Newspaper Page Text
HWfu J' iy.uJ.ii,j.mjik1,miwpynwPW
Huil'W nil II yilHIJHHJUPHIIJ!
EVENING LBDaBB PHILADELPHIA", MONDAY, OOTOBEK 19, 1914.
i t f
ON CITY RECREATION
His Work for System That
Gives Many Thousands
Substitute for Saloon An
swers Democrat's Argument.
The charge mntle by Vance C. McCor
jnlck that Dr Martin 0. Brumbaugh has
ncvor taken part In any Independent
political movement mailo any attempt to
gain civic Improvements for Philadelphia
is not supported by the life ntitl record of
the Hepubllcnn Gubernatorial nominee.
Doctor Brumbaugh has served for three
years as president of the Hoard of Recre
ation, under a reform Administration, and
as an appointee of Mayor Ulankcnburg.
The latter Is one of Doctor Brumbaugh's
closest personal friends.
Without any llnnnclal compensation,
Doctor Brumbaugh has succeeded In ob
taining for the people a public recrea
tional system which provides n substitute
tor Hip saloon and street corner. Tho
Beard of Itecreatlon Id a municipal body
niid has no official connection with tne
Board of Rdurntlon.
It was created In 1911 by an net of tho
Legislature, which authorized tho Mayor
to appoint Ave of Its soven members, thu
other two members belnt; the Mayor him
pelf and the Director of tho Department
of Health niid Charities. When Mr.
Elankenburg sought to obtain the services
of fixe persons who would servo the city
without political motives he choso Doctor
Brumbaugh as one of the number. Tho
Bonid unanimously elected tho superin
tendent of schools president.
Every day. after ho hnrt left his ofllco
ht the headquarters of tho Board of Edu
cation, Doctor Brumbaugh attended
mceiinKs 01 mc iioara or Jiecrcatlon or
ppplled himself to some detail In the man
agement tif the city's recreation centres.
For his services to the city and tho
tBIankenburg administration, the Super
intendent of Schools received no pay, but
he often devoted part of his personal
funds to obtain small Improvements nt
the bathhouses and playgrounds for
which there was no Councllmanlc ap
propriation. Doctor Brumbnugh'H friends assert that
he hits done more for the playgrounds
movement In this city than any other
j-niiniii-ipninn. uy Keeping the niove-mr-nt
out of the hands of the politicians,
thev say that ho has accomplished a
"civic benefit that can not be fully ap
preciated. The creation of tho playgrounds com
mlJ3lon, with the subsequent Board of
Jlecrentlon. was tho result of agltntlon
on the part of tho Philadelphia Play
grounds Association, of which he was
president. The Board of Recreation Is
one of the most I niportnnt municipal
bureaus, expending annually about
As president of the board. Doctor Brum
baugh has encountered Innumerable dim
cultlcs. but In each case. Its members
say, he hns fought on the sldo of tho
children where their interests were In
volved Several months ago, a committee
of wealthy residents of West Philadelphia
nought to restrict a playground because
its prcsenco effected tho worth of real
estate In that neighborhood.
Tho householders attempted to persuade
me isonrn or itecreatlon that thnlr Inter
ests should bo considered first, but the
superintendent of schools politely told
them that childhood was more valuable
than real estate and that tho playground
Mould not be altered to suit realty oper
atnrs. This Is what tho Board of Recreation
has accomplished under Doctor Brum
bnugh's leadership: It has maintained 25
playgrounds. 15 swimming pools and 14
lm 5? ,.."!,crttton centres. Exactly
2.5HUK visits were made to the play
grounds last summer, by adults ns well
Among those who obtained their recre
ation without cost to themselves were
men w,o n previous years hart sought
enjoyments only In saloons. Police rec
wS TV th,Ht ln nln,03t a" nelgl.bor
i "in Iln'-KroUnds were maintained
moral delinquency decreased. The swlm-
Jrn?Snfn1T1SV,Wh,Ch ,vpra u"fIer the con
thJ frthe.nurilu f City Property when
the OrKnnl7atloii wns In power, are now
control, ,,v 10 ,, rVcrMtlan
ii "is tbroiif-li Doctor Rrumbau-h's
effort, ,hBt ,P rrpo Instruction Tn swim!
tains wns provided to school children.
PALMER AND PINCHOT
CROSS TRAILS IN WEST
Narrowly Miss Meeting in Ellwood
City, Lawrence County.
ELLWOOD CITY, Pa., Oct. lO.-QIfford
Plnchot, Washington party nominee for
United States Senntor, and his rival on
the Democratic ticket. Representative A.
Mitchell Palmer, disappointed expectant
citizens by falling to meet here todav.
when Progressive and Democratic ral
lies were scheduled less than an hour
However, tho Democrats were here and
gone before the Plnchot party nrrlved.
Another heavy schedule was assumed
y Jir. I'inchot, who, accompanied by
Mm. Plnchot and a half dozen Progres
sives, started out from Pittsburgh this
morning to make 20 stops, mostly In
Ueavei- County, to be concluded with ftn
open-air rally" tonight In Now Brighton.
Out before daybreak, the party met men
on their way to work nt the principal
plant of the American Bridge Company
In AmlvldgO. Plnchot. Rhnnk linmli toIMi
WO In a little more than an hour. Mrs.
Plnchot and the others distributed book
lets. At Ellwood tho nominee predicted the
defeat of Penrose. Congressman H. W.
Temple, of Washington, a Progressive,
and cnndldate for re-cleetlon, Joined the
party at Baden, whero talks were made
nt tho depot. At Freedom n rally was
held In front of tho postoITIce. Unlonvllle,
Colin and other rural towns wero visited
ror nvc-mlnutc stops.
A NTI-P ENROSTPA RAdE"
PLANNED IN COATESVILLE
Senator In City.
COATESVILLE, Pa.. Oct. 19.-When
Boles Penrose comes here next Wednes
day night us the principal speaker nt a
mass meeting, he will be gicetcd by n
hostile demonstration on a larger scale
than any ho hns encountered In his cam
paigns. Temperance workers arc plan
ning to throw cold water on tho Penrose
meeting, and It Is believed their efforts
will be successful, for this community
Is probably moro hostile to Pcnroso than
Penrose on his nrrivnl will be enter
tained nt the home of W. P. Worth,
prominent mill owner, whero he will bo
entertained nt a reception. At the snme
nine at a point near thn Worth hnmn
. JOHN D. BEGS FOR BREAD
Oil King Gets Half n Loaf for His
TO-MKERS, Oct. 19.-Slrange as It may
seem John D. Rockefeller had to "beg"
for bread for his dinner last night, and
ono of his Tnrrytown neighbors shared
her last loaf with him.
This happened because of tho fondness
of the richest man In the world for home'
made bread, Sllss Anna Bussing, who
keeps a tearoom In Tarrytown, makes
bread which Is Just "llko '.mother used to
make," and Its fame has spread so that
her neighbor j keep her busy baking It
for them, John D, Is one of her cus
tomers. Yesterday, however, he was late In call
ing for It, and when bo drove to Miss
Busslng's place and sent his chauffeur In
to get n few loaves ho found she wna all
Upon learning this the oil king did not
attempt to conceal his disappointment.
Ho sent tho ninn back to the tearoom with
"I haven't a loaf left for sale," said
Miss Bussing, "but I have half a loaf
left from lunch, and I'll bo glad to sharo
that with him."
The chauffeur took It to Mr. Hockefclter.
WILL SEIZE WINE HOUSES
Franco Orders Action Against Ger
man nnd Austrian Concerns,
BORDEAUX, Oct. 19.
The courts hnvo ordered the seizure of
the premises nnd stocks of pleht Inrcn
wlno shipping concern'' belonging to Ger
mnns or Auitrlnns, and valued at several
Some of the establishments have been
closed since the war began, and the prin
cipal members of the companies have left
France. Others of tho concerns have
continued in business under tho direction
of French nmnngers.
"THROW UP SPONGE"
They Admit He's a
Goner" With Palmer He
Tours Butler and Law
rence Counties Today.
SIGNALS CAUSED WRECK
Georgn Wood Anderson, will conduct nn
nmi-i'unrsso open-air meeting.
Simultaneous with the Penrose parade,
which has been arranged for by the hand
ful of Penrose workers, a monster nntl
snloon demonstration will stnrt for tho
Anderson Tnbernncle, where tho evangel
ist will deliver a few strong blows nt
Penrose us the representative and trusted
tool of tho liquor dealers.
Coatcsvlllo is witnessing the greatest
anti-I'cnroso and antl-llquor campaign
conducted by nny other city of Its slzo In
Interstate Commission I'lxes Respon
sibility for Loss of Many Lives.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19. -A poor slg
nal system and nn apparent mlsunder
landing of orders caused tho head-on
collision on August 5 at Tlttonford, Mo.,
between a gasoline car on the .Missouri
nnd Noith Arkansas Railway and a pas
senger tmln on the Knnsas Cltv South
ern Rnllrond, In which 43 persons were
n number of ministers, led by the Revli ,llIc'1 nMrt 3S Injured, tho Interstate Com-
ATTACK JERSEY COMMISSION
Statements of State Comptroller Al
lege Civil Service Extravagance.
TRENTON. Oct. 19.-A bitter contro
versy between members of tho Statn
Uvll Service Commission nnd State
Comptroller Edward I. Edwards is at
tracting State-wide nttentlon to tho
methods Of operation of civil service In
New Jersey as conducted by the commis
sion. The Civil Service Commission, begin
ning with an npprorrlntlon of $10,000 In
April, IMS. through the Indulgence of
"' neniBinmrc, it is cleclnred. has been
able to obtain annual appropriations of
Increasing size until the total of the an
nual and supplemental appropriations for
the present year amounts to jn.iVOO for
expenses nnd tho salaries of the com
mission. In addition JROflO has been appropriated
for the uso of tho commission In connec
tion with tho operation of tho Gcrnn
This Is shown ln a statement from
the htate Comutrollnr'fi ,lnm,-t,.,, .
day. which declares that the criticisms
mado by the commission ,-nni.. !.....
Inp Inaccuracies In tho Stuto Comptrol
lers report "must be taken with a grain
of salt. It Is declared that when In
November of Jnst year tho State Comp
troller 'put tho scrws to tho different
departments in tho matter of exceeding
their appropriations he found thnt ono
of tho offenders wns this snme Civil
Service Commission, whirl, i. . ..,
nt,ll-.l... I.. "."!. wiiumira
us.iiiuna in excess OI HS
tlons of upward of J20CO."
mcree Commission today ldnortcd.
"Even the inlurently weak train order
system was not used to its highest de
gree of efficiency on Ihl3 railroad," the
ELWOOD CITY, Pa,, Oct. 19. - That
"Boles Penrose's own Intimates at Har
risburg have thrown up the sponge and
admit he Is a goner," a declaration by
Vance C. McCormlck nt a noon-day, open
nlr meeting here today, wns tho word
tho Democratic nominee for Governor
brought fioni the State capital, where
he rested Sunday, before beginning today
at Pittsburgh his flnnl week of cam
paigning In western counties.
Mr. McCormlck, Repiescntatlvo A. Mit
chell Palmer nnd tho other Democratic
candidates are touring Butler and Law
rence Counties today, nnd will finish with
n mnss-mcctlng tonight In Butler, a
Democratic strongliold. Tomorrow they
Invado Mercer County, Wednesday, Mr.
McCormlck, leaving tho party, will Join
Dr. William Draper Lewis and spend the
entlie day and night touting Pittsburgh.
Representative Palmer, Joining tho
parti after a Sunday tilp to Washington,
Issued n statement nt Evaivj City this
morning In which he said:
"Make It Just ns Btrong as you can,
first, that 1 never had nn intention of
withdrawing; second, thnt no ono has
asked me to, nnd third, that no such sub
ject came up In tho few minutes' con
veisatlon I had yesteulay In Washington
with Piesldent Wilson."
CLAUSE" IN HIGH COURT
Peculiar Case One of Several Before
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.-Meetlng today
for tho first time since tho summer re
cess for the purpose of hnndlng down
decisions, the Supremo Court of the
United States has a docket of already ar
gued canes of great Importance. None of
the coses equals In Interest several of
those handed down last season. But
there arc a number of knotty probrcniB
In the settlement of which there Is the
most Intense Interest In a number of
Ono of these Is the Maryland "grand
father" case. This law would not pre
vent Negroes from voting for Federal
officers, but In State and municipal eloi
tlons provides that, among other things,
a man can vote If his ancestors voted
prior to January 1, 1S68, or before Negroes
were cnrranchlscd. This law was ap
plied In Annapolis, capital of Maryland,
nnd four Negroes have appealed the case
up to the Supreme Court. It Is ono of
the most "peculiar "grandfather" clauses
ever brought up to the Supreme Court, In
that It docs not bar Negroes, even In Its
practical working out. from voting for
President nnd Congressmen.
Another rate question decision which
will be handed down In the near future,
probably, If not today, will bo thnt on the
Oklahonxn "Jim Crow" law, providing
that' common carriers must proWdo sepa
rate compartments for white and Made
A cae In which men connected with
Mtr business arm vltallv interested Is llw
case of George G. Henry vs. United States
Marshal Henkel. of Now York. On till!
decision hangs the power of a congres
sional committee to force an unwIlllilK
witness to testify before It. Henry wnii
a partner in the firm of William Salomon
A. Co., Wall street brokers. He refused
to testify before the famous Pujo "Money
Trust" Investigation Committee.
THIRD JUDOE FO BJEBSEY
American Bar Association May Take
Up Federal Appointment.
TRENTON, Oct. 19. The sessions of
the American Bar Association will be
attended this week In Washington by
United States Judges John Rellstab, of
Tienton, and Thomas G. Halght. Jersey
City, co-Jurists In thl:i Federal district.
There Is some talk that the matter of
laming a third Judge for New Jersey will
ne considered at the conference. Circuit
Court Judgo William H. Hunt, ex-Governor
of Porto Rico and once of the
Commerce Court, has been assigned to
till? district temporarily.
Judge Hunt will go to Philadelphia
this week to sit In an important case,
And It Is not yet certain as to whether
Jie can be at Newark when the November
term opens. District Attorney J. Warren
Davis Is being spoken of as a likely can
didate for the third Judgeship.
ROUNDING UP DEMOCRATS
FOR THE WAR TAX BILL
House Lender Sends for Absentees
nnd Hopes for Passage by Wednesday
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.-The Adminis
tration war tax bill, ns passed by the
Senate Saturday night, wns submitted to
the House today and the leaders wr
prepared to send It to conference.
Majority Leader Underwood forwarded
a hurried call for absentees In nearby
districts to be present ln the effort to
Insut e a quorum to go through tho for
Siallty of sending the bill to conference.
This precaution was taken because of
ihe threat of Representative Henry, of
Texas, to fight for some form of relief
for the 'cotton planters. Many members
took ndvantage of tho repeal of the
"docking" resolution nnd went homo last
week, but Underwood was confident that
Henry and his Southern colleagues would
not be able to delay action on the bill
beyond tomorrow, nnd that a conference
ngtijement would be reached not later
The final approval of the war tax bill
by both houses Is looked for by lenders
not later than Thursday. Adjournment
will follow Immediately.
ITALY LOWERS GRAIN DUTY
IinMK, Oct l.'t. -An order reducing the
Import duties on wheat, corn, onts nnd
nthet cereals by on-half, which will be
fffretlvp for five months, has been Issued
by the Government
WANT OLD GUNS SENT SOUTH
COLORADO TRUCE REJECTED
President Wilson Admits Failure of
His Peace Plan.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 19. President Wil
son todnv admitted to callers for tho first
time that tho Colorado mine operators
had refused to accept his three-year
truce plan for settlement of the big coal
strike, except with modifications which
woulil take out all the essential features
of tho plan.
Negotiations with the operators have
been closed, he said, but he Indicated hlr
iiiiure nctlon in tho situation was not
ON TRIAL FOR SELLING OFFICE
Kentucky's Secretary of State Ac
cused by His Subordinates.
LEXINGTON. Ky.. Oct. 19 r I."
Crecelius, Secretary of Stnte, was placed
on trlnl at Frankfort this morning on
three Indictments, charging farming out
und selling State offices.
The allegations grow out of the short
age In the Automobile License Depart
ment, and the chaige that ho sold the
appointment as chief clerk to Thomns
Crecelius" former stenographer swears
sho was forced to pay him $75 a month
out of her salary.
PATCHING UP TICKETS
CONFIDENT OF VICTORY
Assured People Will Wot Be Misled
by Quackery of Office Seekers.
ciMMn'.w" 9: nm,""'ft-h. republican
ca"'l Intcfor Governor, this morning ro
1 eratci his prediction of overwhelming
ZZ " .Ve."'b-. A large MTol
..,raB0 voie in 1'ennsyJvanla h
Js confident win b, polled I,, his favor
c eedi iT"'1' ,:n.ders ot "" f0"""
Sml?.W?1' "nvo P1"1 hm
r V nnrl 'heir support.
:'hlMdeinh n",m,'n,,Sh W,n m,lal" In
an-1 set, rm,,,"1'S to correspondence
en several personal matters. Tonight he
' the Rov. Dr. Francis
Church, lsth and Wolf streets, and to-
c TrZV fe,V'IU resu!". w" i"pa!trn tour
!?Lii . atc: ""tk'n'f throughout the
"mall towns In Delaware County.
week? k . fVar'i to tno net two
vlv. nn1 ,n thB flnn' result." Doctor
B umbaugl, said, "conlldent of the com
I'te uccess of the mmnlr,n ...
-- -..-u iLtiiuiciv utiirn TriA
H,nntl,l l,kn.. -,.-
people Tho nennl, .- VL
misloH v.. .v.: .-..,. "" "" iu OH
iah.in. i i , 1,uu,lcnl nuacKery which
vhtl " 'oi "" to them by candidates
,. I "'ougnt is to gain offlcn.
- ruons. i am confident,
cr wned with nin,t. .,
ccnM.33'.",? ,he,sltuatlon In the western
..v ?, through which he toured last
dtaDoc,or nru,"l"eh said his can
iuru. Wa8.. suPPr there Just a3
RtV??y uB ,t.was ln the parts of the
Mate whero he was personally better
" AIIh0Urt the territory Is Prnc
W,ri,l"eW "lm- he d"l"ed conditions
n ,? verywhere found most encouraging
honor Z "ru,"baueh was the speaker of
lie. of thihaT annual Harvest Home serv
dav Rnl,3oin, sttson Mission Sun
torium i,h- ,heId ,n ,he Stetso" Audl
u. t"B,reet antl Montgomery ave
Hu. yesterday afternoon.
mMtil ,i. aualenS was composed
ffibnh,,Ml?n and they hearrt Docto
Jirumbaugh. not as a political candidate,
helner a schul'"aster. a friend and a
griper ii exhortpr! m. n.iiit- ... .i
ina Vi wMMinJio III VJQt
BRUMM EXPECTED TO QUIT
BULL MOOSE TICKET
Pnrty Chnlrmnn in Lancaster Said to
Have Gubernatorial Nominee's
HATtRIsnURG. Pa., Oct 19. - with
drawal of Charles N. Drumm. of Pntta.
vine, ns the null Moose candidate for
Governor, mny be accomplished before
midnight, this being the Inst day for
withdrawals to bo filed at the State De
partment. Melvln P. MMer. county phgirmnn
the null Mooao party. In Lnncahter. Is
said to hold linimm's withdrawal. In
Lancaster the Washington party ma
chinery la controlled by the Grlest reg
ular Republican organization. This con
dition has existed since the organization
of the Washington party, nnd tho Pllnn
Roosevelt followers In Lancaster travel
under tho namo of null Moose.
Miller, however, is a memher of tho
Anhhlngton State Committee, Lancas
ter a peculiar conditions having heeu rec
ognised by the Washington party. IIe
was here last week when the Washing
ton Stato Executive Committee met. and
is said to have mnde advances then for
Brumm to withdraw.
The UoshliiKtnn State Executive Com
mlttee Is expected to meet hito today,
and t Is said that Millar will he at tha
Zu ,",B m",1 t,mt nr"mm'3 wIMrowa!
will be tiled soon afterward.
Withdrawals and Substitutions
Candidates In State.
IIAimiSBUHG. Oct. IS.-Tho following
candidates today withdrew: William De
vlnney. Prohibition, 31st Congressional
Hyatt M. Gribbs. Prohibition, 41th Sena
torial, nnd David C. Humphreys, Prohibi
tion. :'2d Philadelphia.
The following substitutions were filed:
J. B. Mat tin. Prohibition. 2d Dauphin;
i-ari u. smith, nth Senatorial: W. A.
Prnsser, Prohibition, 31st Congressional.
Nashville Declared Moro Appropriate
Home for Historic Canon.
Many old Confederate soldiers have
written the Philadelphia chapter of the
I'nltud Daughters of tho Confedeiacy,
urging It to take steps to have a his
toric Held gun at the Memorial to Ger
ninntown soldiers,, at Germantown avenue
below Cheltcn avenue, removed to Ten
nessee, according to a statement made
todny by Mrs. B. Frederick Oates, presi
dent of the Philadelphia chapter of the
Daughters. This old field guu has been
a landmark of Germantown for many
years. It was placed there nt the close
of tho Civil War.
The gun was ono of a battery of, six
field pieces taken by the Confederates
from tho Union forces nt Pcrryvllle eaily
In tho war. It remained In the con
tinuous veivlcc of the South until the
battle of Nashville In 1SGI, when It was
recaptured by tho Federals. On tho
bi ccch of the cannon Is an Inscription
bearing the namo of Q. T. Mitchell, Flrat
Tennessee Volunteers. Mitchell was a
gallant Tennessee soldier killed at Pcrry
vllle. It Is thought by the old Con
federates that the more appropriate place
for this field piece Is at Nashville, where
many old soldiers of Mitchell's brigade
still live nnd whero somo of his descen
dants reside. The request will bo con
sidered by the Philadelphia chapter at
Its meeting at the Bellcvuo-Strntford this
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
At the meeting Dr. Krnest Laplace. 1525
South Rittenhouse square, will prebent a
prize of f 10 offered by tho chapter for
tho best essay on the South as a place
In American literature. It was won by
Mrs. M. II. Newman, of West Chester.
Delegates nnd alternates will bo elected
to tho annual convention ot the I'nlted
Daughters of thu Confederacy to be held
at Savannah, November 11 to It. A Cross
of Honor will bo placed upon Robert
Edmonston, 1M0 Mt. Vernon street, nn old
Confederate veteran. The chapter will
buy a balo of cotton to aid the "Buy-a-bale
of cotton" movement. Mrs. Oates,
president, will preside.
t,.. --r --""r.i ,
for ih-Pe.S. trlals l?bo My thankful
felted states. Prosperity of the
penn menaTT ovefTstate
indorse dr. brumbaugh
iMore Thnn dnnn j..-x.
.wwW uiiiumuea -ivespona
to Alumni Appeal.
"t? from ,"? "?"eS haVe becn "
Bradu,, i.lnherslt' ' Pennsylvania
?2n Xlin?P., St.ate by th6 Unl'
" BrumCU ",m',tee ""'"S
pnuhnrn1Clmi',f "" that the
C ya!ld?a,l f" v.rnor was
rw.Z & t0r hlg offlco' an1 th
t X Id i nT11 Pw" m i that
M t r,",me Govrno?
fS!L declared they would
tatf tor- Brumbaugh, were grarj.
PENNSYLVANIA DAY AT STATE
Newly Elected Governor Will be
Asked to Attend Celebration.
STATE COLLEGE, Pa.. Oct. 19.-The
now oiBc-ieu governor or J'ennsyUanla
and the retiring Governor as well M
expected to come here November 13 to
participate In the Pennsylvania Day cele
bration. The following program Is be
An address by the Governor-elect, who
mi uo jiiirouucFu ny uovernor Tt-ner- a
review of the college cadets, presenta
tion of two steel fiagstaffs by the Penn
sylvania State Camp, P. O. s ofi A
Gleo Club concert: football game between
Penn State and Michigan Agricultural
College, and the senior dance. Four nv
buildings will be dedicated Saturday
afternoon, tho day after the main cele
bration. Under the direction of students of the
School of Agriculture, a county fair will
be held the two days. The fair will be
connected with an exhibition ne iiv.
stock, and tha dedication of tho stock
Judging pavilion and dairy barn.
IIOOSEVELT AIDING BEVEBIDGE
Visits Indiana From Illinois in Be
half of His Candidacy.
CHICAGO, Oct. 19.-Theodore Roosevelt
this morning held a dozen conferences
with leaders of his party In Illinois and
Indlnua. Shortly before noon the Colonpl
left to make short speeches at Gary,'
Grasselll, Indiana Harbor, East Chicago,
Gibson, Tolleston, Hessvllle and Ham
mond, towns Just over the line In Indiana.
His addresses were In behalf of Albert
J. Beverldge, Progressive candidate for
the 1'nlted States Senate from Indlnn.i.
Preparations to scat 15.0X) persons at
the Coliseum, whero Colonel Roosevelt
will speak tonight, have been mnde.
LAWYER FACES INQUIRY
Former Justice Accused of Misrepre
sentation to Aid Client.
NEW YORK. Oct. 1!.-Wllard H. Olm
sted, former Justlco of the Court of Sn.
clal Sessions, Is the subject of an Investi
gation by tho Grievance Committee of the
New York Bar Association on the charge
that ho misrepresented to Magistrate
Cumpbrll ln the case of a woman client
thnt two other magistrates said they
would be satisfied with a sentence of ono
day for the prisoner. Tho two magistrates
have since denied expressing any mich
The purpose of the Inquiry Is to deter
mine whether a referee ahnnM h.
pointed to take evidence looking to 'the
EDISON INVENTING SUBMARINE
Studying Habits of Fish In Tank ns
an an Aid. '
,,4-,w U,IA,1UC, i. J.. n-fc in
SENATOR STONE'S WARNING
UNBIDDEN BY PRESIDENT
U. S. Takes No Official Action nn
WASHINGTON. Oct. 1!.-That Senator
Stone did not speak for the Administra
tion when he Issued a warning to bel
ligerents In tho Senate Saturday, was In
dicated today by President Wilson's
sintement that the Senator had not dis
cussed thn subject with tho President
No protest has reached tho Statn r.
pnrtment today concerning the searching
o? the steamship Metapan by tho French
cruiser Comlo. the Incident which aroused
Senator Stone's ire.
WILL VISIT RIVER OF DOUBT
Col. Roosevelt Financing New Ex
pedition to South America.
NEW YORK. Oct. 19.-Finnnced to the
extent of ?5000 by Colonel Theodore
Roosevelt, an expedition headed by Leo
E. Miller, who accompanied the ex
President on his tour of South America
will leavo here In a few days to make
extensive zoological studies In that coun-
Miller and his associates will go from
here to Porto Colombia and work up
tho Magdalena River to Porto Berrlo
They will proceed overland to the cen
tral rango of the Andes Mountains to
Meilellln. where headquarters will be es-
taniisneti. The Highest peaks and the
River of Doubt, tho Colonel's new stream
will also bo explored. The trip will take
about six mouths.
Thomas A. hdlson Is studying the habits
of fish In a tank In his laboratory at
Llewellyn Park to aid him In his expert,
ments for making a new type of subma
rino. In company with Secretary of tha
Navy Daniels, the noted inventor reontiv
IllSniWitivl a a,il,..,..l.... .... ... '"
x. V. w,w,uc at uro ."S'ew
MAY APPROVE SUFFRAGE BILL
YOUNGSTOWN O.. Oct. 19 -Formal ap
proval of tha proposed woman suffrage
amendment to Ohio's Constitution is ex
pected at tho Ohio Federation of Woman's
Clubs, which convened here today. The
amendment comes before the Voters at
the general elections November 3.
Rural school conditions. Industrial ,,.
cation and social hygiene are some of
tu? vm'v, uickn iu ue taKen
Later. Mr. Edison declared ho would
build a submarine that would startle tha
woim oecauM. of its ability to stay be.
neath the Rater Indefinitely.
"PEGGY STEWART" DAY TODAY
Burning of Brig With Ten Cargo
Celebrated in Maryland
ANNAPOLIS. Oct. l.-"PegBy Stewart"
ij l iiicuraicu touay over all Man
land and Virginia by liUtorlcj! and na'
trlotle .ooletiee. ,hU bels the nUr
iary of tho burning in Annapolis harbor
October 19. 1774. of th brig Peggy tew'
art bcaue the ship- owners paid a
duty on a cargo of tea. which nraire.l
Marylanders opposing the ten. t-
juuhj no. u me anniversary of th
' Jeurrender of General Cornwall! ---
CHAS. J. COLL'S
Corner 38th and Market Streets
ueginners- ana Dancers' Class
in Modern Dances
Tuesday & Friday, Si Per Month
Polite Assemblies, Mon. and Sat.
Grand Opening: of
22 South 'loth
Wednesday Evening, October 21
IF YOU WANT TO'nu ABLOTfiRcp
better then the average- peison comult
. ... v. i uvotiiui CI . 1113
BAI L H001I SPECIALIST
Strictly private leuon lo up-to-ihe-ralnute
dano. C'lum taught anyherT
JESSIE WILLSUX STILES "
Ptanoaroue-l mo-tern ttaru'na in.iivi..., .
trwtlon S'"J1 -'1 l'reer llullding; jth
Chestnut st Phone Spru.e -4J02
NO irATTBK how oft-n tlw ttyle of dancing
oiwp.-c. niy graduate are al,;; T.H'
Ouuwr Tlic f. EIIWO.JJ i-arpintJr PshSS5
ot MoJro Iianclnit. nil rhaetiiut. !"h00l
" " 'THE MODERN DANCES
Prhate r.eone 1. Clatei Tau.hi w
BtiKllo 175 Manhelm St. "&" tAtnnyiVi?'
MISg SLOANE and MR. Bliusf
1IY ov ' neUPAeilAw rw f 'ahaimii fl. . v-
a.t I .. .. --- , Vakcu.- VI UT1IC1 I timWflll a . -
j ATLANTIC CITT N.J.
Fiovldes a charm of comfort
S.:. .i?V 'terUW environ?
Stove Opens 8:30 A. M.
Store Closes 5:30 P. M.
f-inLir-imMts' 'a'lL'MM-,..i,,u...,. .Z'g t-J?""'' '''" ,-tt-xzzZ!!!X!Z5
2ibA!2Xl4Vli' :fflvj'aVMiiJe'.'i!iuiwwi' iidwiiM, '?"'.
The Grand Organ Plays Tomorrow at 9, and 5:15
CB A LA
Two or tHniree fact ought to come to a woman's
miinid whenever she thinks of CB 'corsets.
F3rtThey have the fashionable strain
and flat backs.
SecomdThey are admira
made off the best
from $1 to $S.S0.
At $11 A CB corset,
not expensive, prices
medium bust, broad steei
front and considerable length over abdom
a oca oips.
High School corsets for growing aids
These have no bones over hips, but are boned
front and back.
Another model, medium in bust and loosr
below the waist,
Alt $floaf0A strong coutil corset, heavily boned, with
broad clasp and medium bust,
A model for short figures. This is made
in strong coutil, well boned throughout and
wide steel over abdomen.
At $2 A CB topless model for slender or average
figures. The back is flat, with elastic band
A model with cleared hip, boned through
out; back medium, high bust and long skirt.
styie lor me average figure requiring
oppu'a .. osiHu or elastic in the
It is very lon and
At $3ModeI for tall women,
Another with low bust for full figures,
At $3,5 0A heavily boned corset for medium figures.
One with strong bones, broad elastic band
and Bow bust, for full figures. M5UC oana
(Corset Salon, Tkird Floor, Chentnut)
5"3te" "" "" J" " ..... i. auB-aST
WAITEB J. BrZBT.