7TtfTf(fy'' pt'ri t
NewYeasEvehthe Best Time in the World to try for a Limping Limerick Prize-See Page 2
Increasing cloudiness tonight with
lowest temperature about 30 degrees;
Saturday cloudy: variable winds.
TKMriOlATUHE AT EACH HOCIl
cuenmcj Jtabttc ffie&cjer
H 110 11 12 1 2 3 kTT"G
4fi 4 47 40 47 48 j , "
VOL. VII. NO. 93
Mayor Sends Acting Lieuten
ants to Clean Up. 19th
and 20th '
WILL FEEL HAND OF LAW
Cortolyou Hears Mayor Tell Of
ficers to Show Criminals
' No Mercy
ACKER MAKES HIS PEACE
Purchasing Agent's Yielding Be-
lioved to Have Averted
Day's Big Developments
in Moore War on Machine
HI gamblers scurry to cover as
Mayor sends two acting llcutcnnnts
to the Nineteenth and Twentieth
wards with orders to "clean up."
The Twentieth Is David H. Lane's
A. Lincoln Acker, city purchasing
agent. Is reported to have made his
pc.iee with the Mayor. Acker's cub
Inet post was endangered, it was be
lieved, because Councilman (inns, his
protege, voted against the Mayor's
veto last week.
Two gunrds nt House of Correc
tion "fired" by Director Tustln.
Letters from nil parts of the state
congratulate the Mayor on his Allen
town declaration against "outside
More employes in the Public
1 Works Department are to go down
the sliding board.
Mayor Moore's attack on his political
4emles wos today carried to the Nine
teenth and Twentieth wards, strong
holds of those enemies, where tome of
the biggest professional gamblers in
Ue city)arc entrenched.
Two new police commnnders were sent
into the districts covering those wards,
where David H. Lane and Councilman
Edward Iluchholz wield the scepters of
Acting Lieutenant Joseph Hllcgns,
of the Eighth and Jefferson streets
station, wns transferred to the Fourth
snd York streets station, in the Nine
Sergeant Thomas Iturke, of the
Fourth and York strcetn station, was
.-cnt as acting lieutenant to the Eighth
end Jefferson streets station in the
'I wentlcthWHrd. which includes the
Hiite light" belt on Columbia nvenue.
Lieutenant John Keith, who bus been
tr. charge of the Fourth and York
rccts fetation, was transferred to the
"fflce of the Superintendent of Police
tor special duty, succeeding Lieutenant
Marple in the supervision of dance
Cortelyou Is Present
The Mayor gave the two uctiug lieu
' nants virtually the same "zippy" In
flictions he gave Lieutenant Mnrple,
linm he hos sent to clean up the Fif
enth ward, the bailiwick of President
I .dge Brown, of the Municlpu Court.
Director Cortelyou was present in
VI". Moore's office when the Mayor
'mmoncd Hlllegas and Burke.
"You are going into the Twelfth and
ghtrenth Districts, respectively, and
il have important cleau-up work to
" the Mayor told them.
Mr. Moore asked the acting llcuten-
' ts if they had reud his instructions
Lieutenant Marple. Hillegau and
I'urke replied they had. The Muyor
"These Instructions apply in these
1 io test eases. We heur a great deal
nbout the gambling ftnternity lu tho
Twentieth ward and about Uh slipperl
""fcs. We also hear much about its
"aching into the Nineteenth ward.
"You nre to go after the gentry and
lcep them on' the move. You ate not
o spare the rich any more than the
""" who violate inu mw 1011 arc nui
m permit politicians to Influence ou
"helher they pretend to be friends of
ioor who violate the law You nre not j
no namini.Mrutlon or Its uvoued cne
Miles. "You Are Policemen"
"Tho main olnt Is that you are no
icemen and arc to do police duty. This
h the best way to satisfy tho admlnls
ration and the people We want you
"o be the police masters of your districts
aid to prevent tho crooks' getting u
Hold upon you. They work Insidiously
"I'd 3 ou will have to be wise and on
"We are going to let jou pick jour
nvwi sppcial officers, Ncrgcunts mid ns
"'Mantx mi that you will feel safe when
Continued on I'mur To, Column hi
Mayor Going to Florida
Monday for Short Rest
Major Moore will leaye the city
Monday for n vacation in Florida;
Where In Florida, he declines to dls
clnei He will be away two or three
as Second-Class Matter t thn Poelomee. nt Fhlledelphle, P.
Under the Act of March fl, 1BTB n
Young Woman of
Wayne and Doctor
of Chester Get One
Ten Girl Judges from
H. K. Mulford & Co.
Cast Tied Votes on
A photograph of the limerick Jury
appointed by the II. K. Mulford Co.,
which made today's awards, wll be
found on tho bark page.
Limerick No. Twelve Is being Judged
by a Jury of ,1. B. Stetson Co. em
ployes.. Their verdict and a picture
of thtrni will be published tomorrow.
It's a good thing we put In those
limerick rules that prorlsion about n
tie, fans. When we din it, we really
did not think it probable that two last
line would be so nearly equal in merit
that a choice could not be made between
Still, there was tho off-chance ami
wo Incorporated in the rules the pro
vision that, if the judges could not
decide between two lines, each one
should get a prlre of ONE HUNDRED
And today, being up against that
exact proposition, we are awarding
two prizes for linen on which the
voting of the judges became a hopeless
And the judges, by the way, were
not the limerick editors but ten girls
from various departments in the big
plant of the H. K. Mulford chemical
concern nt Broad and Wallace streets.
And we rise to remark that girls
like that will never be a drug on the
As we have done before, we sub
mitted to this jury priuted slips con
taining the best endings to limerick
AS CHIEF JUSTICE
Jurist's Last Act in Supreme
Court Is Tribute to Late
Judca Stewart "
ON BENCH FOR 21 YEARS
Laying aside the ermine after twenty
one years on tho bench of the Supreme
Court of Pennsylvania, Chief Justice J.
Hay Brown delivered his valedictory
His last opinions read, after the
"O yez" of the crier had convened the
Philadelphia period of the courts, the
chief justice settled back in his chair
and bowed his head. After him his
colleagues read their opinions.
Adjusting his gold eyeglasses, he who
was to be chief Justice no longer, be
gan speaking of the past. There looked
down upon him the marble busts of
John Bannister Oibson and Oeorge
Shnrsvvood, who, too, in their time, had
distinguished that bench. Around the
walls were pictures in oils of other
jurists who had sat there.
Before him at the bar, sat the latest
mnn appointed to the bench, former At
torney General William I. Schaffer, of
Near Justice Schaeffer sat Justice
Silvester B. Sadler, of Carlisle, who
elected in November, and was
n In this morning In the chambers
of the iustlces
"Gentlemen of the bar," Chief Jus
tice Brown said, as he cast his eyes
over the slithering that filled the cham
ber, "It scernB but yesterday Blnce I
first came to this place, which in a few
moments I leave forever,
"Of those who associated with me
here, eleven nave univvcreu me sum
mous of the messenger of death. The
own brother Stewart who i vvns i full of
.lays and honor. Ucn till lings .of h iln
taklng-off rcoehed us, we ull hod the
feeling that a Prince in Israel had gone j
Through all his four-score years he1
lived with honor. It is fitting, however.
for us too give expression to our esteem
for his berviccs to the public during
more than nn ordinary lifetime."
The chief justice then paid tribute to
tho public life of Justice Stewart, from
the tline he first entered the Unlou
Army until he sat upon the Supremo
Court bench. Justice Stewart is suc
ceeded by Justice Schaeffer.
Upon tho bench this morning wcro
thn chief lustlce and Justices Udbert
who becomes chief
Justice when court convenes again Mon-1
day, and Judges llouert a. c razor, i
Pittsburgh; Kmory A. Walling, brio;
Alexander Simpson, Jr., Philadelphia,
mid John W. Kephart, Ebensburg.
Among those present were President
Judge OrlnUy, ot tne nupenur """-f
fnrmer Mayor .lolin weaver; jonu
Cadwallndcr; former Attorney (ieneral,H
iiuniii'" . V",T., ' . i ...
General Frnncis Shunk Brown; former
Judge Theodore F. Jp'Jki.,J: '""J""
T...I... Ahrnlinm M . Hell er nilllU
UIkImw Commissioner, Louis S. Sad-
i- I ,'l.- f Tmlirn SnilllT. 1111(1 friends
and members of families of the judge, j
among them Miss Norn. Brown, sister of
tin p ilef HlMllce: "is """". J. J
Brown, Jr.. and William
Brown, and Mrs. William I.
RAIN, THEN FAIR NEXT WEEK
Weather Bureau Forecasts Tem
perature Will Be Normal
Washington, Dec, '(. A. P.)
Weather predictions for the week be
"liuiing Mo ml are;
Vtlnntie and Fast Gulf states unset
tled and rains nt the beginning of the
week, followed by generally fair. Nor
West Gulf sUteH, generally fair und
COhlo Valley and Tennessee, generally
fair ond normal temperature.
Ileglon of the Great Lakes, normal
temnerature, cdiislderable cloudiness
and local .snows.
mi..- vmt ihtnlt of wrlttne?.)
H.BR0WNTHR0UGH POLICE ARREST MAN
Two Winning Lines
for Limerick No. 11
A girl down at Eighteenth
Was blonde, they all say,
till she dyed her
Fair hair; they declare
She hang 8 that on a
THE WJNNING LINES:
Now who was the insect
who spider? Sent by Miss
Margaret Rugg, 228 Poplar
Ave., Wayne, Pa.; employed
by Radnor Township Com
missioners. To sleep at the switch;
woe betide her Sent by
H. D. Kessler, 806 Edgmont
Ave., Chester, Pa.; resident
physician with National Ani
line and Chemical Co., Mar
No. Eleven the one about tho girl
down at Eighteenth and Snyder. The
limericks were simply numbered, with
out names or addresses or any hint ot
the identity of the writers. And the
voting was done by these numbers.
On the first ballot, four of the Rlrls
voted lor each of today s winners and
two girls voted for another. That
made a tie. Then the two girls who
had voted for the odd limerick nn
nounced that they wanted to change
their votes, so we toon another ballot,
hoping that it would lead to some de
cision. But It didn't. The two girls simply
Continued on I'ufe Tno. Column Four
AS MM SLAYER
Suspect Charged With Murder
of Detective Nabbed After
All . Night's Watch
HAD "UNDERWORLD TIP"
A mnn known to the police as "Dopey
Pete' Costollo." long wanted for the
murder of Detective Joseph McGinn,
wns captured this morning nfter an
all-night watch by a squad of special
The arrest was made in a house nt
FlftyMhird and Hace streets, whore
detectives of the Second and Christian
btreets police station had been Informed
by an "underworld tip" that Costello
could be found.
Costello has no address In tnis city.
He is thought by the police to be a
iNew YorK gunman.
Detective McGinn wns killed on the
night of October 3, when be attempted
to raid a house on Passyunk avenue,
where gambling was carried on.
When McGinn entered with a detail
of offircrs a number of men in the
room made n break for the windows.
One, who wns said to be Costello, drew
n revolver and fired at McGinn. The
bullet entered the detective u brain
The majority of the men Involved In
the case have already been arrested and
nil hare accused Costello
ns the man
who did the shooting
Five men were held for the murder of
McGinn, and one of them, Carman
Campellone, of Twelfth street near
Catharine, confeswed he had fired the
fatal shot at the detective. The con
fession, however, was doubted by iiollee
It was made by themnn In an army
in N'w Turk.. Ca
one cr,ed t tho ,.- ns'he ;
ll)0ut to tohe tho oath 0f nlloeiunoo to
i- country required in the enlistment
Ymn In the? or.ny. tn"8tmtnt
Patrolmen Empty Revolver! at Win
Residents in the neighborhood of
Ninth ond Bainbridge streets may have
had visions of an early celebration of
the arrival of the new year when they
were awakened shortly after midnight
to Lear sounds similar to a sham hnttle
comitiK from the street as threo natrol-
men endAVored to capture a fleeing
Tho Negro carried nn overcoat which
the police say was token from the show
window of "Bhorty's" clothing store,
on the northeast corner of Nintli and
Bainbridge streets, Although the pn-
trolmen and "Nhorty, whose real name
Harry Bernhols, and a neighbor,
emptied the contents of th,elr five re
volvers after the fleeing man, he made
his escape, still retaining possession of
The robbery was effected by smashing
the winnow or tne store with a brick
nn(ji according to the proprietor, $200
damage was done to steal a $50 over
NAB MOTORMAN ON CAR
Held on Charge of Embezzling $1000
From Biff Company
Ilnrry Phllllpif.Uw'nty-five jears old,
formerly cmployjrnit a salesman by the
Utnuiln Mil Tlaf lrt ' linrn ,. , - atari
formerly cmpioypqrna a salesman by
tltandnrd Heef'Oov;' here, was arre
a Camden fodsy Wiird a trolley
of which lit was' motorrann. lit
rharired with embesxlcment.
County Detectjve Smith boarded the
car and recognized Phillips, who disap
peared three months ago. Ho was
wanted for the theft of $1000 of his
former employer's funds.
Phillips Is being held for requisition
to Philadelphia, lie had been living in
Clementon, N. J., with bis wife and
. h Ann vnp a 4cnoi! or a cioabt .
I amis, j.noinvv .'" "'! - vr vt en nii.iup i
IJ&UAciwrti m bfXAfi4
PHILADELPHIA,. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1920
MISS MARGARET RUGG
DR. II. D. KESSLER
Tho judges were tied In their vote
on Umerlcli No. 11, so two prizes
of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
ench were awarded. Miss Rugg
lives In Wayne. Dr. Kessler, of
Chester, Is resident physician for
the National Aniline and Chemical
Co. nt Marcus Hook
MAN WHO ATTACKS GIRL
CAUGHT; HELD FOR COURT
Police, Answering Crlea, Fire Until
When on her way home early this
morning. Marie Whltwort'n, sixteen
years old, of 3014 B street, wa at
tacked-by a man who wns later at
tfyTjn'aascbytwrf'patImea?, attracted'.br the girl's 'cries.' '
According to Mls 'Whitworth, she
was walking on Lehigh avenue near
Frankford avenue, when she noticed
a mnn following her. She paid no at
tention to him until he rushed up be
hind her und throwing his arms around
her neck, tried to strangle her.
Her Bcrenms attracted Patrolmen
ShuBter and Mcngo, of the Trenton
avenue and Dauphin street station, who
after a chase during which four shots
were fired, captured the man at Martha
und Tucker streets. He gave his name
as John Dougherty, twenty-four years
old, of Agate street above Huntington.
At a hearing before. Magistrate Dcltz
in the Trenton nvenue and Dauphin
streets station, tills morning, he was
held under $1000 bail for court, charged
with felonious assault. He was posi
tively Identified by several witnesses.
SUICIDE AT NAVY YARD
Machinist's Mate Is Found With
Bullet In Temple
The body of Thomas A. Sherman,
machinist's mate, first clnss, wns found
'lying near one of the seamen's bar
rucks in the navy yard, at midnight,
by a corporal of the guard.
A bullet in the temple was the cauc
of death. By Sherman's side lay his
service revolver, a thirty-eight caliber
weapon, with threo shells discharged.
OfBcinls of the navy yard believe
Sherman committed suicide, although a
thorough Investigation has been started
by a board of inquiry to determine
whether It was suicide or if the cle
ment of foul piny enters.
Shermnn was on shore dutv. nnd last
night was assigned ns a tcntry in the
eastern section of the yard, where the
seamen's barracks are. The corporal
of the guard, making his l minds a few
minutes tx'loru midnight, found the
ltesldents of that section sny that
about two hours previous to the finding
of the body they heard three shots.
Shermans home wns at l!oJ lednr
street. New Haven, Conn.
Sherman s wife, Mrs. Joseph Sher
man, .rS Cedor btreet, New Haven, wns
advised today of her husband's death
and the body Is being held nt the navy
yard, pending receipt of Instructions
from Airs. Sherman.
WILSON SIGNS MINING BILL
Receives War Finance Resolution
and Veto Is Expected
Washington. Deo. .11. (By A. P.)
The bill extending for six mouths, the
time In which 11)20 assessment work on
mining claims can be done, was signed
today by President Wilson,
Tho resolution to revive tho Wnr
Finance Corporation as a means of old
iate the farmers was returned to Presi
dent Wilson today by Secretary Hous
ton to whom it was refnrred for a re
port. Mr. Houston has opposed re
viving the corporation and President
Wilson is expected to follow his recom
mendation and veto the measure.
Route to Be Followed
By Marching Mummers
Starting time, 8:30 o'clock.
Starting point, llroad and Porter
Twenty clubs, more than 15,000
men, in line.
Route, up Ivroad street to Olrard
avenue, to Columbia avenue, to
Tenth street nnd disband.
BmolIruaradcs by dlfferenfedubs
afterwardjttt various sections of tho
Vr ?y j" Jf.-x, -kB
i4t jy r s!? ?!- VBrr- V5tl
t VBtf'F I
i v v?PPKH
l ' iiiiiiiiiilRk
lets Jr. '$ iiiiiiiiiiHtilLiiiiiiiiiW i
V - --W uKv-MV?9iiHillllllllllllllllllll
Tilden and Johnston Lift Trophy,
Beating Brooke3 and Patter
son in Doubles Event
UNITED STATES CAPTURES
MATCH, 4-6, 64, 6-0, 6-4
AnrJtUnd, New Zealand, Dec. 31.
American lawn tennis players ended the
old year by winning bock the Davis
0"P. the International trophy presented
to tcnnlsdom by Dwlght F, Davis, of
St. Louis, In 1000. for International
competition. This Is the fourth' time
tho I'nitcd Stntes has won the cup
and the fifteenth'tlme it has been com
peted for. America's victory was
clinched today when William T. Tilden,
2d, world's singles rhnmpion, of the
Gcrmantown Cricket Club, 'Philadel
phia, and William M. Johnston, Son
Francisco, won the doubles event bj
defeating Normnn E. Brookes, captain
of the Australasian's tenm, and Gerald
L. Patterson, former" world's singles
champion, In four sets, 4-0, 0-4, 0-0
It was necessasry for the Americans
to win three out of five events to re
gain the cup. They have now won the
nrw tnree events, lestcrdny Tilden de
feated Brookes at singles, 10-8. fl-4.
1-0. 0-4 and, and Johnston trimmed
Patterson, 0-3, 0-1, 0-1. According to
the schedule there nre two more
matches to be played and It Is likely
that they will be staged tomorrow as
arranged, although they will be purely
exhibitions. Patterson Is to meet Til
den nnd Brookes will play Johnston.
After losing the first set of today's
doubles match, Tilden and Johnston
rallied and revealed the same tennis
wizardry that carried them gloriously
through the singles matches yesterday.
Brookes and Patterson fought desper
ately to stem the tide of defeat, but
were outplayed clearly by the Yankees.
The match was a brilliant contest an
epic In the history of the gnme. played
under a sky bright with the sun of
The challemers lost the first set 4 to
0, but never again permitted Brookes
nnu rauerson to taste victory, wnnins
the three remaining sets, 0-4, 0-0 am!
Jut how" valuable,' the service-' is .war
fietnonstrateoVIn theflnjtaet. wBlch
Brookes began in splendid fashion. The
server carried off his game until each
side had three to Its credit, and then
Brookes and Patterson won the next
two. The ninth game hinted at weak
ness on the Australasian side of the
net, for Brookes and Patterson failed
to make a point; but the defenders of
the cup came back In the tenth and
won the game and set. In this set
Continued oo Pflte Thirteen. Column Three
NEW YEAR FORECAST FAIR
It Will Be Clear Tonight Also and
Clear skies nnd n temperature of
about 40 ore the weather forecaster's
promised New Yenr's gift to Phlladcl
phlans. New Year's Eve and New
Year's Day alike are to be rainless,
snowless nnd rhlll-lcss, Mr. Bliss said
This evening, when thousands will
f;o downtown to "see the New" Year
n." the temperature should be around
40, Mr. BINs thinks, and surely not
lower thnn .10. By noon tomorrow,
when the "shooters" will be nrnnclnz
and half the city out watching them, the
tnrrmnmeter. Mr. Miss thinks, prob
ably will show about .18 or 40 degrees.
BELIEVES STUDENT SANE
Physician Says Missing Cornell Man
Viewed Future Calmly
Dr. A. J. Conlen, surgeon in charge
of the United Stntes Health Bureau,
140 North Broad street, does not be
lieve James S. McCartney, the young
Cornell student missing since December
18. has lost his mind.
The physician believes the world wnr
veteran has met with an accident, or
has been a victim of foul play.
McCartney was under personal su
pervision of Dr. Conlen for some time
and the surgeon said today :
"Although horribly injured by loss
of bis right cje and weakened condi
tion of tho left eye, McCartney realized
the full extent of the handicap undet
which he must go through life; but de
spite tills knowledge he was enthusias
tic over the possibilities of the future.
There wns nothing in Ills phjslcal con
dition to warrant any" belief that his
tnlnil hflM lieenimi Khntterpil. The Inst
time I saw him was seven weeks ugo,
when he came into my office to be
treated for severe headaches."
McCartney's parents live in German -town.
MAYOR TO OPEN BOND BIDS
$5,000,000 More to Be Allotted at I
Noon, January 24
Rids for nnothcr $6,0(10,000 Issue of
city bonds will be opened In the Mayor's ',
office nt noon. January 21, bv the Mayor, I
City CnntrnllerHndley and City So.
llcltor Hmvtli. The bonds will bear ft
per cent Interest. They arc what are
known as thirty-year bonds nnd the
money derived from the sale will be used
for general municipal improvements.
The bonds will cover 3.000.000 of th
$33,000,000 loan Isbue authorised by the
voters nt the November election ami
$2,000,000 of the $0,000,000 council
manic loan authorized July, 1010.
MAN DEAD FROM BURNS
Police Say He Fired Clothing With
Russell Parker, forty-eight years old,
of Paulsboro, N. J., who the police say
attempted to end his life Wednesday
by saturating his clothes with oil and
Igniting them, died early today
Conner Hospital. Camden.
' Parjter yrau severely biimrd before
iinuung running couiu (M removed
bad bi;fH HUor six wevw,,
Published Ditty Except Sunday,
Copyright. WO, by
KNOX SERVES SENATORS'
"ULTIMA TUM" ON HARDING;
CHALLENGE LEA GUE POLICY
46 P. R. T. SKIP-STOPS
Company to Make Changes To
morrow at Request
FARE HEARING JANUARY 5
Forty-six skip-stops were eliminated
today by the P. R. T. Co. from lines
In all sections of the city. The change
is effective tomorrow. This action
was taken at the request of the Public
In urging Jho abolition of the skip
stops the commission contended they
were n wartime measure and there was
no necessity for their continuance.
Few protests arc being received by
the traction company concerning other
skip-stops which nre to be continued.
Henrings will lie held January fi be
fore the Public Service Commission on
me vaiuntion of the V. R. T. Uo.'s
system. A' permanent fare will be bnhed
upon the results of this Innulry. the
present seven-cent rash fare and four-for-o
-quarter ticket .sales being a tern'
porary rate until April 1.
On Whtrtnn etreet between Pouth Twenty,
flret etreet end Point Ilreeje uvenue.
Fifteenth etreet at Thompson atreet.
Sixteenth etreet at Thompson ttret.
Seventeenth etreet at Thcmpeon etreet.
Twentieth etreet at JleeJ etreet.
Twenty-eecond etreet at Federal e'.reet.
Klleworth etree at Tw-ntr-thlrd etreet.
Thlrty-flret etreet at Norrle etreet.
Fifteenth etreet at Oxford etreet.
sixteenth e;ret at Oxford etreet.
Fifth street at Xnbl itreet.
rounn eir-et at AOnie aireel.
ThlrUenth etreet at Weetmorelaml street.
Fifteenth etreet at Westmoreland etreet.
ulahth etreet nt Nobis street
Ninth etreet at Noble street.
Thirteenth etreet at Il-rks street.
Fifteenth etreet at llerka street.
Tenth street at Poplar street.
Clevmth etreet nt Poplar street
Tenth street nt Oxford street,
I.'levonth atreet at Oxford etreet
FrnklT street at Oxford elreet.
Eighth etreet at Oxford atreet.
Twelfth street at Huntington etreet.
i-vreiun street at jvanare street.
Thirteenth etreet Jtt Wallace street.
On OI4 Tork road at Louden street.
On Fnlrmounl averue at North Thirty
On Chestnut etreet at South Thirty-seventh
On WoMlind avenue at Mouth Misty-fourth
On Kftst Allegheny avenue at K street.
On Rist Allegheny avenue at f" street
On North Twenty-ninth street at Susque
On Ilnltlmon. avenue at Pouth Flft
On North Roentw nth atreet at Westmore
On Utniutone avenue at North Sixty
On Chelten aveniie at Muairrave street.
On Otrard avenue at North Fifty-fifth
On South Fifty-second street at Catharine
On Uutoaeter avenua at Itowetlon avenue.
On North Sixty-third etreet at Callowhllt
On South Fitly-second etreet at Locust
On Olrard avenue at North Flfty-eoventh
On Baltimore avenue at South Fiftieth
On Spruce street at South Flfty-flrst
SMALL HOPE FOR VERDICT
McGannon Jury Believed Hopelessly
Deadlocked After M Ballots
Cleveland, Dec. .11. (Uy A. P.)
Hone that the Jury in the case of Judge
William II. McGannon, on trial for
second degree murder, might agree on
a verdict during the day was extremely
low this morning after the twelve had
resumed conferences, more thnn forty
hours of deliberation.
Judge McGannon did not appear in
the courtroom todny. The consensus
of opinion is that the jurors will he
final!) released on a disagreement re
port tonight unless there is some hope
that they can agree on a verdict.
Rumors around the courtboutc were
thnt the Jury regarded Itself as hope
UNITED BUSINESS MEN FILE TRANSIT APITAT.
Aiiothei offoit diiectcil toward biiuging nbou' ,i :li"'ln: o'
icntnls paid the underlying companies by 'he P R. T Co -
made today by the United Business Men's A'socint "on. T' '
cintiim filed an appeal to the Supremo Couit fiom i c'i i "n of
the Supeiior Court that the Seivlce Commission bad no jiu'silkM -i
over the regulation of rentals. The association contcic'.'j 'ho rnni
mlsbion has thib authority.
STATE POLICE RECOVER $145,000 IN STOLEN GOODS
HARRISBURG, Dec. 31. Stolen piopeity woith $1-15,000 sas
jecovered by Pennsylvania state policemen clui;u:; ftc.
the number being twenty-four automobiles woith SjC.OJO D.;. -..v
Uic lucntn the police depaitment made 75-1 .uiettt., nn iucieas,e oi
' J .hi: t . i'.vic;is, mju'h. tl.t Sir'i' t up ..... i' .j. i
Lancaster troop recovered piopeity woith $1U0,0UJ
DELANEY LOSES AGAIN
Supreme Court Decides Against Him
In Election Suit
Churles Delancy's contest agalust the
primary election results in the Third
Conaressional district, where Harry C.
I Uansley won the Republican nomlna
1 tlon, was given a finishing blow today
by the State Supreme Lourt.
Judges Shoemaker and Patterson in
Common Pleas Court No. 1, some
months ago dismissed Mr. Delaney'a
suit, ruling that Congress alone had
jurisdiction over such contests.
The Supreme Court today upheld the
lower court's ruling. Mr. Delaney was
backed by, Mayor Moore for the vacant
seat, formerly occupltdl by the Mayor.
Kinsley tves. tle Vrc eajjdiaata.
Bubecrlptlon vte o e Ter by Malt
1'ubllc ld4r Company.
in National Capital
President Wilson signed the bill
extending for six months the time In
which 1D20 assessment wort on min
ing claims can be done.
The resolution to revive the War
Finance Corporation was returned to
the President by Secretary Houston,
to whom It was referred for n reort.
A veto is expected.
HEADS OF CLEVELAND FIRM
MURDERED BY BANDITS
President and Vice Prealdent Vic
tims $4200 Payroll Taken
Cleveland, Doc. .11. (Hy A. P.)
W. W. Sly, president! nnd George J.
Fanner, vice president of the W. W. Sly
Foundry Co., were murdered by five
payroll bandits who escaped with $1'J(M)
in cash nfter holding up the two men
nt the company's plant this morning.
Sly nnd Fanner died instantly.
The two company officials were re
turning from a bank in an automobile
with the weekly payroll. While crossing
n bridge at the plant, two automobiles
crowded thp mnchlno driven by Sly.
forcing him to crash into the bridge
railing to nvotd collision. The bnndits
jumped out of their machines nnd de
manded the payroll. When Sly at
tempted to draw a revolver the bandits
shot nnd killed him and Fnnner nnd
then escaped In one of their cars.
Policemen say both cars ucd by the
bandits were stolen.
Nashville, Tenn., Dec. .11. (Hy A.
P.) An unidentified mnn entered the
People's Hank nt Springfield. Tenn.,
this morning nnd making his wny unob
served to the bank vault, helped him
self to SftO.OOO in bonds. He stood off
bank nfTlcinls nnd wounded an officer.
Taking refuge In u store room, he was
killed bv officers.
HELD AS EMBEZZLER
Camden Man Charged With Taking
$500 Belonging to Firm
Charles C. WIngute, twenty-eight
J jears old, secretary-treasurer of the
1 Jlotor Transportation Co.. of Second
and Pine streets. Camden, wns arrested
at his home, 128 North Fourth street,
lu tliQt city, this morning, charged with
He was arrested in the presence of
his wife and child by Detectives Smith
and Morris on a warrant sworn out by
Clifford It. Hell, president of the trans
portntlnn company, vvlio alleges a short
age of $.100 in Wlngute's account". He
was committed to jail.
GIRL MUM ON INJURIES
Wrecked Auto Found After She
Was Treated at Dentist's Home
A sixteen-year-old girl applied for cllables lm .., i .. ,
medical treatment at the home of Dr. cmD'ts "ut f the Republican Senate,
Hownrd K. Cupltt. n dentist, ot (ircetic i mnn of which has apparently grnvi
and Coulter streets, at .1 o'clock this ' toted toward the irreconcilable nosltion
morning. Her fact was cut and she told i 'ri.., K1.,n(!, , , ... ,
the dentist she hud been in an uutom.i- , , j"1 K,Rnl'' "t part of Mr. Knox's
bile accident. She did not give ln-r ' "tnn-im-nt is hi proposal to make the
name. following amendment to his peace reso-
A short time later a -oven -passenger ,ti w,r, h nromntlv
touring car was fcund wrecked against I .. ,, . , , . , p Pr0II1Pt,y
a telegraph pole in front of Dr. Cu-,amr -'lurch -i. mid his comment upon
pltt's home. The machine bore the this amendment :
Pennsylvania license number (mO, . ,
Police or tlie tierinnntoun station ore
seeking the owner.
GUEST DIES IN HOTEL FIRE
Landmark of Frontier Days In Fort
Worth, Tex., Destroyed
Fort Worth. Te.. Dee. .11 (Itv A.
P.) One man was burned tii death and
several persons wen reported missing
In u fire which de-troved the Mnu&ion
Hotel, Fourth nnd Commerce streets
The boil of .7. O. Russell, an im
press messenger, was found in the ruins.
Several ndjoiniug buildings were bnrllj
ditmnged. The property loss wns iti
mated at $1.'iO,0(O. The Mansion Hntcl
wns a landmark of frontier da vs.
TURKEY PRICES FALL
New Year's Fowl Are Expected to
De About 50 Cents a Pound
Unless all signs fall, Mrs. Housewife
will be able to buy turkey nt a reason
able figure for the New Year's dinner.
Yesterday turkeys came down from
their high perch and one of the chain
stores wns ottering them lor forty I'm
cents a pound.
Just before Christmas dressed tur
keya were selling all the way to seventy
cents for the prime birds. It was pos
slble to purchase the same at the river
front markets for ten cents less a
pound, but the average was sixty-live
cents, uaaiers soy tnnt the nr co In
the markets, will be about fWty ceutu nlAli ''"Yum n nl
Uouud for liduitt drcwed fowl today. ." v "' "
, ' : , ' ' j ,
PRICE TWO CENTS
G. 0. P. Majority In Upper
House In Conflict With
MISSION OF PENNA.
ENVOY IS REVEALED
Peace Resolution With Declara
tion for Defense of Civiliza
NO PERMANENT ALLIANCE
Agreement of Republicans at
Capitol on Foreign Pol
., ."J CUNTW W. C.IU1KRT
,v, ,TrIK,nd'n' Kt"" labile Tdrer
"""' "' rue I.,Aor Co.
Morion O., D,. .11.S,ntor
.m"e ,"" hPT" brous,,t to it thef
."Millet "J vi--s vvhlrh developed
tt T r,r,,,t,nt-erot "" nnd
the Itepbllrnn majority in the Senate.
over th Lea,, of Notions. This was
mlicated by the fB,,llrp ot S(.natop
Hoed when here to approve Mr. Hard
ings proposal, by the ideas expressed
by Senator Poindexter on hl.s visit and
by the surprising about-face of Sena
tor MrCumber on the trontv.
These men mine w 'individuals.
Senator Knox spoke for the Republican
major Itv of the Sate. m brollght
with him a carefully prepare.! state
ment which he left w,th tnn PrpN,(Ipnt.
elect and nlso s,rd for publication in
the press. Nn other visitor has served
upon Mr. Harding a document showing
just how fnr thN government should
go In the organizing of International re
Iitions. That alone martc Mr. Knox'a
Regarded ns Senate's IflMmarnm ,
Hut thut Is not all Mr. Knox'a
statement. v,hlie ostensibly one f his
personal views, bears the marks of con
ference nnd consultation. There is
little doubt thnt It represents the view
of tho Republicans in the Senate. The
word "ultimatum" Is much nhused, but
the statement of Mr. Knox rends much
"so nn ultimatum, not of the irrecon-
is the declared nollce of the
United States, n order to meet fully nnd
fairly our obligations to ourselves and
to the world, that the freedom and
pence of Europe being again threat
ened bj mi) power or combination of
powers, the 1'nltisl States will regard
such a .situation with grave ronceru
us a menace to its own peace and free
dom, will consult with other powers
nffw'ti'd, with u view to devising means
for the removal of Mich menace, and
W'H. the i" x'dtv nrMng in the future,
co-npernte with the friends of civillra
tion for it.s ili-feiiM- "
, Kno Kpliilns His Poiition
"The passage of this resolution, as It
is proposed to be amended." said Sen
ntor Knox, "would provide a simple
unci customnr.v method of adjusting
our relations with I'lcrniiinj . The
declaration of u policj hiicIi as is
indicated, followed by n slmilnr dec
laration 1 the other tintlons, would
constitute nn association of nations
hound together by a common purpose
thut Ihs I hnvp snid on another occu
fionl neither parchment, sealing, slgua
tures uor blue ribbons could ninkc more
' obligator or effective.
"Such a declaration of policy would
not interfere with the codification of
, international law, the creation of a
court to decide international differences
,of n justiciable character, the appoint
ment of commissions to investigate po
litical iiucstiuns thnt threaten wnr for
tne imrponc of enlightening tho public
opinion of the world upon the merits
of the ipiestions involved, or any other
measures. Including disarmament, that
might be agreed upon by the nations to
lessen the probability of war."
To see that there Is a common origin
uf this statement nnd that there is a
general agreement hack of it. It Is only
necensnrv to ncnll that Senator Poin
dexter when here used the same words
as Mr Knox, "commii-sions to investi
gate political disputes," and that Sen
ator McOimlicr. on his visit indicated
lii.s support of the same general pro
grnm of international association which
should not tnke the form of a perma
Knox and Harding Disagmo
What Mr. Knox outlines is interna
tional association which shall be n new
declaration of a common purpose and
which niiiiii inn or einooiiieii in tn
form of u league or parliament or per
mauent conference. He mijs "such a
declaration of pollc) (ns the promire
of tlie friends of civilization to co.
operate for its defense) would be an as
sociation of nutions bound together for
n common purpose."
Every Indication here in Marlon is
that President-elect Harding bus been
interpreting the pledges of his rum-
Contlnutslen rrv,roi. Celumn Oa
I..' tftroufh llinltest
3ttt. '" Atlenllii
. fWV Vitnuf!lt.
II rul in in iruin, pig
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