Newspaper Page Text
YOL. I-NO. 97
BUT FAILS I
Budapest Trembles as
Sweep Through Car
pathian Passes In
vaders of Galicia
Brought to Standstill
Along Donajec River
by Desperate Austrian
Germans Renew Battering
rrt !.., rn "YXnrcnw
I VJuensivc "it
rrnnf CaDture, of Barii-
, v " I - ,
mow furnishes Command
ing Position on, T3zura
Heights Novo Georgi
evsk and Ivangorod Hin
denburg!s New Objectives.
Russians Overrun Buko
The Russian drive on Cracow has
I ken brought to a complete standstill-
r along the Dunajec Rtycr, according
.to Vienna. Compensating; for this
check Is progress ot tljc Kussian in
vasion of Hungary. More than 00,-
OOQ Russians havc;nen.ctrated !ie ar;
Batman passes nnd Budapest is trem-
fi&u'mjr-'ovfci?' a prospected, tnyesim'onb
The Czars forces also have overrun
BukoWina. and are at the Austro-Ku-
aniir rtf "Rnriirnnvir af flip, rftn-
... -. ., , - ...- -,-.
nuence ot tnc ozura ana iv-awita, w
-vances the Germans a short distance
toward Warsaw and gives command,
I from especially strengthened heights,
4f a wide stretch of territory.
f The Russian army made seven des
perate but vain assaults to retake the
Petrograd believes von Hindenburg
has ceased his direct drive on War-
FA I R.
It What has become oft the old-fashioned!
IkJInter howler? Wo have a sneaking
K hB has "?een eotually silenced
k yw. uim mi. xxtr nearly inree gooa
seeks we have been having: -weather that
jj1" ""luminoiiiea enougn wnen caned
-...,, onappy, oiling air we-ve nau
S" i" iwvporuon oi ciear skv. True,
"in a n.Vill,, .l. i ' . . .. '
- . -, ,, wtJ mcwiiuiiioier geis mo
111 nnv RnfrU m.,.1 .... ai ....
At IK fill Mtfr .. tl.. rM. .
hiZ'-r -... v( mo Kuma. .Micro is
fwXi v? .r to C0ra6' yet wuldn't you
:,""'"'' u it is loaay.Top instance,
IT8 hoping' 4-j-Ji!.
l?0t MiladelDhia and vtantlitr
faiqrul slightly warmer today.
ktwfato, seepage 2.
tlons at Philadelphia,
r ur ... .
mq " 4! ir(Drtncai, Tm.ea
Northeast, 2 miles
. .i,o ,..,, A,, as
lamps to Be Xlcrhred
W art UteIfi ,.,.TU05p.Tn.
Almanac o -the-lay;
aB . 7J IlYn in
Mtr "" 1J.U IV, m.
"' I . a l a i. .
(r tomorrow. .".'.TT5:i
?! . .
T'4J p. ra.
; tomorrow ..,.. T.
feU , '
4 .56 p. ra.
U n p. w
Kf ' ' - '
ett ii li n. iii
!? tomorrow 8 .00 a. in.
i Skating today on Con-
t Faiimannt Furli, Hunting
I Jf iSIM X mJ l.d .ClMk.i.f-
saw in order to scire Novo Gcor-
Bicvsk and Ivangorod, fortress keys
to the Polish capital.
The development of a new French
offensive in Alsace is indicated by
todays official tnimn., e . n.-i.
War Office, which announces the cap-
iuic o, an important position near
,rb,c (Urbuis), 14 miles northeast
of Kolmar. This drive is evidently
quite distinct from the advance
against Muclhauscn, farther to the
south, where the French have won
the village of Stcinbacli. v
On the North Sea coast the French
also claim success, infantry attacks
having won ground along the dunes
in the vicinity of Nicuport and St.
The capture of a line of trenches
north of Arras bythc Germans is of
ficially reported in Berlin.
RUSSIANS AT STANDSTILL'
IN LATEST CRACOW DRIVE
Czar's Advance Halted by Tierco Re
sistance Along Dunajec Ktver.
. . , A VIENNA. Jnn 5.
Austrian troops have decisively check
ed the Russian army advancing west
ward .In Gallcla. to attuclt Cracow, It was
announced hero todaj, the rtusBlan
War Olllce staled thatntho Russian of
fcnslvo had como to a. complete stand
still beforo tho positions fortified by tho
Austro-Gcrman troops for defense.
In tho battles of tho last ten days, It
won announced, the Austrian have
taken nearly 30,000 prisoners, besides ln
fltctlns heavy losses In killed and wound
ed upon tho oncmy.
Tho Russian casualties wcro especially
Cunclndcd un TaEo Tour
LOSE ON APPEAL TO
U.S. SUPREME COURT
Judgment of $252,130
Against Members of
Union Accused of Boycott
Is Affirmed. T,-
WASHINGTON, Jan. S.-The United
States Supreme Court afflrm9d today a
judgment of JK2.130.92 obtained by D, B
Loewe & Co., of Danbury, Conn i' against
JStJ members of tho Hatters' Union for
treble damages under the Sherman antl
trust law, alleged to have been caused
by tho hatters' boycott against the com
pany. The defendants live In Danbury,
No"rwalk and Bethel, Conn.
Justice Holmes, in delivering the opin
ion of tho court, sold It was Impossible
to see how the members of tho union
could avoid responsibility for the boycott.
The record of tho whole case showed
this, ho said. He added that -ho could
find no error In the proceedings of the
The Danbury hat coso typified the legal
ngnt -trial nas oeen going on lor uio
last 10 years between organized labor
nnrt thnRA mnmifftnhirerfl who organized
the American Anti-boycott Association. I
"i'no case mas Drougni unaer cno oner-
.nn nl..vt,c4- lour Tlhn 1nllf 1UIIH
man finfl.tnici: IftW. Ilhfl lBSUe Was
whether members of tho Hatters' Union
should ba held liable for damages aa the
result of tho ulloged Injury to the busi
ness of the Loewe Company, caused by
boycott apalnst this firm engineered by
tho Hatters' Union, because the lirm
nvould not unionize its fotetory.
Tho suit to recover damages from the
(hatters was tried in the United States
District Court of Connecticut and a Jury
awarded the cetonawny damages In the
6Um OI JM,IW. xiuv aiiiwunv '" .w-.-t
Pbelng a suit under (the Sherman law.
which, wltn incwenoai 100?, lutuuoin. "
verdict up to 1233,130.83. The verdict waa
sustained by the United States Circuit
Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit
and then went on appeal to the Supremo
To Insure the collection of damages ithe
company caused to be attached bank ac
counts and real property In the Con
necticut cities In which the defendants
lived. Tho defendants were selected
largely because of their financial respon-
BlThoydlspulo started with a strike of
,the workmen at the V"4,0"
danbury In 1301 Tho strike failed. The,
principal weapon f used by
-U&i Ho advertise" the" label so that
pe?sTns buying baU. would buy only such
'headgear contained the label.
.country" to' arouse ' the Intent of union
SSS whoVets'andniuade them not
to handle nonunion .-. "".." vis.
York c ly nu "' V'Vrom Eoewe &
guying tneirn -;' --, mta ustng-
Co. Retailers w i -----" unlesa,irB
their influence to ii "- ". . te
BtpP J?iaS m&Bco ten which de
case of a San franc v Loewe-
FStT SToyVtUn San rranc.se.
was instituted. making hats
Some """ dofnr -puneSs with
for Loewe :h" ?.0'"f t is alleged.
wieh this was continued
In charghig the Jury tnai b
the verdict aga.n v. .--- f Uje
judge niJea that ny i m
union who WlkVo.tor. to
w ? . .wn."S..SThT. s
SSHiiSiw " "" """OT
wwkmn s cemn Cou !n
ivdeciiloBawuu SiMrei t-UE
, ORGANIZED BALL
Outlaws File Suit in Federal
Court Against National
Commission Praying It Be
Declared Null and Void.
. HIC.ao' Jftn- 5.-Tho Federal League
tpda, filed suit tn the United States
toudt before Judge Koncsaw Landls ask
ing that the National Uascball Commis
sion bo declared Illegal and void.
Filed In the name of the Federal
Loairue of Professional Baseball Clubs
against "tho National League of Profes
sional Baseball Clubs, the American
Leaguo of Professional BaHoball Clubs,
August Horrman, Bancroft B. JoluiRon,
John K. Tener, ct nl." Tho petition nho
nsks that the nntlonal agreement under
iii;ii mo ianonai Commission oper-
Mica, biso ce acciaroa illegal and old.
Tho suits ask that tho defendants bo
declared ns constituting a combination,
conspiracy and monopoly In vlolntlon of
thO Common law. In rnnlrnvntltlrin nr tUn
anti-trust and monopolv statutes, and in
tannin oi iraae ana commerce In and
among several States. In derogation of
tho constitutional right ot contract. It
Is further asked that tho defendants be
enjoined from "further continuing to do
business nB a part of or In connection
with snld combination, conspiracy and
After going into great detail regarding
baseball as a business and explaining
ui resilience oi me respective owners of
the Federal League clubs, tho petition,
dlled by tho law firm ot Mjers & Dates,
points out that the National Commission
dominates the American and National
Leagues, "but not the Federal League."
Through domination of these two leagues,
tho petition explains, the National Com
mission has under Its domination and con
trol nil but 300 or approximately 10,000
"professional 'baseball players of varying
degrees of oxpertness " The 300 nro under
contract to tho Federal League.
It Is explained that "at all times hereto
fore tho supply of ctpert baseball plaj
crs has been unequal to the demand of
tho various major leagues," and that
such demand must be supplied from minor
league ranks. Under the national agree
ment, the plaintiff asserts, players In the
minor leagues are dominated by the Na
tional Commission by alleged Illegal con
tracts which prevent the Federal League
from having access to this supply of
BAN LAUGHS AT SUIT
iTohnson Says Federals Only Want
More Publicity. -
,'neV YORK. Jan. ,6,-rrho .Feporhl
League Is simply trying to get a little
This v,at tho way Ban B. Johnson,
president of tho American League, sized
up the suit filed by tho Federal League
in Chicago today,
"You'ia not much worried by tho suit.
thcn7" the American League head wris
asked. "Well, hardly," was tho reply, and
Johnson laughed heartily, as though ho
thought It was a good Joke.
BATTLES WITH BURGLARS
Policeman Killed, One Thief Dead
and, Another Dying.
CHICAGO, Jan. 6. A policeman and a
r.fcurglar wero Kiuea ana a noiaup man
I ,nll.. .r.in1iw? .nrlv IndRV In two
.,.... fn.nllu TL'nunrliwf pnrlv todav in two
rovolvcr duels between two gangs of
gunmen nnd policemen who surprised tho
gunmen In tho act of robbery.
iinii..m.n Tnfin Hmi.imnn ntid Dan Latl-
gan saw a Negro going through a pedes--,
, nnbAia wtiiiA n tvhttn mini held a
n inn o ii. ....- .......--...---.--- --
gun to tho victim's head. As they daBhcd
for tho robbers the Negro straightened
"up and put his hand In his coat pocket.
A moment later Sausman fetl dead with
a bullet through his brain. Tho Negro
escaped. The white highwayman was shot
by Langan and is dying with bullets In
. .u.iA.v.An nnri InnffR. He gaVO his
name as James O'Nell.
. m.aah ..vniviip nirnL iudk xmtvo u
front of E. H. Lablsh's drug store, In
West North avenue. Detective Sergeant
Jansen caught twp men attempting to
force the door of the Lablsh store. Both
men turned and open fire on Jansen.
Jansen brought one of the robbers to
?h? Pavement wjth a bullet in his brain.
Shortly before the robber died he was
Identified as George Hennessy.
12 IMPERILED BY FIRE
Occupants of Apartment House Xed
to Safety by Piremen.
Fire imperiled 13 persons early this
morning In the apartment house at .13
.!- n u a, ennuuetea uY Mrs,
Catherine- Yeatman. No person ""
lured and the occupanm o.
through the emoke-fllled hallways b
flTheenWare was discovered about 6:30
o'clock in the apartment of Mr. and Mrs.
Hnrry Landman. The man was awak
ened by smoke filling his room. After
taking his wife to the street, he rushed
back into the house and roused the other
occupants. In the meantime an alarm
had been sounded and several fire com
panies arrived on the scene.
Tho loss will amount to about $300. The
blaze Is believed to Have been caused by
an overheated flue. Several pieces of
furniture in the Landman apartment
caught Are and the noise of the flames
awakened Mr Landman.
TAX LAW EXEMPTIONS
Xe'derer Announces Certificates Free
Prom War Duty.
internal Itevenue Collector Lederer an.
. i .i.i nftnmnnn that certificates
elven for public purposes, when required
In the interest " i"'"0
,i weifAi-a were exemDt from taxation
under the Emergency Tax Law.
Such certificates as ore Issued by Jn
spectois of etenni vessels, locomotives,
..ii nfA nlnnt. fartnriftj. meats.
pollers. iv - . ,..,.-,-..
Food products and bills of lading of In-
Marriage licenses wl certlfleates -of birth,
de-th. ouarantlne end health are like-
wise exempt. Such certificate wheh !-
sued to private jruK mr tou. .
however, must pe tampd. if ander y
law they are wwuired to bo lcu4d wo
dMoaJul- ,. J , . ,
,uloiHoeue ana unuor iwia
sod crMftetM ot guUmtty t ua
(.amiwute of 4eo"i v no '
ftll. atcoidla. tt th staieqieat
PHILADELPniA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 5, 1015.
COMPLETE SIAY AS
Opening Marked by Un
usual Conditions in House.
Ambler Speaker Kline
President of Senate.
ImoM a tirv coimcsroNrrsTl
HAr.niSBtTRa,Jnn. E The 121st Gen
eral Assembly of Pennsylvania convened
nt noon tmlay under conditions that veto
unusual. Foi tho first tlmg In many jcura
the I'enrose-Mc.N'lohol leadership did not
contiol the House. The dominating in
tlucnre of Qovenior-clcct Brumbaugh;
who won tho llrt political skirmish of
hi.' Administration yesterday, when tho
Houso caucus unanimously named Am
bler, nn outspoken local opttonht, for
Speaker iwos bhown on every hand, nnd
tile session opened with a largo majority
of tho members of the Houso anil many
.Senators In hearty accord with the Qov-crnor-eleet
In tho program ot legislation
to nhloh he In pledged.
Both branches convened nt 12 o'clock
sharp Tho Itov. J. Elliott, tho old House
chaplain, delivered the opening prayer In
tho House. Tho 207 members wete sivorn
In, and then tho ollcers of both bianohcs
wcro elected ns follows"
Speaker Charles A. Ambler, Montgom
Chief Clerk Thomas II. Garvin, Dela
Resident Clcrk-Wllllam S. Lclb, Schul
Assistant Chief Clerk Frank Morrison,
John M. Flynn. of Elk County, was tho
Democratic caucUB nominee for Speaker
and received tho lotcs of tho members of
that party, 41 In all. Ambler's vote was
164, Including that of Thomas H. Broun
trcc, of Washington County, tho only
Progressive hi tho House. Representa
tive T. It. Lynoh, of Fnyette County, wns
absent and did not vote. Tho Socialist
mombcr. Representative James II. Maur-
or, of Reading, was present, but did not
SPEAKER AMBLER'S PLEDGE.
After Mr. Ambler had boon sworn in as
Speaker, ha askod tho co-operation of
ovcry member of tho House In carrying
out tho pledges of tho Governor-elect.
"I shall endeavor to prcsldo over you
in nil fairness and do what I can to prove
to the people of Pennsylvania that they
vnnrln nn mUlnlrn In nunillntr lift h.rn fll
.represent ,tb,eni," Jia .said, ''but. I real'lieI-
am noipitna. unless yon give mo your in
dividual help Und supports ami in this 1
earnestly request you 'to do. Our Gov
ernor-clect, tho Hon. Mnrtln G, Brum
baugh, has promised the people that he
stood for laws that would benefit and
help them all, and It Is our duty to work
In harmony with him nnd prove that
when we present a candidate for their
suffrage, wo are honest and mean what
iwo say nnd legislate for the good of the
greatest number: nnd in doing this, we
must remember that our work will have
milch Influence for good or bad at tho
coming Presidential election."
Every ono of tho 207 members of tho
House was In his seat when tho roll was
called. They wero sworn In by Judge Mc
Carrcll, of Dauphin County.
OLD RULES RESTORED.
The Houso returned to tho old rules.
A resolution offered by Representative
William H. Wilson, of Philadelphia,
abolishing the Committee of Committees,
which curbed tho Speaker's power, and
requiring a constitutional majority In
stead of a vote of 60 members to return
u bill to the calendnr after a negative
vote, was adopted without a dissenting
vote. This means that the House has
returned to the rules that prevailed be-
roro isw, nnci mat the speaker will ap
point all committees. Including the Houso
Committee on Law and Order, to which
body the local option bllL will bo referred.
Over In tho Senate, whose docility under
the guiding hand of the Governor-elect
was shown lost night in tho caucus of its
members, who voted to confine the bus
iness of today to the simplo matter of
organizing, and to defer action on the
recess appointments of Governor Tener
until it reassembles two weeks hence,
a like cheerful acquiescence to Doctor
nrumbaugh's wishes was evinced. Tho
cnurus nominee for president pro tern
t.ore, Senator Charles H. Kline, of Alle
gheny, was elected without a ripple, tho
other officers being;
Secretary W, Harry Baker, Dauphin
Chief clerk Herman Kephart, Fajetto
Librarian Herman Miller, Dauphin
FLORAL TOKENS ABUNDANT.
Immense baskets of flowers were on the
desks of most of the new members and
many of the old members of both Senate
and House. Speaker Ambler could
scarcely see representatives Fred. Ay".
Willard, William H. Wilson and William
"Walsh, of Philadelphia, for the immense
baskets of roses given them by their
admirers at home.
State Senator Edward W, Patton, of
West Philadelphia, found two immense
baskets ot Vosea on his desk when he ar
rived In the Senate chamber. One was
foent here by school children of his di
strict. The other was brought to the
Capitol by a delegation of West Phlla-
Concluded on I'ago Tvrq
Story of, Sing Sing
Recent experiment? tn criminology
and the. treatment of prisoners at
A'eiu yorfc Mate's jamoits peniten
tiary have wide attention. Thete ex
periment Ji oeen under the au
Thomas M. Oaborne
the famous prison reformer, who,
in a notable article (o b'e published
mi fn rdHorial nana ot
The Evening Ledgej '
tomorrow, wlH- UH of his espefl
mimi an4 ii present Ms vitws
(?Hww 4joinst Criminals" lie
vnlsiln hi wAthada nt SUun
ju nnd outline Ms phut for fj.
Qrir the fuenlng Ltdgar rw
ALLEGED SMUGGLERS IN NET
MoUey Crowd Accused by Authori
ties Captured After Chase.
WASHINGTON. Jan. -immigration
authorities here were notified today ot
the arrest of five alleged smugglers In
tho mduiltalns of southern California,
Tho prisoners arc" Mrs. Joe Bruno, snld
to bo "queen" of tho gnngi Zing I.co nnd
Kuni Chow, prominent Chinese merchants
of San Diego and San Pedro; John U.
Miller, n Mexican ranchman, nnd ii Mexi
can whoso name In withheld,' but who Ii
believed to have been a high Mexican
The smugglers were trtng to get China
men over tho lino nnd Into San Francisco
by automobile by traveling nt night. Tho
llvo prisoners were captured after n thrill
ing automobile chase of 100 miles over
CONGRESSMAN SAYS CANADA
Biirtholtlt Makes Charge Before Com
mittee nnd Asks Investigation.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 6 -Representative
Barthholdt, of Missouri, author of it
resolution to prohibit the exportation of
arms from this country to bolllgcrent
nations, mado a charge before tho Houso
Commltteo on Foreign Affairs today Unit
tho Canadian Government violated tho
tcrrltorlaliicutrallty of the United States
by sending armed troops en route to Eng
land through Maine. I Hi charge was nt
once tnken up bv tHc members of tho
committee who declared they had not
previously heard ot such action.
"That Is a very Important charge," de
clared Representative Flood, chairman
of tho committee, "and I think you Bhould
glvo the rnomhers of this commltteo some
evidence upon which you base It."
"It Is n matter of common knowledge."
replied Mr. Bnrtholdt, "I have seen
rofcrenco to It In tho newspapcis nnd I
agreo with you that It Is nn Importnnt
matter and ono which should be In
vestigated by tho State Department. X
shall try to find out whether It Is true."
FAMILY DRIVEN TO STREET
IN NIGHT CLOTHES BY FIRE
Mother nnd Six CWldren Seek Safety
Six small children and their mother.
Mrs. Daniel Furman, of Z33 South 7th
street, fled over roofs In their night
clothes early this morning when their
home became nllcd with smoko from a
llro which destroyed a building next door,
at 7th nnd Jackson streets. Tho tire
did not reach the Furman home, hut the
smoke was so thick that they pellevcd
ilia cntlro place was allrc.
The stoio In which tho blaio occurred
Is own?d by Morris Itutberg. It Is Jmt
Hearing completion and Is to be a storo
nnd dwelling combined. Workmen left
a ptovo' burning on thu second floor to
dry fresh paint and It is believed llvo
coals dropped to the floor. Tho second
nnd third floors were gutted,
Mr. and Mis. Furman were awakoned
by tho arrival of engines. They hastily
u wakened the children nnd. finding the
first and second flodrs filled with donso
smoke, believed the flro was In ihelr
own home. Not waiting lo don clothing,
thoy made their way through a trap-door
-to tho roof and wete aided In getting to
tho street through a millinery store ad
joining their home. All suffered from
cold, out otnerwise wero uninjured.
Policeman Collins, of tho 4th street nnd
Snyder avenue station, sent In the alarm,
TRAIN KILLS FIVE GIRLS
ON THEIR WAY TO WORK
Victims leap in Path of Express to
ALLENTOWN, Pa., Jan. fL Mary
Turkoskl, 21 years old; Mary Farenkop,
20 years old, and Katharine Bankosk and
Katharine Malda, 16 years old, wero killed
this morning by tho .Buffalo express on
the Lehigh Valley Railroad between
Ccmenton and Coplny.
The four girls, who lived at Cemcnton,
were walking on the northbound track
on their Way to work at the Thorsch
cigar factory at Coplay, When a shirting
engine came along they stepped on the
southbound track directly In front of the
express, -which was making SO miles an
Three of tho girls were killed Instantly
and so badly mutilated that they could
only be Identified by companions through
the rings and clothing they wore. Tho
Malda girl died 10 minutes later, expiring
when the train brought her to tho Coplay
DECLINES TO MARRY CHINESE
Minister Would Not Officiate for Ce
lestial and White Woman.
nh. tta.. rif. rinviri -r SIpMa. nf the
Church of" St, Luke and the Epiphany,
Ulh and Locust strops, declined to marry
samuei uaw, a uninuso, v "
to a white girl. Miss Alice S. Atkins, of
115 4th nvenue, Richmond, Yn when
they applied to him.
"They were strangers to me and I re
fused," said Doctor Steele, "I do not
know where they went."
n... n,inin.i thn iti-nnnA here vester-
day. He was born in China, but U en
gaged now in me uneniui muoiucso oi
HB East 108th street. New York. Miss
Atkins was born in North Carolina, iter
mother. Mrs. Julia Atkins. lives In Wash
ington. LITERACY TEST PROTEST
President Will Becelve Delegation to
Hear Objections to Measure.
niiouiMr.TnN .Inn. 5. President Wil
son today promised representatives of the
American Association of Foreign Lan
guages he would give them a hearing
before lawns action " ."..
bill passed by Congress. The association.
.- ,.,. i n thn llteracv test and will
urge President Wilson to veto the mca-
sure. l , i,
rn, ci,.Mnt declined to slate what Ids
action would bo on the bill.
BEAXEHAN KILLED BY TRAIN
A mlrcalculation of taU dittauce from
on approaching train caused the death
of George W. Miller, a. brakeman gn the
!:. .,.. TiinaH tipui the ud
btmt w4 Lancaster avenue station
.Mililr who livd t ITS North UddM
woodV& foil uer tb wheel. f
train anJ was no iMi
Three Hurt In Texas Train Wreck
wnT WORTH Tex-, Jtrn- 6 Three
MWtHSi V9M subtly faurt today WSo
!TTr?!v!.A.i, aaA two cars of a Mi
rt Km k Tuu vmwm twto
? , ?:"
Me4 of rwww i .
CormtoitT, 1015, fit in Fcntio LtMEn CourixT,
"CHURCH VOTE KEEP S
SALOON FROM HELL,"
Today's Serin o n
Decollete means the collar around
1'vr heard sermons in which you
couldn't find Chiist tcifA search
God sum, "Forgive your debtors."
Man says, "Sue 'em for their dough."
God says, "Turn tho other check."
Man says, "Call a cop."
If there's anything that males me
sick it's to see a fool tcomart hug
glng and Kissing a brlndlc nosed
The world is going tn hell so fast
it's breaking the speed limit.
You sit In your pews so easy that
you become mildewed.
I lolll cram If (foion 7icfr tlironts
in tlih town for the miserable lies
they hurl against me. up and down
the streets of this city. Don't you
forget It. You can let your life on
The church of God Is asleep: it
is turned into a dormitory and has
taken the devil's opiates.
Sometimes people don't seem to
mind while their boys and gtrls
walk the streets and know tnoio
evil than gray-haired wen. That's
when they need a revival.
When the church of God slops
voting for the saloon, the saloon
xcill go to hel.
I despise a touchy man or tcoman.
You arc a dctlf. Confess your
You business men dotl't treat God
square. You allow a thousand
things to como in and take the place
that God Almighty had.
Yoit ncucr fhlnfc of going out in
the street ivithout dressing. You
would 6p jiitichra" before you went
a block. Then why not drvss iip
icIW the Bible and some prayers
before you go to church.
Make up your mind, sissy, that
God had given Himself tip for you.
You (urn your old gallta gun
tongue .loose. Jurt like a lady who
calnt to mo and said: "V know 1
have a bad temper, but It is ovct In
a minute." i Bo is the shotgun, but
it blows everything to pieces.
You growl at your children until
they have' to go to the. neighbors to
remember what a smile looks like.
No wonder so many of them go to
the devil quick.
FROM 'EASY JUDGE'
TO CENTRAL CODRT
Police "Smuggle" Captives
Away From Briggs' Leni
ency Magistrate Hints at
Six prisoners, arrested for rowdyism In
trying to wreck a grocery store owned
by Thomas Burkhardt, .3110 Wharton
street, last night, were smuggled out of
tho Jurisdiction ot Magistrate Briggs and
taken to City Hall this morning for a
hearing beforo Magistrate Jtenshaw,
Bringing the prisoners to City Hall was
... of .. a-pll-nrranned plan to avoid
presenting tho prisoners before Magistrate
"Briggs. because his record for uiscnarges
in tho ITtri and 31th poiioe aii """,
nges nearly 7(1 per cent, ?"";
whose Btoro was attacked, feared the
boys would be discharged if they came
bDirotorr'ffrorter criticised Magistrate
Concluded on me Tno
DRIVER CRUSHED BY CAR
Patally Injured When Wagon is De
molished in Collision.
. - i i..in.i ..rAmmi nnrrowlv
A panic oi nytuvuwat -,..... """
J kl. mnrnlncf when & BOUtn
bound street car on Kth street "truck a
wagon at .wuuonu -"-"- 1
driver was thrown unucr ""
fatally injured, The driver is Albert
S Tars old. J013 Koter street, HI.
skull was fractured and he suffered In-
The wagon, a covered affair with a top
that obscured Smiths view, turned into
lth street from Buttonwood as the car,
crowded with women, crossed the corner
at good speed. The wagon was demol
Jshed In the collision.
Smith was thrown under the wheels o
the wagon and then dragged -under the
car Policemen from the IWh and But
tonwood streets station and the car crew
worked i minutes before .tljey could free
Smith. Who was taken to the Hahnemann
Hospital In a patrol waogn.
Belgian Prelate Urged People to
Loyalty to King. jf
AMSTERDAM. Jan. 6.-Th Tyt.ja$
that Cardinal Mercler baa been, arrested
by the Germans In ht own palace, owlns
to tfiargee brought about by a jcJreulsvr
letter tat out h him to tut Catholic
clergy MX people ot Btigium, U wbJteb.
he pleaded with then to maintain their
loyalty to the Belgian Kltig awt vni-
Mairanui Catsli pcifciia li'TMsiiua
have tU tfTOttMt. " fc tf W f
iUed. ftiuwwft ia Mmmu wmw
JBilIy," True to Form, A
Shrieks at Ravages of Sin
While Mighty Host Lis.
Evangelist Bounds to Plate
form Amid Terrific Roar
and Gazes Upon Sea o'
"When tho church of God stopa voting1
for the saloon, the 6al6on will go to
hell," jelled "milj" Sunday this after
noon, when ho leaped on tho platform
and starttd his fourth, attack ugamst sia,
and tho devil In Philadelphia.
it wan an Inspltlhg, perspiring fccrmon.
Tho congregation entirety filled tho greut
auditorium and laughed amT sang and.
npptauded "Billy" Sunday through hl
V omen mode up most of tho auajenqe.
and ''Itodey," the choir leader, got them
to shed thcli "Ifds" after omo dlfllculty.
And then thoy made tho tabernacle ring1
with good old revival songs, sUch as "I
Am So Glad That Can 'Trust tho Lord'
nnd "Hrlghtcn tho Corner Where, You
Enthusiasm for tho evangelist and the
message lie has brought to Philadelphia
was nt white heat by tho time tho cxlta
wero closed and, "Billy" bounded out to
A ronr that shook tho rafters of tho
long, rnmbllng structure rose w to greet
him from tho throats of thousands. Hand
kerchiefs fluttered In the Chautauqua
salute until tho audience was turned Into
a sea of jvavlng white.
At noon E00 persons had taken their
places near tho pulpit reading newspaper
accounts of the evangelistic campaign to
puss tho time until "Billy" 'Sunday" should
About I0O persons took advantage of
Linton's Tabernacle Cafeteria, to anfetcli
a hasty luncheon before hurrying to the,
BILL,y IirVlNE FORM. . Z
Tho thousands in the nudlenco Teaned
forward ih expectation as the ex-basebalt
player-revlvallst appeared. Manyofijhettfc-jJ
naa expected him to show tho effects of
his strenuous day of '"rest" yesterday,
In which ho wns busy every minute, rush
ing about the city on various errands.
ilany thought ho Would he still worn,
from the 'tremendous exertion of ids' tn
Itlnl sermons lest Sunday, but the evan
gelist was fresh and smiling When lis
started to speak this, afternoon. The
first lightning sweep of his arm, tho first
far-carrying word he spoke convinced his
audience he was In perfect condition and
ready ngaln to do battle at tho'mlie-a-mlnUte
rate he alone is master of.
Hilly moved about the stage with mar
vo)ous Vapidity, now crouching, now
standing upright, rushing to the edge o
the platform and leaning far over. Jump
ing to tho table 'and working both arms
Time and again during the stirring- ser
mon scores of the aged women shouted
"Amen" id "Billy's" pugnacious sen
tences, and gave the meeting much tba
atmosphere of an old-fashioned country
Sunday probably never preached a more
vigorous sermon. He was telling of the
value of revival, and he put the punch
Into his talk with plenty of action.
Prayer was offered by the Kov. Dr
Floyd W. Tompkins, whom lrofessor
.Rodehoaver announced as " a close Jrienj
ot Mr, Sunday,"
Doctor Tompkins asked that etretigth
be given the ministers so thoy rnlght
preach as n'evcr before, and he5p to mako
this revival ono that will reach through,
out all this land.
From 4 to 6 o'clock this afternoon
"nilly" nnd Mrs. Sunday will Blve a re
ctptlou to the clergy of the city and their
wives In the Central Branch Y. M. C. A
Miss Grace Saxe met the women of tho
Biblo classes in t conference on the plat
form immediately after the close of tb
services this afternoon.
"Fit as a fiddle" Wob the way -Billy"
put It this morning when asked how h
felt for today's work after his busy
"rest" yesterday He had Just kicked
out of the sheets, had a cold bath and
a light breakfast. Before he wentthrcugh
this routine ho had been engaged la
praypr for a long time. He humbly had,
beseeched God to walk with him and help
him In a;i the meetings today.
"Billy" never think? of beginning n
dav's work without spending the earliest
part of it in prayer He beltem. ;oil -
power .Tor niniseu anu we campaign
comes from God
It is because of this belief that he has
Insisted the home prayer-meetings b
held in all parts of tho cit- For Jtalf.
on hour today thousands, pf men and
women interested in me movement; umwa
In prayer In about COO0 ptayermeetlti3
Jn ail pans oi ipe cny
Jack Cardiff, Sunday's athletic trainer.
Concluded i X'tea Tw
ha Benln .UjJjm ftpornu
tad irauna uarefcu a.t -
Sf?.M b. tn at th Statu 0R1. Mr ,
Meaioul at. ' JUt and WumI" H4V4M
..,.n La latt at any ot tba
flMwtlXelrtr Ceatwl CaU
Main SOOO. w -ta
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