Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, February 15, 1915, Sports Final, Page 3, Image 3

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    0M A MY FOR
Committee Hopes to Achieve
I The ?iuu,uuu rocai oy
r Gifts Today, Tomorrow,
I Wednesday and Thurs
fsunday's Receipts Swelled the
?i Total to iii,ouu unu vjuntn-
butiona This Morning were
at n Rate Which Promised
Early Success of Campaign.
the Home Itellcf Division of the
emergency Aid Committee has been
fiooied Kith additional applications
tor tcork, until today it was forced
to Issue the follotctng announce-
mCo'morc personal applications for
tdrk can be received by the Home
Relief Dlvhlon of the V.meraency
Aid Committee until further notice,
n'e have on our lists the names of
hundreds of applicants, whose ref
erences have been thoroughly In
vestigated and found tiatts factory,
tut for whom work has not yet been
provided. Until f id titer notice no
scttonal applications wtll be re
vived cither at the Home llcltef Di
vision offices, Lincoln Building, or
at Kmcrgcncy Aid headquarters,
tilS Walnut street. Applicants may,
hoMcevcr, send applications by mall,
hut these mint In every case be ac
companied by references signed by
former employ as. These will be
placed on flic and given considera
tion as soon as possible.
Philadelphia resumed Its riving to tho
'home relief division of the Emergency
Aid Committee at 8 o'clock thla morning
at a pace that Indicates the goal of $100,000
1 set by the committee will be reached soon.
Toe chutes leading Into tho stntlon wero
rattling with coin contributions long bc-
"fore the olllcc opened. At 4 o'clock tho
amount received waB $69,000.
Th. mnll fnrinv hrnllffht hlimlrprln nf lrtt I
mi: .... --.-..f -. ,-- ......... - ., ... .... .
B (era containing checks. Today, also, the
K collections taxen up in an tno itoman
J1..La1Ih AUlll.n1.nH n t .1... ml... ..n a, . ..A r. 1,
for tho homo relief will be turned over to
fc'i tlie committee, and this is expected to
I swell tho fund by many hundred dollars.
i, , Scores of the poor and destitute be-
iicgea mo oinco 01 mo tiomc iieuer di
vision today. Many women came with
children In arms and others, lightly clad,
clinging to their dresses, to ask for aid.
All will be cared for by the division.
The committee has set Itself now to col
lect 110.000 a day today, Tuesday and
Wednesday and half that sum Thurs
day. The $10,000 a day slogan was coined
when the receipts for yesterday were
i touna to nave made the total subscrlp-
tlons In the Self-sacrifice Day fund J6S.-
K' MO. Tho contributions through tho
m, Ncnuies ai me ncaaquaners or the com
HUmlttee In tho Lincoln Building yesterday
were 15J, out others made Inside the
K atatlon brought tho day's total to J782.5C.
m Tho appeal Issued by tho committee for
B land for playgrounds Is designed to give
K work to ,men now unemployed. Should
m land be ilvtn for this purpose, there Is
Wf little, doubt the necessary funds for Im
proving u win do lonncomine in me near
future. Thus donations of land to tho
committee "111 servo a doublo purpose.
Kuhn, Loeb & Co. Say They Are Not
Hamburg-American Agents.
NEW YORK, Keb. 13. Kuhn. Loeb &
Co. this afternoon Issued a. statement de
claring they are not bankers for the
Hamburg-American Line, and that they
have never considered acting aa Interme
diaries In the sale of Interned shlnn In thn
"United States Government.
'We have no rMrpnt nr lnrflrrf Intnrnet
K Jjiatjoever In tho passage of tho shipping
P Dill. thO Htntpmont rifnliriri
It was stated that assertions made be
fore Congress, In which tho company's
Same Was mentioned In -nnnnHnn wlfli
,the BhlnnlnC hill mniln It ImiMrntlui. !,
F Kuhn, Loeb & Co.'s position should be
maun uisiincc.
Clergyman Says New York Can Have
Revival Without Evangelist.
The Rev, Charles Whltcllcld Welsh,
Pjstor of the Park Presbyterian Church
or New York, in nn open letter to tho
irotestant clergymen of that city, has
"pressed tho opinion that there is need
or a religious revival In New York, but
usffests thla could be accomplished wlth
1.V,,ho scrv's of "Billy" Sunday.
W both within and without tho churches in
it I clty' Rev Mr' We'8" wrote.
; H Is not altogether necessary, how-
gitver, to have Billy' Sunday or any ono
'n I "' alar ,0 'urnisn 'his com-
rS."? !? " wo ministers of New York city
I R91 thfi mpmhara rt tli. Aftlnlal t.AnH-
rWuld get together on a common basis."
Explosion Fatal to Two
ALLENTOWN. Vn.. IP.h 115 Tnhn TTnll-
?'Arlcn fanr of Qoryvllle, died
luH before noon. nt?i nt m.vimr ih.
weond victim of an explosion which oc-
! JWeq Saturday afternoon when ho tried
to inaw out a. fmn ninA in hi- .!.
Mnelne, HIS XS-year-old daughter Helen.
InrVA atanilnK by, was so badly In
jured that she died In an hour.
TODAY'S MATinTAn-R i.Trvcwa
Joha n riai. ... . .
' Barri UU, N. 12th .t."""a' ""a "e,en "'
;.4?iKM'"U.3.,X'' '. " a Annl.
;,J.cTenn-an4 Ed,th
j.;.." . Jf.t w Yoric, ana Marnret
. JRm n!'B!!keSne!d' Doyltown, Pa., and
' JlfiH'.- V4 N h at., and Pannla Tar.
' Wnt v JVe' 1 McKean at., and Katn-
4J?J? f.y' 3R9S Hawaii at.
SX-'3 avallo.. Ml Hall at., and Antonla Nar-
K F.""!" - MT. Far,
Father , ""'". Jo . i-otn a... ana
cflrtrn,,.,YS1iM.nnJ 310 N. 10th at.
t Carl iiS,IS1SM.na,,j 310 N. 10th at.
I All! . 5 VJddrl oiia Waatmlniter ava.. and
R AtJm'vSA'HVnolt. 2lt .N. 83d at.
rnira hJli'.'ir'' ' trewon : ,
WiuIJ,l3lc,I' 1M araP "
PalH?,; ""Ifrt?. UM OlUe at.
and Kail.
and Wary
Patrick !.' lni Oltot t.
TA3JI5 S,7L"t iN, th at. . .
T... """. .ouuo uocaiiuni !-. ana alary
Keoal',2' ."'Calluin at.
, -J-Ufacy Da.hy
ttSSSJ"!. Ir?laro. S06 Kenllworth at., and
: ftanT-irvnf'V."" uiu wamuriaga at.
lSiv H?1"10- "W N UJti. at.
fHtV .-cliian' Ma Walnut at
and Maria S.
ikVSSS' 4s3?. N Lambert at.
..fVffiSf-. and Ama.1 Ru-
,'d iBb'.' SK"r "" "
.Z1?i.-'l ouyoer
r TftAV' Y?'" -U Ilalnbr
te'Hei'?"?' " "n
,-''Jlll fin TOW c. ,.-. : -
Tho Kov. Dean B. J. Mulligan yes
terday was invested with tho
title, as confirmed by Pope Bene
dict, at tho Church of the Im
maculate Conception in Camdon.
Camden Priest Made n Monsignor
Catholics throughout New Jersey nml
Pennsylvania arc plcnscd over tho honor
which linH juit been conferred on tho
nov. Demi D, J. Multlitan, who I tho
Intent prlont In thin vicinity to bo In
vested with tho title of Monslgnor by
I'opo Benedict. Monslgnor Mulligan was
Inducted Into IiIk new office yesterday
nt Solemn High Mass In tho Church of
tho Immnculato Conception In Camden.
Illshop Mcl'nul, of tho dloccso of Tren
ton, officiated ut tho Investiture.
$12,000,000 FOR CUBA
Eight Designs of Coins Will
Constitute New Currency.
Competition for Contract.
A $12,000,000 order of coins for Cuba has
been nlanerl with the PiiUnriotni.u nn.
TCttrht pnlnc will nnnBfhni. !. .......
rf- .w...o ...at wii.ti.uiv L1MJ 1IVW OjO-
tern. What other orders will follow Is
not known nt the Mint horn
Cuba has never had a currency system
of Its own. Heretofore coins circulated
there hnvo been thoo of tho United
States and Spain, with a scattering of
coins from South and Central American
nations. A bill In the Cuban assembly
provided for tho new system, declaring
for a standard basis nt par with tho
United States coins. It Is expected that
tho circulation of the United States and
Spanish coins throughout Cuba will be
ended by the Institution of the new
s Mem.
"Negotiations for the Cuban currency
began at Washington about last Novem
ber," Adam M. Joyce, superintendent of
tho Mint, said today. "I am not fumlllar
with the designs, but I believe there aro
to be eight different coins In tho system.
The only thing we require is that tho
designs can bo worked Into coins with
difficulty, and thnt tho reliefs aro suffi
ciently high. I cannot tell when we will
begin on tho order."
It wns reported today that tho first de
signs submitted to the Mint officials were
drawn In a way to make the mechanical
work difficult, and that they have been
letuined to tho Cuban Government, un
do whose direction they were made. Mr.
Jojce would not discuss till- phase of
tho order.
Tho contract was given to tho Phila
delphia Mint as the result of competitive
bidding, it was reported. AH tho work
on tho first order will bo done hero. This
is not tho first time that tho Philadelphia
Mint hns coined money for other coun
tries. There have been orders filled for
Costa Illca, San Salvadore and Ecuador.
200 Turned Away When Employment
Bureau Fails to Open.
More than 200 applicants for work at
tho heaiUiunrters of tho new employment
bureau of the Independent Order of Odd
Fellow, 17:3 Arch street, were turned
nwuv today becaupe tho bureau did not
open until 2 o'clock this afternoon. The
bureau has been established for members
of tho order, and will be operated fico
of charge to employer and employe.
W. W. Shnncy Is president of the bu
reau nnd Dudley L. Tlce treasurer. Ac
cording to Mr. Shnney, an experienced
secretary had been hired to take charge
of the bureau this morning, but for some
reason he did not appear. Not until sev
eral hours after scheduled time for open
ing did Mr. Shaney learn that the secre
tary hnd not appeared. He then took
charge of the officii himself.
In" the meantime members of the order
out of work had been assembling In the
third floor of the building waiting for a
chance to register their names and per
haps obtain Jobs. After waiting several
hours most of them left. Mr. Shaney
says ho is confident the bureau will be
able to find work for all applicants.
Child Gives Judge Hard Task
Gertrude Towne, a pretty 6-year-old girl,
won her way to the heart of Vice Chan
cellor Learning in Camden today, and
he was unable to decide whether to
award the child to the custody of he
mother or her father. The little wit
ness did not testify, but her wan ex
pression and say eyes touched every one
present at the proceedings. Oertrude Is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Claud
Towne. Mrs. Towne has not lived with
her husband since 1913, but has been
making her home at Atlantlo City. Towne
went to the seashore resort last January
and la alleged to have kidnaped his child
In an automobile. She has been living
with her father since that time at
Moorestown, N, J. The Vice Chancellor
said he would give his decision later In
the day,
Clergymen who chose "the high lights"
came under the hammer of the Rev Peter
C. Wright, pastor of Gethsemane Baptist
Church, 18th street and Columbia avenue,
In an address before the weekly meeting
of the Baptist Ministerial Conference at
the First Baptist Church today. He spoke
on "The Pasalon of God." "Billy" Sun
day, he said, Is doing excellent work, but
his task will not be accomplished until
he ha& taught the clergymen who cater
to the rich people that their place Is with
wealthy and poor alike.
wira ma aior
Xr Jjw. Jvy sfSfT,
Our Jaraey flock of itlacted Llrda are bald
azclualvcly for ratall trada. Nnr mora de
llcloiu and tender than now Squab for In
dividual ervlnr. Kvarythlnr la poultry,
butter and pica. Immediate attention to mall
and phone urdera, We deliver anywhere.
SUU (WO-Wi-fW ....
,-, .-.'nwvPn.lnT p ii i wi hh ii mi in i i ii ii i i mi i) mninipni; ' "iiiipinw i iiiiiji njiwinqipiinnn m
Led by Curiosity to Attend
Meeting in the Taberna
cle, He Admits Evange
list's Sincerity Eccen
tricities of Temperament
Saloonkeeper Surprised to Hear
Himself Classed With Crim
inals, But Gratified by Cor
dial Reception Given Him by
Critic of His Business.
(Siloonkcepcr and Vic President New Jersey
Liquor Dealers.)
Inspired by curiosity. I Journeyed to
tho Sunday tabcrnncle to hear the famous
baseball evangelism prench on the ovlls
of tho liquor trnmC
I hnd henrd many discussions In my
placo of business regarding tho evangel
ist, nnd I must ndmlt thnt he was looked
upon favorably y even a number of tho
so-called drinking clnss. Others criti
cised him for attempting to corner the
money market of religion and for lnck
of sincerity. 1 myself was n trifle skep
tical In regard to tho latter.
So far as his sermon Itself was con
cerned, Sunday used nil tho nrguments
of tho temperance ndvocates slnco the
tlmo of Adam, with llttlo attention, hero
nnd there. Ills statistics would do credit
to a Hobson, nnd when he saw thnt
these wero getting monotonous ho skil
fully Injected a. llttlo humor, which
brought forth ripples of laughter,
Ab tho largo crowd filed out of the
building nfter tho services It was evident
from some remnrks thnt many wero dis
appointed because the evangelist did not
Inject enough acrobatic stunts, for which
ho Is noted, Into his sermon,
over met.
Whllo I expected to henr tho liquor
business criticised, I wns rather sur
prised to learn thnt nil liquor dealers
are criminals nnd wondered why the Gov
ernment discriminates In Its treatment
of criminals or why It protects and
legalizes ono form of criminality nnd
punlHhes others. If what Mr. Sunday
says Is true thnt the men engaged In
tho liquor business nro criminals why
does the Government continue as partners
In this crlmlnnllty nnd receive JSoO.OOO.CO)
annually as Its share of tho receipts?
Why doesn't It close out tho business,
compensntn the criminal partners nnd dc
rlvo Its necessnry revenue from some
other source, such ns Incrcnsed rents on
real estate nnd water and additional
tariff on food products?
But I still br-'lcvo that the liquor busi
ness does not make the mnn, any more
than tho profession of theology mnkes
tho mnn. There are some ministers of
tho Gospel as well as saloonkeepers who
aro far from what they should be mor
ally. According to nn article which r
read recently, thero are more ministers
serving sentences In the prisons of Ala
bama than there nro bartenders.
After hearing his sermon, I sent Mr.
Sunday a letter requesting n personal In
terview nnd I hnd tho pleasure and honor
of meeting him. When I arrived nt his
home. I9H Spring Gnrdcn street, I wns
ushered upstairs to tho front room,
where the evangelist was resting in bed.
Ho sat up and greeted me cordlnlly, and
I must say, nfteV our little tete-a-tete,
that ho Is ono of tho finest men I have
I might also state that Mr. Sunday hns
often been misquoted by newspaper men
who trend toward scnsntlonallsm, I can
safely say that tho evangelist holds no
personal animosity against any liquor
man or anybody else for that matter
and that when ho preaches tho so-called
"booze sermons" ho attacks tho busi
ness nnd not personalities.
r was of the opinion that Mr. Sunday's
most caustic critics are thoso who hava
neither seen him jjor mot him personally.
It doesn't seem possible that anybody
who has hnd tho pleasure of meeting him
could do other than admlro him.
Dr. Anna Stauffer, 70 years old, of 1516
Montgomery avenue, slipped today on tho
sidewalk In front of 1900 Turrer street
whllo on her way to visit n patler'. She
suffered a fractured leg. She was re
moved to the Women's Homeopathic Hos
pital. Witnesses Tried; Case Dismissed
Bccauso tho prosecuting witnesses were
alleged to have told Court Officer Michael
Levin "that they wero tired of coming to
court ns tho case was never tried nnd
would not come -again," Judge MacNelll,
In the Munlclpnl Court today, ordered tho
Indictment against Mary D. Page, charg
ing her with malicious mischief In de
stroying n hat, be submitted for a ver
dict of not guilty. Shortly nfter the ver
dict had been rendered the witnesses hur
ried Into court, but wero Informed that
the verdict could not be set aside. The
complainants were Mlsa E. C. Hartnett
nnd Mrs. Margaret Jack, both of 2106
South street.
Tbn following opinions were handed down
In the Supreme Court today:
Garrett Estate. O, C Philadelphia, De
cree affirmed.
Uewers vs. Middle Statea Coal and Iron
Mints Company, C. P. No. 3. Philadelphia.
Order affirmed. '
Wrlcht vs. Levis. C. P. No. 1. Philadelphia.
Decree affirmed,
Unruh Estate, Orphans' Home and Asylum,
etc. Appeal. O. C. Philadelphia. Decree
Kclln A Co. va. First Mortgage Ouarantee
nail Trust Company, C, P, No, 5, Philadelphia.
Decrco affirmed.
Karle, to use, va. Philadelphia and Heading
Railway Cumpany. C. P. No. 4, Philadelphia.
Judgment affirmed
South Eitate. Cook appeal. O. C Phila
delphia, Decree arrirmed,
Young vs, Philadelphia Transit Company.
C. 1'. No. t. Philadelphia. Judgment ravened
with a procedendo.
Lumla va Ualllniore and Ohio Railroad Com.
pany. C. P, No. 1. Philadelphia. Judgment
Olrard Trust Company et al. va. City of
Philadelphia. C, P. No. 3. Philadelphia. Judg
ment arflrmed.
Flirty vs Justice. Bateman & Co. C. P.
No. 5. Philadelphia. Judgment affirmed.
Bher . ilvrtf. C. P. No. S. Philadelphia,
judgment amrmea.
Kne vs. Philadelphia Transit Company.
C. P. No. L Philadelphia. Judgment reversed
with a venire facias de novo.
Ilium Drothers. Inc.. vs. Olrard National
Rank et al. C P No. B. Philadelphia. Judg.
menta affirmed
I Everything Musical ff
1 1010 Chestnut Street
!01 KOIt SO YE.I8 1915 W
Cnmden snloon proprietor, who
in an interview, tells of his ad
miration for "Billy" Sunday.
Despondent Man Attempted
Suicide by Drinking Iodine
on Steps'of His Home.
John Miller, 40 years old, 114 Senrs
Btreot, returned home today a. crcst-
fnllon man. His fortune of SO cents hnd
melted awny In riding about tho city
nnsworlng advertisements headed "Help
Wanted Male." Earlier in the day ho
spent Beveral hours nt tho bedside of his
daughter, Stella, 3 years old, who Is dying
of pneumonia.
"Life Isn't worth nnythlng, said Miller
to his wife.
Mrs. Miller tried to choer up her hus
band. Miller Is a pnperhnngcr. Months
ago ho lost his Job. Tho llttlo bank nc
count became smnllcr each week.
Miller kissed his wlfo nnd children to
day before ho left the house. He said
ho would try his best to get employ
ment, iie tried nam. l,uck was against
While Mrs. Miller wns cleaning up the
house her husband went out. Ho met n
f i lend on tho street from whom ho bor
rowed 10 cents. The money wns spent In
buying Iodine. Miller returned to his
homo. As he reached tho steps of his
home he uncorked the bottle nnd drank
Iho poison. Ho wns removed, In tho pt
ttol of tho 4th and Snyder avenue station
to tho Mt. Slnnt Hospital.
High School Freshmen Contribute to
Fund for Tablet.
Students of the Central High School
aro showing their admiration today for
the memory of Carl Starr, of Shndecap,
Pa., whP' tiled last Snturday, by taking
up a collection with which to erect a
memorial tablet to him. The lad wns
speaker of the High School "House of
Itcpresentatlves" until ho wns stricken
ill four months ago.
Starr died at Jefferson Hospital. Ac
cording to his friends nmong tho fresh
men clnss, he had not notified his parents
tint ho was ill, because ho fenred to
worry them. Starr was ID years old. Ho
wns working his way through tho High
School by holding tho office of night clerk
at tho Aldlno Hotel until ho became HI.
Boy Held as Suspect
Seventeen-year-old Vincent Slmone, of
511 Washington nvenue, caught at 6th
street and Washington avenue nfter being
seen In the office of tho Lurkor Coal and
Lime Company, Washington and Passv
unk nvenues, early this morning, was held
In J 100 ball for court today by Magistrate
Toughlll at the 7th and Carpenter streets
station. Slmone Is said by the police to
bo a slot-meter thief who hns been wonted
for somo time. He was caught by Police
man Comdeco only after tho" latter hnd
tired several shots at him.
High School Girls Elect Officers
Miss Pauline J. Grotz has been elected
president of tho senior class of the West
Philadelphia High School for Girls. Other
officers are: Miss Grctchcn C. Coward,
vice president; Miss Catharine C. Reeves,
treasurer, and Miss Kather Taylor, sec
retary. Miss Grotz and Miss Coward nro
also members of tho student government
Pugilist Stabbed in Fight
Police and detectives nro Investigating
the Injury of Charles Palmer, a pugilist,
2)3 North 10th street, who wns taken to
the Women's Homeopathic Hospital suf
ferhflr from stab wounds. He refused
to tell the police how he was hurt, but It
la believed ho was cut with a knife during
a tight In a club at 2003 Clearfield street
last night.
ThieveB Cut Pane, Enter Office
Thieves entered the office of George Mil
ler, Jr., 2319 Sedgley avenue, and stole a
bundle of clothing and other articles
worth about $10, Two safes were un
touched. A pano was cut out of a rear
window to enable the thieves to unlock
the door.
i '-v
ii m k. r''i;s-a. i
Caral $4
PnreVVhilc I
Solitaires JL
W; could not cite batter reason why you
should buy your diamonds direct from us.
t in diamond cutter, than tiy mentioning
this Uetrr g-carat pure unite and perfectly
SV!lw,iu,ra. iaF bich tie will sell you at
alaQ. Imagine how much more you would
have, to pay for tills acta If It were not of.
the blah Import duty you would hate to pay
for. aud the middleman's profit which It
would bo burdened with. We canuot aay
irw jwu mj
more to you than to come to I Press Sons
If yon would save from 15 per cent, to 33 1-1
per icm ou oicrr uiamonu you may buy,
Mm & Jfozi. a
ih41S& w&jm
Renders Hia First Decisions ns
Umpire of the Anthracite
Conciliation Board.
irAZLETON, Pa., Feb. 15,-Former
Judge Gray, of Wilmington, Del.,
rendored his first decisions today as the
newly appointed umpire of the anthraclto
conciliation board to eettlo disputes bo
twecn tho miners and coal operators. He
ruled thnt strikers had no standing be
fore tho tribunal,
Tho decision was on the nppenl of six
Lokle runners of tho Locust Mountain
colliery, Schuylkill County, for reinstate
ment nfter their discharge for rebelling
ngntnst tho Installation of n tlmo clock
Hnd then causing a strike. Ho decided
thnt ono of tho six bo tnken back, but
that the dismissal of the others had been
Justified on grounds of proper discipline.
In tho grievance of certain contracts
miners of the Mineral Spring colliery
ngalnst tho Lehigh Volley Coal Company,
tho men asked for 51c. per foot for remov
ing rock, nRcrtlng thnt the company had
cut the pi Ice to i cent per foot. The
umpire Hinds thnt tho men have not
sustained their charges.
In the case of certain employes against
the ofTlcers of tho George B. Marklc Com
pany, the men asserted they were entitled
to time for building buggy dumps and
buggy roads and alleged that the com
pany fns giving them nothing for this
work. Umplro Gray decided that tho
men shall bo paid 13.67 cents per hour
for this work in tho future,
Former Judge Gray won a member of
tho commission named by President
Roosevelt which settled tho 1W1 strike of
tho anthraclto miners.
Lieut. Roper's Marriage to Atlanta
Beauty Solemnized in Florida.
Lieutenant Walter Gordon Roper, In
charge of tho local nnval recruiting office,
was married yesterday to Mrs. Robert
Ridley Vennblc Thorton, noted beauty
and social leader of Atlanta, Ga at the
Episcopal church nt Atlantic Beach, Fla,
Mrs. Walter S. Thompson, a cousin;
Mrs. Robert Hopkins Page, Commander
Mustln, V. S. N., and Mrs. Mustln, of this
city, were nmong tho relatives nnd friends
who witnessed tho ceremony. After a
short stay In tho South, Lieutenant Roper,
who has been living at tho Racquet Club,
nnd his wlfo will como to this city to
make their home.
Interrupts Suffrage Meeting, But Is
Quickly Subdued.
"Why don't you women stop tho fight
In Europe?" shouted nn aged woman nt
nn opcn-nlr meeting of tho Woman Suf
frngo party of the Gth Legislative Dis
trict at Lombard nnd Juniper streets to
day. She continued to Interrupt tho
speakers until policemen quieted her and
led her away. She gavo her name as
Mary Nolan. South 3d street.
"Four million women are voting In tho
West," Bald Miss Mary Brennnn, of
Seattle, Wash., tho chief speaker. "Wo
men are neater ns housekeepers thnn nro
men, and would mako cleaner cities If
given the ballot."
James Stanlow, of Chester, Pa.sald
ho had voted for woman suffrage In Now
Zealand 15 yenrs ago. Tho speakers were
Introduced by Dr. E. SI. HtcBtnnd Mooro.
Wheeled Into court In an Invalid chair,
Mrs Roe G. Rodgcrs, who wns Injured
In n collision between subway cars In
November, 1011, today testified In her
damage suit against tho Philadelphia
Rapid Transit Company. Her testimony
was repeated aloud by tho court crier.
Mrs. Rodgcrs declared her helpless con
dition wils due entirely to Injuries re
ceived In tho accident. This testimony
wus strongly combated by attorneys for
the traction company, who contended that
the plaintiff had suffered from an afflic
tion long beforo she wns Injured In the
Alleged House-breaker Shot
Tho condition of George Crogan, 1023
Filbert street, who was shot In tho back
by Policeman Georgo Merrlman, of the
13th and Vino streets station, was re
ported nt the Hahnemann Hospital this
morning ns unimproved. The man wna
shot when ho outran the policeman, who
declares Crogan attempted to break Into
a house nt 23d and Vine streets. When
ho leaves the hospital Crogan will be ar
raigned beforo Magistrate Trncey, who
yesterday held him under tXO ball on the
charge of attempted house breaking.
Dense Smoke Hampers Firemen
Dense smoke hnmpercd firemen today
nt the plant of tho Barret Manufactur
ing Company, 3Gth and Wharton streets.
According to the police, lire started In tho
bulling room on the first floor, where tar
and other ingredlonts are mixed for a
roofing preparation sold by the company.
Ono of the vnts boiled over, setting lire
to the floor and woodwork. The loss is
Solid Mahogany, broad band of inlaid satin
wood, 66 inches long. A true type of this popular
period. Valuta $205. My price $99.50.
A complete suite is in our display of Period
1015-1017 Fillcrt Street
fiAotorooma of the Consolidated furniture Jfanuacturerf, Ine,
j w i iijmi;! i mi
15, 101 g.
Aged Soldier Growing Blind
Cuts Himself With Razor in
Homo and BleedsNto Death.
Too weak to ever hlfi Jtigular vein,
David Long, nn 82-year-old veteran of tho
Civil War, slowly bled to death today nt
his home, 1748 Dover street, after cutting
his throat from car to ear. It was shortly
after 3 o'clock that the aged man's son
George wns awakened by a groan from
his parent's room, which adjoined his
own. He leaned over hla father, and
after assuring himself that he was breath
Ing, left hln bedside.
When he returned to his own room
he discovered that his arms and night
clothing wero smeared with blood. An
Investigation disclosed tho fact that his
father hnd cut his throat with n razor.
Tho patrol was summoned from tho
ZSth and Oxford streets station and the
veteran wan taken to tho Northwest Gen
oral .Hospital. Thcro heroic measures
wero resorted to to savo hla life, but
the old man had literally bled to death
beforo ho was found.
Long, according to his son, had been
ailing for somo years past and recently
his eyesight began falling. Ho had
passed two years In Llbby Prison In tho
south during tho rebellion, and his
affliction Is said to have resulted from
treatment he received whllo ho was con
fined there.
Worry over his failure to obtain work
caused Georgo Coulter, 60 years old, 2325
Rutledge avenue, to attempt to commit
sulcldo early this morning. He wns found
groping his way about on the kitchen
floor by hla son with his throat cut. A
fow hours earlier he Is believed to have
nttempted to end his Ilfo with gas, but
was discovered by his son. At the Epis
copal Hospital It was said he would re
President of Union Leaguo Urges
Common Sense From Pulpit.
"Ministers underrato the mental capa
city of their congregations," said John
Orlbbcl, president of tho Union League, in
the course of an address beforo tho Meth
odist ministers today.
Ho attributed tho success of "Billy"
Sunday to tho fact that tho evangelist
spoko on subjects with which the people
wero familiar. Ministers should use com
mon sense, tho speaker asserted, In ex
plaining tho gospel. Ho made It plain nt
tho same time thnt materialism should
bo kept out of tho pulpit, and declared
that n clergyman should bo a gentleman
nnd observe tho proprieties.
Seaman Describes Experience
A thrilling tale of being on a ship thnt
was torpedoed and being rescued from a
small boat by n French tug was told In
this city by Alfred Edwards, a native of
England, who lives, when here, at. 738
South Broad street. Edwards was fire
man on tho British Btcamshlp Ikarla,
which was sunk two weeks ngo by n Ger
man submarlno only 12 miles from Hnvre.
Ho arrived In this country aboard tho
liner St. Louis. So quickly did tho Ger
man craft work, said Edwards, that no
one on tho steamship know what had
happened until their boat was rent by
two terrific explosions.
To Improve Parish Hall
More than $1000 will be spent for tho
ronovntion of tho parish holl -of tho
Roman Catholic Church of Our Lady of
Good Counsel. This announcement wns
mado yesterday at confirmation eervlces,
which were presided over by Bishop Mc
Cort, when SG5 children received the sac
rament. Free
XVIII Century
Morland. J. R. Smith,
Angelica KaurTman,
Bartolozzi, Ward, etc.
Trip Rosenbacli
1320 Walnut Street
tBmmKmammmmmwmtm n MwnnaraaBiniv
In order to brlHR nboiit more hnrmonleus
working arrangerrieutfl between th frolic
and detective departments, Captain of De
tectives Cameron will nddfeta Ihe police
captains and lieutenants tonight nt the
potlca school, 102S Greenwich street Re
cently the special policemen of every dls
trlct were put under the supervision at
Captain Cameron and this led to Home
in a Big
One- Week
for Suits we
sold at $15 to $30!
The Salient Fea
tures of a Perry
Reduction Sale -are
chiefly two, to wit
1. The first prices, those at
which our Suits sold all sea
son, were rock-bottom, based
on cost of making and selling!
So that S25 Perry Suits, for
example, would grade up to a
$35 first price in many places,
with a correspondingly larger
leeway for a sensational cut in
2. Over and above the ordi
nary grounds of cloth, lining
nnd so forth, on which to base
a comparison of prices, there's
that in, about, and all through
a Perry Suit for which there's
no basis for comparison with
any others whatsoever! ,
That head-and-shoulder
Superiority is the CHAR
ACTER, the STYLE, the
the consequent COM
FORT of Perry Making !
TODAY you can get these
Perry Suits at these Perry
SH I"!!8! This Week
sio ouiia f
$20 Suits I
Mostly $18 & $20 Suits.
$20 Suits 1 TUla Wool.- A,-.
$22,50 Suits n ' 3)14
$25 Suits;
ilPr $17;
$30 Suits)
Alterations charged for.
Biggest Bargains for
the first here!
Perry & Co,
"N. B. T."
16th & Chestnut Sts.
I a,'v
jS.bu. fei.1"" n4 P,B,1S"
v.- w. ..j.