Newspaper Page Text
. ,'ii . i Ml' II . 1 1 ... 'i i ... ,.i i ,.,... .... I i V ""MfF '"f n
IkWIBMiimSMiM RED CROSS MAKES ITS APPEAL LEADERS Of MCI Bffi DRY RAID CUTS t? PI& vj-r-j EST J IB MY $?: hi. i& Admission Frew Head Will Hear Plant of American! ta- tien CemmlttM of Chain. bar of Commtrea $300,000, In Llquera ttftad In Seuth Street Imperttr'a - Pramlaaa' Wtfi ttThtt' Men De Other1 Than Regular Duties :sf r. t EG K; MUNCIL TO GET REPOrlT PROGRAM NON-POLITICAL jhi Tn nnrivin v IMIIrWBv' TJWM an i in unmi itv ' ma ra lar ! W leWaeHtalW WS E&cMB b&SBBImi: vMwm& ? -!- igtKM-W'i9imin llslslslslsVilslslslslslslslslslslslsH J.. 'AiSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSrfeSJ - v TvBBBBBBBl . sBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBM GROUPSMEE BOOM SUMS in Ril V T m w n nv WJ a.sa HP fttft m r'irfffi IW BL'V tJ Mi: i iir PHlM I , .5 HI1- elm r K Ift jw tf r& m m -The fact that 'Councilman Charles B. all is the chief (actienal oppenenuof Mayer Moere bids fair, according te lie tJeatJeas In City Hall today, te break vp the leng.wtabllshed ami politically fettered practice of assigning policemen t "soft innns." "Seft anapR" 1 the description glTen te assignments of patrolmen te work ether than regular street or patrol eutjr, even though, In many en se, the j an ee aswigned may render valuable ! service tatne city. It is conceded that tie custom is highly susceptible of abuse and leads directly te the use of patrolmen at $5 a day for work which tul be done, for lens. The custom originated under Organl Organl Mtlen Mayers. The criticism against the Moere Administration, new that it t) admitted by city empleyes that the I system is still In vogue, Is that efforts I were net made strenuously te wipe It i out since council decreed last year mat Kliceincn were te de nothing but pe e duty. In this connection the aucstien was raised: "Why did net the Controller; atop payment of warrants for police men assigned te ether than police duty when the budget dearly stipulated pay was te be given only when the men were doing regular police duty?" Hall Intended at Removal It may turd out te be n geed thing ler the city's service that Mr. Hall was highly incensed when a lieutenant of police in liis district, whom he hap pened te admire, was removed when the Moere Administration began te "take the police out of politics.' Since that time Mr. Hull has been en the warpath against the police department. Independents. while questioning whether Mr. Hall would hare been se eenleus If the Mayer were an adjunct of the Combine, felt that 'the situation was peculiarly productive of benefit. Mr. Hall's campaign is likely te get mere or less immediate results, and when these remits are finally obtained. It may be difficult for even an Organi Organi sateon Mayer te go back te the old Idea. Councilman Hall, nt yesterday's bud get hearing before Council, with Di rector Cortelyou and Superintendent of Police Mills en the stand, wen recogni tion of his point that policemen were assigned te ether than police duties in the face of a stipulation that men assignments should net be made. There was n disagreement ns te the number; Mr. Hall said CIO policemen were af fected, while the Police Department said the total was only 483. Dlreceter Cortelyou wid such assign ments were necesfcary, ns otherwise cer tain work would net be done. Mr. Rail's answer was that if the nelle! were returned te pelice duty the ether cien would be supplied. Tne two points developed bv independents in this regard were that the Combine mleht make reed en that and then nealn micht net. nnd the ether was that Mr. Hall was waging hta fight te prevent the director's set ting the additional 450 policemen he ms be needs te cope with crime and traffic conditions. But Mr. Hall's fight showed that po licemen were serving as mechanics at 95 a day, for instance, when such workers could be had for less ; that one patrolman was assigned as chauffeur at $1825 a year when a chauffeur proper could he had for less; that patrolmen were assigned as clerks te lieutenants, doing work for which house sergeants ere paid. These points were admitted and. in fact, brought out by police offi cials. In the case of the house sera-cants, it was testified hv Htinrintnt. ent Mills, that the patrolmen had te be eetaiiea ter tne reason tnnt tne beuse sergeants were net qualified te de their own work. In short, it appeared that thousands ef dollars a year could be saved if cer tain work new being done by patrolmen at the rate of 5 a itay were done by Ben hired especially for that purpose. Will Repert en Police Mr. Hall's charges, which In many Instances were substantiated by police officials, made an Impression en Coun cilman Develin, indepdenent leader. He said it was up te the Police Depart lent te make an answer. As a con sequence, the Police Department will make a report showing just which of the special assignments are really reg ular police assignments nnd which are assignments which should be taken bv mechanics, chauffeurs, messengers end elerks. The result of this, it is believed, will be that much, if net all, of the "soft snap" evil will be eliminated. One of the gains te be had from this, accord ing te Mr. Hall and according even te some of Mr. Hall's opponents, will be that policemen general! v will net feel that some of their number are getting off easy, nnd that therfere the morale of the department will be ni'ed. It seems that many of these "soft Enaps" re net soft snaps at all; many who have these se-called privileged jebn nave te work bard and for long hours. But the fact Is that the .ethers think they are "cinch" jobs and the effect is the tame. jttnaware Sen Is Serving Sen . &nce for Murder of Henry T. Pierce ITie mother of Peter PeWitt Tread Jjty Is said te be dying in n uuhiirb of Cleveland and calling incessantly for her eon, unaware he is serving a long term In the Eastern Penitentiary for killing Henry T. Peirce, n business Ban, two yean age,. Treadway waa convicted of second degree murder In March, 1021, and sen tenced te twenty years imprisonment py Judge Audenrled. Mrs. Anna Miller, hla mother, who married a wrani) lm. auevea ner son was ai sea ami ether Members of the family never told her of Xmdway'a plight. , J . A sister of the convicted man ap pealed today te Warden McKenty ask Mf that Treadway be allowed te see hla taathiip bfnr iihe iIImI. Thn weislnn . .-- . - - -- . , DYING MOTHER CALLS TREADWAY 'aJbl! mM tllA Atlla VIMaMlllla M....M 1.A L'tv. rPare Mm. Miller across the State line :fV,pte Pennsylvania, as the prisoner could i'Ai .. wmmm mw v.t iw,iuig yittj nviim un IV F OTTi TW UG DbliitJ & At Priaeaer'a Reeaest Kjfr ftVttA1wflV. vTinm lVarln XttttFmtm liL. . m ' mm m m.J.1 hah .... 1 J 11 rs mm y m uiuuai ifruFi', mm it Kj J ( fWs) at sua own rrqueac mat ma mower '3,y c waa kept in Ignorance of hla arrest and felwHSKMM. L.-v.-irr-'Tl utc received a number et letters Ntaaaai aureieter. Inclosing letters from -IT r.'V he said, "My mother I ir mi ram- l "'iffjl it mm9 ' . aiAAIA m,mm V IkAA V ' eesj sjsw" 'if' i" T 7 F i f.j-r .IfBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiBiB h&BillBr Zt. HHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllBl I JBI '!P0F9bISW 'diBlSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB r'$ v . iJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIISvliJISSIIIIIIIIIIIlVlBBBBBB ,m llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMaaSSBIIIIIIIIIIIIvKsillllllllllllllllllllllKMilllBn 4bBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB 3 ii r t BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBlSBlsl . JBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBlMB . ) M M Al . . IBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBlSll LsBBBBBBBBsKLsBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsB;f ' 4 ' "' ' '" sIsBBBBBBbHH If ' HasBBsBBsBBBflk::: :' I -rl K ,1V s- tf f 'V; ' aliBBBBBBBiM ' "W-l ' ' BBH I';'- .iBBBBBKv' ': :'BBb1 BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBkH imk'BF?-' '' ' v!"', -BBBBBB'I fz-w'V.'J:2-'TT .limn t , w ,vw , , ,TPiv sMMBpipi Misa Esther Whitman (large picture) Is one of the active weriters of the Red Cress annual membership nllct.Il. Mr. J. T. Beardwood and Mrs. J. W. McLaughlin awe shown at the booth opened at Bread Street Station today AUTOS KILL THE Li Youth Struck Running for Trel ley Bey Crushed Against "L" Pillar AND HURT SEVERA ; Mrs. Wasiannu Wells, eighty-two MAN, 62, IS THIRD VICTIM t attempting to"'cress Bread Street nt ' Race was struck by an automobile driven by Jeseph 8. Miller, thirty Tliree perens were killwl and several cteht years old. 45 North Thirteenth ethers injured last night in automobile ' s"eet. lr?. Wells is In tbe Hnhne accidents. ' mnn" HebPltttl w,th cut of the head Charles Dilimere, nineteen years old, Struck' by an automobile nt Flfty S604 Ridge avenue, wns killed shortly I vcend sjreet and Girard avenue. Mrs. after midnight when n moterrnr struck ''v Oeiidax, fifty year old, of Ml 8 him at Leveringten nnd Ridge avenues. Police toy Dilimere ran from n store te catch a trolley and that the motorist hadn't time te top. Frnnk D. Wilsen, 7202 Ridge avenue, was driving the car. He took the youth te the Memerial Hospital, but Dilimere died en the wny. A boy was crushed te death and an other severely injured when two auto mobiles collided at Fifty-seventh and Market dtreets nnd skidded ngainn nn "L" pillar, where the boys had sought shelter from the rain. Walter Palmer, fourteen years old. a Negro, of 110 North Fifty-ninth street, was crushed between the "It" pillar and the automobiles. He died Jn tbe Mlserl Mlserl cerdia Hospital. Nathan Gates, thir teen, of 216 North Sixtieth street, re ceived n broken collarbone and severe cuts and bruises. Jehn J. Herd, of 240 East Alle gheny avenue, and Edwin Bell, of 740 North Twenty-sixth street, drivers of the automobiles, said they had tried te avert a collision. They were arrested, charged with homicide. Rav Marsland. sixty-two years old, of 4521 Leiper street. Frnnkferd. nn empleye of William Whltaker & Sens, cotton-goods manufacturer, East Taber read, near Adams avenue, Olney, was walking home along the Roosevelt Ileulcvard. near Asylum pike, when he was struck bv an automobile driven by Jnraes L. Whltaker, of Taber mad and Adams avenue, a member of Wil luira Whltaker & Sens. Whitnker took Marsland te the Frankford Hospital, where he died shortly afterward of in- j ternal Injuries. Twe little alrls wer struck bv a taxlcab at Bread and like streets, and one, Annette McCurry, six yars old, NOTED ZIONIST HERE TO PLEAD FOR JEWS: Dr. Shmarya Levin, Recently Frem Near East, Will Address Mass-Meeting Tonight TITHING SOCIETY REVIVED Dr. fihmarya Levin, n lender In the International Zionist movement, will address a maes-meeting of Philadelphia Jews ut the B'rith Sholem Building, Tifth nnd Pine streets, this evening, Dr. Levin arrived a few dajs age from Palestine, where he has been active for some time in the j&feuist movement. He is well acquainted with nil phases et life in the Near East and will tell of the position occupied by the Jews In Syria and Turkey. He is nn oruter and writer of note nnd has come te this country te enlist tbe aid of American Jews in tbe movement te rehabilitate the Jewish national home in I'alettine. The meeting will be the firn annual gathering of a Jewish tithing Heclety known us the "masscr payers." The "masser" la the ancient Jewish Income tax, which leader In the ZlenUt move ment have revived te meet the expenses of relief work among tbe Near East Jews. ...M'.n3r &l.Sb1 Pre,m,nent Jewish fam ilies In Philadelphia are Interested In tbe movement and have pledged them elves te contribute te the fund. WARTHMORE HA8 DRIVE Students of Rwarthmere who have started en a drive for $2000 te be used for philanthropic pur pones were, given suggestions today by Ileniamln H. Lud low, who Is In charge of the campaign of the Wei ware Federation. ACRED ACTOMOSriar column r.vr.i& aa?a3S HI i.TTK "T"' " of 1.14. Celwyn street, may die from a fracture of the skull. Her companion. I Helen Segley. six years old. of 1347 Celwyn street, escaped with hrulses. William Ceyle, of 1026 North Twelfth street, drher of the cab, carried them te St. Luke's Hospital. The Segley child was taken home by her parents after her bruises had been trented, but linp rnmnnnfnn . nnAntA1 ... in i.H hope of saying her life. It was said her chances of recovery were Mender. I Ceyle was arrested at the hospital ami I held in $400 bail for a further hoar hear I ing. He said the children run ir front et Ills cab nnd that he was unable te avoid the accident. Race etreet, wns treated at the West Philadelphia General Homeopathic Hospital for cuts and bruises. The car was driven by Ifebert A. Hardy, of 54S4 Lebanon avenue. 'AUTO GRAVEYARD' CASE IS IN HANDS OF JURORS Philadelphia Men Offer Alibis as Defense te Charges At the opening of Xbrrlstewn court today, .Tudge Swartz charged tbe jury in the "auto graveyard" case, in which a number of I'hiladelphlans arc involv ed. The defendants are Dr. A. D. Bu hls, Fifth and Poplar streets ; Benjamin Freeman, n trucker, of Frjnt fctreet; Abraham Miller, also of this city, and Julius Heintz, a Perklemenvillc furmcr. They are accused of conspiracy te de fraud insurance companies in connec tion with the alleged doing away with automobiles. All the defendants set up alibis. It is alleged uutes were dismantled en the Heintz farm. JOHN D. AT LAKEWOOD, N. J. Rockefeller Will Qe te Flerida Es tate Next Menth Tarrytown, N. Y Nev. 10. (By A. P.) Jehn P. Rockefeller, beginning his annual visit te his homes farther south, today metered te his) residence In Lakewood, N. J., where he will continue his daily round of golf, 'i'hu Lakewood home, like his ether estates, is equipped with n private golf course. Late next month Mr. Rockefeller will ee te his Onnend Beach. Fla.. estate for the winter. SECOND TRIAL SET FOR CHANDLER MEN Partners Will Face Charges by Philadelphia Brokers in $4,000,000 Crash EIGHT INDICTMENTS STILL Fred T. Chandler, Jr.. and Earl Mendenhall, acquitted yesterday et charges of fraudulently converting nnd embezzling stock in connection with the $4000,000 failure of Chandler Urethers & Ce., brokers, will be haled Inte court again November 27 te stand trial en ether Indictments growing out of the failure. Encouraged by their victory in the first trial, leth defendants feel they will be acquitted by the second jury they are te face, perhaps in even less time than the first panel took te reach Its decision. "I am feeling fine this morning after our acquittal, r Mr. Chandler said at his home in Lnnsdewne this morning. "We feel that the Htate quite naturally selected Its strongest case for the first trial. There Isn't much te the remain ing Indictments, we believe. We were acquitted because we deserved te be. The jury found that we bad net com mitted a crime and the knowledge that we have been cleared is, of course, quite gratifying." Mr. Chandler said he did net care te discuss the second trial ns he felt that te de se might be Improper. A verdict of net guilty was returned In tbe case yesterday, after the jury had deliberated fifty minutes, ending a trial lasting five days. There were twelve Indictments against the defendants, three et which the As sistant District Attorney had nelle pressed yesterdny. Most of the remain ing eight are based en charges made by rniianeipnin nreners anected Usaadier lauure. Ut dv inei Tbe next trial will I ssVMJtWE-tf isamnaaJsk PINCHOT IS SEEKING ABLE PROSECUTOR Man of Scarlett Type Is Wanted as Attorney General In State Cabinet MAY HAVE TO "CLEAN UP" A prosecutor of the type of tJie late James Scarlett, who fought successful! v through the Capitel graft trials. nearly a score of years age, according te in formed gesklp today, will be selected by Governer-elect Plnchet for Attorney General In his cabinet. The names suggested for this plnce hove included these of Owen J. Itob Iteb erts and Jeseph II. Taulane, .former Assistant District Attorney. Mr. Rob erts uas the prosecuting counsel when the independents in . the -Moere-Pat-terf-on primary" contest sought te have the nauie of the late Senater Vare re moved from the registration books in Seuth Philadelphia en the ground that he really resided in Ambler. Mr. Tau lane has a wide reputation as a pros ecutor and cress-examiner. The Governer-elect has net yet de cided en any one for his cabinet nnd with respect te the attorney general ship has net dlMMisscd it with any one. The subject enme up in political cir cles today through Attorney General Alter s pleasant thrust nt the Governor Governer elect in arguing tbe hard coal tax before the Supreme Court in Wash ington. This led te the idea that Mr. Alter has no hope of continuing under the new Administration. The belief that the Governer-elect wants a tried prosecutor for Attorney General has deep blgnificance as Indi cating that there will be actual delivery of the goods in "cleaning up the mess at Hornsburg" and that where crime has been committed against the Com monwealth, determined efforts will -be made te send the guilty te jell. It has been iutimated in certain quarters that the experts Investigating conditions in tbe State capitol en be half of Mr. Pinchot's Citizens Com mittee en State Finance have uncovered situations which leek peculiar, te sny the least, and which will bear further investigation by nn alert and vigorous Attorney General. Anjther piece of gossip which flitted through the lobby of the Bellovue Bellevue bt rut ford today and which had all the earmarks of authenticity waa that Jebn S. Fisher, former State Banking Com missioner, would net be named Attor ney General, ftrmiilv 1arfm . . Mr. Fisher be appointed te that place, but the best indications are that they , will be disappointed. Mr. Fisher with drew In the primaries as, a candidate I for Geerner in the Interest of the ,r , er- t It is understood that he will be offered some ether pest; prob ably thnt of State Bnnklng Commls Cemmls Commls dener which he held until lie entered ine primaries. Hut it is thought te be the Governer-elect's point of view thnt the naming of Mr. Fisher te the At At terney Generalship would be consid ered ns jielding te the dominnnce of me uniniiy tactien nnd he feels thnt no faction should be considered as such. Anether thing is thnt Mr. Plnchet ap pears te have no Intention of selecting men or women for office merely because they are close personal friends. This situation Is believed te militate against the selection of Geerge W. Woodruff for Attorney General, though he might w" feme ether high recognition. ethers who have been mentioned for Attorney General are Geerge Wallace and Henry G. Wessen, of Pittsburgh. Mr. Wassnn wns chairman of the He publican State Committee in 1012 when the Uoesevelt fereea under the leader ship of William Flinn swept the Pen rose organization off Us feet. Mr. Wnesen, it is said, has the backing of Flinn. P. S. Btahlnecker Is back In the city after a successful hunt for an apart ment in Harrisburg. The nnmber is 711 North Second street and tbe Govereor-elect's private secretary believes thnt the "seven eleven" means some thing. T0DAV8 MARRIAGE LICKN8E8 Henrr Html, 8864 Mt . Vernen St., and Mlnnl Wslker. 8A0I OlIvR. St. . . Jehn B. Btrell. Baltimore. Md.. sad Anna U. Hilrhr, IHUImere,.M4- - Merris Wallcrl Trenten, TfTJ., anfl Carrie form Kerirfn, 830 ReMbtrrr St.. sad Sarah Harry O. l-uriar ene nammimrfv ' bl . .. . MUSIS. JIB"'. Jrw rm; una luatl. Iiianalla, Raymond L. Knlrnt, "it. IMrStKarini at., and iiVr.iH P.hlUP t.. and Anna iioma-e ontvema Salaalaw Abadjrinskr. Ilarbara Orr.lva. Sl 1. EMMD at. rrenj. ft. M.tfmr.J0M SPffm& Ikiiu a.iiiis jit iwu"" - . - ...,, - Joaesli Eater, 730.8. Hi aihaen. 780 a. Haaec m - s(-jr frgffiffi lai TUTT tit H1BW wisasswsai Svin ' ' The Chamber of Commerce has out lined an Amerlcanisatlen program wnlch is broider in scope than aay planned heretofore. According te, the Cham ber's Americanization Committee the new pinna will be adopted 'today at n conference in the Chamber building which will be attended by racial group lenders and prominent persons con nected with Americanlsatien work in this city and in Washington. Other Americanlsatien groups will assemble en successive Thursdays. These groups will be made up of rep resentatives of Industry, education, welfare and all ether phases of civic activities. Frem these- meetings will develop n program which will aid grcut- ly In the developing et tbe work. Fer some time much' thought 'has been given te such n plan by the Chamber's Americanization Committee, which is headed by Walter P. Miller. Other members are B. Frank Day, A. O. Denn, Milten D. Gehris, Dr. Obeesman A. Herrlek. Arthur C. Jacksen, Dr. E. H. Mcllvaln, Dr. Albert K. Mc Kinley, Franklin Bmedley and" 3. F.. Bach, who will direct the work of the meetings. Albn B. Jehnsen, president of the Philadelphia Chamber of Commerce, will address the first session today. Other speakers are announced as Judge Jeseph K. Huffington and William P. Barba. The program calls ter absolute non sectarian, non-political and nen-dis-criminative participation. As neon us practicable, Amerlcanisatlen meetings will be conducted in every ward in the city. On the committees te be In charge of these meetings will be representa tives of foreign-language newspapers, foreign-language beneficial societies, churches, schools, fraternal orders, musical, dramatic and athletic organi zations. The proposed meetings will be followed up by personal visits. All illiterates in the city will be listed. Specinl efforts will be made te arrange educational opportunities for these. Deaths of a Day MOTHER MARY FITZPATRICK Hospital Superintendent Had Leng Career aa Teacher Mether Mary Ines- Fitrpatrlck, prominent in Catholic educational cir cles in tliis city and superintendent of the Mlsericerdla Hospital, Fifty-fourth street nnd Cedar avenue, died yesterday nt the hospital. Bern in this city In 1867, she re ceived her education in tbe parochial schools and high schools here. She joined the Order of the Sisters of Mercy when she was twenty-four years old. After completing her term of nuvitinte in the Mether Heuse of the Order nt Merlen, she was sent te teach in the Mether of Geed Counsel Scheel at Bryn Mawr. In 1001 she was transferred te the Scheel of Our Lady of Mt. Carmel, Third and Rltner streets. Here for fifteen years she continued te teach the children of. the. parish. She was sent as assistant superior te Mether Hildegard, in the Mether Heuse nt Merlen In 1016. Twe years Inter she was placed In charge of the Mlserlcor Mlserlcer din Hospital, at that time just enened. Mether Ines Is survived by her brothers, Monsignor Fcnten J. Fits Patrick, rector of St. Malachy's Church, Eleventh nnd Master streets; Aleyslus Fitzpatrlck, 1510 North Bread street, and James Fitzpatrlck and the Misses Mary and Catharine Fitzpatrlck, of 1003 North Eleventh street. Henry M. Penny-packer Henry M. Pennypacker, one of the three surviving brothers of the late Governer Pennypacker, died suddenly yesterday in his winter apartment, at 124 North Eighteenth street. His home wns in Pheenlxville, where the body was taken last night by his widow and son, Whltaker Pennypacker. He had been employed for' many years as clerk in the Mechanics' Lien Bureau of the Protbenotary's office. He was at his desk yesterday about 2 o'clock when he suffered an attack of acute indiges tion. He was taken te his apartment and half nn hour later he died. Mr. Pennypacker was seventy-six years old. Last winter he decided en account of falling health te rent the apartment here. In the summer Mr. and Mrs. Pennypacker returned te Pheenixviile and had just opened the apartment In this city. Hh brothers, Isaac A. Pennypacker, who lives in Ardmore, and James L. Pennypacker. of Hadrieufleld, N. J., took charge of the funeral arrangements. Mrs. G. W. Davis Mrs. O. W. Davis, wife of O. W. Deris, treasurer of the Philadelphia Rapid Transit Company, died last night nt her home, S012 Hazel avenue, after a long lllne9. She Is survived by her husband, three sons, O, W. Davis. Jr., Hnreld W. Davis, rtherlwyn 8. Davis, nnd n daughter, Miss Kathleen E. Davis. Mrs. Davis wns a member of Cnlvnry Methodist Episcopal Church. Forty eighth street and Baltimore avenue, nnd for years was nctive In its various socle secle ties. The funeral will be conducted from thn fnmllv home Saturdnv ntfer. neon. Interment will be in West Lau rel Hill Cemetery. Jehn J. Heed Jehn J. Heed, publisher of sacred music, died yesterday nt his home, (in 10 Sherman street, Germantown. Mr. Heed was seventy-seven years old, but had been active in business until his death. Bern in Glasgow, Scot land) hn came te Philadelphia when twenty-five years old, and a few years later engaged in business for himself. He is survived by his wife, who was Miss Kallle M. Walten, of Olnssbore, N. J., and three sons, Rebert, Walten and Jehn J. Heed, Jr. Tbe funeral will be held from tbe home Saturday morning. Ex-Senater Mesee 8hletde Mekpm KhliMa. nf Nlrhnluti T former member of the State Senate and ueuse or uenresemauves rrem Wyom ing County, died yesterday In a hospital here. Mr. Shields, who was horn in Wales In 1 8.VJ , came te this country In 1800, locating In Scrnnten, taught school in winter and worked In a stone quarry during vacations. Going later te Wyoming County, he served two terms as Burgess of Nichelson, organ ized the Shields Stene Company, was elected te the Heuse of Representatives for the 1005 term, and In 1000 was sent te the Senate, serving three years. He was Interested in several home town industries and was long active In poll tics. The body will be tnken te Nlchol Nlchel Nlchol sen for the funeral en Saturday, Jacob A, Jacoby Easten, Pa., Nev. 10. (By A. P.) Chief of Police Jacob A. Jacoby, sixty years old, died suddenly of pneu monia this mernIngat his home here. He had been head .of police department zer Ave rears. UNCOVER U,000,000 PLOT Phllsdelahta toetfeaten are Jj a panic today, ibltewimf two JtwM .JV prohibition agents, which, It la iMi greatly reduced tne oeoueg iiejmer -ply of this city J .. . . The first blew was the kta yesterday of liquors slued at note than $300,000 from a WJ"'?!"? Seuth street, owned by I. l1w&Vj end the uncovering of an ? Pn whereby agenU say he and, n aea, Milten . Lipschuta, supplied tbOtt sands of esses of liquor te taj MeUeR trade in this city by representing that the ram had been shipped te i W stores. Lipschuta has a. permit -te las las pert liquors and sell te drug aterea and hospitals for medicinal purposes. ' i WarranU charging conspiracy te ay fraud the Government, conspiracy te use tbe malls in a scheme te defraud, nnd with forging the name of 'Jehn T. Davis, director of prohibition, will be served en both the elder Llpechnte Md his Ben today. United States Utrkt Attorney Geerge Celes has taken per sonal charge of the case and steps were taken today te revoke Lipschuts's per. rait. Alleged $1,000,000 Plot Foiled The second development was the ar rest of Geerge N. Kellerman, manager of n Government bended warehouse at Eddington. nnd the frustration of n plot by which agents say he had planned te tnkc considerably mere thonfl. thenfl. 000.000 of whisky from the warehouse and leave in its place barrels filled with water. He was held under $7000 ball by United States Commissioner Heward Leng, charged with attempting te bribe Luther Sterner, custema store keeper ar tbe warehouse, and will be given a further hearing Saturday. Kellerman was arrested at Bread and Lembard streets by Nicholas 0. Brooks, Treasury agent, after a fight and was taken before Commissioner Leng and held under $7500 ball for a further hearing en Saturday morning. Say Bribe Waa Offered l According te ' Mr. Brooks, Sterner was stationed at thei warehouse at Eddington in the daytime. The owner of the warehouse employed Kellerman as manager. It Is charged by the Gov ernment investigators that several dsys age Kellerman went te Sterner and offered him $1000 for the use of the kevs nnd seal te the warehouse ever night se that duplicate ones could be made. Sterner reported the offer te Brooks who told Sterner te pretend te go through with the scheme. -Se Sterner told Kellerman that he agreed nnd the time was set. for the. customs officer te go through with the I bargain. Keller man told him te meet him at the desig nated corner nnd he would have the money with him. Sterner arrived there. In nearby doorways steed customs officials includ ing Brooks. Kellerman approached Sterner and handed him the $1000. Sterner was pretending te. search in his pocket for the key when Brooks in formed Kellerman he was under arrest. The latter tried te break away hut ran into the arms. of three agents. Raid en Warehease Customs officers, prohibition agents, postal inspectors nnd secret service agents made the raid en the Llpschutz warehouse, in the afternoon and con fiscated mere than 2400 cases of rare wines, whisky and cordials and 240 casks of wine. Besides diversion of liquor, the two men will be charged with conspiracy te use the malls te defraud, maintaining n nuisance, conspiracy te commit an offense against 'the United States nnd issuing fraudulent and forged permits. If convicted, Llpschuu and his son are liable te seven years in prison and large fines. Forged Permits Found Quigley and Conners, prohibition agents, say they learned firms by whom the liquor ostensibly was bought never received the goods. Further investi gation, Assistant United States At torney Friedman said, revealed that hundreds of vender and vendee permits had been forged with the name of Jehn T. Davis, State Prohibition Director. Mr. Friedman said that instead of sell ing the liquor te persons who were en titled te it the firm "bootlegged" it with fraudulent permits. Cite Alleged Shipments Twe additional cases of nllegcd "di version" of liquor, shipped out by the suspected concern en what are said te have been forged permits, were un covered today by agents of the en forcement office and the United States Attorney. One was the shlnment of ten mse of brandy te Charles Bacen, of U701 Seuth Marvine street, en April 'M. The permit wns forged, according te the federal Attorneys enice. uacen for merly held a permit but it was revoked April 0. He has informed the authori ties that the ten cases reported as sent te him never were received by him. The second instance alleged by the nutherlties was the shipment of four teen cases of brandy in the nome of Jacob Sterling, of C and Shclllnger streets, n permit holder. Inquirv of r Sterling showed he had neither ordered nor received the brandy, the agents say. Assistant United States Attorney An An dcrxeii, in charge of the investigation, says he has uncovered a number et small shipments, indicating there were permit forgeries covering as few as two cases. The brandy involved in the larger shipments brought te light today is worth about $2500. Minnmiiiiiiraiinmiiiiinniiiiniiiiniiiiiniiiiininninnnuiia AN AMERICAN 1 WOULD TALK TURKEY with mannfaeturlns or dlitrttmtlnt factor who has a problem of uncertain or Inadennate production and ware MMalni. hlnderthf proper expansion, Thirty ytara eldj college graduate! married. Unmual eipertenee In com raerclal management, Incidentally In. rinding warvlieualng and handling of war eiiriillrs In Trance. New llh temporary preposition, out. growth of war drelrea permanent no. Wd,g,.?phil.d.,,r", ' A' H" 8U M B iiciiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiitiiinmmitinmtiinmtiuninnitinnganunl PEAT1IB, BAJUUN8. On Nev 14. MS yiti . JAMES, a or u lau fatrlc ii inee nwim, itel iV.ir.J' JTZVI?." -' .and litaawlm IX.- I i uiMj irienei in .v i . i Mr r?"u.VT.rjrsrs: ? j , aTIT'niTUinO' aa ei .. . at Convent at,, s.ne ravareud rlergy Invited te attend. JANE: widow of WlUUm fcaruJntee .nS (laugnlfir of the late Tehn V83 ifanlat Kramer. Helatlve and friends Invftedti funeral aerylcea Sat, 1 P. if", at vX,.l-.t2 CAlU'EVrTEIl ftn Mn ".A!??- MAB reeldenea. leys . 1UX H. Th f-l-r. ". J"' - weua cemetery, sing from te wr.ii.rs..?""!' . wn- ave- Yeung, FulMloedtd thoshen. Alte Admltt He't "Kind of Uitd" te Rapport PAYS VI8T TO. MAYOR . Willi Joaquin, full-WoededBhoshone Indian from Battle Mountain,' Mon Men tana, like bobbed hair and Is "kind et used te" flapper. Willie said se today when h called en Mayer Moere at .City Hall, follow fellow lag a visit jresterdsy te President Hard ing at the white Heuse. Yeung Mr. Joaquin Is twenty year old, has straight blue -black halfr a straight, slim figure and is considered a-geed basketbsll player among his mate at the Battle Mountain High Scheel. He is en bm way te Gushing Academy, at Ashburnham, Mass., where he hopes te qualify for me chanical engineering. The young In dian Is being sent te the academy by Frank Outran, an attorney of Fresne, Calif., and former resident of Battle Mountain, who has given thirty boys a chance te attend tbe academy, of which he himself is an alumnus. The Indian proved much at home in the big city, end explained that he bad attended school last year at Myrtle plenty of flappers," Willie expressed surprise when told that fin Indian tribe recently had Hla. "" f2 "" .7 - " "" owned one of its daughters who had bobbed her hair. "My sister Is eighteen years em, no nam, "ana sue nas bobbed hair. We don't think anything of it in mv tribe. I think It la kind of nice myself." wiuie nians te can en. May or Hylan In New Yerk tomorrow. Then he Is going en te Ashburnham. He will take te Gushing Academ a march AM. rated te the school by Lieutenant Jeseph Klefer, leader of the Police Band. Mayer Moere nas eeen te wishing te speak, and a number of prominent Phlladel pbians are Interested In the school. "I didn't have any , .conversation with President Harding," the young Indian explained. "There were ethers ahead of me and we rushed right past. I jnt shook hands with him.1' Mayer Moere chatted with him cor dially and nosed with him for a nhnth. graph. The Mayer reminded him of the tine opportunity ne was about te en- The Collection Lay Plates jEWZZJtT Stum WATCHXf Statienbt Geed Judgment SStfJ I ' W j; STS1AN I msrkad by his manners and desires. 1 aTJkV0 WMr Rort Stswart clothe haa alwars U EaU bn n .-videne of raflnad taste and a sign H asasasl of superior Judgmantl I " Rebert Stewart I .. . MEN'S TAtLORS HI N0V Vtrlt Bteru tent H-r i -, lssattwhBt. 1501 Walnut St New -Practical-Dressy GORED TONGUE . PUMPS with light welted sole and walking heels. Black Gleve Calf or Patent Leather. 9 Gored Tongue Pumps are the most pleating of all tongue effects. Slip en like a pump, and have the same poise as a lace oxford. Black Calf Walking Oxfords and Spert ? Strap are specially priced" at m Harpers Wakve? ion CHUTNUT A rtm ,ft f. " " 1 1 comDin&nen The recipe is that of celebrated Italian But the quality it H from tha nuklnaU the dry spaghetti HeinztpotleMkiteheri te the oeoking aefj blending: with Hein,$ fameui Tomate Steel and lelected chetirjj is HEINZ m m Jey te equip himself for a life 'el in ine uasi or back nema among! rn nceniM. The Mayer also, saw Private ueiuns, gi nonce uaie rest, American Legien. Atlantic City; arrived at City Hall today en i urn irera niw UNSani. m u of A I w I" h m trniiiu ncTiTi . or " JtBa1CMtW, Msfwaw &BtKmWmWEmwmLmam 'JHJ consists of mere than one' hun dred and fifty different designs, representing the best works of, the great English potteries. These plates are very desirable Christmas gifts, and, as there is no possibility of duplication lie fore, the gift season, immediate selection is respectfully advised. Prices are moderate. Purehatu rettrvtd for Chrittmat cUttvry '-n . i u .-.u 4l M :vM ;' JECALDWELL&Cff CHESTNUT STREET BELOW BROAD J& ll iaat markit .. K . -S.IJ. t fl'sTdME?.' """ '"' csj ;, ft j.i.?-. . i. !'jy. VA.1 yJ-l'rv.'.Mi ..-. I- BaMaasaaMsnssii t,rY'MriftftMMifrii-awiiairA-tf' a -, .,.&. ,iti!r, ''KAdilJmmmmimhimmLmCj' ..rf.flffl .-:,..