Newspaper Page Text
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EVENING- PUBLIC) 'LEDGER PHILADELPHIA, FJRIDAY, DECEMBER 27, .1918
HAN MIVhNAV UN
0 Day's Total 184 Arc
Listed as Killed
92 DEAD OF WOUNDS
Disease Claims 160, While 14
Arc Victims of
Wellington, Uec 27
The rtny'o caiua1t report contains
I07S nnmw Of the total 181 arc re
forded as killed iu action 92 dead of
wounds. 160 victim of disease anil tl
of accident and other caused The miss
ing; In action number 41 and the wounded
Dec. 57 Totals
Killed In action . .. 184 !;"
Died of wounds !2 11 2G3
Died of disease 160 16 ib
Died of accidents and
other causes 1 1 15,416
Missing In action. Includ-
Ing prisoners li 1.9I3
Wounded &76 121 843
Orand total lo"i
killer in t thin
JAMB" H Die KEy rortsmouth
DAVID KF.R New Tork
LEWIS n TIIFNK l.e Umrf '
DII'll OF WOITMIO
OHN C HAYES. IVtjton. Ohio
men or mEiK
JOHN M MAOIK Princeton N
EDWA.RD I. SATTCRI.F.E
MARION LEE WILMS I.ong Reach,
ROBERT C DUSCIK Cincinnati, nhln
CARL 1. CMNE Dajton Ohio
FTtED GEORGE HIV ENS Carbeinclale III
GILBERT M nOilEUTS C hattKllooea,
WILLIAM C vnm.NOTOV
PETER M TlMStON Hruokln
HENRY T. V MIKES' Jr New York.
SAM J ALBR1TTON. Canidrn VIh
BENJAMIN B UALDW1N Mention III
WILLIAM 8 I1RYAN Klrkwood Vto
WALTER ' DRl'lIel VVelih It) Mo
CARL F. ED1CK80N Hoatlle Wash
KLMC1 T POSTER Owenshoro K
fHARLES N POX I hlrag" III
WILLIAM II HAMMOND New ork
ROY D HIDUI.E&ON Idaho
HERBERT M IIILTOV, llrnnklin N Y
WILLIAM II KANE VVestliflel Man
CHARLES C KELLER I Inque" Minn
KENNETH C LINCOLN Pall River. Mas'
OEOROE H MeOAT New York
JOSEPH M MURPHY New V ork
BENJAMIN II POLLOCK .Te-nklninvili Ta
JOHN M PAINT Plttaburell
WALTER W HIIADI.E Poplar muff Mo
RUSSELL I" TAILOR. VV hltennter Wis
HARVEY O. THOVIVS MonlieHIo Ind
ARTHUR P OLMR1CH Pittsburgh
HAROLD H IWtnOKH Columbus Ohio
JOHN V CIPPERLY Trot. N Y
RICHMOND YOl'VCl Boston Man
S1ISMM1 IV ACTION
ALEXANDER W GOODWIN chlcato III
rHILLIP OORDON CHEHRHO Norlh
ERIC H CUMM1NOS Ciramtlelil Kans
OEOROB QILPATRICK Terra lluena CaL
Killed In Arllon
SERGEANTS Jacob Ilochnian Pitts
burgh. Louis C Hjmlngtnn 321 South Ttn-ly-seconfl
PRIVATES Krancla J Jaeker. S.-.1I 01
rard avenue. PhlUdelntiiH Robert P Wilson
Pittsburgh. Oeorge W Deltrlch, Shamoklni
Ixtnnle Prophet , Raven. Joseph E Coffey.
Erlei Adolph Oelb, Oil North Plflh street
Philadelphia, John c Mlntrher. Scranton.
Howard W Mojer Vlrglnsvlile.
llled of Uounris
SEROEANTS Clmrlen Slacken MJi Ne.
ton street Philadelphia.
TRIVATES Charlie E Harnhart Sandy
Laka; Theodore Rlure Hrranton Ralph H
Challenger Lebanon Martin Catkin Saga,
more; Charles E Htnger I'.'.nil Went Gordon
street, Philadelphia Charles Luppe Pitts
burgh! Herbert L Mclleurt Indiana, i lde
V. Shlrey, Corry
Died or Dlseuse
4ii3'J Iloopes atreel.
rift! Michael Murtagh,
Phi ade oh a
PRIVATES Charles VV Brlnker llreena
nurgi Andy llullock Pittsburgh leorg
nlpka, Malroy Oeorge A Douithertt Pitts
burgh. Frederlrk M Farreli Weet i heeler,
Alexander P Frew West Newton. William
c, Hermann, Mohntom Curl M liulley,
Thompson. John W Ilnrelt. Wentmoreland
Cpur.tr! Frederick O Knott .tiih a street,
Philadelphia, James It Mcl'urdt Pnrty Port,
John MrOrath North Cannaton. Thomas M.
Rltenour. Slippery Ruck Robert Robinson,
2047 Eat Monmouth street Philadelphia
Charles It Rothman IKIn Hedglev avenue
Philadelphia, Alfred C Wltmer. State Col.
SEROEANTS Russell II Slamund Edge,
wood Park, Edward C Wolf Allenlovtn,
?.? Or1 -R.. ffshnon Pittsburgh Waller It
Blahl, a0S Walulng avenue, Philadelphia
Hugh Y. Rrennan Pittsburgh Emery C
Herrlek. Meadevllle. Alliert E Johnston
Erie- Hush Johnston Forest City IMnnnl
V, MJstlcr. Hawlet
CORPORALS Michael Burhwlrh Wilkes.
uarra: Benedict Conroy 420H North rif
laenlh street Philadelphia Prank D John
ston. Latrobe. Theodoro II Mclntoah 5031
North Eighteenth street Philadelphia
BUOLER Joeeph S CressHrll. Vunder
grift. MECHANIC Howard M K.nnerly 818
N1l!hTwn,v' "r"' "treet Philadelphia
WAOONERS Paul K Auker Rkhdeld.
Ambrose P MiOralh, Scranton
PRIVATEn Herman R Paurer Pitts
V,ffhJ Chsrles htohrer. 13JI Palmer street
Philadelphia. Charles N Troup Conors
Earl Van Why. Pushkin Leo A Will
I.eesport, Samuel Althnuse Bart, I.lovd R
Clav. 1627 North Sixty-second street 'Phil
adelphia, trancls II MrCaulley 83:0 Wayne
S " i w """ "" "i mm j ruiverman
rrankllnt Natale Ardlisonn Jeanetle
Charles Connshan Summit mil pi it
nambarhep. ilreenvlll, nMn nAt.n.
Norrlstowni Charles V Poisier Roslyn
Louis Frledmsn jnil East Moyamenilng
blA! Michael A Mellody Dunmnre lohn A
Sillier. York Harvey N Noll Reading.
imeJ. '.' Ppdleton Markham Jnleph
Proudfoot, Parkeshurg Carl H Clapr-Ir
MjsrsdaU Slnno Zafarl, Pittsburgh Luther
Sainuel Ilorher. Orhlsonia Cheater A Itu--1-
.? ron.' I Isrence Martin. Mount Pleas,
nnt Mtllsi Joaeph Jevhulli (Ashley Steven
Qu;nn 1S15 Osden street Phlladelnhla
Panmel J Rlmpson North llraddock Kt.
man J, Artley, Catswlaau Carl J Carlson.
Mount Jwelt. Thomas Confer Cnburn John
l?,V' ,-';l'eesport, John O Keller Potts
Vrllla. John A, Kramer Johnstown Law
K5Ia !r';r... Roekwood. Leonard Miller,
J405 North Eleventh street Philadelphia.
jrarry Rolh. Plttshurah. Joienh M Schrama
fntleokt. John P. Smith, Treeland
.Mlttlnc In Action
CORPORALS Arthur J Corbet! Ed.
orardsvlUs, Msrrsllus C Martin. Altoona;
7f C. Romtdshl, Aller.town.
Killed In Action
PRIVATES Anthonr Sanllllo .lirsty
C"J'l.n''rge aiesorke. Jersev city Isadnr
riotnlck, Lakewoodi Jacob Stein, Atlantic
nied sf Wounds
JIKROKANT Samuel Felnburg Linden,
I'HIVATP. Edward F Coe. Jersey City.
lld sf Accidents and Other Pauses
t CORPOnAL Charles F. Deckwlth, En.
Died of macaw
OKROHANT8 Charles I, Nlid, Allan
Isle? John 1 Sharp. Flalnfiald
PRIVATES fieorga T Beam. Potteravllla.
T!arl UW, Lincoln Parkt William .
huinm. Jersey City.
' Uennded Heterrly
CORPOnAJ.H-j-John A Buhr
n-r-Jonn a ftunr Atigniin
ff (Irt joon voascii uouna mtook; iieivin jj.
tvt John voascii noun
Matter Karl " HecUett
Uliuru 1-urne.rBt vvinccnia ille
i -. . , ' .- ....-----. Z'.f"
aw bt atvanni. John l-rollnian. Hdmee.
lvlllar William XI Miller Mewrrk. Dolealaw
rir4Ma4t Ellubclhporl Roy tl Shaw,
Xlial la Action
AMeyLroHorac tuvown. A.bury
' Triaaaa1etiatt. Ava4.
Fall of Ebert's
. Regime Seems Near
Continued from Page One
of the Socialist newspaper Vortvnerts.
which were forcibly taken possession of
by members of the gioup on Wednesday
night. Chief of Police. Klcliorn. however,
hail promised the editors of tho news
paper thnt the Invaders of the plant
would be ejected by 6 o'clock this eve
ning In order to mako possible the pub
lication of Fridays Issue by the regular
The l.oknl Anzclcer announces the
formation of n society for the purpose of
combatlnc Bolshevism. Doctor Lleb
Knccht and Deputy Ledebour addressed a
crowd of about 10,000 In the Tlergarten
on Christmas, after which the crowd
marched to the Brandenburg: gate to tho
former royal palace to demand the ovct
throw of the Ooernmcnt
In addition to the damage aheady re
ported In Tuesday's fighting the cathe
dral Is badly purred by machine-gun 111 e
and one of tin- marble columns forming
the background of the monument of I;ni
ncreir w Ilium T iam rnmnle-tplv shot
awn b a buttery fiom a nine of 200
TT.e coiieMiondent Inspected the In-
lei lor of the lied Palace and round It
had been damaged heavily bj shell fire,
The foiniei tovul .martini nts had been
truiiHformcel into .i n-tolutlonnry hablta-
tlon nnd signs of confusion and neglect
were cvei where
MARK CLASH IN
r117,'P1VT A "INI PA PIT1 AT
VXJrviTl.rtll Vl-s. a X tt-j
Untile Between Sniloi .mil
(Hauls Dei'liued iilnrv
llv JOSKl'll IIEIUtlNCS
nrtini' Cable to hinting Publitf Ledger
inputioitt ft bu Ncic lor, Times Co.
Berlin, Pec 2 (via Copenhagen Dec,
27 This morning witnessed the most
extraordlnar.v sights All night long the
i People Commissioners had been con-Mem-
sideling measures to restore older, but
I while, thev were still In seslon trouble
InfantrMTicii decided to drive the re
volting sailors from the royal palace and
there was a great deal or shooting for
about an hour. Before da) break the
Infantry was In possession of part of
Ihe palace, hu It was staled that some
sailors were barricaded In the north
wing and refused to suriendei, despite
their being offered comparatively easy
terms, guaranteeing tlieli llbertj If they
dispersed and left at once for their
-a line Hidden In Slnhtes
voon it transpired that moot nf (he
sillors had mnnaged to reach the royal
stables in the darkness of the early
morning, and these alio ierued to s.ur
icnder Inrantrv besieging both Ihe castle nnd
the stables had drawn a large ring;
I around both awaiting further dovelop-
uii'iiif. ijarKc iiuinuern in iiuiviiiin- kuiih -
and even heay arllllerv were held In
readiness The Infantry and artillery
had the strictest orders not lo shoot
unless the first shot was fired at tlwm.
Th. soldiers quietly llslenqd lo the
derisive shouts of tho sailors, who some
times for n few seconds appeared at the
window h of tho roal Htahlrs.
Before ria light Infantry and some
guards, the Inttei having arrived only
the night before from l'lnland, began to
attack. Colonel Tschlrschkl von Boegcn
The guards encountered tho sailors en
the west side of the castle The sailors
had half n dozen machine) guns and
rifle-? nnd snipe opened fire on the
guards Tho latter were told to seek
shelter until artillery arrived
Townrd dawn a number of field guns
were brought Into position nnd openrd
fire from the caRlle bridge Thn first
shots struck the wall where tho famous
While Hall vvun Hltuated, hut did not do
Other guns were directed against the
heavy, handsome doors on the east side
and soon shattered them lo pieces The
balcony, right above the place from
which 'William II mado his famoua "I
no longer know an) parties" speech was
Soon (he Government troops entered
this part of the palace, hut the north
side nnd the east sldo was still iu the
hands of the sailors
Meanwhile the nallnrs had been more
fortunato on the north side, vihern they
had persuaded several formation of In
fantry to desert the Government and
Join them It is said that tho latter
ucted under misapprehension and false)
representations made to them by the
sail' rs TIiiih It happened that the lat
ter for tieurly two hours held tht whole
of tho Hruederstrasse and parts of the
Dreitestrasse, In both of which streets
they occupied certain buildings rue points
of vnntago and placed mnchlno guns in
convenient doorways and show windows
Thus Ilerzog-'s department slore vvbb en
tirely at the mercy of the sailors, who,
however, had no time for looting.
There was a great deal of tiring on
the north side and east side, while at
the same time tho Government troops
began to attack tho roal stables.
There was a terrible cjinnonade from
nil aides against the castle and stables,
which, however, lasted only about a
qunrter of an hour
Hnllors Display White Plug
About this time a while flag appeared
at the window of tho Btable. Soon nfter
ward nnothcr white flag showed on tho
balcony of the castle Tho fire sub
sided, and soino six Bailors, ono carrying
a white flag, proceeded unmolested from
the stnhles to the qastle, whero they
were Joined by a deputation of Gov
Onco more negotiations far capitula
tion took place without result. It was
about this time that the Guard Cuiras
siers, marching through Kranzoslsche
strasse, reached the scene with several
The sailors now made a last desperate
attempt to drive off the Government's
troops at the risk of hurting thousands
of curious onlookers at tho ktreet cor
ners. They placed machine gujis on the
roofs of the stables, but the very first
shot fired by the Government troops
put one machine gun out of action. Quick
and precise was the fire of the Guard
Clurnsslers. No sooner had the sailors
placed guns than they were destroyed.
The rebel casualties must have been
heaviest on the root of the stables.
They arej reported to have numbered
sixty-four. All the bodies were carried
donnBtulra And placed in the room
where Commandant Wels was still held
In about half an hour all was over.
Again the large door of the stable
opened, and sailors carrying a white
flag Indicated they wished to surrender.
Before the negotiations were fairly be
gun, single sailors were noticed sneaklnc
out from the stables. Those who car
ried arms were made prisoners, while
the unarmed were permitted to to tret.
Rebel Infantry, too, appeared now and
offered arms, and were permitted to de
part. Only a very few of them tried
to keep their arms. For Instance, one
young- under officer, wearing the Iron
crocs of the first-class, stoutly refused
to deliver his machine gun until he
found himself looking Into the mouth ot
a, revolver barrel.
Artillerymen Take Charge
Just about this time a regiment ot
artillery from the front, carrying very
large field pieces, arrived to relieve the
infantry anJ Guards Cuirassiers. Their
steel helmets were still auVned with
jrretns and pwrr, alna their guns, They
.MrM Ua;tn fjativcB By sailors,
I. if , , i
and other rebels, and drove off some
Spartaclde Chilians who tried to arguo
the case of the sailors nnd took poa
session of the castlo stables
After 10 o'clock when firing ceased
temporarily, tho crowds broko through
the soldiers' lines and soon 'vero all
oer the east side of Castle square. Some
een entered the court yard through the,
Perhaps the largest portion of these
people weie merely curious sightseers,
but somehow the rumor spread that the
Spartacldes were attacking in large
masses with the sailors
Consequently a guard of caalry, gar
risoned In one of the othei palaces was
telephoned for and arrived In a few
minutes They droe the civilians' nnd
even the Infant! y previously on duty
back from the palace precincts and from
within the court varcl.
There was fearful confusion there
Noboelv knew whom to obey, oiders
being given bv whoever was able to
shout the loudest Some civilians helped
themselves to llflcs, bavonets and hand
grenades Ivlng nbuul A few even tried
to carry off machine guns However, the
ravahj flnallv managed to clear the
square and the palace, hut that thev suc
ln gront wonder
ceeded without making ue or arms was
llniYnimiii Mantes Sailor,
lienrial Hoffmann was verv genial
laud gave the following statement
'We are placed here by the flovern-
ment and shall act only according to
Instructions x The sailors caused these
' nroccedlncs bv unjustlflable hcts In the
castle and the stnbles, by mahlnfr Com
mandant Wels and his adjutants prls
net". and by their attitude toward the
I people s commissioners In tho Chan
I ' This mornltiB after surrendering; the
Irulacc stables, I cave the Bailors ten
iniinutes to surrender and evacuate both
, bulldlnKS at once, to slvc up the trms.
nnd at once liberate Wels and his com
panions When after ten minutes I received
ncr nnswet the order wns given to fire.
Mj men had alread entered the palace
couit when approached bv a delegation
from the stables who asKcd to negotiate
"We assented conditionally to Klvo
twenty minutes time The comman
dants and Adjutants were released at
once Meanwhile large masses of peo
ple, among them women and children,
had been incited by the Spartacldes to
attack jny soldiers In this manner the
latter, who. of course could not fire on
women and children, were hors du com
bat, and some drifted from the scene
of action. They gave up their arms
and returned to the barracks
"There was a luU In the opfitlon,
nnd my troops withdrew to the univer
sity ".Meanwhile tho rjovernment appointed
a committed consisting of Ileu's for the
central executive of the soldiers nnd
workers' councils. Tost for the navy
louncll and Mueller for the local sol
diers' council "
Ehert (Internment ( ritlrlced
The people nsseniblrd -very early lo
dav In eiK.rmoiiH masses manv Intend
ing to Join meetings which the Inde
pendints nnd Sp.irtlcldes had called for
2 o clock Doubtless many who do not
Nvmpathlro with tho Kpartlcldes at all
'will .innlalld their nitlcism nf IIia rtnv.
eminent for Its -vacillating attitude ln
the Ut two dajs
There Is not one pape- which ap
pioves the Government's nctlons not
oven VorwaertH. which sharply crltl-
cl7es the 'poHre conditions," asserting
that they should h,ivo been quite differ
ent rho Herllner Tagehlatt, the Vosslscho
7.eitung nnd all the reactionary papers
shaiplv condemn tho "weahness of the
ciovcrnment " Most nf them emphasize
thnt. according to tho "peace condi
tions,' the sailors may remain In Iter-
lin, while lieneral I.cnuls must withdraw
Tho Vossische Zeltung prints nn Inter
view with General I.equls, In which he
state that the Government gavo orders
to open fire cm the castle and stahles
This Is In contradiction to nn alleged
statement hv llaiise. who says that If
such an order had been given lv must
have known about It The General also
states Hint he advised the Government
to takci certain measures ten days ago.
and If the had been taken there would
have been no snllors' rebellion, but he
'S1IOOTWG TOO EASY
FOR KAISER" BARTH
London, Dec 27 .Shooting the former
Kaiser and his cn-onnsplrators ngalnst
world peace) would he letting them off
too easily, In the opinion or Richard
Barth, Socialist member of tho German
Government The best punishment would
be to make them rebuild Belgium and
northern France, he declared In an In
terview with the Rcrlln correspondent of
"Personally, I bellovo tho war orlg
Inated In Berlin, said Barth; "the main
reason being that tho Kaiser wanted to
rule the world
"Tho others responsible are the Crown
Prince, Admiral von Tlrpltz and Gen
eral von Falkcnste-ln (Falkenhayn7).
Their punishment cannot he too severe.
The Allies may try them and shoot
them, but I think the best punishment
would be to make them rebuild Belgium
and northern France."
ln direct contravention to opinions re
cently expressed by other German offi
cials, Barth declared freedom of the
seas "Is nonsensical," and that the
League of Nations Is Impossible unless
It is socialized
"Freedom of tiro seas Is a nonsensical
expression." Barth was quoted as say
ing u is impossiuie tor ine seas to
be free In time of war
"The League of Nations Is an Impos
sibility unless It Is based on Socialism "
SOLF SEES WORLD
PERIL IN BOLSHEVISM
Ilerlln. Dec 24 (Delayed). An alli
ance between Germanv and the AIKau to
defeat Bolshevism was proposed by Dr.
,, . jut, iuitiit-i vfciiiiuu ruieiuu sec
retary. In an Interview today.
Solf declared the snread nt nnlnha.
vlsm is the grea' st menace In the world
cociay anu mat tne victorious Allied
countries are In as much danger of its
influence as Is Germany nnd TtuBsla.
"The Allies must forget that Oermany
Is their enemy," Solf declared. "We
must unite In the one great purpose of
saving tho world from tho dreadful con
sequences of Bolshevism.
"Germany hns two kinds of revolu
tion The south German revolution Is a
development of old democratic tradi
tions, the fruits of which will soon ripen
In the establishment of n stable Govern
ment The north German revolution is
adopting the methods and shows the In
fluence of the Russian Bolshevik). The
scenes we see every day In Berlin, Ham
burg, Dresden and the Industrial centers
nf Westphalia and the Rhlneland find
their analogy In Moscow and Petrograd.
"Personally I believe Bolshevism Is
not only the greatest menace now con
fronting Germany and Russia, but Is
equally meaclng to all adjacent coun
tries, And once Bolshevism has de
veloped power In Oermany It will spread
all over the world like the most con
tagious ot diseases. It must be the
aim and duty of all the Powers to light
this universal enemy."
BOLSHEVIK! WANT PEACE
Offer Made to Allied Govern
ments' by Reds of Russia
laindon, Dec. 27 (By A P.) The
Allied Governments, since Christmas,
have again been approached by the
Bolshevik government ot Russia regard
ing terms of peace, These differ In no
respect front those put forward by M.
Lltvlnoff, formerly Bolshevik ambas
sador at London, through the Norwegian
Government In November.
The proposals have met with no re
sponse, as they emanate from a rnvern.
ment which fa not recognised, oy the
Simon, ilea neiuie f&UBsmn question IS
at present under discussion among (he
PARIS PAPERS INSIST
Entente's Failure to Under-
tnke Military Intervention
Calls Forth Protests
fly the Associated Tren
Purls. Dee 27
The announcement by IVirelgn Min
ister Plchon thnt the Entcnto policy
vvns not to undertake Immediate military
Intervention In Russia, has railed forth
protests from the Paris newspapers.
The 'Temps sns that tho Allies ln
permitting the liolahevlkl. with German
assistance, to ravage and destroy the
small sections opposing liolshevlsm aro
sacrificing the peoples who might nf
foid a basis for the leconstructlon of
A lepresentative In T'nrln rr tho
Csthonlnn Government Is quoted as sav
ing Although the Geimnns declared on
'.November 14 that they would surrender
tne powet In Hsthonla to the Ksthonlan
Government, tho lequlsltlon of food and
raw materials by the Germans continues
Trains carrying foodstuffs pass through
Valk under the protection of machine
guns The Germans have not returned
ojie-tenth of the rifles taken froVn the
l'slhonlnns and not onts' cannon.
"As a result the little Ilusslan army
fumed at Pskov to light the Dolshevlkl
hns dissolved and tho Bolshevik!, in
agreement with the Germans, have oc
fjpled and pllluged N'arva and Dorpat.
"According to the latest Ilolshcvlk
statement, they are within sixty-five
miles of llevnl, which the Ksthontans
p'nn to defend Why has not the Brit
Ich fleet off Heval made effective an
iitet allied program In the Baltlc7'
The Temps also reviews the establish
ment of a Bolshevik government at
Riga, and points out tho progress that
the Uolsliev Ikl arc making In Poland and
the Ukraine It savs that tho Allies nro
Permitting this as If tho Germans, rather
than tho Entente, "were the conquerors
In this war and were entitled to direct
political developments In eastern Eu
FORCE 500,000 RUSSIANS
INTO BOLSHEVIK ARMY
Washington, Dec. 27 Information
reaching tho State Department today
from Bucharest describes the main
force of the Bolshevik army In Russia
as consisting of Austro-Hungarlau war
pilsoners, 50,000 men from tho Bal
kan jirovlnces, 40,000 Chinese workmen
and about 500,000 Russian soldiers
forced to Join the Bolshevlkl by fear
It Is reported that food Is very scarce
In Moscow and even tho Bolshevlkl arc
unable to obtain enough of It for them
selves There Is fear of a Bolshevik
uprising In Odessa and Kiev, according
In tlieso advices
, Swedish press report which reach
ed the State Department today de
scribed conditions In Petrograd as des
perate The captain of a Swedish
steamer, which has Just reached n
Swedish Port from Petrograd, reports
thnt the men engaged to load his ship
were so emaciated they could hardly
work six hours dally They wcro so
hungry they eagerly seized food from
"SHINPLASTERS" FOR ARMY
I'rcnrh Government Issues 10, 20 anil 40
Cent Notes lo Pay Our Soldiers
Pnrls. Dec 27 The American army
of occupation in Germany will he paid
In French notes of denominations ap
proximating ten, twent and forty cents.
It Is the HrHt time that tho French Gov
ernment has Issued such small notes,
the smallest up to this time having been
for five francs, which Is approximately
Wilson, and British
Contlnned from Page One
on the sidewalk In ft out of tho For
eign Ofllct?, across from the Premier's
house. Out Into "Whitehall the crowd
extended, hundreds having waited pa
tlentlv two hours for nn opportunity
to sco nnd cheor President Wilson.
Of tho luncheon guests, Including
representatives of all parties, tho Earl
of Heading was tho first to arrive. Ho
vvns followed by former Premier As
qulth. tho Marquis of Crewe, John V.
Davis, the American umbassudor; Kail
Curzon and Viscount Hryco, The Pre
mier himself, who was detained nt tho
conference ln Buckingham Palace,
enme next nnd after him Arthur Hen
derson, the Labor leader, and Andrew
Bonar Law, Chancellor of tho Kx
chocquer. Premier Lloyd Georgo nnd Secretary
Balfour were cheered by tho crowd,
hut It was evident It wus President
Wilson they were wnltlng for. As soon
as his car reached the outskirts of the
crowd ln Whitehall nnd turned Into
Downing street, a great cheer was
raised. Through the lano of people tho
car rapidly drew up nt no. iu, about
a hundred yards up Downing street.
Ilear Admiral Grayson, who escorted
tho President, stepped out and was fol
lowed by tho President.
Throng Hrealis Through Cordon
Frantically cheering', tho crowd no
longer could restrain Itdolf. It surged
by tho police right up to tho entrance
of the houso, swarming about tho Pres
President WIIboii, smiling genially,
raised his hat and bowod. The crowd
cried for a speech, but the President,
smiling and waving his hand, disap
peared Into the house.
The luncheon given py Premier Lloyd
George gave to President Wilson an op
portunity to meet various Government
officials and party leaders. It was a
purely Informal party, which later broke
up Into groups that atrqlled Into the
adjoining library, where they chatted
When the dining room was cleared.
Premier Lloyd George returned to It with
his guests to receive from the Carl and
OWNED AND MANAGED B7 MEUDERS OF
THE UNITED EXHIBITORS' ASSOCIATION
BELMONT MD AB0VU "A"1'1
MARY PICKFORD In
fFDAR 00TH 'CEDXR avenue
CHARLES RAT In
-rl IOC! TM MARKET DETWEEN
COLlSt.UlVl BOTH AND BOTH
RILLIB RUrtKB n ,.
esni rMIAI atn. 4 -Maplewood Avei,
COLONIAL ailS end BUS P, M.
FEAT V It B
nlDCf A 40TH MARKET 8T8.
liUKbrvA MATINEE DAILY
OKitALDINF. FARRAR In
"TURN OF THW WHEEL''
4T10 Frankford Ave.
VIVIAN VArtTIN In
90TH AND DAUPHKN'
Countess ot Albemarle a copy of the
portrait of George Washington painted
iby Fcalo In 1783 The copy was pre
sented to the Prime Minister. The orig
inal Is In the United States Senate
Tho object of tho presentation was lo
comrnomorale tho entry of the United
States Into the war. The portrait was
unveiled by President Wilson. There
weie no formalities and no speeches.
To a representative ot tho Associated
Press who witnessed tho unveiling. Pre
mier Lloyd Georgo pointed out the ple
nties of llurko nnd Fox on another wall
of the loom, saying that the room
needed onh picture of Pitt to make
romplete the group of men who opposed
England's policy In the Revolutionary
President Tells Humorous Stories
The President center of a laughing
Sioup, was tolling stories, one In par
ticular eliciting much laughter.
'The Informality of tho American sol
dlei, lie said, "Is illustrated by nn In
cident telatetl by ono of our divisional
cornnnindeis General Hale He nnd
other officers In their car drove Into
camp past a sentry who did not chal
lenge them ns they went bv General
Hale icturned and asked why the sentry
had failed to halt the party
"Oh ' I know you fellows," the soldier
The Eat! nnd Countess of Albemarle
and tho other guests departed after tho
parlv lelurned to tho drawing room,
leaving President Wilson alono with
Premier Lloyd George and Secretary
Balfour The three then went Into con
sultation to discuss various problems
confronting tho Peace Conference.
As the afternoon wore on the crowd
waiting In Downing street for tho Pres
ident to emerge Increased. They stood
patiently ln the wet nnd murky street,
dlcuslng the chances ot getting him to
make a speech.
There was shouts of "Wilson'." nnd
"Good Old Wilson !"
The President, his hat off bowed and
smiled He walked immediately to his
car, from which he continued to bow
nnd smile and wave his hand as ho
The masses In Whitehall were so
great that the motorcar got through
with dlfllcullv, nnd tho cheers ot the
crowd followed tho President until his
It was about 5:30 o'clock and dark
ness had fallen when tho President camo
out from his conference with the Pre
mier and Secretary Balfour.
As President Wilson appeared at tho
doorway for his rldo back to tho pal
ace a nearby street lamp that shone on
his faco brought out his features clearly.
and the crowd that had waited uncom-
nlnlnlnplv fop hours for his reanDcar-
ance raised another great chcrp.
Home IteTcUtlon Expected Tomorrow
There may be nn Inkling of tho results
attained In today's conferences In the
addresses that President Wilson will de
liver tomorrow In the Guild Hall and
Monday In Manchester. About all that
can be said at this time, It Is Indicated
from American sources, Is that the Pres
ident found tho spirit of accommodation
and open-minded consideration he ex
pected Today's conferences are considered as
undoubtedly tho most Important proceed
ings in the peaco conference negotia
tions, with tho exception of the actual
deliberations In Versailles Out of tho
results of his personal discussions with
the British statesmen tho President is
represented as being quite confident the
groundwork for tho further proceedings
In Paris will be laid beforo ho departB
The President's arrangements for re
turning lo Franco next Tuesday aro not
fully matured, If necessary, ho would
remain to continue tho conferences. Tho
results of today's meetings may deter
mine whether this will be necessary.
Another Pngennt Procession
Except that no member ot thn roal
family will be present, the procession
tomorrow through the city to tho Guild
hall, where President Wilson will receive
an address of welcome from tho City
Corporation, villi bo on the same scalo
as that from Charing Cross Station to
Buckingham Palaco yesterday.
There will be three carriages, all of
them seml-slnto landaus, each drawn by
four bay horses. Tho King's escort of
household cavnlry will rldo In attend
ance on the carriage of the President
Ono slandatel, Indicating tho presence
of a chief of state, will be carried. The
attendants on Ihe carriages and tho out
riders will he In scarlet livery
In tho first carriage will be the Pres
ident, Mrs Wilson and Lord Chesterlleld,
grand master of equerries Ambassador
Davis, Mrs. Davis. Major General Bid
dlo nnd Lord llersehcll will bo In tho
second enrrlage, and the third will be
occupied by Benr Admiral Grayson, Brig
adier General Harts and Sir Charles
League Advocates to .Meet Hint
A deputation from the League of
Nations Union, headed by Viscount
Grey, will ilslt President Wilson at
the, American embassy tomorrow-. The
delegates Include Viscount Bryce, Gen
eral Smuts and Prof. Gilbert Murray, of
Mrs. Wilson wns entertained nt a
small luncheon party today by the
Countess of Rending. Tho guests In
cluded Mrs. David Lloyd George, Mrs
John W. Davis, vvlfo of tho American
ambassador, and Mrs. II. II. Asqulth.
Other guests wero Miss Bcnham, Mrs.
Wilson's secretary: Viscountesses Har
court and Erlelgh, Lady Wiseman, Lady
Mond and Miss Bonar Law,
Mrs. Wilson's automobile on tho way
to the luncheon camo out of Buckingham
Palaco soon after the President had
departed for Downing street The au
tomobllo wont at bucIi a rapid pace
that tho crowds at sightseers wore un
ablo to get more than a passing gllmpso
of Mrs. Wilson and tho other occupants,
but they cheered lustily.
Mrs, Wilson was the guest ot honor
at a rtceptlon given this afternoon In
tho American Women's Club. She drove
from Buckingham Palace with Mrs. But
ler Wright, wife of the counselor of tho
American embassy. She was received at
tho club, which was decorated with flags
and flowers, by Mrs, Curtis Brown, the
president, and other officers. Including
Viscountess Ilarcourt, Lady John Ward,
the Countess of Strafford, Mrs. J, II
Seaverns and Mrs. aeorge Mower.
Cheering Crowd far Mrs. Wilson
A bouquet was presented to Mrs. Wil
son before she Joined the club members
at tea. A large number ot the members
II IMRn TRONT 8T. A Q1RARD AVE.
Ju"luu Jumbo Junctlonon Frankford "L"
I OP! NT e2D AND LOCUBT STREETS
LUV,UJ1 Mats.lt30.3iao. Evga, ti ISO to It
r,ELSIB FEROUHON ?'"''"'"
"UNDER THE OREENWOOD TIfEE"
NIVON ' B3D AND WRKET STB.
i'HWJl'N , 3 115, 7 and t
PARK 8aP .f-YP- t DAI"1N BT.
1 -vixrvi Mat. siis. Eve. am to 11.
ETHEL CLAYTON In
"WOMAN'S WEAPONS" '
RIVOI I D2D AND 8AN80M BT3.
mVU1-1 "BPortTa M,M-
STRAND ?ERMANTOWN AVE.
OmMINU , AT V8MA.K00
WCCiT Al I EVTUHTrVV Mth' a4
wero present, including the women mem
bers of tho American colony In London
nnd the American wives of Erigllshmen.
A considerable crowd gathered out
side tho clubhouse, and thcro wero
cheers for Mrs. Wilson when sho arrived
nnd wlfen she departed,
The dinner In Bucklnham Palace last
night was a private affair, covers being
laid only for King Georgo nnd Queen
Mary nnd President and Mrs. Wilson.
After dinner, the President Jiad a long
tdlk alone with the King. The President
Is desirous of becoming acquainted per
sonally wltlj tho leading personages ln
England before beginning his more for
mal conversations. Ho had nn earnest
talk with the Queen Mother Alexandria
yesterday afternoon, when ho called to
leave cards at Marlborough House.
Ho was pleased greatly with the
warmth of his reception In London
which, in the oplhlon of sono of his
party, exceeded even that of Paris. The
Earl or Hearting, British ambassador to
tho United States, expressed last night
his pleasure nt the largo crowds that ap
peared to greet the President
WANTS HOUSE TO URGE
LEAGUE AT PEACE TABLE
Washington, Dec 27 (Hy A P ) In
Introducing n resolution today calling on
tho Peace Conference to adopt Presi
dent Wilson's proposal for a league of
nation"!, Representative Britten, ot
Illinois, Republican, snid that unless
such a league was established "the
entire vvoild Immediately will throw Into
tho discard tho contention that America
enteretl tho war lo make tho world sate
for democracy "
Every unit of the Germany navy,
whether surrendered or Interned, Mr.
Britten contended, should form a nucleus
for a world navy for patrol duty .
"President Wilson's star of world
statesmanship," he said, "will rise or
fall with his ability to bring nbout an
early accentanco of a world's league for
a prevention of wars' as lasting proof
that our thousands of dead In France
anil our returning crippled heroes have
not fought under a misconception or ln
"All America stands virtually solldlv
behind the President for nn International
league that will insuie the free use ot
tho seas to great nnd small nations
alike, a league that alone can prevent
tho threatened spread of Bolshevism and
The resolution was referred to tho
Houso Committee on Foreign Affairs,
nnd Mr. Britten said he would ask for a
hearing on It
U. S. DELEGATES IN PARIS
IN TOUCH WITH W-ILSON
Paris. Dee 27. (By A. P ) Tho
American peace commission announced
today that It was In telephonic communi
cation with President Wilson's party In
London, and" 'iat the commission had
been advised this morning thnt the polit
ical aspects of the President's visit were
proceeding ns satisfactorily as tho pop
ular reception At the hour of the an
nouncement tho commission was Inform
ed that the conferences between the
President and Premier Lloyd Georgo nnd
Foreign Secretaiy Balfour wcro In prog
ress. President Wilson's program nfter his
return to rarls New Year's Day has been
revised. It now provides that ho will
leave for Italy twenty-four hours after
returning to Paris, ns there will be nn
Interval between his return from Eng
land and the preliminaries to the Inter
An exchange of views Is taklng'placo
between representatives of neutral coun
tries lor tne' purpose ot rescuing Joint
notion concerning tho method of repre- !
peiiiniion 01 neutrals oeioro 1110 i'cacc
Power Plant Dettro)cil by Fire
Hnnesdnle, Dec 27. (By A. P.) The
plant of the Consolidated Heat, Light
nnd Power Company Was burned toelnv.
Loss. $60,000. Two-thirds of tho town's
Industries that use electric power aro
rendered Idle by tho fire.
WT3 TOSTAU. the ORIOI.
NAI. PATJENTlfD CALORIO
rirELF.SS FRRNACT5 In
tonr home In S hnnrs.
whi h-we nun 1
A Guaranteed ftnTlnr of
ilo Coal Rill.
Demonitrated and Sold by
CALORIC TTRNAOB CO.
1111 LOCUST BT,
High-Grade Bond Man
with local clientele orTrra his serv
ices lo nn nctlte houae lhat can make
good use of n younr man. trnlneel In
nnabzlng und claaalfjlng nontln from
n security nnd aelllng standpoint.
Address .VI 840. Ledger Central.
Until You See the Steln-W.y
WE INSTALL IT QUICKLY
Phone Walnut 6077 for Estimator
Stein-Way Mfg. Co., 212 N. Darien
AlUitnkfi 12tn' Morris A PanyunK Ave.
Mlliailiuru Mat.DallyatS, i;vgs,U:45&U,
WALLACE REID In
"TOO MANY MILLIONS" .
A POT I Cl C2D AND THOMPSON 8T8.
-rV-J-el-W MATINEE DAILY
HAROLD LOCKWOOD In
ADPAniA CHESTNUT Relow KITH
ntwniiri to A. M. tolltl
o r. m.
m T TCniDH dhoad btreet and
DL.UH.OirV.L-' SUSQUEHANNA AVE.
TOM MOORE In
"THIRTY A VV'ELK"
BROADWAY UtXB"- mV8,
ALL-STAR CAST. INCLUDING
CLARA WILLIAMS In "ONE WOMAN"
CHESTNUT HILL 1 "aSSS.
WALLACE REID In
"MAN FROM FIJNEHAL RANOE"
t7IDDICC MAIN ST.. MANAYHNK
C1V11 l"VLJJ M
OLIVE TELL In
ALICE HRADT tn
"ORpBAL OF ROSETTA"
I7A1III V THEATRE 1811 Market 8t,
rAlVllLiI OA.M toMldnuht.
JACK PICKFORD In
CATLJ CT THEATRE Ralovr Spruce
DO 1 M O 1 . MATINEE DAI I.
TOM MOORE tn
"THIRTY A WEEK"
fDCAT Wf-iRTUPRN Rroacl St. at Erie
vuvuni "l"Vi:.U . - '
mAtr tnf'tm In
"THILTY A WEEK"
TAIPPTDI AT 00TH 4 WALNUT 8TB.
lIVl"ErvIM-i MatJ. SillO. Evg.7tl
J. WAnRKN KERRK1AN In
I T7AHT7R w iasabtkr avis.
LE PERDITE D'lTALIA
DURANTE LA GUERRA
Mezzomilionc di UoinimT.Iorti
ill Aione. n Per
III .(l.lUIlC o 1 t r
Published nnTl Dlatrlbuteel Under
. , 1'EIt.MIT NO 341 .
Aiitiiorlied hv the act of October ,
1IH7, on (He at tho Postomce of Phlla
Uy order of the Prealilent
a b uum,n50M.
'ew York", 27 dlcembre
Le perdlte dell'Italla tra ucclsl ln azl
one, ferltl, mortl per malatlla, iiianbili
tatl, dlspersl e prlRlonlcrl inggluigono
la clfia ell 2,800,000 womlnl, sveondo
quanto ha dlchlnrato II Colonnello Ugo
Plzzarello dell'Esarclto Itullano, glunto
recentemente In Ameilca 1 er una mis
slono del suo govcrno. Egll dlsse purer
che In un nnnunzlo fatto dall'Onorevole
Snlvatore Rarzllal lo scorso sabato a
Parlgl, l'cx-mcmbro del Gablnetto Ha
llano dlcharo' cho 500.000 uomlnl erano
mortl, ln azlone od In segultd a ferlte,
duranto la guerra
II colonnel'o dlsse, Inollte, cho tall
perdlte sono plu' grand! dl quelle pre
cedentemento aniiuuzlntn ed II sllenzlo
devo nttrlbulrsl al fatto che 1'ltalla
oleva con precision far conoscere la
clfra delle sue perdlte, ncciooche' la
pubbllca oplonlne, spcclalmento quella
degll Amerlcanl, potesse farsl un esatto
concetto della grandc parte che 1'ltalla
ha preso nclla lotta per la glnsllzla
I.nndrn, 27 dlcembre.
II Piesldente Wilson e' glunto In
Londra alia stnzlono ell Charing Cross,
ove fu Incontrato da Ro Giorgio.
L'lncontro fit cortllallsslmo ed II Re
Giorgio, rlvolto nl Piesldente Wilson,
"Slgnor Presldentc. l'lnghlllerra e'
veramentc superbh, dl accogllcre 11
rappresentanle dl una Nazlone la quale
ha rcso II plu' grnnde servlzlo posslblle
per la causa dcll'umanlta.' "
II Prcsldcnte, strlngcndo la mano al
Ro Giorgio, ha cosl' rcpllcato:
"E' altamcnto luslnghtero dl essero
cosr graziesamente accolto dal
della democratlca InghrHcrra."
MOTI.AN In loving remembrance of va.
AMAVOOD At Atlantic City. N. J Dec
20. TORN D . husband of Frances Allwood
of OI2"i Knox st . tlermantown. Relatives
and friends Invited to services. Sat. 12 111
p m . Oilier II Balr Illdg . 1820 Chestnut
st lnt private
DBC1C Dec. 24 ANNA M . wlfo of Umll
Reck (nee McCormlck). Relatives and
friends, league of Hacrcd Heart. Holy Tarn-
Atlractlve In nppcarance, sanl
Iniy, durable, flro. vermin and
damp proof, elastic to the tread
and almost noUelcss. It Is the
Ideal flooring for kitchen, bath,
store, cafe, restaurant, storehouse,
hospital or factory. Easy to cloan.
as baseboard and floor are one
continuous line. Economical to
Install. Wrlto for full particulars
Phila. Mineral Flooring Co.
EG32 Summer St.
J U JIA,
Income Tax Drpartnicni
vvasnington, u c
Haas & Carr
(US 1'HNTvNVLVAMA RLDO.
iT.nrjtAL i.ncomi: tax
Rhone Spruce 91B.
n li carr
Internal Revenue Agent
ncoino Tnx Deportment
Renovatlna- n nnerlaltv
rcP?rt Work Iteaionable ChaVges.
aFNKItAL, TLOORINO CO..0 South 18)i m.
Phoneit 8pruce 073. or Delmont 6867 W.
AI.TKRATIONR RICPAIRS ntllLDlNns
AWIB CONTIIUOTinN Cn" 0 Be. IBth St.
Tboneu Spruce 873 or llelmont B8S7.W
m wErLw lit A -Vk m
wPfC'Shv ill f 1 - pTU m m
IB &ra)i rv e i i rniiir i in if m
Tho followins theatres obtaiR their pictures
through tho STANLEY BookinK Corporation,
which is r guarantee of early shQwinjr of
tho finest productions. Ask for the theatre
in your locality obtaining pictures through
the Stanley Booking Corporation.
" " vi.u HuuTir
333 MARKET W! ,c tobatod
io PftlSCir.LA DEAN ln""3r-M'
RBrvr'i Anm -.
OVERfiROOK fl3D 'haver.
CHARLES CHAPLIN n"D-AV,S'
PAT ATP 12" MARKET dtdc
MADOE KENNEDY In' !,B P'
"A PERFECT LADY"
"VIFU OR COUNTRY"'
REGENT KAHKIW ht. B.i.1TT,r
PTAI Tt OERMANTOWM ,,
"'"" TiARorT ,"ra w.
PI 7PV MARKET ST. nrcrnvi, ...
"THE HELOVED IMPOSTOR"
CA.riV 221 MARKET STnEirr
NORMA TALifAlTflB ln"','
TUB FORRIDDEN CITY"
VICTORIA ,,aA5K.-, A'J-jw
l,l -. i - ?-" "" r. w.
!!? (?oclt' of Ht. Ignatlus's Church. Invited IS
UHVOT.1.' ?".'v.8 30 " "I N, 43d at.. 41
West Philadelphia Solemn rcqulern mass V
St. Ignatlus's Church 10.3U a, ni. lnt 8L J.
D'nJ" Cent. Auto service. V
IlITTIKn .n-n tl a All lit i Mfcf ul-
of Charles Wealei liftiinir. aa 77.' ui. ,"i
!.V!V'" ,Rna. friends, members ef Clrars' naptlst
"-?!. $?Jmk'' 8
. To"lnc IMO rpntain t. lnt private.
i..i?JtFU5'1"T.D?' ,?.s. TllOMAs t.. hus-
bandof Phoebe A maker (nee Clapp), sged
r.T n.i..iV.ri"- ..J.."",2Y A";" V'.""'"' "'"
-.. -.enliven anu irienaa, uxiora jjOdge, so,
Ivvi.J: ?;.., 'mplo.ee White Uentat ,
'works. Invited to funeral aerv ces. Hat . 2 1
t..m.,4i31 "srrati at., Trankford. Int.
J'i-l!a'!aro1."ll.C(!m- "'mains may b. '
viewed Frl. 8 to 10 p. m.
e.iI?.-'KN 77f.l"1!!.r,,1s'' n" Dec 2(1, st her M
Je'"i?.!?i 5ra. ,nnd Elisabeth Klrtley Ilowen. f
?'h."A,d'lpj!la Services at St. Paul's k
n',ic', va;hlngton. D C Sat., Dee. ss, st I
J ? "1 nj Int. Laurel lull, Philadelphia, on
arrival of the 11 a. m. ttaln trnoi Washing
imrtVVMtvrt n... ni ,.. r,..r.,.L
J.vfPe ''e'atlvcs and friends Intltcd to ,tu.
neral. Tues . 8 30 a. m, 433 W. Ilcwaon
s( Requiem matt. Rt Atlrhael'a thurch
..".A .m' lnt N,v Cathedral Com, Autu
-ILTMErt neC. 04, j WF.St.P.Y. husband t
of late Sarah W Clymer. agd 80 Jtetattvea
" friends William Pcnn Lodge, No. 273. , ,
b Pt,: r Cresront Caatle, No. s If el. i
ti !. Union Star Council. No, 204. O. U. A.
M. I Upper Darby n and I Agio., invited
to funeral, Sat. 1 30 0 m , 'residence of ,.
Wa son-in-law, VV I Fielding. srai3 Lana. 'I
downe aye.. Lfanerch, Delaware County, Pa. ,"
Int. Arlington Cem. Ilemalnl may ba '
viewed Frl:, 7 to 9 p. m J
.t.c..LI;Y n.tc- - JOHN n.. huilwnd tt
!... ?.V.'-ol:y-. Keiaiives ano rrir". 1
7iH? JW .Lot N- -'-0 K. of P.i-S-WJ
erc'ennlal Lodge. No. 100. Ordr Sons nt "
. Oeorge: loalca Tribe. No. 370 1. O. n, M.ts
employes of Phlla Tapeitry Mills. Invited to 1 I
funoral. Sat.. 1.30 o m.. 1042 L- Thayer ate ''J I
. Aiirgneny Ave. uaptiit cjnurcn i.3 '
" Jn..!..I,,, Private ,
roNNOM.y Dec! 23 JAJIES cONNOUtk
,:' 'on. 0', late John and Nora Connolly f
(neo Oorham). County Oalvvay, Ireland Ilel-
?."v" 1ndi. friends, emptoies of T William c,
e ramp i Soni' jj and U II. Co.. Invited
,0.r,u""n,1;.?!.- .) . reildence ot
Michael Connollv. "Hln Aaate at
noiemn requiem man St. Ann's
- t- - 'iiieiacc V-UIIIIUI1J
.a . T- Z -.- .-. -J.tT--t
" ." 'n noiy acnuicnre uem,
1 .J,LIiB'V. Dec- "" P-nitNArtD A , h'i- it
vnd of Margaret Cullen (nee Laughlln). o
Juneral Mon . 8-10 a m, 0(11 N 48th at,
solemn requiem man Our Mother of Sorrows
hurch JO a. m lnt Cathedral Cem rtela. 1
"vi$? .".S,"1 friends Invited Auto service
nPif4.nV .D"'- 24. ClIAIlLt.3 L1VWI3,,,
B.iHT husband ot Clara Daut. sged SO. u
fi!i!iv." ana friend", members of Pollca .?
lleneJicjarv. of the 30th Dlt , Invited to fu- (J
".""' ,?.crvlcei . 2 p. m .117 Fishers
eve., piney. int. private Mt Vernon Cem.
uontalns may be viewed Frl. eve
TJAVlrtRnv rt o- c-cinenTtui rr
daughter ot William and Xla'ry Davidaon (nee v y.
J.roaaon). aged 21. Relatives and frlendi.
I-eague of tho Sacred Heart. Invited to fu- !i
neral. Sat.. 7 30 a. m..
Solemn rcaulem maa's st'.' Francis Xavler's nt
linrMl. 7.BT. V Tin n ! J II V7 A, , a.
(hurch 0 a. m. Int. New Cathedral Cem."
DAVIRS. Dec. 21. MAItOARET widow J.
ef the Rev. J J. Davles aged 80. Relatives It
nnd friends Invited to funeral services, real- "l
V'nee of ron-ln-law. Harry Norman, Mulllca
"'Jivtft.'- 8nt- S P m Int. Baptist Cem. ""
URANUR Dec. 23. I.AUHA M.. daugh- 91
'r of Rarry H. and Anna 11. Deaner (ne '
Smith), nclatlvea and friends, members of '
hlloam M E. Church and Amerlcus Dlvl
flon, No 101. S of T . Invited to funeral, t
sun .2 p m parents' residence. 2S2J F..
Dauphin st Further services at tho Slloam
13. Church 341 p. m. Int. private.
North Cedar Hill Tern
-hn DATIN Dec 23 ALBERT DB
RATIN. aged 30 Relatives and friends.
I rankford Schultereln Ongwo Honvve Tribe.
No 200 I o. n M , Invited lo funeral, t
??!-..- " m., parlors of Gus A Klrchner. t
714 .Jt. '"M "t. lnt Clieenmuunt Cem ri
R5DAPRR Dec. 20. MARTIN C. hus- 'V
band of lato Magglo P. Declarer (neo Ilelmi). k
"Reel 81 Relatives and friends. Lodge No,
' 1 and A. M-: all other organizations or
Which he wa'
member. Invited to funeral ,'
servlres. Sun Op m . 120H Marlborough
;; int. urivnto. Norlh cedar mil wm,
Mon ec m "
ntr!T7. nn fli iipwdv n 1,.,r.t.ttni1 nP
Margaret Dletr (nee Shepoard), aged M.
Relatives and frlendi Invited to funeral. 3
Hat 8 30 a. m . residence of son. Harry -
V , Diet!!, 1008 N. IV nterloo it Solemn re- ?
flulcm mass St tlonlfaclui'a Church 10 a. ,
m Int. Holy Redeemer Cem Auto funeral.
I DONALDSON Dec. 21. MARGARET
ijjAfL.unun ence cuiDensoni tvna 01 joim i
H Donaldson, aged 57. Relatlvea and
friends Invited to funeral services. Flat. 1 ,
P. mM 2402 H. nth it lnt private, Arllng- "9
ton Cem. Trlends may Lall ITI . .8 to 10 ri!
y. in. vuco coriege. -
I DOWMNO Deo 24. CATHARINE M.. .
wife of James Dawllng (nee McCarnev).
.Relatives and frlenda. U. V.'M. Sodality. (
I Invited to funeral Mon , 8.30 a. tn . 231.5 ,
n uancrori it. solemn requiem mass cv. to
Monica's Church 10 a. m. Int. Holy Cro ,r
Cem Auto service
. DREXEL Dec. 24, ELANOFIE t lie of ff
Harry O. Drexel and daughter of Charles
and Eliza Telden (nee AlkepV Relatives
and frlenda. m.m1vra nf fallen M V. Church. .1,
Invited to funeral servlcei. Sun., 1 p. tn.. 14(1
VV. l.tnnlnrnlt at. tnt rt-tnn,n.int C?ei)t.
Remains may bo viewed Sat., after 7 p, tn.
EAtlAN. Dee 25. WILLIAM J , nuband
or e-arolina M i;agan (nee ponler) nnd son .
of late Patrick and Rrldget h'agnu Itela At
tlves and friends, all organlrnllons or vhtch a j
he was a member. Invited to funeral.- Menr. nl tr
8 30 a m . 2247 N 15th st Solemn requiem i
mass Church or our I.ady or Mercy, in a.
i-..e.r.n .... ;.-.(.., t r
inc New caineurai cein auio lunerai;
25. ULIZAIIE1H W. EGBERT, daughter of
lato John C. Egbert, of Pemborton. N J.
ltctlatlvea and friends Invited to funeral,
reildencn ot Mrs. Rebecca A Ellli. 130
Ilroad it , Mt. Holly. N. J.. Sat.. -J p. m.
Int. tt 15 Cent . Pemberton. N. J.
RICH At Atlantic city. N J. Dec. 2(1.
CATHARINE M, widow of (leorga A Elrh
and daughter of Frarcls and Emma Ryan
(neo Waltera). Relatlvea and friends In
vlted to funeral Tues..k8 a nt . parcnti'
reildenco. 1921) Morris it Solemn requiem
mass, St Thomas Aquinas Church n 30 a.
in lnt Holy Croes Cem Auto nervlce.
FARROW Suddenly. Dlo. 25. SIDNEY
L.. daughter of Harvey 8. and Agnes Han
periett Farrow, aged 4 yean 0 months.
Ilelatlvea and friends Invited to funeral serv
ices. Sat.. 2 d nt., parents' residence. 219
Ruckingham clace (45th and Walnut stts.).
FLANAGAN. Dec 22. JOHN J., son of
Ellen J. and lato Domlntck Flanagan and
f:randion of John Rnd Rrldget Hanarty.
telatlves and frlenda Invited to funeral Sat..
8:30 a m.. reildenco of mother. 101 N. 63d
t. West Philadelphia. Solemn ms of
requiem Church of Our !,ady of the Rosary
10 a m. Int. Cathedral Cm Auto service.
FUNCKE. At Chicago. Dec. 22. HER.
MAN. son ot late Joseph and Henrietta
Funcke. aged 48. Relatlvea and friends In.
vlted to funeral. Bat.. 7:80 a. m.. ter'js t,
reildenco. Mra Mary Drebei. 2016 N. tl
Franklin at. High man, St. Ronaventura'a 'i.
Church 0 a. m. Int. Most Holy Redeemer jr
OAMHLE Dec. 26. ELIZAUETIIXIIAM.
REUS (1AMIILE. widow of William Gamble, ta
Funeral services. Mon., 2 p. m.. resldenca .
of son-in-law. John R Warren. 850 Slokea h
aveo.. CollltiKowood. N. J. Int. at convert- W
lenco of family. . . l M IS
UOrtMLEY. Dec. 25. FELIX .T.. liuibanct Tt
of Sarah A. Gormley and son of Anna and
lato John Gormley. Funeral Sat., 8 80 a. m., X
residence of Mn. J. J. Rradley. S. V, cor. .
48th and Wyaluilng ove. Requiem man
Our Mother of Sorrows' Churcn 10 a. m. P
lnt St. Denis's Cem. , r
(IRAIIAM. In New York city. Dec. 24,
STEWART rERMILLER. ion of Harry. It.
and Marrlttan Pirmlller Graham. Services 7
will be hold ln Philadelphia, Int. Welt 1.
Laurel 1111 1 Cem. , ..., W
IIATiniNn. Dec. 24. CATHARINE E .
widow nt George Harding (nee Spleis), agsd
iw nt George Harding (nee Spleis), agsd
Relatlvea and friends. Women of Holy
Uy, Rosary Society of St. Ronlfaclus'a,
rch St. Unula Uenenclal Society. In.l
vlteri tn funeral. Sat.. 7.30 a. tn.. 2147 N.
3d it. Requiem mats St. ironlraclui'a
Church 8 a. m. Int. Holy Redeemer Cem.
HARIHNGTON. Suddenly. . Doc. . 28.
JEREMIAH D . husband of Catharine. Har
rington (neo Daly). Relatives ana rninas.
County, Cork Society,, Invited .to funeral,
Mon. 8'30 a. in. lj39 Daly st. (12th and
Wolf its.) Solemn mass of requiem at
Epiphany Church. 10 a. m. Int. Holy Crois
Cem. Auto funeral. ... ,.
HARRIS. Dec. 24, ELEANOR B., wldjw
of John Harrts. Relatlvea and friends Inj
vlted to funeral, Sat., 8 a. m. residence of
son-in-law. William A. Caiia, 022 N. Faricm
st. High mass ot requiem, Church of St.
Ignntlus 0.30 a. in Int. private.
HARTY. Deo. 26, MARY A., daughter .of
John and lato wen, 'tariy, pi wra
County llpperary. Ireland. Relet vei and
friends Invited to funeral, Mpn 8iJ0 a. nt..
res denco oi counn. sir. inonias jicoaau, ,j
;..,.. .i ifiev. -e n.lmn renulni mas m"
-i)-u V. ."' ' J,. ;.: '--,' '.,T
rhurch of tho Geiu
eu ei, iiir inc. u.
H ;,oly if
Cross i em.
ANNA R.. widi
widow of ,5f
Relative! unrt friends Invited,
.""! '.',""".."- S.' m.r'iil I 'Mansion st
Manayunk ' Requiem man at tit. Mary'a
Church. 10 a m. Int. St. Mary Cem..
HAWK. Dec. 20. MARTHA J., widow of
Aaron 8. Hawk. Relative" and friends In
vltod to funeral services, Frl.. 8 P. ".. reil.
ilence of son-in-law. faavld Q, RodgcT.,
ei.c--. .nil e?ttv avei.. Roxborough . lnt,
Morris Cem, Plioenlxvllle, Pa.. Sat.. 11 In, .m
ltr-LUNGB. Dec. S6BMMA V daueh
ler ot Maiintas d, iranw T,,"!! ,ii"T!
lings. Due notice or funeral will be given,
4321 Wyaluslng ave.
HILD Dec. 23, LAURA V.r widow of
Edwin Hlld (neo Uradberry). aged 6-'. Item.
tlvi and friends Invited to funeral Sat
a n. ni son's r'rtldcnce, ,11 lney st Fox
Chase. Pa. Int. Lawn Vlow Cent.
HOLT. At Atlantic City N. J., Dm. 28
L. JAMES, husband, of Mae Downs Holt.
Funeral services at resldenco of mother-In.
law. Airs, james iuweii-. ma a. vicbiiu ,
at convenience of family. ,
HORNERi Dee 25. MAROARET 8.
.Vi1 cir'i .V..1- i Ji-- e;,ie- li: .'.. i
U XlViailVBa ni.u iii.iiui ...,(.-m .w .uiieib.,
tiat,. 3 p. m., 0 Volun it,. MerchanlvlHt
M j. Int. Arlington Cem, Frlendi may cU
t. Deo. 24. MARY
k 1 lostir. aaed 75.
A., widow of
iiiv,.u in tun,,-, ';' I'-j ....
vlted to. funeral services.
p. ni . 20ST a. oc
Com. Auto funeral
nt. 20-7 rJ. uom si. int. norinwooa
Friends rosy view re
HUMPllrtHYS. Dec. 25. 1018. POCTOII
EDWARD. Iiusbsnd of Josephine D. Hum
phri aged 61 years. Relatives and fllcinli,
alio Concordia Lodg. No. I7, 1 and A. ,l
Pitman. N. J.I Maionlo Club, Homeopiithio
Medical boclsty of tho 2Jd Ward in the
Germaiitown Medical Society,, are Invited to
funeral servlcos. on Hat., at 1 ji, in,, at his
iato residence, lO.'S NT 82d st. Int. private,
at Uomerton. Ta. , Friends may call on Frt.
eye Aulo funeral
IRWIN, Deo., iS. JANE IRWIN,. Rel.
uvea' ana irionns envicea in turn
8 p. tn.from 2211 8, .CM st, Fr
call, Frl,. 7.tn 0 P. m., Ini ML Tlli
unsraV Sat.. IX
ft n. in., rroin Zll a. .OBeJ St. Krldnda ay
cali.Frl.i 7,tn 6 P. m., lnt Mt. iotlah, fj
L JACKSON. Deo. Si.irmnat. H.,:nue i
ids nr it 1
nunu oi vuvu oj fnia'ivii aihj
' ' X