Newspaper Page Text
D. C. IK COURT
Rulings Handed Down by Su
. preme Body During Year
Nation-wide in Importance
STATUS OF WOMEN DEFINED
Famous Decision in Minimum
Wage Suit Held Special Pro
tection Was Not Due Sex
Many casee of importance have
been acted upon in the Court of
Appeals and the District Supreme
Court during the past year.
The most important of these
cases, both from a national and
? local viewpoint, is the minimum
wage law case, which resulted in
an act of Congress, designed for
the special protection of women,
being declared invalid. In de
claring this law invalid the Court
of Appeals reversed ltself-^hav
lng once before declared it valid.
STATUS ?G WOMEN.
The court held that women were
no longer entitled to special protec
tion, and that the law was confisca
tory. The decision, until the United
States Supreme Court reviews it,
Will affect similar laws in the States
?nd also the decisions of the Stute
courts on minimum wage mutters.
Foremost among the decisions by
the District Supreme Court tire the
cases Involving the steel and coal
industry. The Federal Trade Com
mission went down to defeat on two
?eparate decisions when it tried to
Investigate these two Important in
dustries with a view to making pub
Ilo the inside facts concerning manu
facture and distribution.
COAL MEN WIN.
The coal men drew the first blood.
The Maynard Coal Company, a
member of the National Coal Asso
ciation, sued on it? own behalf and
that of other members and obtained
an Injunction against the commis
sion preventing the latter from de
manding answers to queatnmalrea
regarding the cost of mining, produc
tion and distribution. The fact? con
cerning this ense ran best ho learned
from review of the victory by the
Pteel men as the principies iiivohed
Bra the same.
Twenty-two large Kastern steel
corporations. Includine tin- Midvele,
Bethlehem, llepublic. Cambria. West
Venn, Inland and others applied for
? n injunction and obtained it.
Federal Prohibition Conunla
?loner Koy V. Ilaynes met the
purveyors of malt and hops and
was defeated. Raphael Kr.iiisione.
who sold the "making?" tor homo
brew. look notion against Mr.
Kramer for seizing ? couple of
truckloada of "making*" end ?ron
Out in court?an order for the re
turn of the goods heinc obtained.
The finel decision in this case re?
?ulte?! in the sale of malt and hops
end such things being declared Ie
ttai nnd the stile now unes mer
rily on. .
CANNERS LOSE I H.HT.
The California OB-Opemtive Can
neries, ? big concern on the Pa
cific ('oast, set up a protest about
the way the Government look the
"Big Five" packers by ? he neck
?nd OOmpotled them to get rid of
Over* Une of business but the
meat business. The rannera wanted
to continue to do business with Ar
mour & <"o. and launched a vig
orous att&ck on the Ivpurtipent of
Justice for enforcing the decree
which denuded th* )>ackcrs of
everything but meat.
The ennnrrs lost ? heir fight, lus
tice Bailer refused ? o let them
Intervene in the proceedings after
apparently ienorlng their charges
that the decree was unconsti
Ill IM.IMtl.l. CASE
Mrs. Emma C. Bergdool. mother
Of f?rover C. Bergdoll, the draft
?lacker, who Is now reported try
ing to sneak back into this coun
try, lost her fight to recover about
11,000,000 worth of property which
liad been seized by the Alien Prop
erty Custodian. A lot of this prop
erty belonged to Mrs. Bergdoll, but
It was so Interlocked with that
belonging to her son that the. Gov
ernment could not tell which was
When the case came on for trial
Mis. Bergdoll refused to answer
certain questions, although shew??
fined $50 for talking too much.
The fine wan later remitted. The
?vornan also refused to produce cer
1nln documentary evidence de
tti anded by the Government. Jus
tice Bailey dismissed the petition
for the recovery of the property
and Mrs. Bergdoll appealed, but
lster withdrew her appeal. _
MRS. VAN WINKLE CLEARED.
UOOt. Mina Van Winkle, chief of
the Women's Bureau, locked home
With the Police Trial Board und won.
The trial board, it seemed, had in
formed Mrs. Van Winkle that she
was not guilty of the offense
charged, but she mustn't do It again.
The case began after Mrs. Van Win
kle had decided to use her own Judg
ment, and not that of Inspector
Evans, In the matter of releasing two
runaway girls. She was hailed be
fore the trial hoard, found not guilty
of insubordination, hut told that she
<lid not have the proper concept of
discipline. She appealed from this
Directly on Atlantic Ocean
Has no equal as an
In"' G??? ' liniirh til hoi wtMlhi l
and warm ftiough In cold wAther
HOTELS and COTTAGES
OPKN AM. THK YKAR
New York & boston By Sea
Information und IJtt-rature at
(II.* TI? W.I Off Irr. TX I IM h nt. N. W.
NORFOLK & WASHINGTON
CHIEF JUSTICE WALTER I. McCOY, of
the District Supreme Court, who has fig
ured in many important cases during the past
year, which has made a record for the District.
verdict and Justice Hitz ordered the
verdict stricken from the records.
The International Brotherhood of
Electrical Workers?, which joined the
rail men in the strike last Summer,
did not like the term.?? Of the nation
wide injunction ol>tainc?l by Attor
ney General Daugnerty und sought
a counter injunction against bin?
unlv to lose out in court.
An order signed by Justice Hltal
released William A. Mearne, former
member o? the banking firm of Lewis i
Johnson ? Co., from the jail, where;
he ii.nl been confined foe three rears
and five months on ? contempt
charge, steams was hocked up he? ?
cause he declined to turn over to the
receivers of the International Sales :
Corporation the sum of IS.I7I in com? i
pMance with an order of the court.
ll?? convinced Justice? Hits thnt he ?
?lid not have the money and iras re?'
U1NKS Wll.l. IK.1IT.
Mrs. Constance Hcback Oracle,'
willow of Col, Archibald Brade, who
?tied as a result of exposure duiinijj
the Titaiin disastri, lost her light toi
establish the will of ber daughter?
Mrs. Bdith Tempie Clracic Adams.
j iHinber s. Adam?, son-in-law of Mrs.
Oracle, obtained his wife's property,;
'which is valued at ???.??f, Mrs. i
I Oracle tried to prove the existence;
of a will leaving the property to ber
? The Qrabam-Humea $.,011.000'
j alienation case was the most ???-1
I portan) civil ?use tried, Lieut.
ILorimer C. Orahara, U. s. N".. sued
Augustine L. Humee, wealthy .\'ew i
York attorney, for the alleai dal una-:
ti?>n of the affections of his formel
wife. Mrs. fCtm Partner ?Jruham
Humes. The < ;ise, at its second trial,
required nearlj si\- weeks t(, try and
resulted m s verdict for Humes.
Th?; first trial resulted in u dis
An indictment, charging five me-'
with manslaughter and alleged
criminal negllgeuce growing out ?>i
the crash at the Knickerbocker
Theater on January 2V was thrown
out of court hy Justice Predorlck L?
madons on the ?round that it was
defective, The roof of the theater
building cijved in while a .?how was
going on and killed ninety-seven
persons and Injured IM. T?e in
dictment resulted from a long in
vestigation by the grand Jury. Dis
trict Attorney Peyton <!or<lon look
the case to the Court of Appeals.
HOSCH ?.?????? CASK.
The Bosch magneto case simmer
ed down to nothing after a 'Ive
wceks investigation by the special
war frauds grand Juiy. The report
to JUOtloo Htaffurd in Criminal
Court on this case shows that no
overt act in connection wit 11 the
purchase and sale of the magneto
plant by the alien property custo
dian hnd tven committed in the Dis
trict of Columbia.
The regular grand jury returned
1.?47 indictments during the year.
Twenty-seven officials of the
Birmingham Motore Company wtre
Indicted for the alleged, misuse
of the mails in connection with the
sale of stock. The company claimed
to be making a "no-axle" automo
The office of the Register of
Wills handled MO wills during the
year. These documents involved
personal property appraised at %1
IN6 YOU A
HAPPY AND A
My Farftet Sunn.
TmMi Will Noi SII*
?r lire?? J.voo
Other Sets of Teeth S5 Up
Flllin??. ?So finiii Crawaa
to tl up and Hrldc?
In golii. ?Ilvrr. -Work.
amalgam or SS.00?S4.00
porcelain ?Vim Per Tooth
N. rh.nj? f?r pilnlM? Mtraetlaa ?h?.
?thor warfc li d.n?. All werk luaraattae.
427-29 -7th St. N. W.
Opno.lt?? I.n.burah * Urn . ?nil ovar
Oranti ?'????? Taa Co. La real and
moat thoroughly .quipped parlera IS
Washington I'hon. Main ? I < ?
116.501. These figures do not Re
count for any real estate whatso
?KTS FIFTEEN YEARS.
Alberta Oar nor, colored, who
pumped her husband, Arthur dar
ner, full of lead and killed litui In
front of (heir home"at "2"'? 1 street
northwest on September 14, 1 ??? 11
was sentenced to serve tiriten years
on a charge of manslaughter she
claimed that he liad threatened her
Pive m?'n wetil to prison for the
murder of Frederick Schnurr, ?
barber, who was sho? to deatii from
an automobile in front ?.f 1707 hirst
street northwest on January ?'-,
ISSI. .lohn Nl?fJ?. who actually
held tin piStat, was si n' need to
?erve twenty year?; Milton Mctcilf,
who planned what was IO bave been
only the robbery of Hchnurr, was
sentenced lo serve thirteen years;
.Mill?n Solomon, who drove the nor,
got eicht years, and usi.?? dhlthy
and CorbJn Shields, who \?eui ? long
to help in th?? rubbery, got three
The longest sentence Imposed for
a crime other than murder was im
posed on Howard Leslie lluli. a
dancing teacher He ???! thirty
years for mistreating inn of his
t htrtooa-year osd pupils.
Alfnd Lawrence, a OOUUer, sta
Honed at Fort Hyer, got Qfieua
years for a similar of fens??. Law
rence lur?>d a 'nln>' year old girl Into
a deserted wan house, and was
nearly lynched for his ertane.
LAI ZON IS JAILED.
"Dapper" .loo Lauaon got twenty
years. He obtained nearly ?I??',
orni worth of loot fruin Washington
homes ami apartments. He was a
slick firs eat ape burglar and work
ed freely in and aliout the city for
several months before being caught.
Olive M. Kubllta, his mistress, who
deserted her huslvmd for the ener
getic burglar, was tried for reoelv
nig part of the stolen property bui
Philip U. Oiecnfield. Isjld hunk
robber, who held up the Psoptco'
Commercial an?i Savings Hank at
???? Georgia avenue northwest on
July 17. IMI, Bad got away with
11,000, was sentence?! t?i serve five
Italph Oreen, S Hoston, Mass.,
safe cracker, who underestimated
the brains of the Washington po
lice, was sentenced t?> serve six
years for a bungling Job he did at
i;04 Pennsylvania avenue northwest
on April 3, 1921. He was fool
? nough to leave hi? dirty finger
prints on a. white door Jamb.
WHITE SLAVE ( H.ARt.K.
Roy H. Arnold, who lurt-tl sixteen
year-old Dorothy Hates, from her
home at 3220 Morrison street north
west to Cliatianoiigj, Tenn., was
si'iitencod to serve Hi ve years on a
white slave charge.
Caroline Wallace, colored. who
ihrew lye info the faces of Police?
?non Charles W. Held and Robert
.' Hpelth. of tho Sixth precinct, got
Klbert K. Unum and Robert ?,
'ayne, employes of the Southern
ailway, who stole about $10,000
vorth of property belonging to pa
rons of the road from baggage
?ars, got five years ?-ach.
Arthur C. Htrom, master burglar,
overed his tracks so well in the
Virginia Made First Voyage
On Mississippi In Spring
ST. LOUIS TO ST. ANTHONY
Indians Fled to Woods When
They Saw Monster Walk
ing the Waters
ST. LOUIS, Dec- SO?Borne lime
next .spring, exact date indefinite
the centenary of an Important
epoch 'In history will be reached.
Early In April or May of the
coming year, according to available
records. Is the 100th anniversary of
the first trip o? a steamship
through the water? of the Missis
sippi Hiver. _.
Accounts of the trip made by the
Virginia are both amusing and In
tertHttng. The boat left It? moor
ings in St. I.ouls in the spring of
1S*3 headed for Fort St. Anthony
(now Fort Snelllng, Minnesota), ihe
Incident causing great Interest and
excitement ulong the route.
Everyone marveled at the success
attained In steam navigation, while
the Indians, frightened at what
ttiey thought to be a spiritual mon
ster bringing an evil omen, fled out
of Its sight into the hills and for
Data compiled by old navigators
und historians recount some of
these verv amusing incidents ac
companying this Important maiden
steamship voyage. In the collec
tion of the Minnesota Historical So
(lety?lhe following entry appears:
"imring the year 18-'3 the Vir
ginia from St. l^ouls arrived, loaded
ed with stores for Fort St. An
thony. She was four days getting
over the Hock Island? rapids, an
obstacle which it had been sup
posed would prevent steamers from
navigating the Cpper Mississippi.
"As it whs the firm ?toomer ? ver
seen by the Dakotahs in this neigh
borhood, their fright was extreme.
They took it for some supernatural
I monster and fled to the woods and
hills, with their hair and blankets
"The success of the Virginia In
reaching 'he mouth of the St. Pe
ter's HlVtr (now the Minnesotal
opened the Cpper Mississippi to
?team navigation, the mightiest
agent in making the then wilder
ness blossom as a rose."
Authorities differ as to 'he date
of the trip. Edward 1). Nell, in his
writing on the history of Minne
I so tu, say??
"The arrival ?( the ?tonmor Vir
! gin la i? ?n epoch In ihc history of
?tin Dakota nation that will proba
' blv he transmitted to th-'r poster?
1 I. y as long as th"v exist as a
peoni.? If reached thi tort on the
? l"ih <>f May and wjis skilled by a
? di. ? hurge of cannon
?th.ft of $1,falli Worth of fill coats
from fin? stor?' Of .1. ? Cunning
I h:?m. at Ml Seventh street north?
I lies:, 'hat he only got four \cars.
Allen J. Hobby, imitator of Joe
: Laaaan, got eight years He ob?
?. lined bss than timi worth of loot
I from a dozen different homes
VIH TUFI L Bl RULAR.
Bernard Casson, youthful burglar,
whose pal Wilfn-d Mlchatid was
killed by the police, was sentenced
10 seven and a half years. Michaud
and Casson were working together
when surprised by the bluecoais.
Michaud pulled ., gun but was shot
daad bet?re he could fire.
W'tlen W, Eastenlay got a total
of six years on three charges of
forgery. Eastcrday was convicted
along with .Miles (Nicky) Arnsteln
and others on I charge of con
spiracy to tiring stolen securities
into the district and was sen
tenced to serve two years in that
ease. Me appealed also.
SHOOTIN?; OK SENATOR.
Charles A. Crock, slxty-flve-year
old residrsnt of Tukoina I'ark. Mil .
got ten years for the shooting of
former Senator Charles B. Hender
son of Nevada. Senator Henderson
was shot at the Senate office build
ing on Murch 5, IMI. Crock bore
him a grudge growing out of a land
deal in the West many years ago.
This ca?e is now in the Court of
Mrs. Lydia Gertrude Molavi, the
first white woman to be tried for
murder in this Jurisdiction In sev
eral years, was acquitted. Her hus
band. Abdul Hooserln Molavi was
shot to death sa he lay asleep. The
woman claimed that she only picked
up the gun to scare him and ac
cidentally pulled th? trigger. The
Jury believed her.
75c & $1
724 9th St. N. W. Opp. Rialto
OPEN A I'HMIUF ACrOl'NT
Extending to Our ffiany j
Mends and Patrons *
? IDerv trappy Drui !??ar f
Che Craum Cue
314 7th ?t. ?. ?.
|?oted Men in Paris
Voice Views of Big
Events in Year 1922
it, Vnlvereal Sargtaa.
PARIS, Dec. 30.?"What do you consider the greatest
event of 1922 ?
"What are your hopes for 1923f"
These two questions were put to - prominent Frenchmen
and Frenchwomen by th? Paris Bureau of Universal Service.
Here are their replies:
By Marshal Foch.
Assuming that my opinion is
aeked in a military sense, the Turk
ish victory will, of course, be re
garded by history aa the greatest
event of 1922.
However, let us hope that as the
years pass and the lessons of war
are more readily learned such
'great" events will be of Increas
By General Sarrau,
Victor of Verdun.
Would that I could say. In an
awer to your first question, a sin
gle word, "peace." Unhappily this,
the most Important word In the
human lexicon, la slipping from the
vocabulary of Europe.
booking back over the year we:
find our five Important diplomatic
conferences: Washington. Canne?,
Moudania, Lausanne, Paris, Lon
don. But we seek vainly? In the
decisions taken at these confer
ence? for the "great," the out
standing event of 1922.
Kor 1923 we only hope that there
will be fewer diplomatic confer
ence?, and. therefore, fewer unfor
tunate decisions; fewer treaties to
tear into scraps of paper, and less
disorder in Kurop??.
By Senor de la Barra,
Former President of Mexico.
< imlniu... of the Allied Mixed Arbitra??
Fanioaa International Lawyer.
The principal event of 1922 was
the fall of Premier David Lloyd
(Jeorge. Such an event take?
precede nos over all happening?
?ini e the ?lgnature of peace.
1 believe that Europe has turned
over a new i<-af. that she is at last
firmly convinced that disarms
m??nt and conciliation must precede
actual ????<?<? With this belief I
can se.? only a bright augury for
th?? New Year.
By Dr. E. Roux.
Illi?i tur of the Institute Pasteur
The creation of the world
beali li body to wage war on
disease, as constituted In the re- |
BIG CANNING PUT
Three Hundred Cases of To
matoes'and Corn Also Lost
In Easton Fire.
K.ASTOS. Md., Der tu - The
large canning; house of Chester A.
ljce was deetrnyed by fire reoter?
day. MgethOI with 300 cases of to
rnatola anil catn and ."?.ooo new te
When the fli einen ? ?ached the
eeene the factory was too n'ar
destroyed and they tumeil their at
tention to saving surrounding build
This was one of the largest pack
ing plants on the Eastern Shore and
waa equipped with modern ma
chinery for jutcking tomatoes and
oar?. The origin of the fire ia un
known. The loss Is estimated at
$45.000, partly insured.
HAMPTON, Va.. Dec. 30.?Hamp
ton institut.? will hold Ita first an-1
ntial builders' conference on Jan
uary 29. 30, and 31. The confer-,
en?-e will give colored builders an
opportunity So keep abreast of de
velopments In the field of building.
Now la the time to i?v. Northern
./Inter for the eun.hlne. gooil frllowahip
and true aport of rinehurat.
Chatnplnnehlp ?Tenta In every flelrt of
apnrt Hpurt enlhiislaata from ?vary
where attending. Bvary comfort ami a
winning hoapltalltr al The Carolina,
Holly Inn an.! Ilerkshlre it,.tri.
Four IS-hole OOI.F rouraea offer won
derful opportunity to learn or develop
your game Tournaments of world-wide
Intereet. Frequent Informal contaata and
Tennis Trap Shooting, nifle Hang*,
Riding. K?. I??- I>rlvlng, Motoring
Tllliol ill ??.??G??? DAILY
For re?erratione or information:
Pinehurat, N. C.
cent meeting of the League of
Nation? medical committee In
Part?, I? the moat Important
event to be signaled for this year.
Health la the most urgent ne
ceealty of the world today. The
war? and crime? spring from
diseased minds and bodies.
By Dr. Sergiue Voronoff,
"Monkey Gland Rejuvenator."
I am not Interested in politics
nor In spprt. Prom my point of
view I consider the proved suc
cess of my experiments, insuring
as they do new life for thousands
of men of value to their fellow
being? who now need not fear
old age as a check to then* benefi
cent activities, as the greatest
event, not only of 1922, but of
the century. A? a personal tri
umph it waa perhaps great. But
I wish that part of it to be for
gotten and only the fundamental
fact to be remembered". That age
Is only relative and can no longer
be considered as an excuse for a
man relaxing his Intellectual
World Famous Comedienne.
The event of 1922 which inter
ested the largest number of peo
ple throughout the world was the
defeat of Georges Carpentler by
Niki, the Senegalese.
For 1923 let us hope that the
supremacy of the white man will
again be made manifest.
By Victor Breyer,
Famous Sporting Editor and Box
ine Magnate. ,
The biggest event of the year
was the defeat administered to
Georges Carpentler by Battling
Sikl, the Senegalese.
I venture to estimate ili.it five
time? as many people discuase<i
this match than talked about the
fall of Lloyd George or the Genoa
The biggest event next year
will be the revenge fight between
Carpentler and Slkl, which should
be an event unprecedented in
the annuls of the sport.
Newark Teacher Injured Res
cuing Pupil From Collie
In the Classroom.
NEVVAHK. N. J. TV. 30. ?
Children at the Madison strici
school were thrown In panic whi ?
a large collie bit a teacher and
three pupils before it wa? captured, ?
The an<mai entered the class-]
room of. Miss Cenrgle Miring and!
jumped upon France? Booker, six, j
knocking her down.
Miss M. ring went to h-.-r assist
ance and the dog hit her on the
right thumb. The teacher threw
the collie off. picked up the child
and ran to an adjoining room.
The dog followed, but the door
was slammed on it, and the animal
ran down the corridor, snapping at
the children. It bit Harold Schwoor.
fifteen, on the right cheek, and
Harold Stevens, twelve, on both
Dr. Jame? Hewson treated the
three Injured ones and the dog was
tied up for observation.
Claims "Terrible Turk"
Has Unjust Reputation
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Dec. 30.?
That the '"terrible Turk" Is not so
terrible after all. that many crimes
which have been attributed to him
lire done ao unjustly and thatChris
' ian nations should have no fear
of the Turks, was declared by
Isaan Bowerman, director of the
Geographical Society of America
at the annual meeting of the or
"The picture of the conquering
Turk I? absurd," Bowerman said
in attempting to bring the true
character of the Turk to light. Da
vid White, of Washington, was re
Realty Frauds Balked
By New Law of Jersey
TRENTON, N. J., Dec. 30.?Heal
estate frauds in this State have
materially decreased since the law
passed by the 1921 legislature, pro
viding for licensing all real estate
dealers. This was the assertion of
the State Real Estate Commission
in its first annual report. _
Kjr? ? lami ned
Dr. Claude S. Semonea,
409-410 M.I.arlilrn Hid?.
10th and G Sta. N. W.
Snyder & Little
Wishing Our Many
Friends and Patrons a
Very Happy New Year
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