Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, February 05, 1915, Sports Final, Page 11, Image 11

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    f- j-F-e-S-tnP-' $ !$-( "
Senate Committee Votes to
IP Probe Elections in Ala
bama, Indiana, California
Und South Dakota.
lie the
Brnoort the
jliiiie. It Is
.S- 4LA tin w
fruoM TArr costsroeKT.l
tUNGTON, Fob, B.-Tho Senate
mtnlttw on Prlvllcscii and Elections to-
...-iinn nt Kiintnr Sutherland.
'ay, upon luunu'i . --
naw tho morris ioti .........
. i-.. iicmiinn Into charges of dec-
In corruption In Pennsylvania and llll-
. i. i.,tiin nn Innulrv Into other
,na '"".".-.
'. nhero enarges aio .
ri, move was forced upon tho com-
Bmittce v Senator renroso and Is re-
TJtfcd by the uemocrnis iv ......,
llUck Intended to forcatall tho proposed
,iS8tlon into Senator Penrose's clcc-
E!' ..... . l.lU'i. A MIIMinll
QMS, WHICH Jiei" """"
'Ptlmtr charged cosi i.uw.vw.
.nitor Sutherland presented evidence
F. ... a frnurta In Indiana, California,
KUU ."-Bout.. : patota ana fal? t,J0
.iKUons oi v-" --- r,,v"-r " r
lh, conditions. Ho pointed out that In
tndlinft S3 persons had been convicted of
wltllon frauds, and reports mado bv
WMnnlatlve Hobson, of the use of
money by the liquor men In Alabama,
WrtttiWd an Investigation In that State.
ifk. Mtrtm ttpfl fl action miluutj uv mvca-
f' . . .,.ll. fitJ. .nilBirt1v lln
tfriUons oi cieunuii u .. ' ,Ti '
. ... .... ..HtintMnn ...111 ti.it.
HOnaio, ns uia ;uii,iiiiitti ., ..
resolution anu injeci anomcr
probablo that tlio Sennte, now
,-Ith the shin bill, will not take
to In Investigations at this session.
'Democrats say Senator renroso started
't)ie Investigations ,nt0 other States In tho
hoo of throttling tho proposed Inquiry
rtMerday and summoned tho defeated Bc-
i,iinn Senators, After Jcnrnlng some-
ClW about tho fights In Cnllfornla. South
ujjjfcot, Alabama and Indiana, he decided
'n Ihe retaliatory move
Senator Penrose did not appear nt the
TjMttlrtff. Ho was not asked to gp beforo
Ithi committee and nnswer the allegations
tnlee by Mr. Palmer nnd Mr. Rupley.
Ill remained In his omen while his clerks
jlewntd every move and communicated
tlh Jilm. He smiled when told of tho
fnmjriltUe's action.
MnnMentatlvo Palmor said ho was pre-
Ip5fd' to go on with the Inquiry In Penn
sylvania and he hoped tho committee.
Wild start nith Pennsylvania. Ho said
fca favored the action of the committee
today, as It was Just ad Important to go
Into the situations In other States as
Jiepresentatlvo unaerwooa sam no nan
TiotlilnE, to fear from nn Inquiry and
ill nothing of tho money expended by
liquor men In his behalf.
business men moved
Mease of Ship Bill Impresses Mem
bers of V. S. Chamber of Commerce.
WASHINGTON, Fob. n.-Buslncss men
ittendlns tho United State3 Chamber of
Commerce convention hero today were
fulled "from pillar to post" by tho Ad-
mlnUtratlon ship purchase bill. Many of
those who were opposed to tho mdaBuro
'itt Pftmmarn Tt Arlflfll.1 a uni.nli o lil.t
STiht's banquet put tho bill In a new
light. They discussed Informally, too,
Jlednehrs Intimation that President Wil
wn and his Cabinet "would iilaco the
,(uti before tho people" In a country-
iue ipcaKinK campaign it mo oui is uc
ffatfd. and In that nvint. Ttnilflnlrt snli,.
,'Ct out of tho way of American publlo
opinion when It learns tho facts."
f "One way to build up commerce between
the United States and Argentina," Am
iMeador Naon, of the latter country, said,
to establish an Argentine-American
chamber of commerce."
tn.'15dward A. Fllcno. of Boston, approved
Secretary Ttnlfli-ld'n nmrirmgtlnn that
HAraerlcan bankers comblno In tho foielgn
WW! to compete with tho great foreign
fbanUng houses.
mm to $50,000 a ydar
Thete columns appear every Tuesday
olid Friday
The rights of "Teddy" Slingsby, 4 years old, to an estate in Yorkshire.
England, have at, last been established after long litigation. His
father was a British naval lieutenant. His mother was accused of
having substituted "Teddy" for her own baby, which is alleged to
have died.
VAN HnPMP qtabto enn mi
& """'""'" ' "" Jn,u
Bridge "Wrecker Will Serve 30 Days
Jf In Machias, Me., Prison.
VANCEHOno, Me., Feb. 5. Werner
V"! i Horny, the German officer who tried
wr.,""" ui' o internaiionm ranroaa
jitrtaje here, started on his Journey to the
frounty jail at Machias this morning In
7jnj cuaioay of Deputy Sheriff Boss. They
riUl reach Buirni' thl nftfl.n.M .4
m to Machias. """ """ ""
fc"?ed,,Bi.tt out of the
ruiimki. .V .. ' nnooK nanuH witn u
&in(fhrallroad men' Ho w' 30
ri0.V . the county (nil hi. ,. h
onhlhet0brnd.aBS U reSU,t f t,ie "
flll(TlAWlA - . ..
L Home so-day entence. ' " "
Fielder threatens veto
republicans Are Playing- Poll
tics With T,nl,- T. T
WBmmv w: . "v""'
fittU4todav ihJ "-governor Fielder
Lu4andBureid?te,Tth2 DP8-tment of
feiiraiT,0' Industrial Statistics
Does Not Believe Son of English
Landowner Has Been Drowned.
Where Is Lieutenant William Somervlllo
King, of tho Royal Victoria Itltlcs, son of
the Illght Honorable Somervlllo King,
formerly commnnder of tho Royal Vic
toria Rides, a uoalthy English land
Chrlstmns. 1912, when, after tho lleutcnnnt
Mrs. William Somervlllo King, who was
ono of tho chorus girls In "The Kissing
Maid," nnd whoso maiden namo was
Miss Alice I'. Searles, wants to know.
She hns been wnntlng to know sluco
Christmas, 1912, when after the lieutenant
had been away for several days from
their New York apartment, she got a tele
gram summoning her to meet him nt tho
Hotel Majestic In this city.
At tho Majestic, according to her story,
slio was met by nnother telegram. It was
signed by II. A. drier, whom sho does not
know, and read:
"Somervlllo has disappeared. Fear tho
worst. You had better return."
This, still according to Mrs. King, was
a, "stunning blow," and she didn't know
what to mako of It. From that tlmo until
February 9, 1913, she says she got a tele
gram every day, assuring her she would
"see Wllllo soon." They wero signed by
soma one she did not know.
Tho final message asst'red Mrs. King
that her husband had left some liner nt
Nantucket and was co'mlng up the coast
In a motorboat.
"I presume," she said, "they want mo
to believe ho has been drowned."
Mrs. King is now living with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. II. Senrlcs, 137
Kast "otli street. New York. She met
King In Juno, 1912, nnd they wero married
In Soptember of that year In Hoboken. sho
says. There wag nothing stingy about
King. He gave her JM a. week as "pin
money" and sometimes as much as $73 a
week. Ills salary from tho British Gov
ernment, sho says, was J300 a week. Ho
had clippings to show that the English
tennis team ot 1913 would bo "seriously
handicapped In the Davis Cup matches
by the absenco of Lieutenant W. S. King
from Its membership."
Sales $46,000,000 Greater Than In
CHICAGO. Feb. B. Sales of the flvo
leading packing companies last year ap
proximated $1,200,000,000, an lncreasa of
Jf6.000.000 over 1913.
Statements of tho four companies which
havo mudo full reports for 19H follow:
Clrosn. Net.
Snift & Co fia.t.ooo.ooo jn.4r,ooon
Annour 375.000,000 7..1O9.O07
Morris ........!..!.. 15O.OnO.0OO :,W)'.7,J
CudThy 112.600,000 M02.01U
Oucsts ot Group Will Hear Monetary
Problems Discussed.
An army of bankers Invaded Philadel
phia today for tho nnnunl banquet to be
given tonight nt tho Hellcvuc-Stratford
by Group No. 1, Pennsylvania Bahkers'
Tho banquet will be of particular Im
portance, ni It will afford bankers and
business men nn opportunity to express
themselves publicly on the expedients
adopted by the Wilson administration for
tho relief of the monetary nnd railroad
crisis of 19H, growing out of tho Euro
pean war. Men of nation-wide promi
nence will bo among tho speakers.
Among them will bo Nicholas Murray
Butler, president of Columbia Unlvor
slty; Georgo Stuart Patterson, general
solicitor for tho Pennsylvania Railroad,
who will speak on "Regulation of nall
roads by tho Government, State and Na
tional," nnd Patrick Francis Murphy, of
Now York, whoso Bubjoct will be "Time
and Chance." Joseph Wayne, Jr., chair
man of Group No. 1, Pennsylvania Bank
ers' Association and president of tho
Glrard National Bank, of this city, will
act as toastmastcr. Virtually every Im
portant railroad system In tho United
States will bo represented, as tho Penn
sylvania. Vandcrbllt, Harrlman, Gould,
Rockefeller and Frlek Interests will havo
ono or moro representatives at the banquet.
lf K,,.!' a Democrat, who f
the liiirit
KZKW EffftoHBy Commission
Snt or T a'hS aPPcatl" the De
Wit i annllSf .r' 2 8amo 0nln
d apPlled to the other bills," he
jJMbttBr patrol to Begin Feb. 15
CW? w,"'e' Patrol cruise on
th and sTnwrsa.. HLei
III Th7,?' thelr.fresence and lo-
"Wwu 7oiiciSi TO or ma8,MB
'13 Men In Annual Jtminln,,
... ., .wHM.w
utKL 0n,na,l re.unlon and Daniwt
"lylvtma ti"V? Ul University of
t I tiling" heI, at KuK'i last
i J . 'a.n W mad 'or the
--" in IflB CftlflhrflrTnn It. k.
JbX nJth anniversary of the
the University.
11,002,600,000 $20,667,505
Sulzberger & Sons Co. had a gross for
tba year of about $133,760,000, making It
tho fourth largest packing concern In, the
In 1913 combined earnings of theso com
panies showed $1,151,000,000 gross, $20,073,071
Net earnings on gross sales in 1313 were
1,79 per cent. In 1911 earnings ot four
companies wero 1.93 per cent.
Earnings wero the largest they had
over been In the packing business, due
largely to tho Increased demand from the
European countries, eapocuwiv unmuiiu.
Increased profits wero mostly made In
Argentine buslnew.
Capital stock, nurplus and total of Swift
& Co., Armour & Co., Morris & Co., and
Cudahy wero $110,000,000, $160,491,261 and
$270,891,261, respectively.
Earnings returns on the $i:0,000.00o
capital stock of theso four companies
was 17.78 ner cent. Amount earned on
the capital stook nnd surplus Invested
wbb 7.22 per cent.
Xarge "Chain" Stores to Continue
Plve-cent loaf Indefinitely.
"With the bakers determined on raising
the price of bread and John Vlrdln, chief
of the Bureau of Weights and Measures,
to say nothing of tho Federal authorities,
equally determined to prosecute to the
full extent of the law, tho situation
brought about by the almost unpre
cedented rise In wheat, looks Interesting,
to say the least.
Three of the largest "chain" stores in
the city announced that, although they
are selling at little or no profit, their
bread will continue to be five cents a
loaf indefinitely. Individual bakers, howT
ever, have decided that they cannot stand
this loss, and many who have not raised
their prices are contemplating doing ho.
The Federal Government 'took a hand
yesterday In the increase of bread in Chi
cago, where the six-cent price is now In
force, A number of the wholesale bakers
were called upon to state why prices had
been boosted and also to tell just what
supply of flour they had on hau4.
John Vlrdln announced last night that if
there is any concerted action on the part
of Philadelphia bakers to jjyt bread up
they will be prosecuted on the charge of
"Although the bakers hive a right to
ralia the prices providing they sell loaves
weighing ounces,- sai ne, "conceriea
Five Men Arrested in Trunkmakers'
Five men today were held In $500 ball
each Tor a further hearing February fl by
Magistrate Hagorty nt the 12th and Pine
streets station In connection with fights
growing out of tho strike of 100 employes
of the F. H. White Company, suit case
nnd trunkmakers, 10th nnd Hamilton
Samuel Green. leader of the strikers, for
whom two warrants were Issued, was ar
rested when he applied at tho Pennsylva
nia Hospital for treatment, after being
beaten by the strikebreakers, he al
leged, nt 10th and Lombard streets. He Is
accused of leading a gang of strikers
against tho strikebreakers several days
Four men accused by Green wero ar
retted by Tollceman Hlgglns. They nre
Max Formnn, 213 Lombard street: Morris
and Nathan Wnltz, 211 Lombard street,
and Benjamin Zlnborg, of tho same nd-dress.
Bllvernjan Wins Map Contest
Kdwln If, Silverman, of tho Jcnkln
town Troop, won the $1 prize offered by
the Evbnino Lebosn for tho best map
drawn by a Boy Scout from the data
supplied In an article on luap.maklng
by George O. Potts, assistant scoutmas
ter of Troop W, In the Issue ot Friday,
January 29, The section of the country
mapped out was given as bounded by a
road, a stream, a railroad, a fence and a
trail through the woods to the point of
beginning. Mr. Potts, who Judged the
contest, wrote tho following criticism
of the prize. wliinlnft map!
"There are several small errors. Tho
starting point was ll.MU Opposite pole
No, 6G8. Silverman has made his dart
ing point 160 feet N.NW. of the polo.
BM5 was In centre of concrete bridge;
the railroad crosses tho creek on tho
bridge, not under It, as shown by
this map. Silverman has his railroad
crossing tho stream at n point 60 feet
NW. of where It should be. Nothing
was said In directions about tho fence
running alongside tho railroad, as Is
shown In the map. DM", a large plno
tree, has not the correct sign for a
pine tree. Compass direction nnd scale
are wrong from BM6 to BM7 and from
BM7 to starting point. As tho original
directions wero Imaginary, It Is natural
that there should bo somo discrepancy
between tho finish nnd start, becauso
In the directions tho flnnl direction was
given ns 'genoral direction W. by N.' to
allow a little leowny for possible error.
The map, with the exception ot tho er
rors mentioned which are small and to
some eUttnt unlmportant-ls excellent,
and for tho work of a 16-year-old boy
very excellent."
The data given reads-
BMI, centro of road opposite telegraph
polo No. 666, 675 feot N.NW. to BM2 In
centre of wooden bridge crossing small
creek. Telegraph lino on right of road.
From BM2 230 feet E.N.E. to BM3,
centro ot creek bed at Junction of small
brook running from spring 123 feet S.S.B.
From BM3 125 feet &, to BM4, centre of
creok bed. Marshy ground on south side
ot-creek from BM2 to BMI.
From BM4 125 feet E.NH. to J)MG, cen
tre of concrete brldgo over rnllroad.
From BM5 430 feet SE. fo BMC, centre
of track opposllo smooth-wire fence. Sin
gle track line
From BM6 623 feet S.SW., nlong fencn
to BM7, largo plno tiec nt Junction of
FromjBM" along trail In general direc
tion W.' by N. Ko feet to point of begin-
Chauffour Asphyxiated When Gas
Flow Is Turned On.
A slot-meter was responsible for an
other death today when Gus Panther,
31 years old, a chauffeur, was found dead
In bed with gas pouring from the Jet In
his room in an apartment house con
ducted by Mrs. Josephine McCarthy at 6
South 3$th street. There was no evidence
of suicide, and the police say the man
retired leaving a dim light burning.
According to the police, Mrs. McCarthy
told them she noticed tho gas was low
and sent her daughter to put a quarter
In the meter. Later they noticed the
odor of gas, but when they went to
Panther's room today It was too late to
savo his life.
S. W. Sims' Residence Destroyed.
Defective Flue Cause.
Firo partly destroyed the home of S. W.
Sims, at 31 RIdlex avenue, Ridley Park,
oarly this morning. A defective flue
started the bluze, Mrs. Sims, who was
alone In tho house, her husband being in
New York, was aroused by Mrs. Harry
Hartman, of Ridley and Welcome ave
nues. Members of the Norwood and Ridley
Park Fire Company fought the flames for
nearly two hours before getting thq Are
under control, Neighbors saved much of
the furniture in tho house. No one was
of Dowie'a Successpr Dead
. Feb. 6.-Mra. Wilbur Glenn
J Of tlla llMaaisM rt TaLu
r Dowi : vrn.T
thm .nT "" ". inn wans-
ou ihurch of Zion rstv hi,i
;' n ines of months. Volivu
,mf InOSe tthn Avltlnl- kiM
. " .... H..,.idaBU ...u. .(r
g 0 DhiSiL'iart BTMnHnv Ka I --., n1lAilHir a md.jin F tfai.li a.
2r2"s"on ot z,on 3Vi to at- Locutions, could undoubtedly be proved a I
I VWUfUHh, ,.MW. h0.
Pbiladelphlan'a Creation Awarded
Gold Medal at N, Y, Exhibition.
Alphonaa Pie), chef at the Bellevuo
Stratford, returned to his duties today
after winning the first prize gold medal
at the exhibition of the Soclete Cullnalre
Philanthropise, which was held In New
York on Wednesday. Pjel's creation,
which was made entirely pf sugar, was
e. miniature ocean liner, exact to the
smallest details, and the judges considered
It tho masterpiece of the $3 pieces which
were shown.
Alphonse had his work of art on view
at the Bellevue a short time ago, and It
was then the envy ot all the chefs and
cooks in town.
Cattle Infected In Jersey City
JBRSKY OlTV. Feb. 6 -Hoof and mouth
dUease lias broken out again in the stock
yards here. The plant has a. cspaelty of
30,000 head, and the closing will mean loss
or employment to several hundred Jaen.
uing, i
Indian Hunt Orders Given
"Wah-hoo-wah ! Wah-hoo-w ah !"
It's nn Indian warn hoop.
More thnn 3000 Philadelphia Boy Scouts,
proparcd for nlmost anything, aro won
dering what Is going to hnppen. Pre-,
llmlnnry orders have been issued by
headquarters to scoutmasters advising
them to havo their troops ready for the
big Indian hunt February 22. That Is all
the Scouts know. Mystery surrounds the
plans. Questions nt headquarters nre In
vain, for the men there are ns silent as
the Indians themselves. Tho order loads:
"Messengers havo arrived bearing tid
ings that marauding bands of tho Lcunl
Leuapcs will attack our beloved town
while the palefaces of Philadelphia are
celebrating the birthday of our Big White
Chlof, George Washington.
"Mossages must be sent through the
lines of Indians to the nearby communities
Imploring them to help ward oft tho dan
ger. Will your boys help? How many
scoulcan wo count on from your troop?
The fun will start at 10:30 n. m., nnd all
scouts will bo safely home by sunset.
Each troop taking part in this big Indian
gains must bo represented nt the Scout
masters' Round Table on February 15,
when sealed orders, with full details, will
be distributed."
It Is signed by Samuel G. Friedman,
chnlrman of the Scoutmasters' Committee,
and Walter S. Cowing, scout executive.
Additional rumor's say that tho Leunl
Lenapes. who represent the original trlbo
ot Indians Inhnbltlns the territory whore
Philadelphia now stnnds, are already on
the warpath nnd that men from head
quarters, disguised bo that their host
friends will not recognize them, will rec
onnoitre trails and forests In tho northern,
northeastern and northwestern suburbs
nnd In New Jersey Saturday afternoon.
The big game will be similar to the
"treasure hunt" nlong tho Wlssahlckon
held last Washington's Blithday.
National Boy Scout Birthday
Philadelphia troops have been Invited
to ooservo the fifth anniversary of tho
founding of the Boy Scout movement In
tho United States nt tho Central Congre
gational Church, 18th and Green streets,
Sunday evening at 8 o'clock. Tho Itev.
Dr. William V. Berg, pastor of the church
and scoutmaster of Troop 2, will address
the Bcouts on "Cooking Your Game."
333 New Scouts
Eighteen new troops, representing 333
new Boy Scouts, have been formed since
October 1, 13H, according to the report of
Deputy Scout Commissioner Fnttou, read
befoie the Executive Scout Council last
evening. Coincident with this, a now
troop was formed laBt evening at Cooper
Hall. 21st and Christian streets, under
Scoutmaster G. J. Sauerbrun. The troop
will receive a number soon.
Officers of the Gettysburg Boy Scout
Service Corps, meeting at headquarters
Thursday evening, made plans for a rally
of the 3S0 scouts in this body In tho
Young Men's Christian Association audi
torium, probably on March 4. It Is likely
that a speaker ot national prominence
will be secured for the occasion.
Dally "Good Turns"
A woman with a knife five lnchos long
was saved from committing suicide by
Charlie Smith, 12 years old, 123 Christian
street, ob he was coming from a meeting
of his troop. No, 68, Saturday evening.
She was etandlng at Carpenter and
League streets brandishing the knife
when he passed.
"What are you doing?" he asked.
"Committing suicide?"
"Yes,'' she answered.
He took the knife nway from her. When
she asked him who he was he replied,
"I am a Boy Scout." She told him It
was none of his business when he asked
her name, and went up the etreef mum-
oung 10 nerseir.
"When people are drunk they don't
know what they are doing," explained
Charlie later,
A baby carriage, with a baby In Jt, was
rolling oft the sidewalk at Front and
Christian streets, Monday, directly In the
path of a heavy wagon, when Stephen
Jacobs, 12 years old, 35 Christian street,
of Troop 68, sprang forward and
stopped It.
Instead Of selling capers Wednesdav.
Abe Suedloff, of Troop 8, threw sand on
the street to help horses pull their heavy
vrcr me nippery ice.
John Mason Anthony, 720 Kaler street,
of Troop 83, straightened out a big boxful
of artificial flowers whloh a young woman
mashed when she slipped and fell Tues
day evepmg She thanked Mm. saying
that her employer would have repri
manded her if the flowers were ruined.
That same evening he acted as Inter
preter for an Italian woman, who was
Ifioklnar fop her ami In a mnul.. ........
how. wednuday evening be suggested
Hife -MAP-
Prize map,
drawn by Edwin H.
of the Jenkintown
that n driver put a blanket under a horse
which could not walk in front ot the
Pennsylvania Hospital because of the
slippery strcot.
An old woman who lives near the homo
of Morris Grossman, of Troop 67, does
not worry over her supply of flrowood,
becauso tho Scout chops It for her. She
lives nlone nnd has no one to do her
Scout E. Martinis, of Troon 18, ran nn
errand for n woman Tuesday and picked
up a horse's feed box, which had over
turned, spilling tho horse's dinner.
Ills brother, number Martinis, of tho
snmo troop, covered an open hole lead
ing to n gas main with a piece of tin so
that no one would fall In,
William Clark, of Troop 123, helped a
blind man across the street nt 62d nnd
Arch streets Tuesday.
Atlantic City Scouts
"Somo day tho Boy Scouts will form a
ring of brotherly love clear around this
big woild of ours, and war will bo a
thing of tho past," declared Ludwlg S.
Dale, national field scout commissioner,
nt a Boy Scout rally nt tho First Presby
terian Church, Atlantic City, Saturday
evening. Two hundred scouts from Troops
1, 2. 3. 4, 6, C, and 7 attended.
Wearing n hcout uniform Is not Ihe
wholo making of a scout, ho said, and ho
Illustrated this by an Incident which Hap
pened In England. A blcyclo lying In the
Btrcet was passed by several boys, who
made no nttompt to remove It to safety.
A little chap camo by and picked it up.
Mr. Dale saluted tho boy, who was sur
prised. "How did you know I nm n
scout?" ho asked. "It is tho boy beneath
tho uniform that makes a scout," replied
Mr. Dale. He told ot a celebration In
Sweden on tho arrival of n Boy Scout
from tho United States and the demon
stration which wan given tho stranger.
Tho first Atlantic City Scouts to re
eclvo merit badges are Lester Baron,
Maurice Brunstcln, Earl Hann nnd Julei
DeDnn, who were given the badges Sun
day afternoon. Mr. Dale also Invested
several tenderfoot scouts Into the ranks.
ft oop It will celebrate Its fourth anni
versary with ft bnhquet and entertainment
at 63d and Wyaluslng streets this evening
at 6:30 o'clock. The troop Is headed by
Scoutmaster Newcomb,
Cooking tests will be held at Troop frTs
headquarters, 7433 Sprague street, Mt,
Airy, Monday evening, and Deputy Scout
Commissioner I'atton's Illustrated lecture,
"Houghing It Out of Doors With the
Scouts," will bo glven
Scout Crawford G6ts Medal
The bronw inednt offered by the scout
master of Troop 87 In an efficiency con
test, which began last October, was
awarded to Scout Harry Crawford, at the
last meeting of tho troop. The medal re
mains In the possession of (he winner for
n month, and whoover hs.i th highest
number of points for five months retains
possession of It. Besides Crawford, the
scouts with highest scores have been
Benson (twice) and Klenle. This month
Benson was second and MaoICenzle third.
The points nre made on drill, attendance,
good turns, non-uso of tobacco, passing of
tests and meritorious conduct. Crawford's
watchfulness this month was responsible
for the return of valuable Jewelry to Its
Troop 72 to Rally"
TrOOO 72 Will linlrt a rnllv tmm FKhi-itarv
i to 13, next wcok, for 60 members. There
aro now 30 scouts enrolled as members.
Troop 28 Entertnins
Fathers, mothers and friends of
Troop 2S attended a reception at the
troop's headquarters, Immanuel Lutheran
Church, C2d street and Cedar avenue,
Tuesday evening. Tho scouts' room,
which was built and fitted out by the
troop, waq decorated for the evening.
"Houghing It Out of Doors With the
Scouts," Deputy Scout Commissioner's
Illustrated lecture, was given with new
slides and motion pictures. Bugler Itob
ert Boyle, of Troop 08, who holdB the bu
gling merit badge, gavo all tho bugle
calls, from "reveille" to "taps," and
"Uncle Tom" Hlmes, n Civil War vet
eran, who attends the troop meetings,
showed how he used to make the drum
rattle. Indlnn leg-wrestllng, signaling,
horsc-and-rldcr tilts, and other scout
games were held. Refreshments wero
served by tho Camp Fire Girls.
Jersey's New Commissioners
If. II. Ettcr. scoutmaster of the Wood
bury Troop; J. IS. Murdock, scoutmaster
of tho Rlvcrton Troop, and 8. IX. Dobbs,
scoutmaster of the Haddonflcld Troop ,
have boon commissioned ns special field
scout commissioners of Gloucester, Bur
lington nnd Camden Counties, respect
ively. They will tnko up tho dudes of II.
H. Ronoy, who resigned his commission
recently. Tho Gloucester-Burllngton-Camden
Scoutmasters' Association will
meet ut the headquarters ot Camden
Troop 12 tomorrow ovenlng.
Mr. Wilson Advises German-American
of St. Louis, to Let Admin
istration Affairs Alone.
"Pedagogues" Will Be Graduated
At tho commencement exercises of the
School of Pedagogy, to be held In the
auditorium of the Central High School
tonight, Dr. Georgo Wheeler, nssoclato
superintendent of schools, will mako the
address to tho graduates. Simon Grntz.
of the Board of Education, will confer
tho collegiate certificates. Edward Thom
as Myers, of the graduating clars, will
deliver tho pedagogical oration on "Voca
tional Guidance In Philadelphia," Dis
trict Superintendent Nusbnum will award
tho gold medal offered by the Alumni As
sociation for tho best pedagogical essay.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 6. "Think of
America first," was the purport of the
advice given by President Wilton to the
ltev. Dr. Frederick Benle, of flf Leuls,
who called nt tho White House as the
representative of n aorman-Amerlean or
ganisation seeking the enactment ot legis
lation establishing an embargo on arms
nnd munitions of war.
The President indicated to Doctor Bents
that the activities of his own and similar
organizations of Americana of foreign
birth or parentage along tilts' and similar
lines were n, source of embarrassment
to tho Administration. Ho was kindly
in hla criticism, but the clergyman was
made to understand that enough had oc
curred already In the form of mass-nleet-ings
ot sympathizers with one element
or another of America's foreign-born pop
ulation to give tho President and his ad
visers serious concern,
Tho President put his remarks to Doe
tor Bento on the highest ground -of pa
triotism nnd urged upon him the neces
sity Of private Individuals and organiza
tions alike observing a policy ot non
interference with tho conduct of the
American Government In Its dlplomatlo
Tho specific measure which Doctor
Bente Is seeking to havo passed, and
regarding which he appeared beforo the
Senate Committee on Foreign Itelatlons
yesterday, provides for an embargo on
the shipment of arms and war munitions
of every sort, and with Great Britain and
France holding the mastery of the seas
would tend to operate against the Allies
to the great benefit of the two Teutonlo
Empires. High officials of tho Stnto De
partment have expressed tho opinion that
as such a measure was not enacted at tho
outbreak of tho war, Its enactment at
this tlmo would be n non-neutral dct,
300 nt Banquet of Protective and
Beneficial Association.
Threo hundred newspaper carriers and
their guests attended the annua) dinner
of the Papr Carriers' Piolectlvo and
Beneficial Association of Philadelphia at
13lh street and Glrard avenuo Inst night.
Two presentations werp mado an Ameri
can flag to tho association by Colonel
Jnmes Elverson. Jr., nnd a gift to the rp
thlng president, O. B. Kulp, by tho asso
ciation.' George H. Mundy nnd Charles
W. Johnson made the presentations. The
flag will float from the pole on the club
grounds on Ogontz avenue east of Chcl
ten avenue.
Other speakers were A. 13. MacKinnon,
of New York city; Cyrus II. It Curtis,
Frank Clark. A. E. Sellers, Louis Ruther
ford, Frank S. Brandt, J S. Harley and
E. Wiggins. President JO Walter Myers
acted as toastmastcr. A Vaudeville show
A H to H jr. B s ffl in I 1 I .1 o
you posted on
Firestone prices?
and Q
Firestone net prices to car owners:
cS Round Tread Non-Skid -, , , n . T .
Slze Casings Caauigs Cray Tubes Red Tubea
30x3 $9.40 $10.55 $2.20 $2.50
30x3 11.90 13.35 2.60 2,90
32x3 13.75 15.40 2.70 3.05
34x4 19.90 22.30 3.90 4.40
34x4 27.30 30.55 4.80 5.40
36x4 28.70 32.15 5.00 5.65
37x5 35.55 39.80 5.95 6.70
38x5 46.00 51.50 6.75 7.55
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