for an annual meeting
of circuit judges with the Chief
Justice/and Attorney General to
examine Into the condition -of the
courts. This, he thought, would
provide treasonable supervision "
Judge John E. Sster. of Ohio,
chairman of a committee or )ud?e?
which co-operated with Mr. Daugherty.
told the committee there are
150.000 cases In Federal courts and
that In some districts years would
be required to clear the docket*.
In New York, be said, there are
rases ahead for ten years, and In
Chicago for five. He pointed out
that in the southern district of
tMd of Bid'
M Across 13
\ are con
I * \?
iW5 i" ?
be bon formation, valv
id- fouling, etc.
an Road tests in represen
^ which check the acci
ings, and determine
ve the factors of accelera
of carburetor adjust!
Service tests under
Company garages a
^ containing from 301<
n- both amateurs and |
n, general average for t:
el- determine the all-arc
the gasoline in the li
of "Anybody's Gas" m
<1, then. "Standard" IV!
nt be right all the time. '
it- expects of it.
the old oil out of you
when you refill with POl
N?w Tork itaM I,Nt iluktr eaHk
r? pending . X
u auured in
_ 35c lb.
Selected Coffees? >
C. D. Kenny Co.
M F" At*, n. W. (Uk M)
w * f?. AW. ?. c. iiiaiiia ?nt
* Wlw M ur put mt A(
tinned in. / f X
5**V . J I
I?/ St* 8
4. I I
e pitting, spark plug
itative cars and trucks,
racv of former find- .
with greater accuracy
ition. flexibility, range
nent, etc. ^
re maintained, eaefa
9 200 cars, trucks and
every known type of
lent. The drivers are
professionals ? a fair
his work. These tests
mnd performance of
iand? of the user. ^
ay be good now an d
lotor Casoline Has to
rhat is what the public