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' r. -
''- v ''i
Rain tills AftrrnOen possibly mixed
Willi mieW; fair tonight ami Sunday:
colder tonight; lowest about 28 degrees.
TKMl'Klt.VHHlK AT BACH HOUR
181 ii.ne in Hi! I i i z-i :i 4 e
40 HI 42 )4'.l 42 H?t 42 141 I I I
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VOL. VIII. NO. 52
Entered as Socend-ClnM Mutter fit the Peitftfncr nt I'hllftdclila. P.
Under tte Act of March 3, 18T0
PHILADELPHIA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1921
C'nriyrlKlit. mm. By muiie l.euKer wmur
10 YEAR NAVAL HOLIDAY, U. S. PROPOSES TO POWERS
Hughes Surprises Conference With Concrete Plan for Ridding World of Huge Warship Burden '
W' If .. -
SCRAP BB GREAT
Ifl MAN KILLED
MISTAKE AS IE
Heward A. Perkins Fatally Shet
en West Chester Pike While
Riding With Girl
REFUSED TO STOP MACHINE;
DIED IN HOSPITAL TODAY
MOORE ESTATE$1 ,337,664
Inventory of Fermer President of
Clearing Heuse Is Filed
An Inventory of the personal estate of
Jeseph Moere. Jr., tiled today In City
Unit, places Its value nt $1,;(RT,(!0I. Mr.
Moere, u former president of the Phila
delphia Clearing Heuse And president
of the Bank of Northern Liberties, died
February 11 of this year.
Under the terms of his will tlie es
tate Is te be held until Its value exceeds
$.'1,000,000. It will then be ukciI for
construction of a school for girls, one
third te be expended for buildings, and
the rcmnlnder te provide fund for
maintenance and operation of the In
stitution. Otlier inventories of personal estates
filed were these of Themas J. Sheridan,
915,424; Annie Hciuincrs. $7127 ; .Julia
Warwick, SIMBIJ; Kmllc S. Trnubel.
$10,870; Kineiii II. Mestillcr. SIO.LT)!).
The will of Jeseph Hnjle. 1100 Leepard
street, tiled today, estimated the value
of his estate at $10,000.
Opening of Disarmament Con
ference Devoid of Osten
tation or Pemp
PROCEEDINGS ARE MARKED
BY DEMOCRATIC SIMPLICITY
Nittany Liens Lead Middies,
13-7, en Killinger and
NAVY SCORES FIRST BLOOD
Hewttrd A. rerklns, a yarn broker,
with offices nt .108 Chestnut btrect' and
a home at 5820 Lurch weed avenue, wns
fatally shot at 3 o'cleek yesterdny
rnernlng at Manen read and West Ches
ter pike, in Hnverferd Township. He
died at 10 o'cleek this morning in the
Brii Mawr Hospital.
The fatal shot wns fired "by Patrol
man Jehn Beyle, of the Hnverferd
Tevnhlp police, who. discharged his
revolver after Perkins' speeding car te
halt it, believing Perkins wns nn cs
cuplng burglar. This belief had been
Ftrcngthened, the patrolman said, by
the fact that the broker tried te run
him down when he steed in the middle
of the mud and ordered him te halt.
Mr. Perkins was a widower, with
two children, Dorethy, twenty years
old, who was married -about a year
nge, and Heward, Jr.. u boy at school.
Their mother, the broker's first wife,
was separated from him by divorce.
His second wife died.
filrl in Car nt Time
With him nt the time' lie wns sliel
was Miss Dorethy Hensill, twenty-one
sears old. of Walnut street near Klftv-
first. She was uninjured, although Wl'llnm llrml llnrmnnn --Kcl.tr. ;h
their enr nvrrrurnnil nfi. V.n ...nu ..!., innmi are .irirrrxep. ncni jiitife
incir car overturned after he wns shot. ,t s.vnrthmerr. Time of period nf
.Mr. 1'erkins had many powreful tern mlmilm.
friends and the sheeting was hushed 1111 1 ,...
until lie died this morning In the ISryri ' EDWIN L POLLOCK
Mawr Hospital, lie had a private room 1'enn State's binwny team showed
! LTZ'J l.,,n),rln,"":0!",,,c,.,M- fr.meu. power i the mud today at
kjns. The stoi.v'ef tlie sheeting was 1 Fmnklin Pield. when it came from b( -
siren 0111 teiiay uy captain Scnnlen
tenner lieutenant nf detectives here.
Pnrr . .
CHrerj-. . .
f.nrmi. . .
Kec liter. .
left rnd .
. left tnrklr
. . left timril
. . eenler . .
. right mil .
, lefl Im If bur It
.. fnllhiirk ..
who is chief of the Hnverferd Township
According te tlie police story, Ser
jeant Duuphy received a telephone call
shortly after 2 oVleck vestcrdnv morn
ing from a resident en Westchester pike,
flint burglars were in the cellar. Ser
vant Lean and Patrolman Sehuffer
hind against (he Naval Academy team
nnd led late in the second period by the
score of l.'i te 7.
It was the first time the Myidie.-.' coal
line had iieen crossed thi cni and
Slate did the trick twice.
Tlierc were 20.000 dripping fans cev
ering the tiers of rain -soaked seats, and
ur sent posting i the police patrol a brilliant assemblage it was, despite " , ?"L.! "K
te the house. tlin rlli. Thp ,,nm,s !)njPd Rargllng 1 7hrX . s.imm of wl,l . .1, ,
On the way they met Patrolman tunes, the Middles rose' in their bright ?,'r"kP" !"l,uru of w,(,e Krco"-(
leyIe, who was standing nt Manna unlfeims and cheered continuously, and 1 ' ""
Dy GEOROK NOX McCAIN
Wn.slilngeii. Nev. 12. This is the
f-terj of the first session et the Con
ference en Disarmament.
It Is being held in the building of
the Daughter:! of the Revolution. It
Is adjacent te the Pan-Amcrlcnn llulld-
M',ft' The semlen wns te have been
beld there, but tlie space was tee
cramped. Tlierc Is u great crowd in
front of the building. Men and women
range the curb. They htnnd in between
the parked automobiles.
It is new 0:4." nnd the delegate are
beginning te arrive. The nutes drive
In under tlie ninrble perte coehcre and
they alight in democratic fashion. There
are no flunkies or geld -laced officials
te help them or usher them te nlnees.
Tenn Stnlr . J hey rub elbows with nlnln American
VrallK , cMWpriH .vlirv r... I. ...I. ..!. ... I...1.1
liner lii i """.' t-iiiFiiKii i" iiuhi
lilllw , t-'Ktrf. It s a terrible job te get n
pnss te mis aftnlr.
They de evcrytlilng .but leek nt your
teeth and take your thumb print.
Eyes or World Focused r.-.i. Hull
Inside the building, the sessions ere
held in the main auditorium. It is 11
square white hall with nrelicd sides.
A gallery runs around the sides. It
is very ornamental, with fluted columns
upholding the proscenium arch. On
each side the stage are masse of palms.
In front of rueh are grouped by fours
tin: lings of the allied nations. On
the main fleer there are five ranges of
rising seats running back from 11 brass
rail. Thee are for the press corre
spondents. There are no desks or tnbles.
Yeu write your story en your knee. The
rules nre se strict that even telegraph
messenger boys are net permitted In the
The squure space In the center of
the hall Is the center of attraction. It
is holding the eyes of the world just
It is nlveut sixty feet s.iunre nnd
Presides Over Parley
S&fr' v W ?
fflVr ?'i' '
II S ARTinKFIFKH Harding Says Humanity
nnrninniT paue a pi Cries Out for Relief
Executive Presents America's
Creed in Urging Unity in
CHARLES EVANS HUGHES
Secretary of Slaie. who was chosen
president of the Conference en the
Limitation of Armament, and pre
sented America's concrete plan
. . Prut t
. . . Knabl)
stepped te te'l him th.it burglars were
reporter farther up the pike. In the
moment the patrol wan stepped there a
ktrnv horse same galloping down the
read, liny,, caught and held it. It
vns decided lint he should take cave of
the horse vhile tlie sergeant and the
"tner patrolman went en te the heure.
Ordered Aute te Slop
Tlie putrid was barely gaing again
J hen a big coupe (nine down the read
from the direction in which the patrol
.was huirylng. The men in the patrol
yelled te Mr. Perkins, whose car it
wns. te halt, but he either did net hear
or delbofately ignored them. The rer
fnet en. As it approached Patrolman
Royle. who wns holding tlie hoise
etcppnl out in the read, still holding
he hrlill", wav-d his hnnd and jelled:
"Halt! Yeu are under arrest."
Iiinte.id of stepping, the broker, ac
cording te the patrolman, steered the
machine straight at him. nnd. te sine
nis life, he wns forced te spring up the
rmbnnlcment of the read. The horse
J'tumbled out of the wny and was net
As the ear passed, Royle drew Ills
en Wcsf Chcstrr pike, and , there was plenty of excitement down
there en the muddy gridiron.
Navy scored curb in the game and
it looked as though the data would pan
out in its favor, for tlie team from
Aunnpelis wus figured by many ns the
lint Stnte came back right after that
touchdown and held the upper hand
almost continuously through the first
half. Mostly en straight football nnd
vicious attacking with the bulk of Kil
linger and, Lightner, two touchdowns
were scored" by the up-Stnters before
the half ended. ,m'm
Felwcll's Rag e' Tricks
'IMie Middles started oft' with or bang
and all of the canny tricks taught them
by Menter Reb Pelwell. The first
mnneuer wns that short kick-oft" which
hit a State lineman and the Navy
giabbcd the ball.
There wns a fumble recovered and n
penalty en State, which gave tje water
warriors the ball and 11 first down en
State's .'10-jnrd line.
After a couple of gains eKchler swept
around State's left end out of bounds,
but In the vitals of State's territory.
Conrey gouged Inte tlie line brenstwerks
Continued en Viicr Tlilrleen, Column One
C. I M'CRACKEN
F OR ARSON
Admits Attempt te Injure
Brether, a Professer at
gun from its holster, nnd us he jumped0 Imt ""-' M)esy bal1 en Stntu'H 1-feet
"' u into tlie read hred. lie .aimed
ever the car, he said. As he tired the
"nr 5.tru' ka rut and shot up into the
lr, he declared, and that and the fact
'hat he lired as be sprang downward
te the re.id caused the shot te enter
the car instead of parsing ever it, as
ae had intended.
Aute Crashed Inte Pele
The bls machine ran a hundred fiet,
sum-ci, crashed Inte a telegraph pole
and "napped off, then turned etcr.
'he men In the patrol heard the
li.!i ,v',Inc,","'' the upset and hurried
1 . ,I ,prklns wns unconscious,
ii. , lKS l?n-nll fainted ns Mie was
ifted out of the debris. The man was
merfil with bleed from cuts inflicted
" the splintered windshield.
mil .!,Y.nml Bir,1 "V 1"" '" tl", l)n,r"1
1 " .1 i.l '" t,,c ,1-J" M,,wr IIesltal.
lojle did net knew .Mr. Perkins was
"',,al" It "as net until the surgeons
examined him that they found the bul
t embedded in the back of his neck.
tnti?,,,ThTOIVVVl', ',,l 1'" eonsill eensill
P. 1 1. , nMa ","1 "Pi-rated, but Mr.
11 '1.1ns died this morning.
She ini 1 r 1 'Vs "1"CS"",'1 y the police,
th. Ie S'e"JVul 1'''" Hiriliiit a little te
1-new inir " Mr' 1,,ki'", nl did net
let i. .. ,,P W,ls H,1"t' "'""G1' "" 1'Ul
her 1 1 h"!' '",hSr(1 wl,lil" I11''11' "f
"he .MM' Shf MM fr0m ,,er P'Itlnn
trelmni, r Sfe "or ,,Pnr ,he ,n
mi?1!8"-1 ?i,l,,1"' S'r. Perkins had
''Pirenchlng, which she had net known
ns a police car. She advanced the the-
.. '"in .ur. I'erklns mli. ie ,...,.
' Keing te be victims
,t tne open end et the snunre two
ether large tables arc placed crosswise.
There are mahogany swivel chairs for
the delegates nnd nt each place there
is a desk pad with inks and pens.
On the low front of the cast gallery
is a great white clock which mark's
the flme of the greatest deliberations
ever held en this continent.
Great Men at Central Tallies
Only the great men sit tit tlie green
covered tallies. Their accompanying
friends and delegates are seated around
the edge inside tlie brass rail.
There is 11 great chatter. Japanese
and Chinese, French and Spanish are
mingled. Notables of the world are
drifting in. Klrnt is Prince Teluiguwu.
n 'short stocky Japanese. He has a
large round head nnd wears mandarin
classes, lie is accompanied bv 11 retinue
of diirk-sklaiied men In formal black.
PENN BY 1 TO 0
Robertsen Crashes Through
Quakers' Line for Score at
Opening of Second Period
HE ALSO KICKS THE GOAL
rmillrten. . . .
, .left end.
. . . .Irft tnrklr.
. ... Irft Kimrd .
. .. .rrntrr.
. . rlelit tnrklr. .
. . . right end
. . rlelit luiirtiurk
- Clinrlen MrOnrt
. . . .strrne
, . ,I, Moere
. . . . I.ynrli
. . .. Unit
. . . . Ilurkr
. . , . Hene
II. Il'ltrlen. I.lnr-
Tlme l.Vni'.nutr nr-
Ncw Yerk, Nev. 12. Rig Jim Rob Rob
erteon. Dartmouth's crack halfback,
crashed through Penn's linn for u touch
down nt tne opening of the second
period of the gunie en the Pole Grounds
here today and then kicked the goal,
giving the fiicen a 7 te 0 lend.
Penn started oft" like a whirlwind.
After receiving the kick-oft' Winy hurled
a forward puss te Grave for a 25-j aril
Tlie Robertsen steamroller get going
before the game was very old and
.smashed through the Penn line and
circled the end.
Just before the first period ended
Robertsen tried n field goal from the
15-yurd line. Tlie ball rolled out of
bounds en Penn's lU-jnrd line.
Changes In Lineups
Reth coaches made changes in their
line-ups. Heismnii pulbsl n big sur
1 i-Ife by switching both his line and
Pes Miller, n freshmun in 101!) and
the outstanding star of, this jcup'h
cii ven, was ar zuiumeu.
WORLD LEADERS JOIN
IN ADVOCATING PEACE
Tells Armament Conference War-Wearied
World Demands Assurances of Lasting
Peace Hopes for New Era
I)y the Associated Press
Washington, fev. 12. President
Harding, in nn nddress of velcemc,
' call is net of the United States of 1
America alone, it
spoken word of
is rather the
Hughes, Acclaimed Permanent
Chairman of Parley, Bespeaks
Purpose of Gathering
encnine the Armament Conference world, struBRlinB for restoration,
today, spoke as follews: hunRerjnK and thirstinc for hettcr 1
"Mr. Secretary and Members of the I relationship; of humanity crying for
n ,.,, r.n.tt.. ,.,.,; r..,l. relief and craving assurances of j
mcu: ' , lasting peace,
"It is a great and happy privilege
"It is easy te understand this
world-wide aspiration. The glory of
Calls for Immediate Fleet Cut
by Britain, Japan and
DISPLACEMENT AND NUMBER
OF ARMED VESSELS FIXED
By the Associated Press
Washington, Nev. 12. Gathered
with the chosen representatives of
nine nations about him, President
Harding today opened the Confer
ence en Limitation of Armament,
pronouncing its keynote in these
words the creed of America in all
"The United States welcomes you
with unselfish hands. We harbor no
fears; wc have no sordid ends te
serve; wc suspect no enemy; wc
contemplate or npprehend no con
quest. Content with what we have,
we seek nothing which is another's.
We only wish te de with you that
finer, nobler thing which no nation
can de alone.
"Wc wish te sit with you at the
table of international understanding
and geed will. I would
have a mergence of minds commit
ting all of us te less preparation for I
war ana mere enjoyment 01 101
The Conference heard etlier address,
fermnlly ergnnlzed, nnd then adjourned
.at 12:22 o'clock until Tuesday, Novem
ber 15, at 11 A. M.
In Klrl tt.n .tnlnenUn A -. !.!. fAwA.
-., 11 1 1 . it .iii triumph, the rejoicing in
ence a cordial welcome te the capital ' ., , e ,.1 ".
nf tt TTie.i , r a:1 ent, the love of liberty,
v. v.tve UIUH.U Jbtl,i:i3 KJl SJtlllUl 1V,1.
"If" IC tint nt1t n nnrinfnnriAM 4- i"m
t- ,. .. i i i . the burdens of debt, the desolation
greet you because wc were lately I ,.,,.. i im '
........ . )f ruin nil these are appraised alike
jui kiuijjdiiis in u common cause, in
which shared sacrifices and sorrows
and triumphs brought our nations
mere closely together, but it is
gratifying te address you as the
fiivnc I nnrlAt-t erl A .-. U : H x- H
the tleve- - "mu ..aaningiuii
' : An.iUi (U tnnrc ftf cnwnU' Npnrlv PrillSlI Pl(rilrac
HUJI IrU tUURVi t Mil! '.hn VJ eviiww. ..,.,, .j jui imiwu,
spokesmen for nations whose cenvic
tiens nnd attending actions have se
in all lands. Here in the United ,..
States we are but freshly turned REDUCE IN THREE MONTHS
from the burial of an unknown ' -
American soldier, when a nation j Secretary Presents Detailed
sorrowed wnue paying mm inuuic.
"Whether it was spoken or net, a
much te de with the weal or wee of ' hundred millions of our people were
Plan Cevering Wide Range
of Sea Disarmament
"It is net possible te ever-appraise
the importance of such a conference.
It is no unseemly beast, no dispar
agement of ether nations, which,
Hy the Associated Press
Washington. Nev. 12. A ten
year naval holiday in naval construc
tion, involving a tremendous scrap
ping of ships new en the ways or
contemplated by the United Stntcs,
UM-al unwun nne japan, was pre-
summarizing the inexcusable cause,
he incalculable cost, the unspeakable
sacrifices and the unutterable sor
rows, and there was the ever
impelling questien: Hew can hu-
though net represented, arc held in . canity justify or Ged forgive?
highest respect, te declare that thel11"1""" hate demands no such tell;
conclusions of this bedv will have a ambition and greed must be denied
signal influence en all human preg. ' 5t- lf misunderstanding must take , pe.sed te the Conference en the Lirfi
rcss en the fortunes of the world. c"e mamc. tnen let us nanisn it, nnd nation of Armament by Secretary
"Here is a meeting, I can well let understanding rule and make j Hughes at the opening session te-
believc, which is an earnest of thc,tru win regnant everywnere. day as America's proposal.
awakened conscience of twentieth. Libcrt nnd Justicc Insc rebIc
century civilization. It is net a i
convention of remorse, nor a session . "A1 of U9 demand liberty and
soitew. It is net the conference . Justice, l here cannot be one with-
of victors te define terms of settle- j out thG ether, and they must be held
ment. Ner is it a council of nations the unquestioned possession of all
seeking te remake mankind. , Peeples. Inherent rights are of Ged,
I and the tragedies of the world erigi-
Call of War-Wcaricd "World J natc in their attempted denial. The
"It is rather a coming together, , world today is infringing their
Injuries thnt have made the 1'enn
.-. .1.. ....., -i i ..i i I. ..e ..hi i "" .itiiin . tmrrt'i
"r.r.: : 1 ",J .'r r" """"" i,?l'V.. ..".,.. ' '"T . W''tPtcd former Minister te the Netherlands. wa
in mi itiimiwii. num ....in,, ti sirensi hi- v,.a..w ...ul ei-iuis .uiiRT te tlie ' uuiniliui.uslv vlccte.l secrctar -general
TiiimnM ,.-nu nii ... ' nt the suggestion of Mr. Hughes. Alse
Humer wns unable IC no nnv nm. ... .. - ...I -... . .--. i.
tlnln. ,i-i ..... . ,. ... .; ". "' "- i ill tut' cnairiiiaii s suggesueii it wus
' ' '"' ."-i "ITU UIVHIIM1 OI
late classes and examinations, and ns
a result had only one da. of practice
and th.it In defen-she work.
I'rnnk Wlttmcr, the I.'rasmus Hall
lad, who has been coming along fast
C'flntlinifu en I'iibc Tlilrtrrn. CeIimiui Tour
Arthur RaiL,'r."f ll.7n"l lWe.i Irt. of tte e, te apply onJecnt by arming te defend or
sntlen. nominated Secretary of Stnt0l the better attributes of mankind te deny, when simple sanity calls for
Hughes as permanent chairman of the! minimize the faults in our interna- their recognition through common
Conference, nnd 'he wns elected by nc- ' tienitl relationships. understanding,
clamatien. The Conference came te it , "Speaking as official sponsor for "O"' ' be cataclysm of the
feet as Mr. P.nlfeur uinde the nemlna-, the invitation, 1 think I may say the
tten amid n salve of applause.
"The President of the United
Stntcs," said Mr. Ralfeuv, "in n most
noble address, has given the Conference
n lead. He has provided it with a
motto simplicity, honesty, honor. Wc
cannot carry out the plans outlined by
the President unless we have a chair
man. "The nation which invite-, the Con Cen Con
ftrence and offers hespitnlitv shall pre
vide Its chairman and presiding genius, i
I think the Secretary of State has net
only these technicnl rights, but persona!
(Itinlitientiens which enable him te enrrj
out these duties."
Jehn W. (iarrett. of P.nltimere, Md
TODAY'S FOOTBALL SCORES
In and tnkes u seat among the sneeta
ters. The gallery Is net nearly filled.
It Is explained that thee seats ure re
served for members of the Congress.
It is jiint 10:-10 when there Is a sud
den burst of nnplnusc. Secretary
Hughes, accompanied by Henry Cabet
Ledge, Reet, Underwood, the United
Continued en rule four, Column File
agreed that the heads of delegations
should compose a Committee en Pro
gram for the Conference.
Address by Hughes
''"Ugjit they 'wer.
"f h held-up, Ilni
1 iniutiii-J' tl,.k .... ....!
miii. in ,i. :.. ."; '""." iui-
'v mini inr a immiir..
..'Jls.TllA'',IJ, for Ue- cur-olds, clalnilnc.
Charles W. MeCrackcn, well known
about town, was arrested in the Add
phin Hetel lnfct night en the charge of
attempting te burn tin: barn of his
brother, James MeCrackcn, In Asten
Township, Delaware County.
On the way te Media, where he was
taken by n detective, he made a signed
He said that he hed attempted
en a number of occasions te burn
his jbrether's barn, wreck his automo
bile ami poison his stock, and further
he confessed te being Instrumental In
having his brother's bnrn burned down
seven j ears age.
When the detective arrested Me
Crackcn, he said that he found a bot
tle of poison en him. which MeCrackcn
Is alleged te luue declared he can led
"for no ceed purpose." The detective
also said that MeCrackcn told him that
Stage Debut of Society Weman
Caused First Demestic
Rift, Is Repert '
Mr?. William II. K. Yarrow, society
matron of this city and New Yerk, was
granted n final decree of divorce in
Common Pleas Court today.
The evidence was heard by n master
end his recommendations approved by
the Court. It is reported Mr. Yar-
YALE GOES OVER
Hughes in his address neeentinc tlie
I permanent chairmanship of the Con
ference en Limitation of Armament,
spoke as fellows;
I It is with n deep sensV of privilege i
i and responsibility that I accept the
I henni you have conferred. ,
"Permit me te express the most cer
i dial appreciation of the assurances f !
I friendly co-operation, vlileh haw been1
; generously expressed hi the represent!!- j
i tiw.s of all the inxit.'d (.'mcrnments.
The earnest dtsire and purpose, ninni- '
I lested in every step in the approach
, i te this meeting, thnt we should meet the ,
s iieaiii s uiiu nun KestlltS In '"""'"""'" cjpeeiHiieu ni u watching
"..m u.i iiii.iin- iifuen mi it en te the
I opportunity, is the best augury for the
j success nf the Conference.
"The Presidrnt irvlte, the Govern.
mcnth of the Rritlsh Umpire, Prance.
I Italy anl Japan te participate In a
conference en the vnhlect nf lii.ii.et!
inn. injur nm, i.i.n... i.. -.: f.i . . .
llnrilltrlin V , ,.'.,'. ':"'"" " wnn wiilcli
iientirj l "cllic and rar 1. astern ipicstiuns also
lMU would be discus'ed.
xinrk ,,,, , , ,
MiAlnln It wen III Ii.ive liren hum ., ,..,.l,i..
Mrduiiis n tlie l'resl.li.ni te lim (.,, n'.r..ii' ... .
pBNK e 7
DARTMOUTH.. 0 7
NAVY 7 0
PENN STATE.. 6 7
Touchdown and Captain
Aldrich Kicks Geal
1 ? 3 Yale Tits,!
Snur . .
row's stage debut In New Yerk In I .'.''.""n
March, 11120. led te disagreements with ' Vun i
for her illinrce nreeee.llncs. 1 rrlnrrtnn
.- - -: '. . - -. . . Illllnln.
. . . rnnl .
rlrht fnllli.irli .
. (filler linlflmik
, . Ii'fl iMlfl.nil,
rlrlu in.ti.iilr f.inv.ir.l
rlslil liihlilr fer:.r.I.
Irft Inililr feritiir.)
Irft euMilr riirtuiril
Heilcrs. Il.irlj, Olltrr,
ADDITIONAL RACING RESULTS
. . ' . .' .... ' . . . i.iiiMT iiiiiitr-i. .
tier iiu&i.nnii which inter termctl hasls siii.Mitiitiiine tnir, ituhsrii
riuieiiiii, i.i- rer iirnilri.
Krfrrrr Jer Ilneth, llrlilcenert
"s in til
Cimim-'Peweis te take lmrt in this Ccnfercnec,
timer i ,,.!.-. ..,:, i.,ii. ..... .i..., ., ., ,, ".'
I v, ,1 iuii III ,
-Third Bribed Veter. 111. Mer.m srt nn -be cm
$2.60, wen; Bai One, 104, McNamee. $7.10. S5.00, second; Chhiuie
Walth. 107, Veiteb. S5 SO, third Time, 1.34 3-5. Retente. Mn
rnurler nnrl Rlunchtene nlse nm.
t te be a time when
uruce, ro.ter.ieo. iieuiw7.00 J I. in n,m
VJrVV,rllBl",i(,r,y.l'r '- b'" a'"
,r,lvninmer . , . , , . n .
suU lileVf.rliJe'" 'rind Cj"e"' Zenn",a
rhVlnin.li;.."f ' ., "! Hellll'B Slrr.
nuifc tlfWi"1 'J1-. '.'." Uircc-jrur-elila ,,, Vn.
Mr. Yarrow Is the sun of Mr. mid
Mrs. Geerge Yarrow, 2022 Walnut
street, nnd n grandson of the Inte Wil
liam II. Kcmble. traction magnate,
member of the trlumvlrutc of Kemble,
Widener and Hlklns.
Mrs. Yarrow was Miss Sarah Louise
HemnnR. stepdaughter of Ir. l'dward
C. Parker, professor of literature in
the Northeast High Scheel.
They were man led December 11,
1f)1?. ilrhtiltn nl'i.tiM-ti. t'p.n.i I...I1. f. ....!
he hnd come just in time, because he ii..s. Sever.il ni.nw f ....... .i..n .....
was then ubeut te start for his brother's, t lie wedd ng were discussed ' by the
farm. I ceunle. in ill wlillp i. nn wnu li.it., . ....
In his pocket were found several pared by friends for that night" tin
newspaper clippings, all tel'lng about . slipped off and hud the knot tied.
l.re for llriillr, Murllnl fe7r . ".'""l '"' "," ' ' '" " "" existing
.fwie. 4.ni i.i
.no . ii'i l in
. . . 'I 30 3 00
Si. "i.-..1.!"' '.. Wmtinlniitcr. Mriiteiuni
"Tw,w,,vr Jlm Cdftrem an'1
people who had been poisoned by drink
ing fouled weii-wnter.
Family Well Known Here
The MeCrackcn family Is one well
known in Philadelphia, Atlantic City
mid Delaware County. Charles .Me
"i lichen's father, tie lute James Me
Crackcn. wns superintendent of pub
lie instruction In Dclnwure County for
yours; Charles MtCracken's brother,
Mrs. Yarrow has always been an ex.
peiicnt of the nrts. She has been In
terested in writing, painting, peciry
and musle nl various times. Her
paintings hnve been exhibited at the Art
Club here, her poems luue been pub
lished and several set te music.
The stage, however, was the highest
point of her Interest. Her father, the
llltn (ieergi) Hemans. had been nrnml.
nent in theatrical circles both as actor,
Continued en Vase Twe, Column Twe( malinger nud producer
New Haven, Nev.
exigenry, and in thi view the invlia- .
ten wns lAtendisl te the lte-iii luir.ifn ,.
I the iirmcip.il allied and usMuiared'
1?? liMlllln..1 ('.llfl.!--! Villi.. I, IN ...I'll.... C .!.
. . . ...., VT tilllUlll. -"-. 'J ...IO..U 11 Mil- ten- '
end run by O Ilearn, nle's tmnrter-'itlens produced by the war. control in'
Uncle, In the hrst period gine the Ulls the main the armament of the world ''
tt . i . . "" . , .' ""eeten this The opportunity te limit armament lie. i
nfternoeiL Cnntalii Aldrlni l.l..i,...i n.. ' i.i.i.. ,i.i. ........ "l
-- --- twi'i4 tliTJI "HIIKI IIIV II fl )(-)'.
The two team battled for gridiron
honors under leaden, threatening skies
llllil ,nr...A T-. OOll , .. .'
...... ii..v .......... 'iiiwuiiers in ii in
MADE AUXILIARY BISHOP OF CHICAGO
ROME, Nev. 12. The
Very Rev. Meiibicnri fi.iwnni
Tri... ., T. t -i. ... ... . . . " "
"""""' " " t".uicener or tne nrclullecebe et Clnca
niipelutcc! auxilinry te the Archbishop et CUion-e"
bibbep ei Cologne,
Car Kiisteru Conference
"It v as recognized, however,
the inleresls of ether rowers In
i.iiit.i... ii .. .(... i i. ...... ..i . ...... ...
......... ...,, .,.,,, ,,,, ij .Marsiiai t ar r.ast ni'nie it appropriate that thev
rech, of I-ranee, n newly-creuted Yuln should b Invited te participate in th .
dec.ir of laws an, seen te receive a discussion of Pacllic and V.u lCaslern
sluiilar honor from Princeton. problems, and will, the approval .f if".
theiMi V.'""1 ,,i,'w enHy across ,ve Powers an invltatle. te take ,,, ,r
and se ,'ew l,nt nml? prl.llren wnH dry in the discissien of these ones en' ,
el 7, " t "UJc1 Ud frm ",B"'-1n extended te Relg.u.n. China, the
u.i. iHiui, Nether amis and Portugal.
M'CORMACK BUYS HALS
SKJ Yale Victories
Yule has wen twenty-three games te
welve for the Tigers, while nlnu hnd
tlCS. 1'er two e.nrt ,... i
., , , ' "' . .', nun'
athletics were reerganl.ed In American
nn versitles following the World War
lrinceten has weu the annual game '
f lale s last, victory was nt Tlgertewn
Continued en l'ese Tlrteen' Column s.7.
"The inclusion of the proposal for the
d'seussien of Pncltlc and Pur ICastern
(piestiens was net for the purpose of
embarrassing or dclaing an agreement
for limitation of umininent, but rather
te support that undertaking b, mailing
ourselves of this meeting te endeavor te
rench u common understanding hn te
the principles and pellelcn te be followed
Has Cafe Man p,.
Up $2500 Additional Bends
Singer Pays $150,000 for "Portrait!
of a Man" '
New lerk. Nev. 12. --it!.. n Tnm. 1 i.......... .
T , a, ,. , , " ' " '' " ""iiiJiiiiier, proprietor nf n
Jehn Met enuucL. the singer, has paid restaurant near Second i v...
.51.-0.000 for the "Portrait of a Mm" street, who ..."" ' Ul,!n,.u
by hrailSS Hals, it wan iniii-rm.i .i.... e inr..-...l .i.i. . ' MlI
l1ll.Uril..i. a i
:.""!?..l""!'.' '?. tbe collee'tien ''ted States ,. rn e, ' V "IV"
u uunutitv of it....,..
. , - -- -'piwi iwiiiH
e..-. """'". as again held
r-.iwu uan tins morn us
ef I viin x m 1....1 1 l .. . ""
i.v.r..;,r.:".: """". v,,M,r t i Uu" wm,
i. i .V . " l" "l" eeuntrv.
It Is. in the la er manner of the Dutch
painter, llnni em. who. hinnrv s.vs
wus niemi te his wives and painted .!,.
turcs of local celebrities , ' 'idmrae
tcr;, both when he was In jiill fei 1
Continued en Vast TeurTctf u'nTaTF ' " s nC W"8 "V,n? tl.c city's
' J.T ' "' '
The naval proposals of the Ameri
can Secretary of State burst upon
the Conference as the big surprise
of the opening session.
Briefly the American proposal is:
That there immediately be de
stroyed by the navies of the three
great Powers sixty-six iftipital fight
ing ships and a total tonnage- of"
Within three months after making
an agreement the navies would con
sist of designated and agreed Upen
ships as follews:
United State., eighteen: Great
Centluncil en face Tour, Column One Britain, tweilty-tWe; Japnn, ten.
I In ten- this would be: United
J States, oOO.CeO; Great Britain, 604,
i vjO; Japan. 290,700.
Replacements would be limited by
an agreed maximum of capital ship
' tonnage a.s follews:
United States, .".00,000 tens; Great
( Britain, eOO.OOO tens; Japan, 300,000
Subject te the ten-year holiday
limitation, cnpitnl ships could be re
placed when they arc twenty years
i old. Ne replacement ship would
have a tonnage of mere than 115.000.
A total tonnage in cruisers, flotilla
.leaders and destroyers for ench
Power would be fixed as follews:
Fer the Un-ted States, 450,000
tens; for Great Britain, 450,000 tens;
'for Japan, 270,000 tens.
The total tonnage of submarines
'allowed each Power would he as fol fel fol
eows: Ter the United States, 90,000
tens; for Great Britain, 90,000 ten3;
for Japan, ."1,000 tens.
The te'al tonnage of airplane car
riers was proposed as follews: for
the United States, 80,000 tens; for
Greut Britain, 80,000 tens; for Ja
. pan, lis.OOO tens.
tan Wait Replacements
In each case it would be provided
that no Gim eminent whose present
tonnage exceeds the prescribed limit
will be required te scrap .such ex
ee.s. until replacements hac begun
Cruisers seventeen years old could
be replaced by new construction.
Similarly, destroyers, flotilla lend
era and submarine;, could be replaced
when twelve years old, and airplane
carriers when twenty years old.
Limitation of airplane construction
was net outlined in de.aii in the
American proposal, but it was de
clared in the proposal that since
the importance of the merchant nin
'rine is a factor in any naval urmn
ment program "regulation! must be
provided" te govern the conversion
of merchant craft for war purposes
Other fealill'- ..f I Ik iiiiIiui craft
i-i'dui'tieii iregiiiiii mi linli'd : Lxenip
t'nili fiein the linn.-, nf Hi,' agreement
of existing monitor, ' nnariiierei) sur
face cr.ift under "ill Ml li.i.v, f,,j (,),pf
Hiipplj ships, tenders, icpuir ship, fog's
and mlnc-Mweepets. ''
Ne new anxlliaij (imbituiit craft
could ue built, exempt fiem ;rmff(if
the agreement, I hut exceeded liOOO tens
illlil 11 spied i,f mere than llfteen kn.itu
limn four llvc.lacb
J, has been
MORE BOOKBINDER BAIL
Slum. i ... ..-. ""'i
-..-. iiisMiiiitr .Manic;, te .
sure his apiHiiiruncc at Newark N r
when wauted. ' '
lioekblnder entered ball nnd wns
and cnrrlcl mine
All uuxillnry suifn... ...,. ....
keels already F,nv bee.,1 lj ,,, ij
carried tp completion, Af reeji.e,,! wttiM
T U '