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EVENING LBDftlDBPHJfeAPJBtiPHIA, MONDAY, 8EPTEMBEB 28, 1914,
RIGHT OF SIX MEN
TO SIT IN DELAWARE
Speaker Holcomb, Secretary
lo Senator Saulsbury,
Among Those Whose
Eligibility Is Challenged.
DOVER, Del., Sept. 2S.-Thc eligibility
of six members of the Oeticrnl Assembly,
including the Sprnkrr of the House,
Chaunccy 1 Holcomb, to lt during the
special session called lo net upon a re
vised code, and executive, nppolntmenta,
was questioned today when the legisla
tors assembled at noon.
The members who may bo ousted In ad
dition to Speaker Holcomb, who Is secre
tary to t'nltcd Slates Senator Saulsbury,
aie Dr. T. O. I'oopcr, of UMImlnRton. Al
beit I.. Swan, Delaware City; Chailes J.
Ktoeckcl, of Sussex County, and SSnchnry
T Harris, of New Castle County. They
are Democrats. Chillies H, JIcDonald, of
New Cattle County, Is another. Ha is a
CARNIVAL OF SAFETY AGAIN
DELIGHTS LARGE AUDIENCE
Convention Hall the Scene of a Series
of Practical Demonstrations,
The Carnlvnl of Safety, for tho third
time at Convention Hall, Broad street and
.Allegheny avenue, this afternoon, present
ed to mi Intel ested public a series of
practical demonstrations designed to point
the way In tl.p prevention of accidents.
Through tho untiring efforts of Mrs.
Joseph It. Wilson, chairman of the Homo
nnd School League Arrangement Com
mittee, and Mils. Kdwln C. Price, the
league's piesldetit, the carnival Is receiv
ing wide-spread publicity, and tho sanc
tion and support of tho city ofllclnl:;.
Harety devices nnd the usu of them In
the ovunt of Immediate danger aro ex
hibited by municipal departments, private
corporations and civic associations, In
booths that line both sides of tho hall.
The afternoon progiam, which was Been
and heard by a large audience, began with
the unfurling of the American Hag and
the singing of "America" by the Boy
Fcouts In conjunction with the audience.
Cndcr the careful direction of Scout
Masters Rosenheim, Hitchcock and Put
ton, the boys went through a lightning
semaphore drill. This was followed with
an exhibition drill by the Fire and Police
Department, and a demonstration by
public school children.
Dr. William C. Jacobs, Acting Superin
tendent of Schools, Issued Instructions to
all public Bchools in tho city that classes
which desired to attend the sessions of
the Carnlvnl of Safety during school hours
would have permission lo do so. The
uperintendent said that the lessons
taught by tho various exhibits and the
fire drills wore Important to every child,
ri thut nch teacher had been Instructed
to talk to the pupils on safety and to
lire them to have tneir puiviun
them to at least one session
CITY WILL WAR ON RATS
UNTIL PESTS ARE GOME
Conference This Morning Planned to
Rush the Pursuit Vigorously.
That Philadelphia's thieat to nxterml
nate the rnts here is not an idle one
nas quite evident In a meeting held this
morning under the supervision of
Director Harte and Thomas Martin
dale in tho Chamber of Commerce,
vhere the tat. his antecedents nnd camp
followers tthe flensi were thoroughly dis
missed from every angle. The nit must
, that Is all there Is to It. and a per
manent committee was formed this morn
in" to see that his departure la as speedy
Of course some will miR the little
friends when they nre no more and many
dni-btlcfcH will spend sleepless nights
vnml listening for the scamper of tiny
feel along the walls nnd the ecstatic
fnueals of delight that accompany the
r-hhtU revel, but the powcis have de
eied that this too expensive pet is dan
gerous, or rather, tho little fleas that
ro'low him so devotedly are. Philadelphia
l taking no chances on tho bubonic
P'.iguo. It will be much ehenper and
mnrn ratlsfnctory to net now than to
wnlt until later, when there might be
riiense nn well as rats and fleas to ex
terminate 'o new ideas for the cnrryliig on of
thin wai have been advanced, but all of
fie old tarticA will bo pursued nnd with
hitherto unknown vigor. In the mean
time those who havo nny particularly
fHe rata they would hato to lose are
advised to ship them to foreign parts,
or the "rat catcher 'II get 'em. if they
don't watch out."
FIREMAN FALLS DOWN HOLE
RUSHING FOR SLIDE POLE
Knocked Unconscious as Ho Answers
Call of a Morning Alarm.
That the life of a flremnh Is beset with
hardship ai'J danger Is a fact to which
William AValton, of 1607 North 21st street,
can testify heartily. All of the dangct
doesn't como fighting fires, either. Tho
mere sliding down on a brass pole In re
sponse to nn alarm may be as hazardous
an climbing Into a burning building, a
fact proved by injuries sustnlned by Wal
ton when he fell down a slide-polo at
an early hour this morning as nn alarm
was sounded from a lire box at -Second
street and Qlrard nvenuc.
Wnlton, who li a eternn hosemnn and
hero, of Knglnc Company No. 32, at Sixth
and lyociiRt stteets, was awakened ot
1:20 this morning when the alarm was
rung. He rushed for tho slide-pole, but
he was only hnlf awake, nnd mls3ed the
polo completely, falling lo the lloor bo
low. In the rush the mishap was not
noticed by tho other llrrmen, and IhcV
dnshed from the building, leaving their
companion lying unconscious upon tho
floor, where he was found some time
later by one or tho compnny who re
mained on duty In the engine house.
The Injured man was rushed to the
Jefferson Hospital, whore It was found
that ho bad sustained numerous severe
cuts and bruises nnd was Buffeting from
the slfock nnd possible Internal Injuries.
CHURCH HAS NO NEED
OF ENDOWMENT FUND
St. Luke's Asks Court to Terminate
n Deed of Trust.
Owen J, rtoberts nnd Malcolm Lloyd,
Jr., representing tho Church of St. Luke
nnd the Epiphany, today appeared boforo
Judge Hnlston nnd asked the court to
terminate a deed of trust, for an en
dowment fund, created with the Penn
sylvania Company for Insurancos on Lives
and Granting Annuities, by St. Luko's
Church prior to Its consolldatl6n with tho
In April, 1S95, St. Luke's Church was
In need of an endowment fund, nnd under
the deed of trust then created tho Penn
sylvania Compnny ngrced to Invest all
tho trust funds in securities, nnd to pny
tho Income In accordance with tho di
rections of the vestry. At the time of
the execution or the deed tho church
paid over to Its trustee a United States
bond for tlCoo, JD25.33 In cash and later
J200 In cash. In 1858 St. Luke's waB
merged with the Church of tho nplphany.
March 1, of this year, there were In the
hands of the trustee securities amounting
nt par to $1300 and cash amounting to
JI7l.tr, duo to reinvestments.
By virtue of tho consolidation tho pe
titioner became possessed of a large en
dowment, amounting to nlmost i,0o,00
and vested with tho church building, real
estate mid Other IlllValnnt nrnnr. v,
latter formerly belonging to tho corpora
tion known as St. Luke's Church.
The court was Informed by Attornev
Roberts that the endowment fund Is
nmply sufficient to Insure the maintenance
' mo enruen ana parish buildings on
Thirteenth street, below Spruce.
James Wilson Bayard, who appeared
for the trustee, submitted nn answer,
admitting tho averments of the petition
ing church, and Judge rtalston dliected
wuimam to iormuiatc a decree in
luiuuiil-h wan tne petitioners'
for the court's approval.
(OUT ! DWD I
( OUT ! 1 SAY lit I
x r 5 ,
CODRT ASKED TO
STAY ALLIES FROM
Owners of Fram and Som
merstad, Through Counsel,
Move to Save Boats From
Hands of Warring Powers.
FAMILY IN SCANT ATTIRE
FLEE FROM BURNING HOUSE
Prunkford Avenue Morning Blaze
Sends Occupants to Street.
Bven persona were driven to the street
In their night clothing early this morn
Ins when fire was discovered In the cigar
store of M. Kezln. 1679 Frankford ave
nue, by Policeman McKee of the Frank
ford station. Kezln, his wife, their three
daughters, a son and a nephew were
asleep at the time.
Tho bljze started In a bulk window and
le thought to havo been caused by mice
gnawing matches. Firemen extinguished
it before much damage had been done.
McKee pounded on the door to arouse
the occupants and no one was Injured.
SHELL SENT AS SURPRISE
Hotel Proprietor Receives Box Con
taining Austrian- Missile.
Nestling In a box of cordials which
arrived last week from Zwack, Austria
Hungary, was a five-pound Bliell, quite
reminiscent of scenes In Europe. The
hell had been exploded.
The box was delivered to Stern's Hotel.
Arch street near Ninth. Frank Welncrt,
the porter, broke into the case with an
nx A few minutes later ho gave a
shout and ast th shell In Mr. Stern's
direction. The hotel man asked gently
what was tho meaning, and when In
formed that the object was a shell he
leaped from his armchair. Investigation
howed the shell to be harmless.
It Is stated that Mr. Sterna has been
paying too much attention to the Janitor
t the hotel and his work lately. Tho shell
Ms taken Stern's attention from Welnert
toe the time being, which Is a good
Hung for any Janitor Kven the most
Urdencd grabbers of lunch, over which
Welnert presided In spare hours, will de
Ur that the shell Is merely a scheme
ft the Janitor to give his boss some
thing more cheerful than Janitors and
UuK worn u JhJnk about,
ADMIRAL M'LEAN FINDS
Sent Here to Join the Minnesota,
Which Docked Yesterday.
Rear Admiral Walter McLean has found
his ship. The Minnesota, which he was
sent here from Washington to Join,
docked yesterday at the Philadelphia
-.... .mo. onii early this morning
the rear admiral's Hag was raised
"t her masthead. After minor re
pairs are made the battleship will sail
S.iturday morning for Mexican waters,
where Bear Admiral McLean Is to be In
command of Division No. i of the Atlantic
Omclals at the navy yard today de
clared that tho sale of the battleship
Omaha at San Francisco was of no spe
cial significance. The wnrshln has been
sold for Junk and not to any other nation,
as had been supposed.
Thu teport that tho battleship South
Carolina is 13 days overdue from Haiti
was denied at the navy yard today. It
was sold that the ship did not lcavo
Haiti until September 10 and Is expected
to dock today at Hampton Bonds.
Bear Admiral Caperton. who has been
named to tho command of the newly or
ganized cruiser fleet thnt will do patrol
duty In South American waters, will leave
Monday. Ho wilt be succeeded at tho
local navy yard by Bear Admiral James
Helm, now commandant of the Charles
town Nnvy Tard. Hear Admlrnt J. A.
Edwards wit"; succeed Hear Admiral Helm.
Tho battleship Michigan will Fall Satur
day for Mexico with tho Mlnnesotn.
BERL SEGAL ADMITS HIS
FATHER NOW IS IN ASYLUM
Answers Promptly When Asked nt
Meeting of Creditors.
lYn, or-tWos Berl Segal admitted today
at a meeting of creditors of his father.
Adolph Segal, in the office of Joseph
Mellors, trustee In bankruptcy, Drexel
Building, that Adolph Segal had been
committed to the State Hospital for the
Insane nt Norrlstown.
Several questions put to vonnr bmi
nnd his answeia relatln gto the con
dition of his father's mind, wre ruled
out of tho record by the referee. Segal
declared that he has In his possession
complete rccoras or ins financial relation
ship with his father. He stated he had
not seen hln father In the asylum.
"Where Is your father now?" he was
asked, but the question was ruled out.
"Was he legally committed to the asy.
Segal was prompt In his answer. "Yes.
ho was committed upon tho testimony of
"But deos this show that he Is legally
Segal stated he was not In a position to
answer this question.
The absence of several Important wit
nesses caused the postponement of further
Investigation until Friday, October 9.
CHILD'S BURNS CRITICAL
Five-year-old Scalded at Turkish
Benjamin Jvoshay, 5 jears old, 4418
Lancaster avenue. Is at Sit. Sinai Hos
pltal today In a critical condition as the
result of being scalded with hot water
at a Turkish bath house on Slonroe
street near Third. Abraham Holylander,
I'At Wharton street, who also was scald
ed, wns well enough this morning to
leave the hospital.
Samuel Schoted, Sixth street and Pass,
yunk avenue, was arraigned today be
fore Magistrate SlacFarland on the
charge of throwing the boiling water on
tho man and the boy. Schoted and other
attaches of the bath house say It wa
accidental, but Hollander declares the
man threw the water deliberately.
WILL PRODUCE COLLEGE PLAY
"The Senior." a college play, will be
produced tonight for the benefit of Shan
dakln Council. No. 281. Daughter of
Pocahontas. The play, followed by a
dance, will be given in Crusader' Hall,
6656 aroiantown uveuue.
BENJAMIN J. HARKER'S NEXT
OF KIN LEGAL HEIR TO S50
Money Is His If He Proves Identity,
Otherwise It Goes to the State.
If the nearest kin of Ilenjnmln J.
Horker makes himself known he can col
Tho money Is In the custody of John
J. Bobinson, who was appointed executor
of the estate by tho Common Tleas Court.
The money will revert to the State of
Pennsylvania If no relatlvo of the dead
man Is found. The executor Is now ad
vertising for relatives.
Harker for years was a waiter In the
restaurant at tho Bourse. He served
brokers and he served them so well that
finally he poscssed enough money re
ceived through tips to stmt a restaurant
of his own. He opened his business
place on Fifth street below Arch.
Brokers patronized him, but the place
was damped and only a few persons
could be served at a time. Harker was
a lino fellow, agreed tho brokers, but
his place was a little unhnndy to reach,
and then It was a little stuffy, and being
perched on a stool at a lunch bar wns
not the most comfortable position In
which to enjoy one's meals.
Harker sold out nnd went to n. hos
pital to die. Ho illed September 7, 1313.
He told his friends that he had no rela
tives and did not remember of ever hav
ing nny, except a father and mother,
who were (lend. Ho did not care whut
became of his money if he had any left.
After nil tho bills were paid there was
left about "A to the credit of the nnmo
of Harker. It is tho sum Sir. Boblnsou
will distribute to the Harker hcira if
there are any.
EVENING SCHOOLS OPEN
TONIGHT WITH NEW COURSES
Enlarged Curriculum Includes Book
selling: nnd Dancing1.
Evening schools with added courses will
open tonhht In Philadelphia, and hun
dreds ot pupils have enrolled to nvall
themselves of an opportunity whereby
their efllclency nlong lines of i chosen
occupation may be Increased.
Fcnturlng some of the new courses are
.book selling nnd dancing. Fur tho for
mer It Is argued that book selling as well
aa book writing Is now rapidly becoming
a learned profession nnd for this reason
those engaged In It need to bo equipped
with a technical knowledge of the sub
ject nt hand In order to Increase their
usefulness. In other words, a salesman
should bo perfectly Intimate with tho
goods offered to-the customer.
Tho new courses are Included In tho
curriculum for evening students at the
William lcnn High School, so that In
addition to dressmaking and ilomodti'
science young women students will have
Dense Smoke at Blaze Causes Him to
One flreman wns overcome early today
and several mado ill by smoke at a flro
which partially destroyed the home ot
P. J. Bonahnti, C025 Market street. Tho
loss was $1000,
Tho Injured man Is William MacNeal,
hoscman, of Eiifrlno Company No. 41,
01st street nnd Haverford avenue. He
was taken to the Presbyterian Hospital,
treated and sent home.
Crackling flames awakened Mrs. Bona
han early today. She aroused her hus
bnnd, who found the lower part of their
homo ablaze. Mr. Bonahan and his wife
mado their escape to the street. Tho
husband then turned in an alarm.
The fire proved stubborn. Hoscman Mac
Neal was overcome In tho hallwav. His
comrades s-nw him fall, and dragged him
out into the open.
Dcnso clouds of smoke which penetrated
every portion of thu house made several
nremen in. They retreated from tlw
A demand to order tho unloading of
the Norwegian trnmp steamboats Fram
nnd Sommcrstad, now lying In the Dela
ware Itlvcr, has been filed with the
United States District Court today by
Itnlph M. Bultowa, a Now York attorney,
representing the owners of the vessels,
who do not propose to have them seized
by warring powers by carrying supplies
to German men of war off the American
coast. The court has reserved an opinion.
The dictagraph exposure of tile desti
nations of tho Norwegian steamships
Finm and Sommcrotad, now at an-
chor In the Delawnro River, hao
disclosed the system wnicn maao
tho violation of neutrality possi
ble. Owner, agents and others are
now running to cover. The expose wai
due to the efforts of Christian Sloe,
I Norwegian ConVJl at this port, and
Ualph M. Uullo-wa, a Nsw York nttorney.
I It was in Mr. Bullown'a office the dic
tograph wnu initsllod, prior to a con
ference between tho masters of the ves
sels, representatives of tho Hamburg
Amerlcan Line and official) ot the, Inter
American Company. Mr. Bullowa de
olarea tliat the Inter-American Com
pany had chartered the vessels and then
recliartered them to the Hamburg
American Company. This Is dented by
JuIIuh P. Sloyer, dlreotor of tho latter
company, who asserts that his company
has chartered vessels nt various times
to supply ships of the line, but never
Upon the advice of Mr. Moe, Captain
Axelsen, of tho Sommorstad, and Cap
tain Grlnhelm, of the Fram, consulted
Mr. Bullowa, after notifying their own
ers, tho A. F. Klavernesa & Co., of
Haugesend, Norway, and H. M. Wrangell
& Co., of Christlania, Norway.
CONSUL GETS SUSPICIOUS.
ConBtil Sloe's suspicion wns first aroused
by Captain Axelson and Captain Grlnhelm.
They told him they were to sail under
sealed orders and "things didn't look Just
right." They sold that they were In duty
bound to the steamship owners to enrry
the cargoes to their destinations, but they
did not believe the owners knew anything
about the shipment of supplies to Ger
A fow days later the captains told Mr.
Moe that agonts ot the Hamburg-American
Line had sent them offers of big
bonuses for Immediate sailings. This was
during the time tho masters of tho steam
ships were awaiting ndvlce from home.
Tho advice camo and told them to con
sult an attorney. Then the conference
with the dictograph as a witness was ar
ranged. Nothing could be learned of the trans
action at the office of William J. Grand
field and Company. 303 Walnut stret, to
day. They are the local agents for the
steamships. They dllned to give th
name or names of the pron for whc-rii
they were acting and further refused ta
afTIrm or deny that thoy knew th car
goes wero meant for German ontiser.
"We will not dlnauss the transaction In
anyway," wan all that was said.
The Sommorstad and Fram are two of
six veaaols with similar cargoes on board
olarod from thia port by Grandfteld
& Co, The first one was the Holna,
which left on August 8 ostensibly for L
Guayrn. It was reported that )he hnd
been captured In the act of delivering
her cargo to a German warahlp. Tho"
Nepon sailed on August 1ft, the John Lud
wig Nowlnckel on September 2 and th
Unlta on September 8. On their clearano
papers their destinations were given aa
Spanish or Brazilian ports.
Like "carrying coals to Newcastle" wan
the cnrrylng of coffee to Brazil by thft
steamships. Another ansploloua Incident
wan the largo supply of fresh water
taken on board. These aroused the Nor
weglan sklppere' fear. They did not
care to risk Imprisonment in English or
French prisons, but both emphatically
declared they feared mint for tho prop
el ty of their employe. Difficulty wti
experienced In getting erewa for thei
vessels, despite tho fact that hundred
of Bnllore aro out of employment,
Arrangements are now being made for
tho discharge of the cargoes of the Praia
and SommerBtad, nnd In a few day
JG0.0OO worth of coal and ship luppilea
which were scheduled for German war
ships will be dumped back on one of the
piers And later delivered to th consignors.
FRENCH NTJXMFY CONTRACTS
BORDEAUX, Sept M.-In its decre
continuing the French moratorium until
wovemoer i, tho Cabinet nullifies con
tracts drawn between Frsnohirrsn and
subjects of the enemv since the begin
ning of the war. Contracts drawn pre
vious to that date may bt carried out.
The amount of curront bank account
that may be withdrawn by depositors Is
increased to one-fourth.
an opportunity to acnulre considerable
knowledge of book?, gymnastics and the j building ind were treated by ambulance
Intent dance steps, providing their tasts , surgeons.
STREET FIGHT STARTS:
THREE HURT IN FRACAS
Wild Scene Last Night With Bricks
nnd Knives as Weapons.
Fighting at Nineteenth and Wood
streets, during which revolvers were dis
charged, bricks thrown and knives
wielded, resulted In Injury to three per
sons, one or wnom was neici in 11000 ball
by Magistrate Beaton In the Twentieth
and Buttonwood streets police station to
day. The man held Is William Bagnell. 1032
Itussell street It Is alleged Bagnell
started the fight by attacking Andrew
Larkon, SMI Edgemont street, when the
latter refused to accede to his demand
for money and a cigarette.
According to Lnrkou ho was walking
east on Wood street Inst night, accom
panied by his wife, ICatherlne, nnd two
friends, Andrew Lasker and Joseph
Andrylonl, 3279 Edgemont street. They
were unable to get a street car for Port
Richmond and stopped at Nineteenth
street to ask assistance. Bagnell was
the first person spoken to.
The police aay Instead of answering the
question he demanded money nnd cigar
ettes from Larkon and his companions.
This was refused nnd Bagnell. with sev
eral companions, attacked the party.
Tho fighting bernme general. Several
In the crowd at Nineteenth and Wood
streets, who at first had not participated,
Joined In the fray. Bricks began living
und the light from an arc lamp glistened
on long knives that wore quickly drawn.
Attracted by screams of Mrs. Larkon,
who stood on the corner calling for tho
police, Patrolman Carlan, of the Twen
tieth and Buttonwood streets police sta
tion, rushed to the scene. Unable to sepa
rate the belligerents, and not knowing
friend from foe. he whistled a signal to
Putrolman Fox. who camo running.
During the melee Carlan tired his revol
ver in the nlr. Some one hit his arm and
the bullet struck Bagnell a glunclng blow
In the head, rendering htm unconscious.
Seeing tho fall of their leader, his com
rades fled. Stretched on the ground be
side Bagnell, and suffering from stub
wounds and blows from stones, were Las
ker and Andrylonl. The injured men were
taken to tho Garretson Hospital. They re
covered sufficiently to annear at tho nn.
lice station today when Larkon told the
story of the fight. Bagnell made no de
fense. The police know the other parti "r 'M
ami expect to make arrests tcjay,
for earning a living lay In tho latter
At the Northeast Manual there will be
spoclnl coin kos for men and women In
German, French, Spanish and ISnglhh.
Debating will feature the .'Vening class
study at the Central High School. Mathe
matics and English grammar will be two
important courses for women at the
Southern High, while the men will .spe
cialize In mechanics, steam engineering
Tho work of theso evening raises will
be done in various sehool buildings all
over tho city. Including tho places men
tioned, 21 olementnry schools nnd veveral
trado schools will be used for this pur
pose. Tho courses will extend over a
period of 21 weeks.
The School of Design for Women
opened today with every member of the
faculty on hand, although llvo of
them experienced considerable dlfllculty
In reaching the United States from
Tho class in water colors at this insti
tution wll be in chnrgc of Henry B.
Snoll, who will ftHo teach the painting of
still life nnd flowers. Elliot Dnlngerncld
v.ilt lecture on composition.
MINOR CHILDREN LEFT OUT
Will of .Tohn Holz Contested by the
Because John Holz Ignored his two
minor children In a will, made on his
beathbed, and bequeathed his J 1 000 estate
to his widow, Bertha Holz, n caveat hm
been filed with tho Register of "Wills
alleging fraud nnd undue Influence and
protesting against the admission of the
document to probate.
The contest Is Instituted by Louis Dorn
bach, guardian of I tola's children. Katie,
7 yearn old, and George, 3 years old.
Holz's death occurred In the medico
Chlrurglcal Slospltal May 21. Two das
prior the will was written.
Tho guardian of the children alleges
In tho caveat that: "John Holz wns not
nt the time of the execution of said papers
of sound and disposing mind, and that
the said decedent had been seriously III
and was so 111 at the time of tho said
execution and In such physical pain and
under the Influence of some drug admin
istered by the attending physician to
relievo tho pain, and was unable by iea
son thereof to make any testamentary
disposition of his estate. And furthei
that the said paper was procured b
fraud and undue influence."
A hearing of the case has been set foi
next Friday by Register of Wills Shethan
NEWSPAPERS BACK IN PARIS
Press Eeassures Public of Ultimate
Victory of Allies.
PARIS, Sept. 23.
The Figaro says that In view of the
reassuring news from the front Its Bor
deaux edltlon-the paper continued to
publish a full-size edition In Paris ap
pears to day for tho last time. Georges
Clemonceau'H 1'Hommn Libre Is almost
tho only Important newspaper which has
not resumed publication In Paris.
The Hotel Hltz will reopen tomorrow,
with the exception of its new annex
facing the Rue Cnmbon. which has be
come a Red Cross hospital. One guest
lies already arrived.
In an editorial headed "The Diplomatic
Situation," the Temps vouchsafes an ex
planation of the numerous paps which
have recently disfigured Its most Import
ant columns, saying:
"Let our readers be reassured; we have
committed no indiscretion."
Then tho censor again Intervenes with
a four-inch obliteration
17; rr; ie
Rims for Fords
Eliminate that natr Job of
.vr.V,,S1,,ni'"r on the road
Rlft'l ,IUi,S ON SCHWABZ
HllhI'.L,S ImprovB the car's ap
prarance and lnd liability. 6U9
SOx.'m all around
tjuit'Kiv app lf.,1
1' r I c e, 4 nsw
ii uem nma
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IUUL. UtKK S anEAKEU CO bJ
217 North Broad Street JE
nosltli. f.ict thnt
elsewhere these witrheB
lire being offered at S3 l-:t
lo to? more than we apk
I. I'reii9 & nn!4 han alwavs
led In value giving In Phila
delphia, anil If you compart)
nur prices for Eluln nml
Walthnm watches with
thoe of othxrs. ou will
realize this fact atmoltitelv.
Any watch bought from m may be returned
within ten days and we will refund the full
purchase price on request or exchange for
new one We wonder If you realize what
tremendous value you are Bettlnc In theso
superb rullrond watches at 120.00 Would
you believe It these watches sell every
whera at JIT Tou can easily verify this by
asklne your nearest Jeweler Let us Impress
upon you that nt I Press & Sons you cet tho
utmost value In watches at all times Mall
orders tilled promptlv and correspondence
solicited from out-of-town buyers.
V euTTina or diamonds ,2S
$15, $18, $20
You'll be surprised at the
goodness of the cloth, ihci
beauty and diversity of tUe
patterns, the thoroughness
of the making in every one
of these thousands and
thousands of Fall Suits and
Fall Overcoats for $12, $15,
At $15, a nobby young
man's Suit, a soft blend of
soft colors with a broken
pin-point thread, crescent
shaped coat pockets, little,
sleeve cuffs a dream! $15
Fall Suits and Fall Over
coats made and priced on
the fifty-one-year-old Perry
policj of "Alany sales and
Perry & Co., "n.b.t."
16th & Chestnut Sts.
-: irvTg3k a ts are
"Wo ilu the rest" IIESTI
Euitman Kodak Co.
j,1020 Chestnut St.
Atlantic City Store 1037 lloarditulk
urt expo-.! evrrjr i.ny to In
frcthtu or cuiitHclou tlUrabtf.
rhl risk can be miulnilzril by
use of uiir (ilfcoVunnaIln n
nue und mouth natli raornlnc
mul rvi'iilnc riruvaut. non-
itoUonotiH und wonderfully rfTecl
i ?3c und 7 Ac.
l'hllu(lrlihlu' Standard Drug Store
151S Chestnut Street
l'lionc ami Mall Orilert, rroinpt ly
MEN'S FALL HATS"" I
JS B0 Hats for 2 r.0 ,
DQOQta.it' Hat Kn-tQry, a, loth street '
, SM LANI IC CITT N.J.
I'roTid charm ot comtort ml cs
amidst characterlstlo environment that
has estsb Uhe4 it as an Ideal seashore
home. Dlr-'ly on tne ocean Iron
ura-lty COO. W4.ITEII J III ZliY.
1302 WALNUT ST.
Realized in "Dominic"
Clever individuality predominates our
exclusive conceptions from bep;inninK
to finish. And the most advanced
thoughts are embodied in the matter
of style and fabric.
"Dominic" productions are repre
sentative of ultra-fashionable ideals of
dress. That's why style followers rely
upon "Dominic" modes.
Only Three Days More for
These Special Prices
$55 and $G0
$55 nnd $60
$50 and $55
iff K '
r $ it 5
Dominie out, flit
of tach and every garment,