Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING WORLD, TUESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1822.
Jiolatinff to nn agreement between tho
'Gevornfrntnt and tho Vutlcnn.
WhlloJthero neninn to be no doubt
thnt tho next Tope will be an Italian.
tho now5papors draw a distinction be
tween Ijnllnn Popes, expressing tho
hopo urat tho next Pontiff may bu
tmo who will put nn end to tho Ions
illscord between tho church nnJ tho
Italian government. Seemingly for
that reason Cjinlln.nl Maffl, Arch
bishop of-Hisn, Ib universally fnvorc!
by thc?3tallans, judging from the
commr.rft. and In virtually nil the
newspapers his name nppenrs ut tho
head ot, the list for the tiara of St.
MOUiRNING WEEK i
ORDERED FOR ALL
Daily Prayer for Dead Pontiff and
DiVine Guidance in Choice
! of Successor.
Wllll4m Cardinal O'Conncll, Arch
bishop sjf Boston, sailed this afternoon
on thoj Presldcnte Wilson, ocianm
panlcd byrlils secretary, tho Itcv. Dr.
Ittchardj Haberlln, and Mgr. M. J.
BplalneJ rector of St. Joseph's Church,
Cardinal 'Dougherty of Philadel
phia Is! oa his way homo from the
West Indies and will hurry to Romr,
but bothCardlnals nre likely to reach
(he Vatican toe late to help elect the
new Pope This wns the case with
Cardinals O'Connell and Glbbpns after
the death of Plus JC In 1911.
Archbishop Hayes has been active
In unifying a method of expression
of symriajhy over the death of the
Pontiff tlfroughout tho diocese.
The 1,473,291 members of thn Cath
olic Archdiocese of New York prayed
for thesplrltual rest of the deceased
PontlffMh the 301 churches In this
dloceso. Tho churches are being
draped In 'Symbols of inourn'.ng.
Tho .pastoral letter of the Arch
bishop will be sent out tu-cuy. It
Instructs each pastor to h.Id n
funeral, mass In his cnurch, and P.at
prayers bo offered daily for the re
pose offyhe soul of the Ponk:ff, with
a. petition for divine guidance In tin
selection of a new Popo He w 'I also
elect a duy for the children's mnss.
A Pontifical mass of requiem will be
offered in ,St. Patrick's Cathedral a
vrcek trpm to-day, simultaneously
with th'e, final mass at St. PeturVin
Workmen to-day began tho draping
of the Cathedral for tho services that
will be held there and for the period
of m'fiumlhg that will follow tho fu
Supreme: Knight Flaherty of the
Knights, of .Columbus tent the follow
ing caolo to the Vatican:
The Knights ot Columbus, 80i',000
strongT'pnty to-day 'or tho repose of
tho soul Of His Holiness Pope llcno
, filet XV, AVe formally pledge tho
' honor, pf the Knights of Columbus
that th6"rcqucst of Popo Benedict
that the K. of C. conduct American
welfare work In Italy will be carr'ed
out as a memorial to tho late .Sov
,In tM"namo of the Knlghu of
Cohimljtis a huge wreath of lilies, the
Pope's favorite flower, will bo laid
upon ihe'fapal catafalque.
SPANISH CAItDINAL IS DEAD.
Jan. 24. Curdlnal Almaraz
y Santos, Archlbliliop of Toledo, died
hero last pisht. Ho was born at Vcllos
on SepL 22, 1847, and was ordained
priest l!iM874. In 1885 ho been mo Sec
retary' tothe Archbishop of Madrid, and
Was niado Archbishop of Seville on
April ,13. lS07. He was created Car
dinal on Nov. 27, 1911.
STAT t OPENS CASE
' IHUROER TRIAL
;;0F SLAYER BQDDY
(Continued From First Page.)
tartly to' talk to htm about a letter In
whlctThTi wife figured and that the
detectives come in and sat through
tho interview. Uuckley, ho contin
ued, IfU tho room Just prior to
Boddy, who wus followed by Miller.
Neither, ho swore, paid any particu
lar uttontlon to tho boy. They had
showod;;hlni a picture of Iloddy scv
eral,daya previously, but had not, he
saia, a.sK";ii mm 10 lucntiry it.
Boddy. calm and annarontlv un
concerried, was brought Into court at
10.05 o'clock. He did not look at all
a "killer,"' but Instead, a quiet,
youthful,- well -dressed Negro of
twenty-two. Only the gleaming scar
down his right cheek gave him slnls
ter appearance. Ho sat quietly and
oncei' turning about to gazo ovei the
few.'lspM'ntors, he recognized some
friends and grinned and winked.
The prosecution put on an eleven
yearmld Negro girl, Bophio Btroud of
No. -406 West 135th Street. She testified-
slid wns vlBltlng at No. 203
West 135th Street on the night of
Jan. 5, when, looking out of the win
dow.'alie saw two white men walking
on either side of a Negro. She said
Eho saw- a blaze of light come from
where the Nfcgro was, directed first
at one white man and then at the
She said she naw the two white
men-fall nnd the Negro run away to
ward Seventh Avenue. One of tho
men 'was lying still on the sidewalk
anduho other was trying to get up
Then a crowd gathered nnd she coul
see nothing. This Is the corroborative
testimony of William H. Harms
Necro, of No . 206 Broadway, and
Charles J; Jones, n dining car waiter
of No. 12 West 32d Street.
. COLDS THAT HANG ON
OfttnWntd to pneumonia. Treat that eoM
low wun t attler jonn'i ueaicine. Aavt.
ISOLATION BLOC FARIW INSURGENTS ,
WARNS HARDING DEMAND BILLION 1
ON GENOA PARLEY OR IRE CREDITS
. . - i
If U. S. Accepts Invitation
Arms Treaties Will Be
Fought to Limit.
WOULD STOP MEDDLING
Furope Disposed to Give Little
Weight to American Promises
at Future Conferences.
By David Lawrence.
(Special Correspondent of Tho Eve
WASHINGTON, Jan., 24 (Copy-
light, 1 22.) Just why tho United
Mutet. Government will not bo repre
sented officially nt tho economic con-
lirenco to Iki held nt Genoa In March
Is for the moment t!io most Interesting
story In tho capital.
No one reason, but a combination of
circumstances has prevented President
Harding from accepting on bchali! of
tho United States tho Invitation re
cently extended by tho Allies to help
trconstrurt Kuropo and Indirectly thn
i-i:uu'jiuiu ruwiauun u inc wnoio worm '
Hrst-Tlic "isolation Woo" ir. tho
United States Semite has served nctlco
that If tho Administration insists on
rolng to Genoa, It call expect Horlnis
opposition to ratification of tho trea
ties and conventions adopted at tho
Washington Conlcronce on Armament.
Second Tho Administration .a dis
couraged over the refusal of Imuiico
to dlscuBa reparations at Genua an
adjustment of which Is reguidul as
essential to economic recuperation'
Thhd Unless tho United Ktatcs
t.overnment can make good the
riomlscs and ngrecmcnts entered into
Uy the executive branch of tho Gov
ernment and present to the world
tully ratllled treaties, America's word
nt Intel national conferences in tht
tuture will Ik: ot Httlo avail.
r.ver slnco the return of Senator
Hiram Johnson from n trip to Cali
fornia tho "Isolation bloc," consisting
oi tho original "irrcconcllnbles" wtij
fought tho Versailles treaty, plus &
few others, from tho Democratic sldo
cf tho Chamber hns constituted nn
oppoutlon formidable enough to pro
vent ratification of tho four"-power
Pacific treaty as well as other pacts
ci'jopted by the Washington Cotifc
once. Mr. Johnson s announced op
1 'iHitlon hns stiffened the backs of
some of his wavering coltengues.
Senator Hrandcgce, an original "lr
Kconcllablc," told tho White Honoa
tho feeling n&ilnst middling in Ku
ropo's affairs was still strong In tht
Senate, nnd ICliat It was going to bo
difficult getting a treaty through
which dealt with Pacific affairs.
President Harding, of course, will
not say publicly that ho Is refusing
to go to Genoa becauso of the situa
tion In the Senate, but ho Is raying
that until tho Washington Conference
has completed Its work there Is no
uso talking ubout other International
conferences. By completing its work
Is not meant merely tho adjournment
of tho main conference. That is only
the beginning. It means ratification
of the treaties by the Senate.
The Senate Is keeping quiet till the
whole set of treaties Is submitted.
Then the biggest question of all will
bo answered whether tho executlvo
brunch of tho Government under a
Republican Administration can do any
more In handling the Senate on
foreign policy than a Democratic Ad
No matter how enthusiastic Mr.
Harding or Mr. Hughes might bo for
participation In tho Genoa Conference,
they cannot send oltlclal rcproscnta-
tlunit If tlinv wnlt till nftf.r thn trontlnu
are ratified, becauso the Geona Confer-
enco will be under way nnd probably
adjourned beforo tho Senate
through discussing tho treaties.
The Administration told tho dele
gates at tho Washington Conference
that It was favorably disposed toward
an economic conference. Premier
Iirland went away with the conviction
that America would attend. Prlmo
Minister Lloyd George was convinced
tho United States was at last coming
to tho aid of Europe. BrltlBh flexi
bility nnd compliance with American
wlshos at the Arms Conference was
based almost entirely upon tho belief
that co-operation with tho Unltod
States at this time meant closor co
operation on economic affairs later en.
But Mr. Harding did make It clear
that tho United States wouldn't tako
tho Initiative. Kuropo had to do that
and tho United States would consider
tho ngendu or programme carefully
lieforo committing herself to partici
pation, in the midst of this situa
tion tho Brland Ministry was over
thrown and the first thing Premier
Potncare did was to abolish tho Su
preme Council and decline to permit
Frencn delegates at Genoa to discuss
These two external developments
gavo the Harding Administration an
opportunity to avoid giving domestic
reasons us the excuse for declining
the Invitation to Genoa. Economic
conferences arc bound to Ihj held and
America Is likely to attend, but they
nre postponed now until there Is a
showdown on both sides of tho Atlan
In Europe It must be determined
whether the Polncaro policy of French
Isolation is to bo triumphant, and In
America It must bo dctermlnod
whether the policy of American Isolu-
.1 1 1.- .!..-.- , . . .. .
nun in 10 uu uiciuicu oy uio Uliltei
States Scnute to tho Chief Executive.
JSSUeh Chamberniof T,"Z ,
I' rench Chamber of Deputies nnd an
"""'""""'V "i.uii in me niiiunctts
Congress Is clarified economic rccon-
struct Ion Is Indefinitely delayed.
Want Freight Rates Cut 25
Per Cent, and Insurance
. on Crop Losses.
Claim to Have a New York
Financier Among Leaders
on Their Side.
WASHINGTON, .lan. 21. A pow
erful progressive group In thu Agri
cultural conference Is now threaten
ing Insurgency unless tho assembly
goes on record emphatically In fnvor
of this programme.
. , ! 1-1 ....1t ........ IV "I...
eminent must extend credits totalling
a billion dollars or more.
2. Twenty-tlve per cent, i eduction
In freight latcM.
3. Insurance of the larmers against
Co-operntlvu marketing and
Tills in substance was tho plan i
i si, r I
"""" "l wl"u"' '" ""h "l :
the National Farmers' Union. In nt- ,
tendmco wcro Charles f5. Harrett, '
Union City, Oa., Pirsldent of tho or
ganization: C. J. Osbom, of tho
Farmers Union of Nebraska; Mllo
Heno, Fnrmors' Union ot Iown; A. C.
Davis Farmers' Union of Arkansas,
and W. O. Lnnsdown, Fnrmers'
Unl in of Kunsas.
Support of this programmo, It Is
understood, has been pledged by tho
Niitlonal Gleaners' Federation, tho
Pennsylvania State Grunge, tho Na
tional Non-Partisan "League, tho Mon
tana Society of Equity, tho Farmers'
National Council und other agricul
tural orfianizntlons classed us pro
gressive. Stnte Senator 11. F. Baker,
Michigan, President of tho Farmers'
National Council, Is planning a speech
against any attempt to adopt what
the progressives term "a purely neg
atlvo political programme."
Much bitterness Is manifest among
tho progressives of tho composition
of tho various committees of tho con
ference. They charge tho committees,
selected by a committee appointed by
Secretary of Agriculture Wallace Is
loaded with reactionary delegates.
This, however, will not balk tho pro
gressives, who plan to bring In mi
nority reports on every question that
docs not meet their 'upproval.
One delegate, a flnnncial power In
New York and prominent during tho
last two yenrs of tho Wilson Adminis
tration, plans to tako a leading pari
In tho battle on tho sld4ot tie pro
President Harding's slap nt tho
agricultural bloc In his address to till
conference drew n sharp rebuff from
nil of tho farmer elements. ' J. It.
Howard, Presldont of tho American
Farm Bureau Federation, Issued -.i
statement to-day In which ho de
clared: "The farmors of tho Nation nro nnd
will continue to bo squarely behind
tho, bloc nnd Its membets. Congre.is
has seldom given serious considera
tion to the needs of agriculture. For
fourteen yours wo advocated packer
control legislation and almost as long
Government supervision of grain ex
changes, but without avail. Tho
agricultural bloc enacted both."
At the morning session Fugcno
Meyer Jr., head of tho War Finance
Corporation, talked on tho financial
emergency In agriculture; G. F. War
ren, Ithaca, N. V., dlscussod tho
Kmopenn situation as It related to
American agriculture, and Wesley
Mitchell, New York City, "Tho Finan
cial Policy In Its Relation to Price
Levels." A moro orderly marketing
1 5,r0Ces3J 1110 tcro?B maV ,
, ' , 7 v , " ' m.minn
period Is tho chief requirement, Mr.
Meyer said. Ho assorted that while
conditions still aro bad, agriculture is
on the mend.
The insurgents lost their first skir
mish to-day when their efforts to
have a commltteo on resolutions ap
pointed failed. A
IN GENOA PARLEY
Small Powers Wait on U. S., and
Arms Delegates Want Pres
ent Conference Concluded.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 24. Tho
Genoa Economic Conferenco undoubt
edly will have to be postponed, ac
cording to an Italian delegation
It was suggested that while many
smullcr powers aro accepting, others
may bo waiting upon tho American
acceptance or rejection. Thcro Is a
growing demand for hurrying tho
Arms and Far Eastern Conferences.
Arthur J. Bulfour has mado a tenta
tive reservation to sail Feb. 7, but
scarcely expects to bo able to do so.
KXOXKKATliU IHSTKUTIVIM M IKK
Bvrgcants Martin Owens nnd Thomas
J. lloran, returnod to duty on the police
' Automobile Bound nftor Indictments
found against them during thu Whitman
Investigation had been quashed, brought
Into tho Criminal Courts bull.llng under
arrest Louis Marccllo, a moving picture
nr.. ,.t KT. . RMltVl lllfn. 1,1. ..
"""" " " mre,
l"-01 rr wnom . no amoiiii.bllo
principal witness against Joseph Huberts
nn,i igSac Hemsteln, charged with ob-
talnlnc an automobile by fraud from
the Cadlllnr Co.
Gallattt New York Policeman
On Escort Duty in Central Park
. . " -5c3-, i '
! , i J-
e 53 iORTCD JW OME.DF THE FINES"
Unaware that hn was being photographed, this New York police
man is shown doing his duty by escorting a lady over the ice in Cen
tral Pak. Tho skating is particularly fine to-day, but many, especially
ladles, need help once in a while.
(Continued From First Page.)
has had tlmo to let his present cmo
FOR PRESENT LOVE BELONGS sumlngly her Ideas which have led
TO OTHER WOMAN. her to decldo upon a life with the
Garland says he sees no probability soil,
ot a reconciliation through his lovo The farm in North Carver, Mass.,
for his baby Margaret or the up- where she will take up her activities,
proaching advent of another baby. Is a plot of about thirty acres, be
lle admits tho law may Intervene to longing to Mr. Garland. On It she
prevent him from living with Miss expects to raise just enough vege
Conrad or punish them, but he as- tables to provide a living, and enough
sorts he Is ready to face tho contln- flowers to satisfy her love for them.
Mr. Garland, Who is In the nature
eoncy- of a brother to her by reason of the
Garland proposes to share a father- fnct that his mother adopted Miss
ly Interest In nnd affection for his Benson at an early ago, will also live
children but will not live with his .ahnfarm Qnd tak Part CUl
wife for their sake. His companion- i "nenson is now taking a con
shlp could not compensate them, he!Centrated winter course nt Mnssachu
says, for living in a homo lacking setts Agricultural School, from which
love and harmony. Ishe wl)l graduate In time to get the
, , , spring planting. She has been to
Tho third young woman In the scvcra; girls' schools, Including the
strange tangle which Garland Is Sargent School of Physical Training
weaving Is Miss Doris Benson, who In Boston, and since then worked as
mv nnrrhnsn n. farm near r.arinnrt-. ft factory girl for three years.
and come to "work out her prob
lems" side by side with him.
Miss Benson, now a student at tho
Massachusetts Agricultural College,
was formerly a ward of Garland's
NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR HER
WHEN LOVE ENDS.
Garland sold both Miss Benson and
Miss Conrad have come to April
Farm and stayed with him for a day
or more at a time. With Miss Ben
son his relations havo been purely
friendly. Both girls spent tho night
under hla roof, sometimes together,
Garland disclaimed any responsibil
ity for what might btf Miss Conrad's
fate If he should tire of her after an
Idyllic period of mutual companion
ship. Ho said ho lelieved thnt men
una women wore equal when It camo
to meeting difficulties and bearing
burdens. It was not his business to
take her responsibilities upon his
"I want you to undorstand," said
Garland, "that wo aro not turning
our backs on consequences and prob
abilities when wo tako the steps wo
do. Wo havo considered what may
happen nnd nro prepared to face our
problems when they come up."
Ho told why ho and Miss Conrad
would not want to be married. "I
don't say that tho marriage ceremony
Is a hypocrisy for every one, but It
would bo for mo," he declared. "Every
lino of It, moro or less, contains an
underlying hypocrisy, but tho promise.
to lovo nnd cherish Is tho most de
ceitful. It Is not within a man's power
to promise to lovo and rhorlsh, bo-
' t'"""0 his emotions nro not within tho
control of his Intellect. And It ts
' hypocrisy to say that It Is God's will
that two peoplo should bo unltod Just
neonuse some man leaOs tho marrini-,
service to them.
Pint of view.
rlaK8 mU3t ,mvo P1'n temp
valtlo. It nns no lasting valu
think tho tlmo will rnmn h.n u
laws nnd conventions will be abol-
ished. They will bo abolished when
people become self-respecting."
MISS BENSON REGARDS
GARLAND AS BROTHER;
NOW HIS NEIGHBOR
AMHERST, Jan. 24,Mlss Doris
Benson, mentioned by Charles Gar-
i land, the famous American money
hater, ns a future neighbor farmer
jtf his, Is a girl of unusual stamp. Ir
' a special Interview to-day, Miss
Benson Indicated briefly and unas-
10 Happy Jurors
At Booze Trial
Bottle of Old Kaintuck Passed
Along by Judge's Order Two
Balked and Looked Sad.
A bottle of "Old Continental Ken
tucky whiskey" was to-day passed to
tho Jury in tho United States District
Court In Brooklyn at the direction of
Judge Harlan B. Howe of Vermont,
who is assisting in the disposition of
u crowded calendar.
Three cases had been brought Into
court as evidence In the trial of Mrs.
Mary White and five other defendants
charged with violation of the Volstead
Act. Judgo Howe was Informed that
a Government chemist would make an
anulysls of the liquor.
"What's tho uso of that?" asked
tho Judgo. "That's a wasto of time.
Onon up n cuse und let tho jury t.isto
It. Those men can tell whether it'a
liquor or not. Anybody knows good
A court attendant opened one of tho
cases, took out u bottle, which bore
labels showing It was mado In 1D1G
und bottled In 1920. He pulled the
cork und hnnded tho bottlo to tho
foreman of 4he Jury.
No glusses were offered. The but
tle wns passed. Ten of the Jiuors
Indulged In generous gurgles. There
wero no grlmuces. The two jiuors
who declined to take a shot looked us
If they wore missing something.
After the treat the trial continued.
It wns alleged that tho defendants
had offered to sell 200 cases nt the
whiskey at $65 a case, nnd that the
llnuor was delivered nt n drug store
at Klghth Avenue and Ninth Street,
THAN EVER BEFORE
Coler Says U. S. Officials Use
No Discretion in Distri
bution of Liquor.
Dr. George O'Hanlon, superintend
ent of Hcllcvtiu und Allied Hospitals,
said to-day apropos of the Iuibo num.
bcr of Ikjozo poison fuses:
"Thcro arc moro patients In the al
coholic wards than ever."
Bird S. Coler, Commissioner of
Public Welfare, said that no tliporo
tlon Is used by Government official
In the matter of liquor illstrllmt; jii.
"Tho alcoholic wards are doing a
thriving business," said Commissioner
Colcr. "Wo, are receiving more pa
tients than before Prohibition, par
ticularly In tho last week. The rec
ords show moro patients but less
deaths. In tho Kings County Hospl
tul ward there worn received yester
day G cases, Sunday 3, Saturday 7,
Friday G und Thursday 4. I think
you will find that is 200 per cent,
moro than In tho old days.
"There was one deuth Sunday of a
man, twenty-two yents old. In that
hotpltnl. Without attempting to dis
cuss the mcritH of Prohibition it is In
tel cstlng to know that In the ten
Greater Now York hospitals In the
care of tho Wclmro, Health, Correc
tions nnd Bcllevuo and Allied Hospi
tals we uso fiom COO to 700 gallons
of spirits n year for medicinal worn
and I do not believe that moiu than
2,000 gallons are necetsary uny year
for all medicinal work In the city. In
cluding doctors' prescriptions.
"That much is probably distributed
every day or week In this city now.
No discretion Is used In giving out
liquor by the Government. The men
hereabouts who do and should know
about the "heeds have never been
neked, so far ns I know. I nm not
blaming or criticising uny one, but
the facts nre plnin."
Screen Actress Takes Stand
in S500.000 Suit for Her
Reino Davlcs, motion ptctuiu ac
tiess nnd sister of Marion Ddvies,
took tho stand for tho first tlmo this
afternoon In her suit for $500,000
damages against the Brlarcllff l.odgo
Association and Slmo Silverman
publisher of Variety.
Miss Davlcs wns n guest In Mr.
Silverman's car nt 8.10 o'clock on the
morning of June 18, 1919, when tlv
machine collided with a car owmd by
Brlarcllff Lodge. It is alleged by
counsel for the hotel thnt AIIs.j Da
vlcs and Mr. Silverman wero hi'rry
Ing back to New York at an exces
sive speed and rammed the hoto1 car.
John C. Hoblnson, Miss Davies' law
yer, charges tho hotel mnchln? was
at fault when It camo from a cross
load and ran Into the Silverman car.
.Miss Davlcs received severe Injuries,
which she alleges havo Incapacltited
her for screen work since tho acci
Willie Fulchcr, Silverman's chauf
feur, furnished much nmusemeut
nnd somo sensations on tho stand
this morning when he parried with
Herbert C Smith, counsel for Brlar
cllff I.odf;e. Ho testified ho took
Miss Davlcs nnd Mr. Silverman to
Tumble Ir.n, Just beyond Ossinln-,
between 9 nnd 10 o'clock on tho night
before the nccldent. Ho bold ho was
Instructed to return for them at 8
o'clock the next morning, which ho
He swore he was driving slowly on
tho return to New York and did not
exceed twenty-five miles nn hour,
under his employer's instructions.
POSED AS SOLICITOR,
LOOTED FLATS, CHARGE
l.outs A. Wnlllnir, Vonnpr and Wr.ll
Detective Buddcmeyer, In arra1gnlnt
Louis A. Walling of No. 628 West 152d
Street In Morrlssanla Police Court to-
oharged thnt the prisoner, young, well
dressed nnd of. good appearance, ob
tained credentials as n solicitor of sub
scriptions to n high-class magnzlne for
iipo ns n cloak to his burglarious ope
rations. Availing, who was held In
J1.500 ball on complaint of William
OcBterllrwr of No. 305 St. Ann's Ave
nue, answers tho description of a imn
whoso subscription soliciting tours in
the lower Bronx hns been followed by
teimrts of numerous burglaries.
His system, according to Budde
meyer, was to ring door bells. When
there was a response he would try to
net n subscription .to tho magazine,
When there was no response be would
fiiico tho door or open It with a skele
ton key and loot tho flat.
Brooklyn, where It wns seized by
Federal Prohibition ngents.
No defenso wns offered. Tho Judgo
directed the discharge of one prisoner
nnd sent the case to the jury against
the other defendants tin the churge
of transporting liquor, founts nl-
leglng conspiracy und selling were
Judge Howe finished charging the
jury at 12.55. He Instructed tho
Jurors to have lunch nnd to "take tho
eUdenco with them," us they retired
to tho Jury room. This the Jurors
AFTER NIGHT AT II,
(ClTHinAV DlfTI? I
aunimi dluei Lift wv jluddiibi
AND ANTI-B00ZE CHIEF OPEN
THEIR BATTLES IN ALBANY
"Let 'Em Die" Davey Starts
With Sunday Movie and
DRYS ASK WETS' AID.
Anderson Drops "Legree" for
"Lure" in Effort for Local
By Joseph S. Jordan
Special Staff Correspondent of The
ALBANY, Jan. 24. Tho Lord's Day
Alllunco and tho Antl-Saloon League
huvu opened qnew their battle for
Sunday blue laws and everyday antl-
booze luws; nnd to ndd to tho com
plexity as well as tho gaiety of tht
situation tho antl-boozcrs bnv
sturted u side battlo with tho "hitl
ers wlillo other antls havo sprung
up to buttle against both.
Robert W. Davey of the Lord's Duy
Alliance, dubbed on tho midway "Lei-
Km-Dle Davey,'1 slnco his memorablo
"serves them right" Intorvlow last
week ufter reading of tho number of
deaths In and around Now York City
from moonshine, wood alcohol nnd
other bootleg productions, Is In
Dutch wtth the Prohibition forcos.
Mr. Davey was formerly lieu
tenant and right hand man in Al
bany of William H. Anderson,
Superintendent of the ijtate Anti
Saloon League. He was counsel
for the organization. Now he ap
pears to have a better job with
the Lord's Day Alliance. Not
only is he counsel, but appears to
be the "whole works" at Albany,
fand has had . introduced Mils
which would put a tax on pool
and billiard parlors, shut up Sun
day ' movies, and stop Sunday
barbering, and there are more to
come aimed at such "vicious
sports" as Sunday baseball, foot
ball and presumably skating tho
latter doubtless to keep pace with
Mr. Anderson's battle on other
kinds of "skates."
Orvlllo S. Poland, the new counsel
for the Antl-Saloon League, took a
.Mitshot ut "Lct-'Em-Dio" Davey last
n'ght. Commenting on tho Davey In
terview, ho said:
"Thero aro two troubles with hn
sentiment as applied to bootleg wnls-
l:ey drinkers. In the first plucc ll '
isn't scientific. Mr. Davey forgets
alcohol Is a drug, and that these poor
ellows can't help themselves.
"In the second placo It is hcathel-
ish. I don't want to assume rcspon-
slbility for consigning a man to tro
Davey responded to-day to the at
tack. He said:
'There alo several troubles with
Mi. Poland's statement. The first is'
the lack of fairness in tho personal
reflection. He ought to kngw that
taken from their setting and apart
from the thought developed by a free
conversation where confidences and a
serviceable sesno of humor lire as
sumed, u group of words may lie
made to express a meaning quite tho
opposite of what is really In one's
mind. Tho thought In my mind wus
tho foolishness of buying bootleg
"In the second place, It Is cheaply
fulso. I never consigned nny man to
the next world or nny other place. I
feel tho alcohol victim Is to bo pitied
und helped and protected."
Assemblyman Owen It. Klernan ot
New York City to-day Introduced .1
resolution memorallzlng the Now
York members of Congress to woik
for legislation which would legal. 70
the manufacturo and sale of beer and
That Is one of tho blows already
aimed at Prohibition, and, In addi
tion, several bills are now ponding In
both Houses for tho repeal of tho
Mullan-Gage Law, which Is tho Vol
stead stinger of tho Prohibition law
In tho Stato of New York.
Bills will bo introduced in both
Houses to-day at tho request of Will
iam H. Anderson. For tho past two
years Anderson has been the Bmon
Logre of the Legislature, whipping
his slaves at tho Prohibition whipping
post. But In this session Mr. Ander
son has substituted the Lure for the
Legree. He has made an appeal to
the "honest wets.''
One year ago Anderson nas any
thing but compromising on anything
which wasn't as dry as tho Desert of
Sahara, and he mado tl)e Republican
leaders stand up and the leaders made
the Republican members bow to the
This year the pet Anderson mcas
uro is one to authorize cities, towns
and villages to enact Prohibition en
forcement ordinunces to their own
liking. What ho culls a triplet of
enabling bills, will lie Introduced to
duy by Senator Seymour Lowman and
Assemblyman John J, Rlchtord, both
of Klmlra. Under these enabling
bills local authorities of towns, cities
und villages might have the right to
hold up any auto passing through
and search It without any warrant,
or search persons, grips, bags, suit
cases, trunks or packages for illegal
booze. In an address to-day, Mr.
Anderson naively declares the activ
ity and efficiency of tho local polios
will bo Increased by this plan and it
won't cost tho State a cent.
Ho assumes, or pretends to, that all
drinkers are Dcmocrnts and the Re
publicans nre all honcst-to-gbodness
drys, which will mako many a regu
lar Republican laugh In his cups.
Ho says very neatly that his new
Idea Is not an Administration meas
ure, but tho report the Administra
tion ts opposing It is unfounded.
Nobody In Albnny ever heard be
foro that tho Administration, which
means Gov. Millor, over hud tho idea '
under consideration, let nlono oppos
ing It. So tho remark of Mr. Ander
son may bo considered in tho nature
of a backfire. He adds, "The passage
ot this legislation seems assured."
Attor what Gov. Miller has to say
about Prohibition and its enforcement,
and tho part both havo played in the
crlmo wave, tho man in the nildway
declares Anderson is taking a great
deal for grunted. But here follows In
part tho Anderson "Luro" substitute
for tho Legree of other years:
"Republican members lire coming to
appreciate tho fact that It would be
folly to let wet nullification Demo
cratic newspapers llko The New
York World, 'kid' them out of doing
something which will arouse locul
sentiment to protect legislators and
officials who supported the State en
"No honest wot can consistently
oppose legislation which will give, In
tho only form that Is possible under
tho Constitution, a referendum on en
forcement by placing the question up
to each local division, thus putting
upon the locul advocates of law und
order the responsibility for getting the
community squarely behind State and
national enforcement legislation.
"This Is not In nny sense a part of
tho Administration programme, but
tho reports that tho Administration Is
opposing it are absolutely unfounded
The people generally have been quick
to see that every reason that led
members of the Legislature to vote
to put tho State behind tho Federal
law nliplies to lcglslution to permit lo
calities to put themselves behind tho
State enforcement code."
BADLY BEATEN MAN
Court Mntr In vcxt I km (I mi Detee
llir n lie HokUIcU Arrrst.
Pending the arrival of Inspector
McClusky. Mnglstrnte , Reynolds or
dered ctDectlvcs Steel and Dompsev
of the Pnrkvllle Station to remain In
t'e Flatbush Court to-day In order
that the story of a beating Thomas
Rnffelle had received at their hands
might be Investigated.
Kuffelle Uvea ut No. S Fourth Place
"f ,was arrested on Sunday night
,,-,. ,,, hf x-' --" ,,.,,,
Avenue hud been robbed of $50.
Horn, named as complainant, was not
' court, and when sent for salft hi
K ..1 nr1 t, ,! 1 1 il
l"" "cl 4. wu
Itaffelle suld he was on his wn
homo when tho pair grabbed him and
beat him. Ills bend was swathed In
bandnges. The detectives said ho re
slsted arrest and they had to subdue
It seems hard to believe,
dear, but there actually
are housewives who haven't yet
learned the convenience and
good taste of Ancre Cheese.
They've not tried it, of course 1"
Aeu Coated, Sanitary Wrapper
ffffA Af Gpmjinefoqupbrtffav&r
Madt by SHARPLESS, Phila.
OWATIIMHY. On Jan. 23. AnCIHBAMJ n
GWATHMEV, nt hl residence, it Wei
"Sa St.. la Ills SCtli )ckt.
Services at his 'nte residence, Wednu
day, Jan. 23, at 1.30 P. SI. IntMmnt st
Hollywood Cemetery, Itlchmond, Vs.
nichmond and Norfolk (Va. paper
IIAMKIl. THOMAS, beloved husband t
Funeral from his late resident, No. t7&
W. 146th st., Wednesday. Jan. 28, at 1
A. M. : thence to U.e Church of IlMurrar
tlon, where mass will b offered. Auto
"When Death Occurs,
Calf Columbas 820CT
,FRANK JL CAMPBELL 1
TIL. f7,i.ivil Ohnrrh,,.u ' I
Broadway at 66th St
t Notice to Advertisers ,
(Plrelty dftriltln tjpe poor and reltsw ordrM
or filter .lie etk day Moralof World w TUs
:venUi World If reeeina tier t V. VI. its dm
rrpcedioa publication cin bo minted only is
pare may permit and In order ol reortpt at Tbs
World Offt-e. Copy contalnlnf fonrtoji to It
Dade t Tti Woud mutt be rccelred dj 1 I". 11.
Pliplaj adtertliirn type eorr for the SopplM
Kent Serllona cf Toe Sunday World muat OS
rerelted by 1 V. M Tbumday precrdlni pubUca
tlon aod release muat ba received by 3 p, IS
l'rlda?. Copr i-ontalnlni enirarlrui to be mads
by Toe world muv oe recenea by xauriaiy noon.
Sunday Main Pbeet copr. type ropy which. a
not btrn recelred by i p M Friday, and en
rravtnr ropy whirh bai not been received In the
fuUlratlon office by 1 P M. Friday, and poillha
nsrrtlon orderi not rerelrrd by 5 1. M. Friday
Trill be omitted aa condlilona require, rtftdlr ii
the order ot latest receipt sod poaltlie rolesai
Display ropr or ordcra released later tan re
proslded abme. trhen omitted will aot sens 1
cam difCOUMi cf toy character, untraot V otti,;i