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OBLADY AND HEAD WIN
SUPERIOR COURT RACE;
Two Incumbents and Philadel
phia Aspirant Erich Receive
1 More Than Hnlf of
? Total Vote
PENROSE KEEPS STATE
)nly Ono Place Won by Organiza
tion's Foes in Pittsburgh State
Fsrtlal returns from alt parts of th
Stats make tt virtually certain that
Judges George H. Orlady and John D.
Head, Incumbents, and J. Henry Wil
liams, of Philadelphia, will be unopposed
for etectlon to the Superior Court bench
In November. Indications are that each
"rocSvtd mors than 60 per cent, of the
total vote cast. Friends of former Judge
f D. TValUce, of Iawrence County, are
still declaring that he Is In the race,
however, and are watting for the official
The Penrose Organization made almost
clean sweep In Allegheny County. J.
Denny O'Neill and II. P. Smith, running
openly as "antl-Penrose" candidates,
lost the Republican nomination for com
missioner by about 9000 each. The only
place the antl-Penrose people got on the
Republican ticket was that of Register
HV' coca! and county contests overshad-
fur Superior Court nominations. In nearly
very county. In nearly every county
the vote was light.
O. O. P. CHESTER VICTORT.
The' Republicans claim a victory In
Chester County. An unofficial count on
the Judgeship gives Gawthrop, Republi
can. 6G00; Mause. Democrat, 6100: Arthur
T. Park, Republican, 2600. The Republi
cans lost the nominations for County
Commissioners to David Golder and John
Baldwin and that for Register to Howard
Conner. Isaac T. Ash, County Comp
troller, claims the nomination for re-election
by a plurality of six votes over
W. Ix W. Jones, backed by the Worths,
and the Rev. T. W. McKlnney, who has
the support of the Hustons, will go on
the ballot for Mayor of Coatesvllle.
Jones and McKlnney were the high men
en a nonpartisan ballot at the primary.
MEALS HARRISBURG VICTOR.
In Harrlsburg Dr. E. S. Meals, former
Mayor, received more than 60 per cent.
t the votes cast, and his will be the
only name on the mayoralty ballot In
November, He received C60O votes, 3000
more than U. E. Sheesley, who was next
The Republican Organization county
ticket won In Lancaster by SOOO. In the
city of Lancaster Mayor H. L. Trout Is
renominated by SOOO. Tho Democrats
nominated Dr. M. L. Chadman for Mayor
and D. F. Magee and Amos S. Hess for
A. L. Relchenbach, for 25 years City
Treasurer, was elected Mayor of Allen
town at the primaries. He received about
70 per cent, of tho total vote cast.
Tho Republican Organization candidate
for Commissioner, Dr. Lewis P. Edwards,
was defeated In Luzerne County by Wil
liam C. Drenton, who ran on an antl-Or-ganliatlon
platform. Brenton was high
man In a field of seven, and has Alvln
Belsel, backed by Roderick, as his run
In Wyoming County the "wets" and
"drys" each nominated a candidate for
Judge. Judge Terry, representing the
''drys," and Ed Mullln, a "wet," received
the high vote. The "wets" and "drys"
also split even in Tioga County.
Mayor John V. Kosek was re-elected
Mayor of WIIkes-Barre, receiving more
than half of the total voto cast, in York
two candidates will fight It out for Mayor
at the general election In November. E.
H. Hugentuglcr and Felix S Bentzel are
HELD FOR "SHOOTING" WOMAN
"Revolver," However, Contained
Nothing More Dangerous Than Water
A weapon which looks like a deadly re
volver, but which contained nothing more
harmful than water, got a youth into
trouble this afternoon when he discharged
Us contents In the face of -a woman in
Tront of the Reading Terminal. The boy
was Abraham TCrnmpr 1S vn-a i.i .r
430 Dickinson street. He was sent to' the
iiouee or ueienuon pendlngan Investi
gation. Kramer was accused of having squirted
water Into the face of Mrs. May Burk, of
Colllngswood, N. J., as she was passing
the Reading Terminal this afternoon. Mm.
Burk said she did not believe the pistol
contained water, for her jm i..,rr..,t
her, and she said she waa convinced that
It had been loaded with some stronger
FAIL TO FIND BODY
Search for Remains of Swimmer
Drownefl in Delaware
Search for the body of Joseph Angarola.
Of 939 Moiltltjiin atrAt Vhn waa JM....II
In the Delaware River last Bunday morn
ing off National Park, N. J., la still going
an, out so isr me Doay lias not been re
covered. Angarola and a number of companions
c i io iim pleasure paric to spena me
oay ana aeciaea xo go in swimming. When
some distance from the shore Angarola
SUddftnlV thrAOT Itn tita iaYAm nt.il wan.
under. None of his companions could
wim, ana Dy me time neip arrived the
young man naa aisappearea,
Girl'a Father Pleads for Her
An effort by James K. Redmond, of
Baltimore, to have his U-year-old daugh
ter, Louise, returned to the St. Vincent
da Paul Society, of Baltlmorfrom the
home of her mother, Mrs. Laura Red
mond, of 17IS North 31st street, was held
tW today by Judge Brown, In the Munl
l4l Court, pending Investigation of
cswrces of Impropriety at the mother's
IAiims. Tho girl said she did not want
Wm return to Baltimore, because she was
required to work fpr relatives of htr
father, who did not pay her for her
services. She came to this city two weeks
. Want "Soft Pedal" for Milkmen
' JiMs'i'snts of Qratz street above Mont-
Court of Common Pleas No. 1.
in a endeavor to have Clayton
Howard H. Jones, milk dealer
their homes, conduct their bust-
quietly, une complainants say
nglns xhut hi turned on nt
r'etoelf every morning, after which
M a continual racket of shouting
milk wagons clattering out and
ttllavr llk ftMm until after daylight.
Jll 111 l j ! llll I llll
Arte!! WtdU Asleep fa Tfc4re
Vrank Wl, a M-j ear-old nuro. of JW3
Nicholas st. was found; apparently
aiws la a sawing picture theatre at
l Coltuafcis w iy today by Po-
ii nan Bevmss, of tsvs lth and Oxford
-i ..(.- )H,!i.; atitlon. Magistrate Jtor-
add u.,' man wider ?? ball for
rih.' 7 7't,- on Monday as he waa
unt - - tuiaJu his pj'ac in the
REFORM BODY BACKS
PORTER FOR MAYOR
Continued from Par On
cast their ballots on November 2 against
a return to Organization domination
SMITH RECEIVKD 120,000.
Smith received a total of 117,11 voles,
as against 41.S24 for Porter on all tickets.
Tho total vote cast was 17M50. The
Republican organization polled SO per
cent, of Its full strength nt the pri
mary. Tho Independent lenders see In
the returns every reason for encourage
ment. With a big part of the 20,000
ronpartlssn votes and the 20,000 who
were turned back at tho polls when thoy
oloed Tuesday evening, added to the
Independent strength, tho Independents
feel that they will havo little trouble In
bringing out enough other votes to over
come the lead which Thomas B. Smith had
over Porter at the primary.
AS IN mil
Comparison of the vote cast by the
Independents nnd tho Republicans this
year with that of 1P11, shows nlinost the
same conditions prevail this year as pre
vailed In 1911, when Blankenburg was
Blankenburg, In the primary, received
the following vote;
The total number of votes ivcelved by
Porter Is almost tho samu ns tho vote
ninnkenhurg received in the primary.
The Republican Organization voto thl
year fell off 70,000 from that cast In the
primary four yean ngo. In 1911 the Re
publican primary veto was ns follows:
Tlinmn. 11 3,nlt! rapnll'Pfl nnlv llfi.717
tes, which Is 70,004 less than the' com
bined narle-varo vole.
The rlTorts of the Committee of One
tiimrfM.1 will ha nnnflneil litrirplv In nil
active campaign to get tho 113,000 regis
tered voiers wno uiu noi voir on iura
day to the polls in November.
With the returns from the final scatter
ing divisions In the 42d Ward it was found
that Director Porter's total vote on the
three tickets there was CIS in excess of
that cast for Smith. Porter on the three
tickets received a total of 2933 votes, while
Smith's total was 2317.
The Public Bervlce Committee or One
Hundred formally Indorsed Porter at n
meeting yesterday. Last night tho com
mittee Issued a etntement rxpreHsIng the
conviction that the campaign against tho
Organization bosses will be successful
this year. The statement said.
"The Public Bervlce Committee of On
Hundred Is gratified at the proof that
the sentiment for good government tn
Philadelphia, so far from being dead or
discouraged, Is very much alive.
"The committee enters upon the cam
paign for Mr. Porter's election for
HTnim. .nt tnaroiv with hnni hilt with
the conviction that the campaign will j
UO BUUCBaLUli i'ifui jcaio tsv 1110 ji-
ganlzatldn polled 185,000 votes In the pri
mary and 130,000 at the general election.
At that time the Independent vote
amounted to 42,000 at the primaries and
grew to 134,000 at the general election.
It appears at this writing that the Or
ganization vote will not likely be much
in excess of 130,000, while the independent
vote is In excess of 60,000. In other
words, compared with four years ago,
the organization strength seems to have
dwindled by between 55,000 and 65,000 and
the Independent strength to have in
creased by nt least 18,000. There Is, there
fore, every reason to believe that Mr.
Porter's majority this year will be very
much larger than Mr. Blankcnburg's was
"The Committee of One Hundred will
organize at once the various committees
necessary to conduct the most vigorous
sort of a campaign. Its task will be
comparatively easy, because the public
Is Informed upon the Issues. The black
record of the Organization and Its coun
cllmanlc tools has been In evidence for
"Volunteers are rallying to the banner
In every ward and division, and all that
will be necessary will be to organize the
force- of good government nnd give them
the opportunity to express themselves at
the polls on the day of the general elec
tion." JUDICIARY VOTE.
The nomination for the Judiciary on the
nonpartisan ballot were as follows.
Superior Court (Philadelphia only)
.lutlttT John II. Ilrnil, .1,NU1 Jmlicr
(irorgr II. Orlady, 08.S31I J. Henry Will,
Court of Common l'lrnji Xo. 1 (one
meaner) Judge William II, .Skor
Court nf Common I'lcas No. 2 (tno
tncnnclen) Joseph 1. Roger, 77,354 1
Henry JV. Weasel, B7.700I Mlrhn-I J.
llynn, .17"iDt Judge II. Wrhntrr IIoiikIi
rrlr, inJ70 Frederick S. Drake, IfilO-l.
Court of Common Pleas Xo. 4 (one
vnenncy) Judgr Thomns I), Flnlrttrr,
Orphans' Court (one vacancy) Judge
Morrlii Dollett, 40,34 (leorge MrCurdy,
.Municipal Court (one tnrnncy)
Judge Raymond MaeXellle, D5.H2T,
HELD FOR ELECTION FRAUD
Two Republican Officials Accused of
Registering Absent Voter
Two Republican election officers, ac
cused of falsely registering a negro voter
while tho voter was sick In bed, were
held today under $800 ball for court by
Magistrate Pennock, In the Central Po
lice Station. They are William I.ough
ran, of 1214 Catharine street, a Repub
lican watcher, and AVIlllam Green, of 1231
"Webster street, a Republican registrar
and Tax collector, both of the 17th di
vision of the 3d Ward,
The man who says, he was registered
falsely Is Joseph Nixon, of 1229 Christian
street. Ills wife testified that he was
sick In bed September 7, the day on which
Cyrus A, Peters, of 821 South 12th street,
a Washington party registrar, said he
saw a negro being taken Into the polling
place by Loughran and Qreen. Walter
Mason, of 1228 Catharine street, testified
that he remonstrated with them that the
man was not Nixon and that they replied
It Made slight difference.
REPUBLICANS HOLD JUDILEE
Reception Planned by Club to Organi
The Voung Republicans of Philadelphia
held a Jubilation meeting last night at
their clubhouse, SI South Uroad street,
to celebrate the nomination of the
Organisation candidates, The entire
ticket was Indorsed. A campaign com,
mittee will be announced, headed by the
Charles ft. Bartlett, cbalunan; Philip
11. Johnson, AVIlllam C. Ilrown, Charles
Heniy Vox and K. Itaymond Wadllnger,
Vice chairmen; Francis Theodore Al
bright, Samuel It. Dayton, Charles Henry
Mets and Neville J. Itowand, secretaries,
and John C, Lindsay, treasurer,
PQRTER GOES AWAY TO REST
Ex-Director to Remain at Medford,
N. J., Until Monday
George . Porter left thta city this aft
srnocn to enjoy a few days camping
near Medford, K J. fie will not re
turn to take up tho mayoralty c6ntest
In perQ,n until Monday. The x-tliecfpr
of Public Hafety said he. was Very tired
after the election yesterday and that Us
LEDGER-I'HILADELPHIA, THURSDAY: SEPTEMBER
PORIER FIRES FIRST
BROADSIDE AT SMITH
IN VARE STRONGHOLD
Independents' Candidate As
stfils Machine nt "Bloody
Pit" Hnll Gets Enthusi
HIS SHOT .HITS TARGET
Ask anybody In tho 36th Ward where
OU can find Wharton Hall and he will
scratch his head rumlnantly, look dubious
nnd murmur vaguely, "Wharton Hall,
Wharton Hall, um ah, oh, yes, you mean
the 'Bloody Pit.'"
Ostensibly Wharton Halt Is a ploco
where tho swains and maidens of the
neighborhood assemble to trip on their
light fantastic toes, but tho past history
of the place testifies to the fact that
moie often than not Terpsichore Is chased
out before the evening has waned by
tho pugnacious war god Mars,
The "Bloody Pit" has been the scene
of many n sanguinary affair, this being
the pluce whero u man Is proud of his
fist work; but the dove of peace squatted
there Inst night and the fat. little cuplds
painted In trios nround the wall whis
pered to each other that never before
had the "Pit" witnessed such a scene of
harmony nnd good will.
It wos In tho "Pit" that George D. Por
ter, erstwhile monitor of the public safety
In Philadelphia, elected to II ro the first
gun In tho strenuous five weeks' cam.
pnlgn which is to precede the election.
The. "Pit" squats right plum In the middle
of the Varo downtown stronghold.
I.lkc a conquering hero freBh from the
triumphs of the battleground, Mr Por
ter entered the hall nnd the 400 citizens
nsRcmbled rose to their feet' and cheered
with n vigor nnd enthusiasm that com
pletely drowned the efforts of an ener
getic gentleman who was tickling the
ivories of the hall's piano.
All kinds of oratory was rampant, from
the flowery effusions of Frank A. Knm
meraad, who looks like Daniel Webster
nnd wants to be a Magistrate, to the con
cise, stralght-froin-thc-shoulder talk of
Albert R. Cogglns, a curly-haired, twln-klj-eyed
Assistant City Solicitor of Phil
adelphia. But Porter himself wat of course the
red-hot tamale of the occasion. When
he stood tip before the little prle-dlou
affair, hastily decorated with American
lines, that did duty ns orators' stand.
the audience rose to Its feet and onlyl
bam McReynolds, master of ceremonies
and beloved of the Independents of the
36th Ward, was sulilclent to quiet him.
McReynolds, be It known, Is the man
who put the war In this ward. When It
comes to fomenting revolutions and caus
ing political disturbances, certain well
known gentlemen of Mexico havo nothing
on him Five years ago he slipped quietly
Into this strongest of Vare strong
holds, which was known as the ward
which even McN'ichol couldn't Invade, r.nd
before the contractor kings of South
Philadelphia knew what hod happened to
them, the 36th was showing a decidedly
nnnoylng tendency to think its own
thoughts and vote Its own votes. The le
sult of Sam's activities was demonstrated
lu yesterday's election returns, for In this
waid, whero fqrmerly an Independent
couldn't poll 10 votes, Porter drew down
more than 1500.
The "Bloody Pit" doesn't possess an S.
It. O. sign. If it had it would have been
out Inst night. When all the seats had
been taken the men lined the walls three
deep, and then when there was no more
room they crowded the halls and endeav
ored to catch from the doorway same of
the pearls of political wisdom that
dropped from their favorite's lips.
One thing Is certain, tho nural append
ages of one Thomas D. Smith and his co
horts must have burnt a fiery red as Por
ter put a few well-meant questions to tho
abrent Organization representatives. And
the crowd answered them.
"Are we going to have ward heeler
as Mayor, of Philadelphia?"
"No!" Loud murmurs' of dissent.
"Is Thoinns I). Smith a real resident of
this city when ho has been living at
Qlenslde for a number of years and when
he found it necessary to Install n tele
phone In a town house only a few days
before the campaign began In order to
establish his residence?"
More loud murmurs.
"Is It likely to reinstate the 4000 public
officials who nere paid from the public
pocketbook and who were discharged for
inefficiency by the Blankenburg Admin
In a straightforward manner, with no
attempt to bombast, Porter then answer
ed the Organlratlon'a chnrges that he
himself Is not a Phlladelphlan and not
conversant with the traditions of the
"True, I was not born here," he said,
but ull of my ancestors havo been Penn
aylvanlana, and I have been living here
for 20 jears. and throughout thut time I
have been Interested In the civic affairs
of this city, fco that I am willing to go
on tho stand any day with Jim McNichoI
nnd let the public decide which one of us
knows more of tho political history of
this clt and State. Furthermore, two fit
my ancestors hae been Governors of
Pennsylvanls, a Hamilton and a Porter,
Can the contractor bosses say as much?"
Tnere Is a Deal of Satisfaction In
Knowing That Your Clotheg
the models particularly appeal to men who wish to look
well dressed. Quite inexpensive, too; there are very
I special values at $20 and
Jacob Rbed-s Sons
424-143 CHESTNUT STREET
Wirdi. Torter. rottr. Smith, house.
Klnt 284 83 JUTS 10
Hecond 70 It 2774 ...
Third S9 S 1M7 1
Fourth M fl JplO "j
Fifth 84 4 1M2 1
Mth 2- 809 ...
SeYMth Kt 48 SlKKI 6
Elshth 7S tvt 18VJ ...
Ninth 85 VX t J
Ultventh 17 3 1818
Twelfth 88 U "'8
Thirteenth , CO 12 2881
Kaurutntb 192 87 2KH
Fifteenth W0 Ml 8041 ...
Hlxtronlh 89 28 1271
Hertnteenth 131 24 1009 2
MJtntMnth sol 37 20S ,5
Nineteenth 877 07 82SJ J
Twentieth 8M) 81 4173 10
Twent.(lrst 1804 148 2f.W ..
Twentr.seeond, ... B2S 28J 14 VI 8
Twenty.thlrd ;... 1420 218 2240 22
Twenty-fourth ... m 78 IJM
Twenty-flfth ,.... 483 ... 2TJ2 ...
Tent)-lth .... 1010 108 4818 ...
Twenty-seventh... :40 122 18J
Twenty-eighth .. 843 182 22M g
Twenty-nlnth .... 483 73 2272
Thirtieth 84 M 8S00 10
Thlrty.flrst ...... 788 Kl 2860 B
Thlrty.eecond .... M7 145 2014 .,,
Thlrty-lhlrd 70S 183 2811 JJ
Tl.lrtv-fourth .... 132t 12 2O07 17
Thirty-fifth s0 61 .83 -'i
Thirtyelxth ItiS Ml 4TO8 3
Thlrty-Mventh ... 882 78 1J1
ThlrtyelKhth .... 1804 220 8JJ4 ...
Thirty-ninth .. .. 803 78 4788 11
Fortieth 1857 188 2WJ ...
Forty-first s 48 814
Fortr-eecond .... 2O03 21 2317 ...
Forty-third 041 18 1WJ
Forty-fourth .... 474 37 10 0
Forty-fifth 2l 8 iiiJ "-i
Forty-sixth 1H72 .W 3R05 9
Fortr-neventh .... 877 107 20J , J
rorty-elchth .... 000 67 2102 4
Totals 282JB 4784 117019 23.1
Kevrral dlvitlona mlseing from the 22d,
2m. 84ih. 33th, 39th, 4utn. 4Ut. 44th and
ley. , 210
. 31 S
ar- - ..
msn. Porter. Potter.
48 89 18
21 14 4
bs io n
27 12 3
8 10 3
It 23 7
,in in 1
IS 24 14
0 18 B
33 12 8
14 8 2
3S 24 8
48 18 4
018 438 71
20 27 11
! BR IS
1 08 87 10
lt!8 108 4t
'7 80 81
.8 70 28
44 ni wi
78 84 48
2-.'0 15 42
JT 81 40
37 M 44
81 181 81
r,4 58 SI
n 37 it
l.8 71 27
8S 04 88
IDS 88 10
20S 207 47
4 41 8
8R 48 2l
10S 127 47
318 24 82
77 74 18
llll 2J7 3'l
14 27 B
HI 14S 81
81 7S 18
172 88 24
134 29S 03
83 4't 20
104 M 10
Twenty-third . . .
Thlrty-thlrd . .
Forty- eecond . . .
Forty-third . .. .
Forty-sixth . ..
I'ony-cixnin . .
4284 3784 1215
Hromley nto mlailng,
SpwrAl dllaloni mltslnir
trom the 22d,
33th, 30th, 40th,
Twentieth . .
Thlrty-thlrd . .
Thlrtr-nftli . .
Thlrty-slxth . .
Total i. 814
Several dlilelons missing
2Mh, 34th. .Uih, 30lb, 40th,
Stolen Motor Injures Driver
An automobile taken from a garage
without the owner's permission, early to
day collided with a wagon belonging to
tho Frelhofer Bakery Company, knock
ing the driver, Bernard Qulterman, 27
eais old, of 2821 8tlllman street, to the
street, and Injuring htm about the face
and head. Gulterman was removed to
the Uermantown Hospital. The automo
bile Is owned by E. J. Kerrlck, of 2221
West Hortter street, Germantown. After
the collision, at Green and Duval streets,
the man who operated the car returned
It to the garage.
..".". a 54 1
. . T ftl 1
.188.8.131.52.'.'.!!!.!'. 1 20 ... '
8 04 IS acsjn.. '
... 10 74 8 4HsHuaBste
S 48 3 dkBBBBHv
13 27 si srnav 5HBssm
20 s 2 sf"fM4mim& f ?"K
A rfi 1 A'SUSJBS1BBBHBU, H a
::::::::: i. l S lUili ( ftw2P2BSKB '
404 JIl ''XBsssssssslW" fr- W i3-0 va Vassssssssssssslr
13 302 r.7 t, .?isssssWf Y- J'i S& rf IsaBTssssssssssst' v
::::: 3 8 51 r'-'SM .- V i)M JMaPXN
Every man should take a certain
amount of pride in his personal ap
pearance in many inatancea it ia
the stepping atone to aucceaa. Of
courae, we believe that you can be
better and more fittingly dressed
here than elsewhere hut our ideas
alone won't establish business rela
tions with you. Will you, permit
ua to show you the reaaon for our
confidence in our merchandise?
The Fall Suita are made of very
tasteful and attractive fabrics, and
SLATE OF REPUBLICANS
NAMED AT PRIMARY
Democrats and Washjngton
Party Contesting for Six Mi- .
nority Vacancies Report
From Three Wards
OLD GUARD WINS THREE
Tie nepubllcan Organisation magis
terial slato of 11 men and tho Dcmocratlo
slate of six men havo been nominated
without any significant contests. Tho
vote for the Washington pary Magis
trates, however, brought a number of
surprises, and the nnal outcome will not
bo known positively until tho returns
from tho full 4S wards nro tabulated.
Tho Hepubllcan Organization slsto and
the voto with three wards missing fol
John F. Collin Ul
Hyron B. Wrlgley I
Joeeph cosrd 4iv5,i
lslie Ystes iiiVj
(lenrgo K. Hogg lf.ff.
William J. Harris '""
John Meclcary fl
Thomsi P. Watson YirSi
John J. llarrlgan 'SjJjJ
Ccorge A. rorsch "
Wilbur P. aienn 08u0
The Democrats, who are contesting
with tho "Washington party for the six
minority magistrate vacancies, slated
only six men, thrco of whom wero named
by the "Old Guard" and three by the
"Heorganlzors." These six were nomi
nated beyond doubt, but who the re
maining five candidates on tho Demo
cratic ballot will be Is still uncertain. On
the following table, with nvo wards miss
ing, tho first six men are tho slated can
didates, nnd the next highest nine, live
of whom will bo nominated, are given In
Joseph S. Hoyle 2?S
James II. Toughlll s'r-JJ
William It. Belcher 415
Thomas E. Flura trick J-Jl
John J. urells IMS'
William II. McQuillan 275
Mark J. Donohuo JJ
James J. ailiople --
John J. Mcyuald JM'J
Jamea B. Pattlaon
John F. MeNenny J J? J
Louis J. Dorn loJ
Benjamin II. rtenahaw 1501
Michael J. Conway 141.8
Michael F. Biadley U74
The Washington party vote showed the
greatest evidence of a free-for-all race,
and as a result several of the party's
best-known candidates seem to have suf
fered defeat. Among these nro Common
Councilman Alexis J. Llmeburner, of the
2Sth Ward, and Walter J. Littleton, of
the tth Ward. Tho names of the 15 high
est, with five wards missing, are In the
following table. The 11 highest will ap
pear on the ballot:
William F. Beaton 4R03
Carl II. Baker 8808
Benjamin II. Henahaw 3310
rrank A. Kammeraad 3.148
James G. Conner :M1S
George W. Price 21M
John S. Dells 22'J
Harry J. Imber 2741
Harry P. Rhoads I02
Daniel MoAtoy :ina
Andrew J. Wllaon 2117
U alter J. Littleton UM
Alexis J. Llmeburner 1727
William II. Belcher 10:17
A J A ""'" -
S IS S iiLssssssssssss&r r-1 tWsssssssssK
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"Tiny" Maxwell and " Vince" Stevenson
Bury the Hatchet!
The Two Big Chiefs Now Smoke the EVENING LEDGER Peace Pipe
In the days when Stevenson was the most famous quarterback
Pennsylvania ever had, Maxwell was guard for Swarthmore. The
two teams met in their, annual game on Franklin Field, and in the
course of the tussle Maxwell and Stevenson had a pretty little fist
JP' . lt wa. f course, a thing of a moment, for players and
officials soon tore them apart. But it did not end there. The men
were embittered against each other, and rarely did they meet with
out renewing the quarrel in some form. y
But they have been brought together as co-workers on the
fc!cTlPV: p3g ThCy 5Ve buried'the ch5 and
peace prevails. The energy they used to put into their famous
TcK8fonrtfteCMntrCd If th,CcSp0rt8 Pac of Vsvenbg lX"
Watch for the Maxwell and Stevenson football articles. They wil
carry a message to every football fan. y
SPORTS PAGE -
DRIPPS MAY GET POST
THAT PORTER VACATED
IF HE QUITS COUNCILS
Independent Floor Lender in
City Legislature Expected to
Be Named Snfcty Head
COULD HOLD TWO PLACES
Mayor niankenburg Is expected to
delay the naming of nobert Dunning
Drlpps, Common Councilman from the
2M Ward, Director of Public Safety for
several days. Drlpps, who has rendered
valuable service as flocc leader for tho
administration, Is the Mayor's choice for
the place nnd the only thing that might
Interfere with his appointment would bo
the raising of the old question of naming
a Councilman to n city Job.
When this question was raised It was
pointed out to the Mayor that many of
the present members of Councils nro
holding hlgh-salarled city places and that
tho appointment of Councilman Drlpps
would plare him In no different legal
position thnn that now occupied by
There arc two other factors which arc
being considered before Doctor Drlpps
will bo appointed. The first of theso Is
whether or not he can obtain a leave of
absence from his position na head of tho
Public Charities Association until the end
of the year. Tho second Is whether 't
will be legal for him to resign from
Councils to accept a county position. A
member of tho Btato Legislature Is pro
hibited "by law from resigning to accept
a State position.
Councltmnn Drlpps Is not a candidate
to succeed himself and his term of office
In Councils would expire with the year.
At Broadway, 44th to 45th Streets the center of New York's social
and business activities. In close proximity to all railway terminals.
PORTER GETS OVATION
AT MASONIC MI
Mayoralty Nominee Praia
City's Change Toward Rr
George D. Torter, nominee In the m.Lj
ty contest of this city, waa cheered to tM
echo today when ne entered Muatasjf
Fund Hall, Locust street above tlh, t
address more than 500 members of
Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania, a nJ
organisation of Masons, which Is ceW
bratlng the centennial anniversary et Itf
XOUnuing III tJiiiauciyiim. 4
It had been expected that Mayor Blaasv?
enburg would represent the city In w.'
coming U10 delegates to the celebrsttM
but none of those present seemed (W
appointed when the ex-Dlrcctor of PuW
Safety appeared to represent the Myo
who, he explained was confined to W
home this morning by a severe cold. A
Mr Porter was Introduced by OranJ
Secretary William II. Miller, and wheal
ine BioriTiB ol uihudu iiua quiciea OOWt
he began nn address Mhat moved oi.
hearers to applause at frequent intervals,!
Mr. Porter then commented en tW
changed attitude of this city toward re1
ngious manors, sinn asserted mat it Waal
the "most Christian city tn the Unlt31
States." ne nuriDuiea mis to the Ton
and Alexander rovlval campaign In t
city, to the Y. M. C. A., the Y. W. C.
to Bible class work and to the "Billy-
Tnis aucrnoon an auaress on in
bollo Masonry was given by Thomas Hi
Collins nnd Charles Reynolds, grand le."
turer. A reception will be tendered W
the courts of Heroines of Jericho sj
chapters of the Order of Eastern Bttt
to the women members of the AdootlW
The Grand and subordinate commit;
erles, acting as escort to the Most Woe-'
shlpful Grand Lodge, will assemble i
morrow nt uia Masonic Jiau, Loctrtt
above 12th street, and torm in Una of
of Philadelphia I
registered at Hotel Astor
during the past year.
lOOORpoms. 700 with Bath.
A cuisine which has made
the Astor New York's leading
Single Rooms, without bath, jfa.oo to f.oo
Double ... 3.00 to 4.00
Single Rooms, with bath, 3.00 to 6.00
Double - - 4.00 to 7.00
Parlor, Bedroom and bath, 10.00 to 14.00
U swnsnnf trout