Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, December 05, 1914, Night Extra, Page 3, Image 3

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"WWPW'' tyAKW ll
Commuters' Case Will Be
Based on Three Definite
Charges R. R. Heads
Silent on Discrimination.
Threo clearly defined and distinct points
tipou which tho passenger rate Increase,
pronosed by the railroads wilt bo com
baled before the Pennsylvania Public
Service Commission here next Thursday
wore agreed upon UiIb morning at a meet
Ins of tho Joint transportation and subur
ban corrfmltteo of tho United Business
Men's Association In tho ofllco of Udward
IS. Martin, chairman.
First, It wilt bo shown that Philadelphia
lias bcon tho victim of unusual discrimi
nation on tho part of tho railroads In that,
.wllllo n general rise In passenger tariffs
MS beon pronosed throughout tho Bast,
tho Increase In commutation service Is
directed particularly against Philadelphia
and not against. Now York and other
Second, attornoys for tho Joint commit
tee will present proof to show that tho
railroad companies havo not compiled
with tho public service company law In
that they failed to post and publish
notices of tho proposed lncrcnsa In tho
stations along their lines, whcro the
change would bo effective.
Third, tho Commuters will contend that
tho Interstate Commerce Commission In
suggesting that the railroads Increase tho
passenger tariffs did so with reference
to long hauls and not with nny thought
that tho commutation servlco would bo
In view of tho general misunderstand
ing regarding this last point, the com
mittee, at the conclusion of Its meeting,
gave out tho following statoment:
"The general Impression which tho pub
lic labors under that tho Interstato Com
merce Commission directed tho railroads
to ralso the passenger rato fares Is an
erroneous one, when generally considered.
"Tho Interstato Commorco Commission
has officially declared that they havo no
authority over Intrastate rates. Long
hauls covering Interstate traffic has been
the servlco which the railroads claim Is
a losing venture. This Is tho passenger
service under tho Jurisdiction of tho In
terstate Commerce Commission.
"Therefore, when they Intimated to the
railroads that tho passenger rates be
raised they only could havo referred to
those long Interstato rates which como
under their supervision, and not local
commutation rates, with which they have
nothing to do."
Tho attorneys for tho committee will
meet AVednesday morning, the day before
tho formal hearing, to review tho final
testimony to be presented the commission.
Officials of the Pennsylvania and the
Philadelphia and Reading Railroad Com
panies today refused to offer any de
fen.Be against the chargo made by com-
Service Commission that their companies
jwere guilty of discrimination against
The protests filed -with tho commission
y local complainants show that, while
allroads running Into Philadelphia will
fexuet a general lncreaso in fares to all
olnts, they havo announced an addi
tional sweeping Increase in commutation
tariffs affecting this city particularly.
At the same tlmo not one of the rail
roads touching Now York city has ex
pressed intention of advancing the com
mutation rates, although each has an
nounced a general increase in regular
passenger rates.
When asked to glvo some explanation
of this alleged Injustice to Philadelphia,
E. J, Weeks, general passenger agent for
the Philadelphia and Reading Railway
Company, replied: "I have nothing to
D. N. Bell, general passenger agent for
the Pennsylvania itallroad, tl reply to a
similar question, answered that tho
Pennsylvania officials would havo
otning to say for publication until tne
orroal hearing before the commission.
No charges of discrimination have
een made to us," he added, "and It the
ubllc Service Commission wished us to
make any reply to the complaints filed
ETvlth them they would let us know. This
consideration will probably bo taken up
at the hearing next Thursday, and we
'twill make all explanations there."
The Germantown and Chestnut Hill
Improvement Asoclatlon, which, through
tlnrla a"orney' Ward W. Plerson, yester-
aj iiiutw.ci, Mtjaiiiob wio iiikicoaa utuiig
he line of the Philadelphia and Read-
ng, today filed a formal complaint with
lie public Service commission against
e Increase along tho lines of the Penn
lvanla. Railroad,
The charge of discrimination against
hlladelphln on the part of the rail-
ads Is taken up In particular In the
econd complaint. The withdrawal of
ertaln forms of the commutation tickets
nd the increase in price of others near
hiladelphla by the Pennsylvania Rail-
ad is declared to tie "unjust, unreason-
ble and discriminatory," because the
ame action has not been taken In the
uburcan xone near New York city.
The complaint further states If the pro-
osea increase is allowed to become ef-
ectlve it will so reduce the area from
Inch skilled artisans can be drawn here
hat ma,ny manufacturing Industries
ocated in and near Philadelphia will be
ompeueu to remove to New York or
ther Industrial centres where "Indus-
rial workers and laborers can find con
venient and ready access at reasonable
tea of fare to their respective plants."
Commuters have united In denouncing
e proposed cnanges In suburban tariffs
a deliberate hold-up of Philadelphia,
has been pointed out that the com-
utatlon rates now in force In New
ork city from points more than seven.
lies outside of the city are lower than
the present rates here for a corresponding
distance. Within the seven-mile limit the
New York rates are now slightly higher
than the present Philadelphia rates. But
should therproposed Increases become ef
fective here, both within and without
the seven-mile xone, the Philadelphia
rates will be much higher than those In
New York.
Tns complaint of the Qormantown and
Chestnut Hilt Improvement Association
ets forth .the following:
--una i tne aetenaant. for a ions- period
of years, has Induced large number of
residents to settle In different suburbs.
Investing large, sums of money, with the
suit inat Dusmsss nas peon established
nd property valuss have bean Increased,
Mreaing the passenger and freight serv
es to those points.
- rnai among tne lnauosmeBts held out
by the railroad company was the Issuance
u otrutn forms of commutation tickets.
vhlco. they now wUh to withdraw.
"That each Increase In fare, imposed
IB the past has resulted In dscrs&sM la
aporty values.
That the resulting decrease la volume
ps.HHtr.jrer truffle, la th event of the
iMresuM becoming effective, will aoai.
nauiuon iu tram and asms."
Th ui.,ur Is vurrwBt la Ws-?hfegtot
-j nose us, interstate rnmrnsrae
Is about to ordar a suaoauiaLan
to proposed lucrsas In so far as la-
tie inane is confuted as a taault
ft the protxuita tUsd with thtni. Tba nro-
at i i.itBj jt t--, th. Buauamdliur
Young; Socialists Find Ho Hoally
Didn't Instigate Great War.
Kaiser Wllhelm was acquitted of con
spiracy to Instigate the great European
war before tho "Hogg Court," where ho
was tried, under auspices of tho Young
People's Socialist League, Apollo Hall,
1728 North Broad street, last night
Both the prosecution, ably represented
by Meyer Snyder, and tho defense, well
conducted by Isaao Paul, tried their best,
the first to hang tho Kaiser, and the
other to havo htm acquitted on Uie alibi
that ho was defending "culture and civili
zation." For n while It looked bad for the Kaiser,
as "Andrew Barnegle," tho Czar of Rus
sia, and a Red Cross nurso gave some
tcry damaging testimony against him.
Ills stock rose considerably, however,
when tho Sultan of Turkey and Mr. Wil
liam Jennings Orapojulce testified In his
behalf. But what seemed to Influence
tho "court" most In tho Kaiser's favor
was his own testimony.
So bitter and emotional did tho trial
appear at certain stages that at one point
tho Czar of Russia and the Knlscr al
most camo to a sword duel. At another
Juncture, with tho appearance of tho
Sultan, the love scene enacted between
tho latter and tho Kaiser detained tho
proceedings for a short Intervnl.
There waB perfect sllcnco In the court
room as tho court clerk called the court
to order and announced, "The World vs.
Tho Knlsor."
The associate Judges were a cannibal.
appointed to the position fcr tho reason
that, being a savage, and, therefore un
tainted by tho practices of civilization,
ho was most competent to Judge tho
Kaiser; a deaf, dumb and blind Judge,
occupying the exalted position because
"being blind ho typified Justice;" n China
mnn, and wild Indian, recognized In every
way as superior in their methods to those
who employ civilized warfare. The can
nibal's qualification also lay In tho fact
that ho did not speak English.
"I particularly am pleased with tho
blind Judge," said the attorney for the
prosecution, Meyer Snyder, "I hope that
thoso Judges who are not blind will try
to overcome tho difficulty by using their
The Czar of Russia, Samuel Packman
claimed, "was dragged Into the war
against his will." He gave a detailed
account of RusBlan culture with the evi
dent Intention to prove that Slav culture
was superior to tho German kultur. "As
evidence, tho Czar pointed to what he has
dono for the Jews In tho past and what
ho has promised to do for thorn In the
future. Ho denied that ho ordered any
mobilization before the Kaiser declared
war, saying that he called his soldiers
for mere target practice. As another evi
dence of Russian culture, he gave the
fact that "there are no laws In Russia
which makes cleanliness compulsory."
The attorney for tho defense scored nn
Important point when he proved that "the
Kaiser was tho only man who was ablo
to drive Russia, France and England into
an alley."
Tho Kaiser, on the witness stand,
claimed that "tho alley bunch were try
ing to block my almost successful work
of civilizing the wholo world." Ho be
came very defiant and exclaimed, "But I
am going to do it If I havo to lick tho
wholo gang." "German kultur," said the
Kaiser, "was the best of all. It Is the
mother of necessity and the father of all
The Sultan, Martin Hartogs, defended
tho Kaiser ably, through an Interpreter,
Professor Bubenkratzer.
Orders Arrest of Two Women She
Follows From Store.
A girl clerk in a jewelry store acted
ns detective and helped trait two women,
who wero held today in 500 ball each
by MagtStrata Morris, of the 19th and
Oxford streets station, for further hear
ing Tuesday.
Miss .Elsie Stockier followed the two
women' last night after they had left
the jewelry store of Mrs, John Dotter,
1837 Columbia avenue, where she is em
ployed, and ordered their arrest. The
women are accused of "taking Jewelry
and two caps from another store. They
described themselves as Lilly Stratford,
25 years old, 1521 North 10th street, and
Alice West, 27 years old, 721 Wallace
Sills Returned Against Members of
Chicago Department.
CHICAGO, Dec, 5. Police Captain
John J. Halpln. until a few weeks ago
head of the Chicago detective depart
ment; Lieutenant John II. Tobln, former
assistant chief of the detective depart
ment, and Detective Sergeant Walter
O'Brien were named In Indictments re
turned today by a Grand Jury Investi
gating charges of wholesale graft In the
police department.
Halpln was accused of bribery and
operating a confidence game. Tobtn and
O'Brien were indicted on charges qf op
erating a confidence game.
Other Indictments are expected next
Police Arrest Man "With Wagon Load
of Missing Material.
Many robberies of garages and boiler
rooms at manufacturing plants recently
reported to the Lower Merlon police to
day resulted In the arrest of Frank
CapUn, 09 Manton street. He was ar
rested driving near Bryn Mawr with a
wagonload of metal.
According to the police, the metal was
stolen from the boiler room of Bryn Mawr
College, the garage ofLents 8. Clark,
of Ardmore, and other places. Soma of
It was Identified.
Announcement was made last night that
31,000 of the 150,000 fund being raised for
a new building for the Providence Gen
eral Hospital, Lincoln drive and Wlssa
hlvkon avenue. Is In hand. The Campaign
Committee met at the Manhelm Cricket
I Club and It was stated that the entire
amount would be raised within a short
..time. Work on the babies' ward will be
gin in five weeks.
&C Auto
Flush, or all-wool. Bsauuful eel
ottt aod re-verslbU,
Ford Radiator Covers
BUusk Uitfiar tm, heavy wool
ojd. Frfea RS0 Mb.
Direct frn facUvy, save 190
per eat FotwanUd promfitty
uw receipt of oris. EWcttt pre
paid. an-iUfaodun yimrintstil or
hmmji rfuadd.
Thb Pennsylvania Railroad has provided n comprehensiV
and adequate suburban train service at frequent hours during
the day and night, with high-class modern train equipment to
and from all stations in thb suburban field, bringing it at all
times within close communication with tho.heart or. tho city.
The low rates of fare maintained, the high-class service
and tho various forms of commutation tickets provided, aro
features which must prove attractive to the-suburban dweller,
as well as materially aid in the further development of this
entire region.
As a special accommodating feature for suburbanites,
tho Pennsylvania Railroad carries free 06 cost for holders of
commutation tickets, from Philadelphia to tho stations called
for on their tickets, sixty pounds or less of marketing and
vegetables, also bread in bags or baskets, and.buttcr in kettles
ana tubs, when intended strictly lor tamily use! Tins service
is supplied to all stations within thirty milcs'of Philadelphia
to which commutation tickets are sold, except on the Capo
May Division of the West Jersey & Seashore Railroad, on
which marketing will not be carried free to stations beyond
Glassboro or Swcdesboro.
For tho week-end pleasure seeker, or thoso in search of a
Vacation place of sojourn during tho heated summer months,
there will be found In the following pages much valuable infor
mation carefully collated, as to the names of hotels and board
ing houses, their capacity and rates.
To the busy city man of affairs, or the toiler in the various
municipal marts of trade, this book of carefully compiled
information is submitted, that it may' reveal to him tho
perhaps hitherto unknown joys of suburban life, or tho con
venience "bTraralTcsIacncealonYtEoTIScTcTtE
Railroad. v
The map specially prepared and published as a part of
this book will serve to indicato clearly the location of each
station to which reference is made.
For further information, if desired, address D. N. Bell,
General Passenger Agent, Broad Street-Station, Philadelphia,
This ia a reproduction of a page from a booklet issued by the Penn
sylvania Railroad entitled, "Thirty Miles Around Philadelphia." The
underscored portions are what strike the commuters as peculiarly
worthy of note just now, in view of the sudden rise In passenger fares.
They declare they were induced to move to the suburbs on the
strength of such lures held out by the company. The market basket
privilege has been cut off since this was issued,
Record of Three Months
Shows That 15 Persons
Came to Violent End in
Philadelphia in That Time
With IS homicides In the months of
September, October and November, Phila
delphia's record shows hardly mora than
half as many crimes per thousand pop
ulation as were committed In Now York
city In tho same period.
During the threo months in New York
73 perBOnB died from violence. During
the present year New York's record
shows mora homicides for the three
months than have occurred In Philadel
phia for the first 11 months of 1914. Since
January, 1914, there have been 2 deaths
by violence as shown by the record clos
ing December L
Soveral of the homicides within tho last
three months excited great Interest. On
November 18 the killing of 8-yoar-old
Albert Kraft started a three-day hunt
for his murderer. The last homicide in
November was that in which Morris O.
Condon was shot at the Hotel Adelphla
by a New York gunman named Frits
Coppello. Mr. Condon, who was presi
dent of II. B. Underwood & Co., died
Thursday night at the Jefferson Hos
pital. Since the Condon shooting two men
havo been added to the "murder" squad
of Cltv Hall detectives. In New York,
according to Detective Andrew Emanuel.
head of the Philadelphia squad, 100 de
tectives are employed on the homicide
squad. Detectives Emanuel. William J.
Belshaw and Jerry Oeonlttl have hunted
Philadelphia slayers since January, A
week ago Detectives William J. Callahan
and William Mahoney were assigned to
the homicide squad. For the 62 homi
cides In Philadelphia since January 1,
1914, 59 men were arrested and accused
of the crimes. Only three of -the crimes
yet remain unsolved.
Italian Was Shot in Street on Night
of December 2.
Two men were held without ball today
to await action of the Coroner In the
murder of Vlncenso Carbl, 742 Balnbrldge
street, who was shot and killed the night
of December 2 In front of 719 Kater street.
The prisoners are Gregorlo Lemano, 714
Balnbrldge street, and John Ilanlerl, 718
Balnbrldge street.
Detectives' Scanlon and Glonnettl made
tho arrest. They testified before Magis
trate Renshaw at1 Central Station that
the two prisoners and Carbl had played in
a card game at a Kater street house. As
they left, some person pushed Carbl,
knocking him down. He rose and began
to beat Itanlerl, a smaller man.
Lemano Is then declared to have shot
Carbl. The man was found unconscious
a few minutes later and died at the Penn
sylvania Hospital, Lemano and Itanlerl
escaped, but were caught later by the
000,000 War Tax ptamps Arrive
Six hundred thousand additional war
tax stamps reached the Federal Build
ing today. The stamps were sent front
Washington after Internal Revenue Col
lector Lederer bad sint a long distance
telephone message for them. Mors
stamps are expected next week.
The Ledger's All-America Football
Team Announced Tomorrow
Selected by Robt, W. Maxwell, himself a widely known
player, and a successful football author, coach and official.
Mr. Maxwell selects a first and second eleven and gives
specific reasons for each choice. Geo. E, McLimvalso picks
1 the Ledger's All-Pennsylvania team.
These selections will be regarded as highly authentic because
of their writers intimate knowledge of the game and ior the
reason that both authorities have carefully compared the
playing of candidates throughout the season.
Watch for Maxwell's and McLiiui's choice Intomorrw's
t S&v
"Everybody's Day" Sees Terminal
Market Packed to Its Doors.
Tho usual great crowds that surge
through the Beading Terminal Market
Saturdays are augmented today by many
hundred of persons who are helping deal
ers celebrated "Everybody's Day" as tho
fourth of the annual food exposition.
They havo como to buy, but they havo
also coma to admire and to learn some
thing of tho market organization.
Tho visitors nro not disappointed.
Around every exhibit stand groups of
men and women discussing with animation
tho displays and the unusual features.
Tho fruit exhibits perhaps nre attract
ing most attention today. The great
banks of apples, grapes and other fruits
aro striking.
'les, we certainly are rushed," said I
A. m. Bepetto, a fruit dealer. "Every
one seems to want to get tho samo thing
at the same time, but wo are clad of It.
"This Just shows what an exposition of
this kind can do for peoplo enterprising
enough to organlzo one. Wo have al
ways had quality In this market, but
now wo have both quality and service,
thanks to the new free delivery system.
Bringing the people here. In this manner
acquaints them with the possibilities ol
the service we can give them under the
new conditions."
Speaking further on this point James
V. Spatola, of Felix Spatola & Sons, who
are staging a huge fruit display, said:
"I think the greatest result! of this
exposition .will not be felt at once. Of
course, the' crowds come now to see
the displays, but it Is the gradual growth
of business which will And its way to
this market that will really count. It
la the greatest market of Its kind in
this country not only the biggest, but
the best-but It Is going to be still better."
"Mystery of Sleeping House" Starts
Monday in Evening Ledger.
"The Mystery of the Spotted Collar,"
In Harold MacGrath's famous detective
story, "Zudora," Is wound up today In
ins ,vENiNO Lkdoeju This exciting
novel of mystery and adventure Is run
ning exclusively In the Evening) LEDOEn.
Beginning Monday, "The Mystery of the
Bleeping House," replete with character
puzzles, will run dally.
Headers are finding the story twice as
Interesting by seeing the film produc
tions. A list of the motion picture thea
tres featuring "Zudora" is to be found
In the Evbnino Ledoeh's photoplay col
umns. Everywhere "Zudora" la being
hailed as the masterpiece of MacGrath.
More exciting than his "Kathlyn," his
"Million Dollar Mystery" or his "The
Man on the Box," the story could not
fall to attract widespread attention from
lovers of good fiction, and especially those
who like detective tales.
The Rev, Dr. Henry Berkowltx spoke
this rooming In the Rodeph Shalom Syn
agogue, Broad and Mount Vernon streets,
on the SM anniversary of the beginning
of his service as rabbi of the congrega
tion. His theme was "The Ideal Con
gregation." Throughout the rooming Doctor Berko
wltx was kept busy receiving congratu
lations from friends, who called or sent
messages by telephone or by mall.
Dog Bites Burleson's Sister
AUSTIN, Tex., Dec 5. Mies Emma
Burleson, of Austin, sister of Postmaster
General Burleson, was bitten severely by
a dog yesterday. The dog Is under watch
to determine whether or not It la rabid.
ells Civic Federation Busi
ness and Social Ills Cannot
Be Eradicated by Legisla
NEWTORK, Dec. S.-In opening to
day's session of the l.'lh annual meet
ing of tho National Civic Federation,
George W. Perkins, chairman of tho So
cial Insuranco Department, said;
"A specific question under considera
tion by tho department Isi
"Should there bo a eystemntto scheme
of compulsory sickness Insurance advo
cnted for State legislation In the United
"With respect to this subject the com
mttteo holds that we should resist any
spirit of Impatience In America to copy
these doubtful experiments, but should
urge a policy of watchful waiting until
their results pecome certain."
Speaking on the subject of "The Work
ers' Fair Share," Mr. Perkins said:
"Ono would think from much of the
discussion of tho day and many of tho
magazine and newspaper articles that ara
appearing that tho problem of capital
and labor Is tho result of tho tariff, giant
corporations, etc. In my Judgment, 'this
Is not the case. These are In reality
but minor causes. The main cause Is
directly traceable to the enormous ex
pansion that has taken place during the
lost half century In our educational sys
tem a system divided Into two branches;
first, tho education that comes from tho
public schools, the university, tho text
book, tho lecture room; socond, the al
most breeder education that has come to
us In tho last half of tho century through
tho extraordinary Improvements In meth
ods of Intercommunication, especially
methods of intercommunicating thoughts
and ideas.
"No matter how small tho amount of
money that a man has In a business, so
long as It Is a real Interest, a genuine
Investment that has not been given to
him as a gratuity, but has been earned
by him actually, ho will feel tho re
sponsibility of proprietorship; and the
same lmpulso will govern his actions as
would govern the lmpulso of others hav
ing very much larger sums Invested.
"I bellove they are likewise wrong when
they tell us that the tariff Is respon
sible for those corporations, for Improved
Intercommunication nnd not the tariff
la tho chief factor In the maintenance
of the Bo-called trusts.
"1 believe that no one of average In
telligence really thinks that If tho pres
ent Congress gave us free trade today a
slnglo so-called trust would dissolve to
morrow. "I believe that tho chief cause of cor
porations is found in modern methods
of Intercommunication, and that yau can
only get rid of them by eradicating the
cause, which, of course, we are not
going to do.
"The hope of the future, for tho work
er's fair shara as well as for capital's
fair protection. Is In a llvo and let live
policy, where co-operation and emulation
will give to each the protection to which
It Is fairly entitled and bring about a
more equal distribution of tho abundance
of good things with which the Lord In
His mercy has blessed our matchless
From Manufacturer
to User
W fif
There Is no real Christmas cheer without music. What better gift could you conceive for the
owner of a player-piano than four of these high-gfade music rolls neatly wrapped in a corrugated
carton? ,
Rose Valley Music Rolls are manufactured by our new economy process, which enables us to
sell them direct to you at this low price. Unlike the old-fashioned rolls, they are wound on an all
steel spool and cannot warp, bend or break, They play with greater precision and last twice as long
as the ordinary roll
Rose valley Music Rolls are
Pomp and Pride
Under the Double Eafle
Die Wacht am ltheln
Silver Threads Amsaf the Gold
Traumerel sad Romance
CaYalltfla Kaatlcaoa Interraezso
Heart and Slower
Kathleen Iavourneen
Barcaroles-Tale of Hon'mana
Little Gray Home la the Wul
Spring Sons
Joceijm Berceuse
Idieia de Lammermoei Sextet
Alecs Cam Jtulh
My Hera
My mile PerUu Roe
My Roe of the Obetto
My Rsee Vtam the Garden of Lore
My Wild IrUh Ko
P Q- MV Heart
California and Tou
Cberi (Qome to Me)
Da (a fuflnr Fas Trt
Way Deva On tfuape, Say
Every Roll Is Guarantead Against Ijnperfecfciuu
Chjsose any four of the above list, Inclose one dlfep .fead 8 csais letlgfe) nd we will mtf
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Madia, renniu
BslLsV iiiiSfiJn 1
SbBSv js3b1shhH1
tS-lffifcjytf iF3KaretisiisiisiisilkLwP8l
Ohioan who has presented cre
dentials to President Poincarc as
Ambassador to France.
Larceny of Chairs Forgiven When
They Tell Court Their Intention.
Four boys, nrralgned in Juvenile Court
for larceny of furniture, which thoy used
to equip a clubhouse, wero discharged
when they expressed their willingness to
Join a troop of Boy Scouts.
The boys, WJllIntn Miller, 15 years old,
2103 South Sd street; William Kohlcn
burgh, 13 years old, Front street and
Orogon avenue; Edward Trlnkler, 13
years old, Stein's lano and Stonehouse
lane, nnd William Booth, H years old, df
2iw aoum aa street, admitted taking threo
chairs from the offices of tho Great South
ern Smelting nnd llcflnlng Company,
Swanson nnd Itltncr streets, to equip a
clubhouse In a small building owned by
tho father of Kohlenburgh.
Miss Kelly, a probation officer, found
the boys' story was true, and Interested
tho Rev. David Leyshon, pastor of the
Congregational Church at 3 street and
Snyder avenue, a directing figure In a
troop of Boy Scouts. Tho pastor ap
peared In court and Interceded for tho
Injury Found on Blockley Inmate,
Who Died From Tuberculosis.
An Inmato of tho Philadelphia Hospital
died at that Institution early this, morn
ing from tuberculosis nnd a fractured
rib, and Investigation Is now being mado
by Deputy Coroner Rowland to deter
mine how the mnn camo by his Injury,
Tho dead man was Max Henderson, CO
years old. He had been confined at
Blockley, in tho Insane ward, for tho
last three years.
Dr. J. A. Jackson, of tho hospital, noti
fied the Coroner of tho death today. Ho
said ho did not know how 'Henderson's
rib was broken. Itowland Immediately
began an Investigation. Attendants at
tho institution will be questioned.
Several patients have died nt Blockley
within the last few years partly or whol
ly as the result of rough Handling by
keepers, according to testimony brought
out In different Investigations.
Lndy attendant, rurehase rt V1?T T CJ
direct from thf furtory. A "" LiLiU O
1011 gritixa GARDEN ST.
used and endorsed by leading musicians everywhere.
A Perfect Day
It'e a Lonr. long Way to Tlpperary One.Step
Densoza Maxtze
Fuppchen One-Step
Balling- Down the Chesapeake Bay Two-Step
While They Wert Danelng Around Two.SUp
Sit Down. You're Recking the Deal -Twft-Sp
They Had ta 8wlm Back to the Bert Twe-pHep.
They're ea Their Way to Jleiloo Two-Step
Who paid the Real for Mr, nip Van WokUTWrwo-
Halt and Half Castle Creation
He'd Have to Get Out sad Oat Under Two. (Hep .
Ha' a Devil in His Own Hon Towa Oae-Stap
You Planted Rsa la the Sar4a at Love
Do You Take Thla Woman for Your Lawful Wife!
If I Had SeneOs Like You at noma
la tb CaaW Uxht
Take. M Back to tb darden of Love . f
There' a Olrl ta th Heart of Maryland N '
Till the Sanaa of tho Deaert a row Celil
To Have, To Hold. To Love
To the Land of iff Qwa Romance
When If e Ancle Hwxa Ttele la Normn
Where tb EMelwI.. I Moesnlns
When t Dream of Old Srta.
"When It' tfUht Time Daa la Burgundy
l'w on My Way to Maadalay
InUfsaUaSal Bar
B4 of Maxtoo Oat-step.
General Diseases Principal
Cause for High Mortality.
Epidemics of Children'
Diseases Increasing.
The death rate In Philadelphia In
creased almost 23 per cent, this week
over tho record of last week and the
corresponding week of last year, Ther
wero CG5 deaths during tho last seven
The 462 deaths last week were the same
number reported In the week ending De
cember 6, 1913.
The high death rate this week was due
principally to high mortality In heart
disease, Brlght's disease and other gen
eral diseases. Contagious diseases caused
130 deaths, slightly more than Uie normal
Epidemics of children's diseases ara In
creasing, Last week's new cases of con
tagious diseases reported were chicken
pox, 183: diphtheria, S3; measles, 74:
mumps, 29; scarlet fever, 3. Thirty-nine
new cases of pneumonia were reported,
108 of tuberculosis and 11 of typhoid fever.
Tho health officials regard tho eptdemla
of children's diseases as not an unusual
condition at this season of the year. -
Thirty-four of the new cases of measles
and 29 of chlckcnpox aro In the 40th Ward.
Ten Couples Arrive at Gretna Qreea
on Honeymoon Express.
ELKTON, Md., Dec. 5. Ten couples
camo here on tho noon train today, ob
tained marriago licenses and were wed.
They wero:
Wllllnm Cottell and Anna J. Miller,
Joseph Beach and Mattlo R. Jones,
Charles II. Ball and Emily C. Huhn,
James W. Hooper and Mary Itennlnger,
John F, Dougherty nnd Mary O. Mc
Carthy, Howard Mullen and Frances B.
McBryde, all of Philadelphia; Charles EL.
Drcbea and Mabel MacMullen, Doyles
town; John M. Meredith and Mary M.
Flckes, Coatcsvllle; James h. Oelger and
Emma B. Brady, Beading, nnd William
W. Qrort and Katherlno Beneauo, Con
shohocken. Pa.
for Monday Only
And that'n exactly what we
irUe you, regular 13 el (or
i. How can we do UT Coma
down and nee for yourself, W
know if you do come you shall
be absolutely convinced and
when we have convinced you
nn know you shall tell your
frlendu, and that l our point:
by gaining- your confidence we
ecure your friends' and netffh
twirs natronaro. Don't doubt:
don't hesitate. Come have your
eyes examined byexsert opt!
cmnn ana secure Jkpair oj
pold ahfjl rytolaitcor I.00,
Store Open Bat, Unttt 9 P. II.
3 South Eighth Street
2 Doom from Market Street.
.Opu. Glmbel lira .
For 88-Note
Hlfb, Jlnke One-Step
Maurice Mattchlobe Braalllan Maxlx
My Yellow Jacket Olrl Oaa-Step
Rail On. Ml eaourt Two-Step
WUdweed lPanclea Gavotte
At tb Ball, That a All Os.Step
Rallln' tb Ja F Trot
Yott'n Her aad I'm litre Oo-fM"
By tb Beautiful Be One-Sltp
OamB-Meetlfi BanATwo-SU;
Bl TrrwUtlUe-Tanjw
Hlfh Coat of LoTtacOso-Step
Ia tb Valley of lb-Mo-Two-t
"Jamala TpH One-Step
That Naticktr Mto4 Two-5Up
Too Much Uaatard Oaa-Step
TbU I iboU--'rw8tp
BuwauM Rljwl Two-Step
a th
Wktallar ant
Mr JUuoe-X-oni
fL Land Tm
Beat OIrt
arr, rmraa .
Wben tba Aep
W PM-rlMOQfc8
IsWeSfa; -
a i
uJd at th Cnuuaamun yu!udi. mjiA
Ul. u is tipped "ItftJu.. 4AX,b,.
4 1.-3 .V-."J.is4e
l -. ti ui ,mj fei fatejfr -
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