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4i 1 . AlJ") J ' I rr-zV Trrrwy J.J'JJTJL X Unsettled tonight and Sunday wlili probably .semd light snows slightly winner Sunday; southerly winds, TtairKKATCKB AT KACII llOI'n II HO 111 112.1 f 2 I i -n ih atTirr las a ; :w (4 ;- -. '?, 2 1;M ' M $? ' - ' &i" - a .!l " f1 v ' 'n ' . " ,;-,t' 4W.; ;hsh i 1&4 jiTrtwt ILMIIIIIII 1L1I1LIIIL S&ULJLIUXrJf ETJRA nrr LU W - W : Vm . rITr W1 4- -r - .LJ r rj VOL. VIII. NO. 105 SETTLE PROBLEM U. S. Exerts Meral Pressure) en Nlpponeso te Adjust Dis turbing Issue -rnvin PARIMPT nFP.InPS UIU wnw.... '-ON CONCESSIONS, REPORT By CLINTON W. 01LBEHT Hiit Cerrfpnndcn Wrenln Public ledger Ccptkehl, Ml, bu Publle I.cdeer Company Wadilngtpn, Jan. l-l. me Japanese delegation here denies thnt It hns re ceived any word from Teklo nbeut the decision of the Cabinet te make con cession upon Shnnlung. Seme of (be Jipuncse say tlint tbc report Is prob ably true. I The Teklo Government had been com municated with In regard le Shnntung! And It is understood that the Japanese tare been made- te sec thnt the four foyer pact would be In danger before the. United Stntcs Senate unless an ijreement was reached with China upon Shantung. Jt is wrong te speak of American or British; proposals of compromise. The position of American nnd British Gov trnmeiits has been, nnd Is still, that this Issue was enn te lie settled be; tween China and Japan. The geed of fice of Mr. Hughes nnd Mr. Balfour tinrn net been extended in tbc con- 3oiltrevcrsy because they were net asked for ,'eslby both Asiatic Governments. ' It!1 .Meral Pressure, oil Japan A certain moral pressure has been put upon Japan by the Insistence of the Americans that the Conference was net ever until seme satisfactory solution thl hef nil was reached in the Fer Kant. This, te- getlnr with the doubt of the acceptance if tbc American public Of tne results of the Conference unless the Shantung Issue was settled acceptably te China, has' operated te brlnz concessions from Japan and among the Amerlcnns sortie such yielding upon this issue as Is re ported from Teklo has been expected. The obvious Japanese tactics have all along been te held out upon Shantung until the last mlnute te prevent the successful raising of ether questions by China, and then te give way just nt the moment when the Confcrence nilelit he brought te n close. jV . vj'v. fc tium Avail tiiujr iiivuu liiut Ui moment for Japan te make her con cessions has at last arrived. J(f the Shantung Ihsue cap be dis posed of It is predicted here thnt the Cepfercncc will finish Its labors quickly. The question of Manchuria and the ,'twenty-oue demands" can hardly be Ruranccu successruuy. 'ianan la tletcrmlnpi! tint: fn Tlnl1 nnnn Uls point, nnd there is no indication Jere of n disposition en the part of Ihf United States te nress lur tn vrnnt concessions. Opinion Dividend en Manchuria Upen Manchuria American nntntnn ll divided, seme advisers going se far (is te believe that Mnnchuria should be lift te Jannn. And in epnpml lm iiu. position is net te disturb the stntun quo. una vmerence is tee near its end te inng be uiincuit an issue as this one. Siberia will be dlsnesed of rcn.ll.v In S'nw declaration of Japan's intention te withdraw us seen as she can saruiy de 60. The naval treaty is about finished. j the Confcrence Is near an end if the shantung issue is te be settled by con cessions from Jnpnn. .The atmosphere of the Conference is much mere optimistic thnn it was n few Q&V8 OCTO. Ahlflft frnm tlin .nnn. .. Teklo the general belief here is that nn tgrccment regarding Shantung is in With China satisfied as te Shantung iiii bcIIevc'' tlfat the American public "111 accept the conclusions reached re tarding the Far East generally ns the Utmost practicable in the ciicumstnnce.s ' lne prospects of the Gcnnn ennfer 'yce, In the opinion of the administra tion here, ate net impaired by Mr. lOlnCarOH Mlrfulnn In M ltl...1 II 5?l',.!.e!,cve(i that the new French Premier wm ee much mere modcrnte ns the head Jr a go eminent than as the critic of one. If an ngreeinent should be rencbrd nt ueiiea. establishing the pence of Europe. i M UK1LU1 1 I f IlllliritlfV tint ninitnu.it...l. ""submarines euU be possible and it -ut uu rracneu at a subsequent con cen con ftrence en this question. . DUCll fl llmltnttnn .,.,. 1,1 .. .l .... .. " " .... u.i uuiu lUIIIIU inn i.t iw,1rk, of thl8 conference making aval limitation complete. And n pnet or Lurene slmilnr le tlie Tri,p.in-n,. ct for the Pacific would be taken as logical consequent of the meeting it'll hern. Tf irnnl.l I.. i.,...i.. . 1J credit of whnt has been done in Washington. BOBS BRYN MAWR STUDENT Thief Gets $100 fn Jewelry Frem Miss Harriet Stevens lCmt.W1i0nkUn!?f' cnterlnR the room in Jwwreke LIIa 1 , Brjn Mnwr College, JPled by MIfs Harriet Steveim. car- l.it ny Jewelry valued at $100, nc ralns te a report te nollce tmlnv. imt l,tmt entered the window nlilcd by & Vini niifLliln Mi.."111 theft was llHeevprl Uv Anp ?1("1" after she returneil frnm ,lln. tm !'' Tllft mlHKlllf nrtlplns nrn n iu,.l an.fphl t,lrc,e,Pln. a diamond ring fn na diamond bewpln. t.A" arrest Is pxnprteii fniimi.in i,n ifin(7 et. "i10 r,n'i ""wcrlnic the arlSSK iPtlen of tlmt stelcn- a I'l'Ha- ym" '""" lmwnsnep. fM HOWAT'S REMOVAL VAI in F J, -. ...MV "fIPaii.a -'-ri upneids Act of Mine Workers' ) International Head "He HntnnM A n..... ..e i'i. -" !.. y Circuit Court, today rcfiiM-.l m ?"! ncrmnnent .. in,,..." .. ..,.: -. ....v ii ii-ui;nfiiiqv lunuitlll- rtatMr ""'trd Hewit nnil Ills nH. Tii ,"' "' tremner. 'iU ?r(lcr .F0"Slit weu'd haw lmrrcd Itrlci U '",crfc'ln- '" n "av lr?8 JOli Ynir Ann. 7..r.tn ..... -. :dVtfv UcIp w"ta column eq 1 Ian may yield m shantung and s rn ""? ny. Aie.. Jan. II. MIvA. f IPHdii. 1Ij f.ren,wn . !- J-w'". International le Am " of tl10 TT,,lt,,,i Mlne Workers A'toeIln'ilTi Was !,l,hfJl1 Sn hiH ,,c,tl"" ln kWi;,r,n?,A1nndir Hewut. of Kanms. i ik - ii tii iinn . b iki.i.t.i - t 'JIH ""'. Ill III I I Wll' JH I tl JU v ; l Enlertd na 8ocendCI MatUr at th Undr ttia Aet of Ousted Frem City Jeb THOMAS UIDDLK KLMS Assistant Director of Public Wel fare, whose resignation has been demanded by Director Wnrburten. SHOTGUN SQUAD TO PATROL CITY FOR HOLD-UP MEN Five Autes Assigned by Captain Souder for Bandit-Chasing Squads of detectives armed with nutemntlc shotguns nre ordered te pa trol the city in motorcars, beginning tonight, In n determined effort te drive meter bandits nnd ether iield-up men from the city. Captain Souder today assigned five automobiles te the work. Each will carry four detectives nnd they hnvc been ordered te give no quarter te bandits who fight back. "We are determined te clear the city of bandits, nnd every effort will be innde te step the held-ups reported from many sections," Captain Souder said. The bandit-hunters will ride In cov ered automobiles, giving no clue te their character. The detectives will keep In touch with City Hrill by tclc tclc tclc phone nnd will be prepared te speed te any point where a held-up has been reported. SEIZE $6000 IN NARCOTICS IN MASTER STREET RAID Smuggled Here by Sailors, Agents Say Prisoner Confesses Narcotic drugs with a sale value of about $0O0Q were seized lust night in a raid by Federal ngents en a house at 21S2 Master street. Octavius C. Bacen, n Negro, ar rested in the mid, will be arraigned be fore United States Commissioner Man Icy this afternoon nt the Federal Hulld ing. -According 'te Herbert F. Ferrer. chief of the'Karcetic I)(vltlen, ivIietIcu the raid, Itacen confessed he had bought the narcotics from sailors,' who iraufc gled it into the country. Chief Ferrer said today the raid was the largest and most Important mude in Philadelphia (a several months. Chief Ferrer went te the house Inst night nccempunicd by Spencer Uclgman, chief of the Army Investigating Bu reau, and Agents Myers and Kclnbcrg, of the Narcotic Division. Ferrer hnd negotiated with Bacen previously, he said today, te purchase ?3C0 worth of drugs, and was told te come te the Master street house at midnight with the money te complete. v He left the ngents outside nnd went ln alone. He saw Bacen, nnd savs he received the drugs nnd paid the money. Then he signaled for the raiders. They rushed into the house, arrested Bacen and searched the place. They found sixty ounces of cecnlnc, ten ounces of morphine, fifteen ounces of herein and thirty pounds of gum opium, nleng with two enjum pipes. The drugs were confiscated for evidence. FIRE IN ARCH ST. FOUGHT 2 HOURS TO HOLD FLAMES Invalid Weman Carried Out Hese Halts Trelley Cars A lodging house nt 0303 Arch street vns damngvd by fire nt neon today. Firemen from a linlf dozen companies fought for mero thun two hours te keep tht finmes from spreading. The origin of the tire is unknown. Mrs. Mnrtlin Fess, owner of the house, a widow nnd nn Invalid, was in her loom en the third fleer. She wns car ried out by neighbere. The fire spread rapidly te the rear and n large crowd collected. Because of the lines of hose that the firemen were forced te lay across the trnckit, trolley cars en Thirty-third sticet were blocked for nn hour. MORE SNOW ON WAY Moonlight Skating Enjoyed en Park Lakes Week-end weather will be semen hat unsettled, uccerdlng te official fore casts. While today In fair mere bnew Is en Its vny. Tomorrow the temperature will rise and snow will probably fall, according te the forecaster. Moonlight skating was enjoyed by hundreds of merryinukcrs last night en Concourse Lake, in Falrmeunt Park, and Hunting Park J.ake. previous te last night skaters hnve been allowed en the Ice only In the daytime. All lakes In the Park nre open today. Warning of another storm, from Delaware Breakwater te Eastnert. Me., was issued today by the Washington Weather Bureau. The warning said that n storm of marked Intenslty central ever Northern Minnesota was moving eastward rap idly and that southerly winds, Inr-renn. Ihg tonight, weuld1 reach gale force by S o'clock tomorrow morning. TROLLEY HITS POLICEMAN Car Gees en Rampage at Third and Chestnut Streets Traffic Patrolman Merris Coison, who operates a pciuaphtre nt Third and Chestnut streets, was Injured UiIk morning when n Third stieet trolley Jumped the track at the Intersection nnd knocked the patrolman uml the blgnal pest down. The injured pntrelninn was treated at the Pennsylvania Hospital and then re turned te his pest. . x$W fs & 7ii& .JfML Pontefnce at Philadelphia, r. March 8. 1ST0 WARBURTON OUSTS ELLIS AS CHIEF IE r " Head Clerk In Welfare Depart ment Alse Ordered te Ro Re sign by Director NO OTHER SHAKE-UP DUE Colonel Themns Diddle Ellis. Assist ant Director of Public Welfare, was asked tc resign today by Majer Barclay II. Wnrburten, the newly appointed Director. ( At the snme time Director Wnrbur Wnrbur eon demanded the resignation of Wllllnm F. Menaghnn, chief clerk ln the de partment. Colonel Ellis refused te cemminent en the demand for his resignation, or te say whether he would comply with the Director's demand. It Is rumored that if he docs net resign without, delay he will be summarily removed. Director Warburton made no state ment iri announcing his action. It is understood, however, that the demand indicates no personal animus en the Director's part, but u desire te nppelnt men he knows, nnd who can be expected tn understand his wishes fully and carry mem out. Action Net Unexpected The requests for resignations did net crcute as much of n stir in City Hall as might hnve been expected, because they had been .discounted for the last ten unys Dy rumor. It was generally understood that there was te be a "shake up" in the department. The empleyes have been in n state of suspense since the np np pelntmcnt of he new director, believ ing nt least n few heads would drop into tbc bnskct. According te report, the resignations asked today comprise the entire sum of contemplated changes. The ether empleyes of the department, therefore, nre breathing caster. Colonel Ellis is n lawyer. As as sistant director he draws n salary of 4U0O n year, wit ha. bonus. He was one of the first nppeliitccs when Mayer Moere took office. Kills Shifted About Colonel Ellis first nppelntmenl was nH Assistant Director of Public Snfctv. Then Jamesl''. Herren. Assistant Pur chasing Agent, died. This afforded nn opportunity te innlec n semcwhnt com plicated shift, the object of which wus te mnke former Police Captain (icergc Tempest Awdstnnt Safety Director. Fer this purpose Edward A. Neppcl. As sistant in the Welfare Department, wan made Assistant Purchasing Agent, nnd Colonel Ellis was made Assistant Director of Welfare, being buccccdel by Captala Tempest in the Safety Do De partmentt Colonel Ellin was clese te the late Director Tustln, nnd -was gen. crally considered te hnyc "made geed" ln his job. i Mr. Menaghnn, deposed ns chief clerk, used te bp-n .clerk In the De partment of Health."- He was madecbW clerk In the Welfare Department enrlv In -the late Director Tustln's admin istration. Ellis Kffuscs te Talh Majer Wnrburten was asked several times recently if the rumors that he contemplated making changes in his department were true. He answered invariably thnt he hnd no such changes In mind. It is snid he hns net yet de termined who shall succeed the two of ficials whose resignation he lm usked. Colonel Ellis today said: "All I knew is what I hae read in the newspaper"." He was asked what he planned te de In regard te the Director's request, but n-iuai-u iu I'limiiiit nimseir. MUSTAPHA KEMAL PASHA REPORTED MURDERED Head of Turkish Nationalists Gained His Pest by Sheer Audacity Londen, Jnn. 14. Musteplin Kemnl Pasha, the Turkish Notional lender, has been murdered, snys nn Exchange Tele graph egciicy dispatch from Constanti nople today, quoting n report from An An eora, the Turkish Nationalist capital. As long age ns November, 1020, nn attempt te nssnuBlnatc Mustnpha Ke rnel, who nttnined his leadership of the lurkish Nationalists by sheer audacity lelncd te undoubted military nbility was repeited from Constantinople! Since that time en scvern locertslens Ills life was said te have been endangered by plots te oust him from n pest in which for a while lie exercised a power ever his fanatical followers rivaling thnt of the former Sultan of Turkcv Te his headquarters at Angera well away from the coat line nnd in the heart of Turkish Aslu, enmc in the summer of 11)20 many of the Sultan's old .Ministers nnd officials, who -et up nn independent government. .uiiKinpiin jvemni, wiie fought the Greeks, the French nnd their nllies whii vuiiMunnmie sum, was n short slecktlv built iiinn, who speke Gcrinnri mill Ii i pniinli ilnnni 4. . ...n. i. in. . im.-mij. i cast in one of his eye did net detract from the keenness of his glance, te which was jellied nn imperious demeanor thnt im pressed ills subordinates with n sense of mr vuHi (icnvrr. At the time of the ill-fated British" expedition te Gnllipell. Mustaphn Ke mnl was only a colonel and he owed bis success te his defeat of Sir Inn Hamilton's attempt te capture Con stantinople. If wns at thnt time he forced the German Field Marshal I man von Sanders te make hlni a full general. 1 PLOT TO BREAK CHESTER COUNTY JAIL IS REVEALED Weman Involved as Accomplice of v Alleged Bank Robbers West Chester, Pa., Jan. 14-A plot le escnpe from jnll by four men inenr ccrated for' robbing the Spring Cltvi National Bank has been revealed nt the Chester County prison from which "Hen" Green. Welsh Mountain outlaw, made his getawny Monday. A. saw pur chased by William Hill, a Negro boy.' which was passed Inte iwcell from an alley, was discovered by n watchman beneath a pillow. i The wife of one of the Italians im prisoned for the bank robbery was the outside medium In the plot te escape. A prisoner said the woman was te se- ' ciiie lour nutemntlc pistols and puss them up a chuin formed by carpet te a trusty In the jail, apd the latter waH te uciiver mem te me men in tne p(et, Y PHILADELPHIA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 14, 1922 x THEY'RE HAPPYAGAIISr 1 siiivP'!viiiilliiBy4 .VaM,!!!1 suBlHwtBMtlHiKkilllHKBa sgutmimmmmM MSSMSMllSSSSBSMBSSSSSSSSMrFTWSjBIC DH Jehn M. Shaw, convicted of bigamy en Wednesday, was freed by Judge Patterson yesterday se lie 'could support his wife nod four children. In the picture are Mrs. Mary McIIale Shaw, holding baby Agnes, seven weeks old. ltlght is Frank, three; left, Jack, fhc. The cameraman met them en their doorstep at 2018 East Llppincett street HAYS WILL LEAVE President Expresses Regret, but Sees Public Service by Aide in Mevie Field HARDING CABINETrTO HALT CRAP GAME DATE NOT YET DECIDEDJSKIPPER BELITTLES DANGER By the Associated Press Washington. Jan. 14. Announce meet that Postmaster General Ilnysi will shortly retire from the Cabinet wns made at the White Heuse today. After a forty-minute conference with the Postmaster General, President Hnr ding said he could net "well interpose any objection" te Mr. Hnvs' retire ment te become head, of a national asso ciation of motion picture producers nnd distributors. The President personally gave out the following statement: "The Peslmustcr General nnd I have been discussing at considerable length the proposal which has been made te him te become the Iiciui of u national association of motion picture producers nnd distributors. If the arrangement proves te be, when the details nre worked-out, what it seems te be I cannot well Interpose nny objection te Mr. Unys' retiring from the Cublnct te take up n work Se Important. "It is tee great nn opportunity for a helpful public service for him te re fuse. I shall be mere thnn sorry te hnve him retire from the Cabinet, where he has already mnde se line u record, but wn hnve ngrecd te leek upon the situation from the broadest viewpoint and seek the highest public geed." t Mr. Hays made this statement: "With the President's consent 1 hnve decided te undertake the work suggested by the motion picture pro ducers nnd distributors. Ne contract hns been executed ns jef. I uin as suming, of course, that n satisfactory conduct will be possible nnd one which v.lll make certain the carrying out of the high purposes contemplated by this great Industry." The Postmaster General, in discuss ing the mutter informally, bald no dnte for his retiicment hnd been decided en, that matter being left open awaiting tlie negotiations with the motion nle turc prediyers. DERAILED CAR TIES UP P. & R. TRAFFIC AT AMBLER Commuters Heur Lae In Reaching City Due te Accident Commuters en the Bethlehem and Lansd.ile Division of the Philadelphia and Bending Ituilwny were delated this morning, in some cases for nn hour, by a dernlled freight car near Ambler. The rear truck of one of the cms in u short freight train collapsed, drop ping one end of the car en the track, obstructing the right of way. Tlie ac cident happened nbeut tl :.'!() o'clock and it wns 0 before tlie wreckage was cleared. Declares Columbus Was Bern in Portugal Lisben, Jan. II. (By A. P.) Christopher Columbus, discoverer of Ameiicn, was born in Portugal, the Peituguese Academy of Sciences was told yesterday by Patiecinla Hibeirp, a member.. (History gives Genea, ltay, as Celunibiw' birthplace. The Right Itev. Monslgner Hey Sote recently declared Columbus was a Jew.) Paris. Jan. 11. French histori ans declare Captain Jean Cousin, of Dieppe, a Frenchman, discovered Seuth America In 148S, four jears before Columbus started his trans Atlantic voyage. V" X. "f- SHIPS PERIL FAILS 4. Doughboys en Creek Unaware Transport Had Sprung Leak Until Arrival in Pert B the Associated Press New Yerk, Jnn. 14? A thousand doughboys returning from Germany en the transport Creek learned today for the first time that their ship had sprung a leak last Tuesday and hnd been in danger during great gales that swept the North Atinntic. "Net a crap game stepped," wns the smiling comment of Captain Frank Rcppn, as the Creek was belie lashed te her pier nt the transport bnse in Y?i 'v'"'. TIic transport St. Mihlcl, which had been dispatched te her as- ,,,, ,cc' accompanied her up the lmv -the doughboys eagerly scanned th e newspapers giving accounts of the plight of the Creek, and then lcmnrked that seasickness gave them mere concern tlinn nnj thing else. Cailtllin Upiinn unl.l renu, ..? ii. ..... of 140 were sent below decks te plug up! opened senmi. Seme water leaked in I and it wns necessary tn remove bng guge. Cnrc wns taken te see that the water did net reach the coffins of ()."U bodies of American soldiers which were transported from French cemeteries for reinterment in their native soil, i ''? Croek'H skipper wns inclined te belittle the experience. H said some of the rivets 1ind given way, cnuslng the scums te open, but that ut no time wns tnere great danger, .,--,-- . ""i hum uiki wciinrc weinec nt the deck and distributed celtVe and eniiimii-iii-M te uie seiuiers and crew. POLICEMAN IS SUSPENDED: FAILED TO ARREST B0DDY Knew Where Slayer Was, but Would Net Touch Man of Own Race James A. Flnmer, a Negro patrol man, of the Second nnd Christian streets stntlen, nnd living ut 11) 15 Itod Ited lunn street, hns been suspended In Su perintendent Mills. It was iiiiniiiiiietd today, for intoxication and neglect of duty. - According te Martin McDonald, iu-vesttgate.- for the Civil Service Cem-miss-inn, he went te Flnmcr's home am. leimci mm uuder the influence of Huuei ' mid I lamer declared he "knew where Luther Beddy wns, but he would I net mrcut h in Lccnnsn I... i ,, .,i i.i i ipt mine and a member of m own race " I-eddyjH tha Ncsre who shot and killed two New eik .letecthes last wed, , I (111 lis Itfn.. 1.. A . m . I " "' ""I1 uiier cerncrui in n house' 'en Hedman street near Twentieth nnd! Ii'iicsted by MuHtrate Scott and Pa- trelmnn Bonlier. I AGED MAN KILLED BY FALL mum DCUNUUM WINDOW, Found en Pavement In Frent Camden Lodging Heuse of I IMward McDonald, sixty. five a edger at Second nnd Market street ( amden, foil from the second sterY window of the lodging house early this morning nnd Inter died. Hc was fe ,d or Audubon. Ptt"ment ly mvani K"y. Kelly netifled the police, nnd the man wan taken te tlie Cooper I sp ita Mv.. iiw.uivu, wiu irji iejr brek "S inwiurvu. uie left leg broken, and !ie had suffered internal Inluts, ', j fri in miiiiuen tQ tlie l)tS enlisteil men i the tloer or his lented room. muanng nnd fifty cnsuals, the t'riek brought i "I'm blind." fourteen German brides and eight Alfred Cable died In n Brenkhn l.o l.e babies. Most of the enlisted men hnd Pitnl from the effects of alcohol lie had been engaged in policing the Uhluc and. brought home nud drunk in his coffee. ninny of them had seen hard lighting : In the wnr. They marched te Fert Ilnnceck and seen will be sent te vari ous parts of the country for demeb-' ilizntien. !.! 1 , , . I Publlahed Dll Kxrept Sumlay, Cepjrrlih ni 1922, JOY RULES IN HOME Judge's "Surprlse" Lightens Burden of Wife and Four Children Lceigh Again SORRYAND HE IS FORGIVEN Where h destitute woman grieved icHterdnv, her husband jailed ns a bigamist, the four children, one only ncvcn weeks old, dependent en the charity of neighbors net much better off thnn herself, there sits today n woman whose face is lighted with n new hope, her will stiffened for n new battle for her husband Is home, repentant, re turned te her by the mercifulness of Judge Patterson. "Friday the 13th wasn't such nn unlucky day for me after nil," said Mr. Jehn Shaw, wife of the bigamist sentenced te two years in the county prlsen'n few days age. Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Shaw was nt home watching her little ones and speculating morbidly en whnt the future held for them when n tnp came nt the deer. It was her husband, contrite, nhlinmnl. minified, back te beg her for giveness nnd take euro of her, but most I or nil tree. , "He wns the last person I expected te sce,, said airs. Shaw, "I had plead cd with -Judge Patterson as hard as I knew hew right after he had sen tenced Jehn. I knew he hnd repented and would never de wrong ngaln. I said nt first I would never hnvc any thing te de with him again, but I am. Still Leve Each Other "We both love our children and one, nnether nnd we nre going te mnke a new start. He has gene down te see Judge Patterson this morning" here she held up n warning finger ns her scven-jenr-eld son Edward came te her side, smiling happily, nnd whis pered "the children think their fnther has been slcl; ln the hospital." "Are you glad te see your father, ndward," tbc youngster wns asked. "Yeu bet I'm glad Pep's well, again." he answered nnd ran out te his playmates. "After I had pleaded every way I knew with Judge Patterson, " Mrs. Shnw went en, "he told me he could de nothing nt present but would review the case in n month. I believe he intended te de what he has done nil the time, because he was very kind te me while we tnlkcd. ' "Jehn had his head shaved when he came home nnd he is a little ashamed te go out en the street, but he is willing te face anything, he says, te prove te me be weans te de right. He told me they had just put him in his prison -suit nnd nsslgned him te a cell when n man came along and told him he was narelcd. " 'Yeu don't mean inc.' Jehn snid. I just get in here.' 'You're 8haw, nrcn t jeu?' the mah asked. And when Jehn said 'Yes,' he said: 'Well, go en home te your wife.' Will Tahe Any Jeb "As seen an he has finished talking with Judge Patterson this morning Jehn is going te hoc sonic friends who hnve premised him work. He is a mechanic by trade nnd Is going te try nnd get something at that, but if he can't he will tnke anything. When lie wns nr. rested he wns working ns a shipper for ua Vi Wl I U ,Uli.Jl Commennlncc as her words nr,. m OF FREED BIGAMIST ?S" ATTn fr f'T -.th" Ah VSSTcnt ef'lhe Athletic Baseball n new faith In the future. Alt hone 1 1 rt.,i. -w.. ssi.u... ....i.i.i .. ,i, he urn.-., fnnf t Sl,n...' . i" net altered ... ...... u ..., v u ""u -i muiiif mm. I i . i ' ' INU IUII1I1 ItirillllPS Illl V. I (Inys net fnr off. The elder children arc cinuclng with dHislit at thein father's return from the hesnitnl." . I ntlfl flirt vnnniVAet lmlu m I. a fn, I ;. a "--""? " "."."' ".". .'"'.'""" nir tne nrsc time inst nigni. Mie is nnined Agnes nnd was born en the daj , her father hud his first he.ulng oil , the bigamist chnrge. ' "Mary knows I i.m rrt for hnf I. U?vp ,,0,,p'" snd Shnw. "and has ?iV"1P.' ni?J he. 1(news' V"'" for- e Iier anu always will try te make her happy ALCOHOL POISONING KILLS 2 Further Victims Claimed by Deadly1 Beeze New Yerit, Jnn. 11. (Bj A P Alcohol poisoning claimed ' twn mere victims today. Hebert I)ele dieil m a Ilflt.fl!rnl nftni- lin Im.l Knn.. fmi...l rt.. '-.'...., ...... ... I. .II, Ul' 11MIIIU .III FEAR MEN TRAPPED SCRANTON, PA, Jan. 1 1. The three men trapped in the National mine of the Glen Alden Ceal Company had net been reached up te noeu today. Nine efficialb fear they are dead but me keeping1 n large fence of rescueis at work. ALLEGED SLAYER RUNS INTO DETECTIVES' ARMS DLTI.01T, Jan. M. Jeseph Agate, nliub Argute, fwenty-scvca years, old, uiid te be wanted in Broeklyu in couuectleu with a sluying- there, was anebtcd thib meruiug- by detectives who had bun-euuded a heubc in Tlum btrcet while bearchiug for another luftii. Agate leaped through a window when officers forced the front deer, but lau into the armb of ether dvtectives. BURY MARK MOORE Fnecal of Mayer's Sen Private te ' Flmllu im, i..i- i m i ii ' I he body of Mark M. Moere, son of the Majer, who died Frlunj of hiht i week at Uhersiile, Cnllf., was bulled heie today. Ne one but the family was . lire-sent nt the services in . ,l,..J,,,, Mieet undeiteking estnb ishnent . L' o'clock nnd the burlnl. Mrs. .Moeio, wtie reached Cnlifernln two dajs late te see her son living, nr rived with the body jesterday. The ur laiigemeuts for the funeral were com cem pleted by the Mayer. Krml ShacKlften'n IIOOJC or I'llirI)Er rHIA-t l VaakiterM, lric li.oe Jiv. BiihnrrltHInn Tr!c 1(1 a Ytar by Mall. by Publle Ledger Company Father of A's Dies BENJAMIN F. SIIIHE Leng nn invalid, died at the home of Ids daughter, Mrs. Frank H. MacFarland, 20-10 Chestnut street, today. He was affectionately known as "the grand old man of baseball" Invented Cerk Center Ball, Built Big Park Here and Helped Make Game Popular HE WAS INVALID FOR YEARS Benjamin Frnnklfn Sblbe. "grand old man of basebal','' iire-ldcnt and pnrt owner of the Athletics, died nt 8:10 o'clock today nt the home of his daugh ter, the wife of Dr. Frank II. Mac Farlnnd. 'J010 Chestnut street. He wni eighty-four years old. Mr. Shibe, partner of Cennie Mnck, had been an iimilid for several jears. In August, IOL'0, he was hurt seriously when IiIh motorcar overturned iu a collision nt Elkins Park. He had con cussion of the brain, and for a time it wns feared the injuries were fatal. When file Athletics outgrew their old playing field nt Twenty-ninth street and Columbia nvenuc. Mr. Shibe built Shibe Park. Twenty-first street and Lehigh avenue, where the Mnrkinen wen some of their most brilliant vic tories. Mr. Shibe started his adult life as a horse-car driver, became interested in sports, saw the great possibilities of Vcbail and gradually laid the foundn feundn tns of n fortune estimated nt mere than n million dollars. One of his contributions te the nn- tieir.il sport was tJic invention of the cork-center onsehnll U always in sisted en a liberal policy toward the fans nnd introduced the free -cerernrd. He nlse had n laige scoreboard erected in center field, showing the playing line-up in large letters Niblc trem nnv part of tfie stands. Mr. S'ube, meili-t na n maiden nnd un'isMiiiiln in his every net nnd deed, wns probably less in the basebnll limelight thnn any ether official tlieuch te though te him directly can be traced 7'V "' . "c. ' : ",,ll'al''1 "uu I"""' :.'. ". ' ""' "' '" "' inrne n nw nmrr nrn i . Timiinefiwi inn. ,'ntin nrlwt.i.tt1 Miblicit evi ikiiiv; uiiiiiviiuiiviii Continued en Vacr Tour. ( eluinn Ue " MAN RAfil Y RIIRNPn im Aiim cvdi ncinM n u i u li lueiuh Saved Frem Death by Garagekeeper . -- , . . at 4643 Lancaster Avenue rresence et nmul c i Hie part et j'iiiiici .tiKiiniuin, iirniiririer H u ea- rage at 4114" Luncuster n venue, 'axed Gcergi Trunk irem probable death t!il t!il merning when tlie loiter was badl burned in an explosion. Trunk was filling hv "ra-." tank when il exploded, lie was ipin-kh en en velepeil in tlnuies and the automobile caught tire. Monehnn threw !t blanket nreuiiil InuiK and extinguished the tl.ime- a"'. .Monena u uininnned file engines, and nn iiiiiiiiiinnce trmn th u Vt d( Iplnii II iini'ep'itliii'. 1 1 )-1 il ta I . lie gave Trunk lict-.iiil treatment Tiunk recehed serious bums en tlie fac, bed and aims. The tire did SHOO damage. IN MINE ARE DEAD WOMAN COASTER KILLED Fllm DlrectQr.9 Wltm BB MmM .,,,.u .- v.. wivvl vviiiwii Hlts Pe,e Companion Injured iialtlmer.. In.. a m j" , ,wll"m'r, " H -Mrs. rnuiees ,'""S(,n ""rbaugli. wife of Vu Lee Harbaugh. munngliic diiecter of hP i.- v.,,... ,,. .. ' " . . . '" . n'ornuen was instantl; much ami .miss i inra Lngle. of Uf. BBBM Mb fvdBBBBBBl rBT' '-(SbBshPRbV bbv MfowM&4sWfe,Wa Ibbv '.mSLit mK&aki J',&9v- D IBBSP iBfTHr iiBr rflffli iBMai M rr JBW mWm&mKBmtiM talAMIN F iW btl-IIJI llllll i wrings.) OWNER OF A'S, DlESi ......... .,..1, ..,, . inra r.ngie. of Buf. cases, ami tlmt tlie procedure of fale, scrieuslj injuieil in a ceasiinc ne I'1'"1" "H nut such ns te eyclt cldent hercThuisduj nicht. Light ,,U..l.,.",,h 1 Vlv "I'1' ,lf'IUlttalsw ...w..,u ... 1 . . V . ' ltr ,'ir'' "h-'uld huvc been conviction. livii-iiim iivrr iiijureii ill slciUUiiir neei dents here Thursday nnd jdfterrfay Miss Lngle was a guest of Mr Harbaugh nt the home of the latter' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence UeuU ' w PRICE TWO CENTS M. POINCARE HOLDS ERENCE Great Importance Attached te Meeting of New French Pre mier and British Chlof VIVIANI DECLINES POST IN CABINET H.v the Associated Prem Paris, .Jnn. 14. Mr. Lloyd Geerge, Prime Minister of Orent Britain, Ofld Ttnjmetid I'elncnrc, former President of France, who bus undertaken the -task of forming n Cabinet te succeed thnt of Arlstide Brlnnd, held a conference In the British Embnssy here this nftcrnoen. Mr. Llejd Oeorge nrrived from Can nes nt 2:i'0 o'clock nnd wns met at the Station by former Premier Brlnnd. i whom lie planned te receive nt the Hetel i Crillon this evening. Tlje meeting between M. Poincare and Mr. Llejd Geercc is slmnlv tlmt of a distinguished citizen of France with the British chief of state, since the nevr Cabinet is net ydt completed. As there seems te be no doubt, how ever, tlmt M. Poincare will succeed In forming u ( nbinet nnd thnt the de f!cte Premier Peincnrc is sure te ratify what CNF WITH LLOYD GEORGE tne up jure i'rcmier rolncnre agrees te with Mr. Lloyd Geerge, the mcetinjr in regurded here ns of the highest import nncc. High Ilegn.nl for Britain The Associated Press correspondent wns informed by a parliamentarian who was called in by M. Poincare and offered tile Ministry of War that M. Peincare will begin by assuring the British Prime Minister thnt he is nnlmntcd with most friendly sentiments tewnrd Great Britain nnd tint he would consider it a calamity if cordial relations between France nnd England were broken. Mr. Llejd (Je.irge will be received by President Mlllerand inter In the day. Fermer Premier Bene Vivianl has been aked bv M. Poincare te accept the pest of Minister of Justice, with the icc presidency of the Cabinet, but M. Vivlnpi refused the portfolio, it wns elhcially announced this nftcrnoen. It was also announced tlfat Andre Tnnlieii. former French High Commis sioner te the United States and lieu tenant of Cleinencenii during the peaee negotiations, had been asked te tnke the ministry of liberated regions, nnd thnt M. Tnrdlcu would give his nnswee this afternoon. t M. Vlvinni. while expressing the closest sympathy with M. Poincare, it was stated, explained that he preferred continuing his work as France k repre sentative ln the League of Nations. Would Keep Sarraut It was officially stated thrit M. l'ete""" care Intends asking M. Sarraut. head of the French delegation at the Wash ington Conference, te continue as Min ister of the Celonies. M. Deumergue, president of the Naval Committee of the Senate, hns refused the portfolio of Minister of Marine, the announcement stntcd. As is inf mnKB-un llf till, f'nlilnnt it inula f ......- T I Mauiieury H slated for the Ministry )f 1 1 intwler nn.I M. De Lasteyrie for j Z Sr'? " ." Vru,MUJ riiniiiin tne .Ministry ei . 1'enMens. T Tiiinrnrn if- it no t1.1n.1 n-An L,.p Minister of Wnr Biirthen nnd M. ' llerriet before the Interview with Prime Minister Lloyd Geerge. . M. Poincare plans te offer M. Bartheu the .Min stry f .lustice and the Vice Premiership, declined by M. Vivlnni. If Burtlmu ace cprs. former Minister of War Kniberti will be offered the war poitfello. t .May Include Alsatian It is xiill hoped l M. Polncnre that m. mrriei win ii( pt the commerce portfolio, for which cx-Minlster of ('imimcrcp Isaac is tlie second choice. Tin- Inclusion in the Cabinet of an AI Mitiiin. as jet net selected, Is also e.poetcd. Ociiu.t ' The new 'lunge Inte Unknown" Premier gles htw views en the Cannes conference in one of hll , ,,, . v . .: Vi i """"''. '" """ eue ucs ueux While net an absolute opponent of cimniiTiial negotiations with Itusmn, M. l'eincnip does net nppree of giv ing tbem "the solemn consecration of a c.mference te wlilili the chiefs of all Lurepeim :neriiuientK an summoned, these of Utivvin and (Sernini'v in the front rank " .' "Wilsen was called nn idealist and a drpumei." lie continues "The coeil ceeil 1 nut of the League of Nations,, however, 1 defective, expressed lit least some pre cise Ideas, nnd in liict, despite the re gift table defection of the I'nited States, 'Unit iiiiliutieii has net failed te render I sen i e. But with the (,011011 confer cenfer confer ,1'iice we plunge into the unknown." With regard te reparation! ha writes : ' "It is much less itupertnnt for us te 1 receive tomorrow two or three hundred I millions mere than te assure ourselves for after tomorrow, and later, or main taining Hie total of our delif and the right te enforce Us pajnicut " ( M I '01 nca re tutors 1 he Franco France Itntisli pact, but en teiiiih of ubselute ( iialit . "BeUue iniiiin ling 1 lint unl6n, (niitlniid nn 1'imr Iniir, Column On SURRENDER OF GERMAN WAR CRIMINALS ADVISED Inter-Allled Commission Find Trials In Lelpslc Unsatisfactory P.11 Is, Jnn 11 1 lt A P.) Sur- i lldi'l if the (Ipi-i nails 1 III t--JIil with of- lin-is in ciiiiitirti'iu v. j rli ih' war tn . ill" Allies ler tilil is -i ,. itniiieuded In two resolutions adopted in the Inter Allied Coininlsslen 011 Vnr Crimea, ! III. lie public tudllj Tl csel'iliiitis were adopted by tl'B ( oinuilssleii at lis M"ciens eeid here 011 liiiiuuit II ami 7, 111 in 1 oriliince wllli iiistrin I'eiis ftein the Allied Supreme ('mi iK il last August The ciiiiimiKHieu'H first resolution liiuls tie conduct t the iccrnt trlnla at Lelpsl .insullsfnctiry. exient for n imw cases, ami that the procedure of the ' th hern . . ' "' - viiiu, conviction, ami ngtit Kciitences) instead of heavy, aha insolatien saj. nn Veu i.enuiNO re hki.pt riw. tUlnirJlrKfrr Hltu.tteni en yam -, ,.-,.-,,.,... wwr ifiuii l Mv V. . t?' ft'.EL 1 i m ? (vi i m 1 m HI H 1 7; & m W J V . . h'j W '-,: &S:5i&fcJial ''.. ,U.,1i.- j . r?