Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, March 12, 1915, Page 4, Image 4

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Berlin Admits Advance of
English and Capture of
tfeuve Chapelle Line of
Communications Threat
ened ,
Defcpernto Attacks by tho Germans in
an attempt to check the advance of
the British near La Basseo were re
pulsed Inst night with terrific loss, tic
cording to reports from the front re
ceived at I'arls today. The Urltlsli
troops nro still pressing forward nnd
havo neared the town of Aubers, thus
threatening tho German lino of com
rriunlcatlon with Lille. Four envps of
British, one of which Is composed of
Indian troops, are engaged. Tho town
of Neuvo Chapelle was taken yesterday.
The capture of Neuvo Chupello by
trio British was officially admitted to
day by tho German War Oilier. Tho
report claims that further ndvnneos
towards Llllo were checked. Wostende
was shelled by tho British, but little
daniago was done.
I'arls reports further gains In tho
Champagne nnd a British licet Is shell
ing seacoast towns held by tho Germans.
Belnforced and regrouped, the Ger
man forces In North Poland nro striv
ing desperately to guln control of tho
Karcw nlvcr sector as a preliminary
io investment of tho great stronghold
of Novo Georglovsk and subsequent ad
vance on Warsaw from the north. Ber
lin announces progress In the valley of
tho Orzyc, a Nnrew tributary. Obsti
nate fighting In this region Is admit
ted by Petrognul. which also acknowl
edges a terrific drive against Oslro
lenka and Pultusk. The Kaiser's heavy
guns continue to bombard Ossowltz
Voe Courtinjr Disaster in I'rzasnysz
Move, Petrogrnd Asserts.
t'ETHOOIlAl), March 12.
The greatest battle slnco the Mnsurlnti
Lakes lighting Is now developing around
Pmasnyss, Hie War Office admitted lo
dny. The Germans, pressing In upon the
fortified (own from the north nnd the
west, already tito In contact with the
Miissinti columns that pursued the enemy
out of I'rznsnyssi eight days ago. They
are courting disaster, today's report as
serts. The main oblectlvo of the now German
offensive is Hid fortress of I'ultusk. Pul
tusk lies 30 miles north of Warsaw, com
manding the road to the Polish capital
leaning southward toward Narew. To
reach It tho Kaiser's forces must recap
ture Prznsnysz and sweep tho Grand
Duke's armies Southward for a distance
of 13 miles.
New guns havo been mounted nt
Przitsnysz since tho Husslans recaptured
the town. These command tho threo rond
approaches from Chorzelc, Mlawa and
tho Orzyc lllvor, TIip most furious fight
ing In llio next few days la expected In
tno region between Mlawa and the Orzyc
The Gerninns havo renewed the offen
sive against Lomra and Ostrolenka,
guarding Warsaw from tho northeast
nnd the Wiirsnw-Petrogind Hallway,
whlio tho bombardment of OsgowHz con
tinues. They nro directing a particularly
vigorous offensive near Mysynleo, on
the rond to Ostrolenka. Capture of this
fortress would give the enemy command
of threo railways leading to tho War-saw-l'etrogrod
Bust of Suwnlkl, In North Poland, tho
Germans are on the defensive. Tho Hus
sions ale advancing westward, from
Loinza nnd Plook they aro advancing
Turkish Governor Spurns
British Ultimatum.
Citizens Flee in Terror
as Big Guns of Warships
Open Fire Again.
Advance of Allies Continues in Di
rection of Lille.
PARIS. March 12.
In a desperate attempt to regain tho
ground they lost In tho La Dasseo region,
German troops made threo attacks -upon
the English positions last night, accord
Ing to ndvices received from 'the battle
ground by the War office today. All of
these attacks were cpulsod with heavy
losses. The British forces nro following
up their success in capturing tho town
of Neuvc Chupello nnd have advanced
their 1108111008 beyond that villaa and
are Hearing Auhers.
Desplto tho Gorman claim Hint tho
French campaign In the Champagne re
gion has ended In failure, the War
Ofllco reports that the French troops aro
making "noteworthy progress In this
British warships are again shelling
townB held by the Germans along tho
Belgian coast, their latest attack being
on Wcotende.
Government Spokesman
Emphatic in Announcing
Intention of Remaining
at Peace "With All Na
tions Despite Emergency.
Capture of Neuvo Chapelle by Eng
lish Also Reported.
BEItLIN, March 12.
The advance of tho British troops at
La Basseo and the occupation of the town
of Neuve Chnpello by them is admitted In
an official German report today. Further
advances of the British wero chocked.
but fighting Is still going on in that dis
trict. Westende was borbarded by two Brit
ish battleships and several torpedobonts.
says tho report, but little damago was
done. The warships withdrew when tho
German batteries opened fire.
In the Champagne and Vosges snow
storms are hampering operations.
Rumor in Liverpool That Lapland Wns
Chased in Irish Sea.
L1VBBPOOL, Starch 12. The lied Star
liner Lapland left Liverpool yesterday for
New York with first class and third
class passengers, many of them Ameri
cana, on board.
A report was current during tho day
that the steamer, after crossing the Mer
sey Bar, had been chased by a German
submarine. This report, however, has not
been officially confirmed, nnd not much
credence Is attached to tho rumor.
The coasting Vessel Helen reported on
her arrival at Liverpool that she was
fired upon by a submarine eight miles
oft the Mersey bar. The torpedo dis
patched by the submarine missed the
aieien ay only a yards.
The steamship Llnhope reported on her
arrival at Shields that a bomb was
dropped 50 yurda from tho vessel Wednes
day night. Tho steamer's crew declared
they distinctly heard an airship over
head, but they were unablo to discern
her nature because of the darkness,
PABIS. Slurtfi li-The Journal an
nouuees that Glenn If. Curtlss and three
otner American aviators have arrived at
Pair to serve with the Frenah army dur
ing tho war.
ATHENS. March 12.
"Greece will maintain neutrality," was
the emphatic declaration today by Chrts
takis SCographos, tho new foreign Min
ister, In the first ofllclal utterance he has
made since the overthrow of tho
Vonlzcles Cabinet.
"We can conceive of no emergency now
that will force us to enter the war." ho
continued. "Greece Is nt peace with her
neighbors and wishes to remain mo.
There will bo no change In her foreign
With the Chamber of Deputies ad
journed for 30 days by royal decree. King
Constantino Is now in supremo control.
He has ordered tho authorities to prevent
all war demonstrations on the ground
thnt they mlcht lend to complications of
an unpleasant nature.
HO.MU, March 12. Tho Italian Gov
ernment apparently Is niixlous to havo it
become known that It has not Initiated
or urged nny negotiations for territorial
compensation from Austria.
Tho conversation between Prince von
Buelow, tho Gorman Ambassador, and
Premier Salandra had to do with the ne
gotiations, ns likewlso did a conference
between Sir J. Beimell Ttodil, the British
Ambassador, and Baron Sonhlno, tho
Itnllan Foreign Minister.
Military preparations are being pushed
with great vigor, tho Government desir
ing to be rendy for nny contingency.
The Glornnle d'ltalla, commenting on
the reported ngreement between Italy nnd
Germany under which tho former coun
try would be at liberty to attack Aus
tria, provided certain territorial conces
sions were not granted, declares tho mere
fact that such an agreement ultimately
would militate against Austria, which is
fighting closely allied with Germany,
proves tho absurdity ,of such a plan.
LONDON, March 12.
British demands ,for tho surrender of
Smyrna have been rcjeoted by the Gov
ernor of tho Turkish port, and a heavy
bombardment of tho city and nil Its for
tifications 1ms been opened by an English
licet, according to dlBpntchos received
from Athons today.
Tho Governor was given 21 hours to re
move the noncombatant population of tho
city, the dispatches state, before tho
British ships opened fire. Panic ensued
In Smyrna when tho Inhabitants wero
warned to flee.
Tho British fleet operating nt Smyrna.
Is said to consist of three battleships and
four cruisers. A Tcnedoa dispatch states
that two powerful French warships have
also joined tho English vessels.
Two of tho Smyrna forts were badly
damaged by a recent bombardment from
tho guns of tho English cruiser Sapphire,
under command of Captain SomcrvlUo,
but to reach tho main forts It was found
necessary to uso the heavy guns of tho
In tho meantlmo tho operations of tho
Allies' Hoot In the Dardanelles are con
tinuing. Lntfst reports state Hint Pott
Olianak Kalesl has been badly damaged
by thr warships' lire. This fort Is one
of tho strongest guarding the narrows,
Into which the French and British wnr
shlps havo thus far been unable to pen
etrate. One of tho mngazlnes tu tho fort
ress was blown up by a shell on Wed
nesday afternoon.
Tcnedoa advices confirm reports Hint
tho fire of the. Turkish forts Is growing
weaker. This Is attributed by olllcials
of the British Admiralty to tho fact that
tho Ottoman garrisons lack ammunition
nnd what they have Is of nn Inferior qunl-
For tho first time slnco tho Dardanelles
operation and tho bombardment of
Smyrna began tho French War Ofllco
hns admitted that an expeditionary forco
Is en route to Turkoy. In a dlHpntch
received from Paris early today It wns
officially announced such an army Is on
Its wny to the Levant. General d'Am
adc, commander of the French forces In
Morocco, will assume command.
English landing party, composed of fiom
1000 to 2000 men, wns repulsed at tho
Dardanelles nnd forced to retire to the
warships, according to dispatches re
ceived hero today. A number of tho
British soldiers were killed.
Tho War Olllco announced that bom
bardment of the Turkish forts contin
ues without effects. Storms and foggy
weather aro hindering tho operations of
the Anglo-French fleet.
Extension of Retaliatory Measures
Against England Gazetted.
LONDON. March 12. Official announce
ment was published In the Gazette this
afternoon that raw wool, wool tops, wool
flifits and worsted yarns have been added
to the list of contraband.
This Is another step In England's meas
ures of retaliation ngnlnst Germany.
Copper Iodide, tin, tin ore, skins of var
ious cattle, tea nnd lubricants are also
added to the list of contraband.
Several Philadelphia merchants today
said that England's order making wool
contraband would have very llttto effect
upon business In this city.
Thomas II. Ball, of 15 South 3d street,
"AVo export very little wool, and vir
tually all of It has gono to the Allies.
When It comes to Importing, wo get nl
most nil our wool from the British colo
nies and South America.
"England had already declared an em
bargo on wool, and although It did not
affect us much. It has made wool valua
ble In this country, and wo nro holding
on to all we have. But the great demand
for wool Is virtually over for this sea
son. "Great Britain Is prerured, ns Bho is
working her mills overtime to give work
to the unemployed and the Belgian refugees."
Vessels Arriving Today
Kir. Bspranxa ) Larrlnaga (Br.), Calbarlen
(Str. Toltde, towln achr. Dataware Bun.
(Ubtne. cruda oil. Bun Company? '
8tr. pawnee. New York, roerehandlie. Clyde
Steamsblp Company. """'
Steamships to Arrive
Sdunfc. yroin. Sailed.
gOFona. .Palermo ...... ..Feb. S3
Dominion Liverpool Mar, S
K'ame. From. Satlad
fkJaUborx Copenhagen . . .Tjafi. 15
filqvaijns. fl .Slavanser ,,.."jaii i
Caetumwr ..AUIra I. ...: Jii, S
Bandwod Naplea ..... ".ftft 4
AmMldrK Hoturdaw Keb ft
Vu - :; KatUrKm .... Feb. It
nonunion Huelya Feb. IB
Century cWirtta rob
fv," ' '! Feb. 38
Jlbnej- Sib Domiago C.llar. It
'f Swamaa, Me.r. :'
German Craft Turns Turtle nnd
Founders With AR on Board.
LONDON, March 12.
The sinking of another German subma
rine was reported to tho Admiralty today
by owners of the trawler Alex Chastlc,
They telegraphed from North Shields
that ths submarine wus fouled by the
ropes o( th trawler in tho North Sea
and turned turtle, fqunderlng In 20 min
utes with all on hoard.
Mar. 4
. Mar. d
. . Mar 5
. . Mar. B
. .JXar. (1
.Mar. B
Tas&ara. , .........
'hrtjltan Mlcbe44M
Vlaiitiimder Shipper
y i,i,i ..,.,-,,.. ...
KkMIsulun Ifn .. UhiOI.." . '
aw.unm. ...M ,.WHUS U3F
;;;;::::S." i
Br5lMie . fort Antorite...ffir. 9
KniiWMa llllo ...., Mar. 10
yUi3iuj Balbw..: MaJ m
I-lad Fell Cuba Mar. 14
Steamships to Leave
Stag For. Date.
W ... . ...NajOea .. . . Mar. 15
tiamSVVt Mrtn4 Mar. ST
W4Mfeetr lUr.lt
JCoduux. .pi&SSm . . . .Mar.
Iiwbmb .. war. m
fanp lu. fk
People Storm Bake ShopsVienna
Outbreak Feared.
VENICE, March 12. Serious bread
riots at Budapest aro reported in mess
as received here today by courier from
Vlanna. Because of lack of flour, said
the massages, the bakers were im.ihn in
Mar. a limit the demands for bread and their
Miops ware stormed by the infuriated
populace. Order was restored only with
gret difficulty.
Vienna baker-, fearing for thetr lives,
nave petitioned for an allotment of flour
from the stocks seized by the military
Continued from I'iibo One
forwarded to Washington today by Col
lector Hamilton.
Tho communication was In German,
and Its text was not mado public here,
but It Is understood that the German
communder takes the stand that ho acted
within tho limits of International law,
btcause ihe Fryo carried yellow maize,
which Is at least conditional contraband
when consigned to tho port of a belliger
ent nation.
While the commander's defense was on
tho way to Assistant Secretary of the
Treasury I'eters, repair work on tho Prlnz
Eltel was being pushed In the drydock of
the Newport News Shipbuilding nnd Dry
dock Company.
Tho local Immigration authorities wero
confronted by a puzzling problem today
In the hundred or morn thlrd-clnss pas
sengers taken from tho French liner
Florida by tho Trinz Bitel bofore the liner
was sunk.
Tho problem raised by tho German
raider I'rinz Kltel Frledrlch overshadow
all other topics at tho Cabinet meeting
today. The decision of tho President to
press the case, particularly with refer
ence to tho sinking of tho Wlllani P.
Fdyc, was unanimously supported. It Is
understood that a further erqeust will bo
pent to Collector of the Port Hamilton,
nt Norfulk, t hasten his investigation.
w lien Informed that tho owner of the
wheat shipped fiom the I'nclllc coast
aboard the American sailing vessel Wil
liam P. Fryo had sold tho cargo to an
English firm In London while the ves
sel was on tho ocean, Counselor Lansing
"The ship's papers did not show any
record of tho salo and tho German com
mander could not go beyond tho show
ing made by tho papers found upon the
vessel. So far as her status on tho sen.
was concerned, that was determined when
her papers woro taken out."
WASHINGTON, Slarch 12.
Four fast cruisers, three British and
one French, are waiting outside tho Canea
to overhaul and sink the German auxil
iary cruiser rrinz isuei J'riedrlch should
she attempt to put to sea from Newport
News. This was the latest report received
here today.
Great Britain fully expects that a Brit
ish warship will sink tho Prlnz Kltel
Frledrlch, and the British Ambassador
Iisb urged tho United States to Bee that
all but German subjects aro taken off the
steamship oeforo she Is permitted to put
to sea.
Because of tills fact officials nre In
clined to believe that the Eltel will be
interned. Captain Boy-Ed, the German
naval attache. Is at Newpoit News und
will have the final say as to whether the
nuianr win bii am to almost certain de
struction or remain In port to be an asset
to Germany when the war Is over.
The Investlgatlton. directed bv Presi
dent Wilson Into tho sinking of the Frye
by the German auxiliary cruiser Prlna
Eltel Frledrlch, today was IransferieU to
Washington. i
Captain Klehne and the crew of the
Frye were summoned to the Treasury
Department for direct examination by
Assistant Secretary Peters in charge of
the department's end of the case.
Any time, any clime,
indoors or out when
hunger nips, the
answer is
"The etory of the rich young ruler, to
my mind, Is one of tho saddest In tho
New Testament. Itlch In glory and youthi
endowed with wealth, a leader among his
fellows, standing fnco to face with the
Ron of God, deliberately considering, care
fully weighing the loss and tho gain, con
sidering the meaning of tho step, and
calmly turning with a heart llko stona
and going nttny from Jesus. It Is bad
onoiiyh when a young man goes doVn
through hot tomptntlonj It Is bad enough
when olio goes down through Impulse, or
tluough lack of decision plunges Into sin.
It Is bad enough to drift In wrong, but
to calmly consider nnd then turn oho's
back upon Jesus Christ Is tragedy, to
weigh the mennliig of the word and then
say tho price Is too groat.
"I'p lo a certain point this young ruler
was a noblo example. He was thought
ful, doing his best not to mako a ship
wreck, living up to all the light ho had,
for ho said 'All these have 1 kept from
my youth up.' Mn Had no bad habits,
there was nothing vicious nbout his
mako-up.' He was not dlBslpntcd, not
sensual or devilish, had wronged no man,
und wronged no woman, ha did not steal,
honored his father ami his mother. Had
not broken hearts, coutd look the world
In tho face, was not hard-headed. He
bad 'Vpii been a Bible reading young man,
hnd boon a church goer, for he knew the
teachings of Jloses, .went to tho syna
gogue, listened with' rovereiico and te
spectj was not a scoffer, not a doubter,
had not sat In the sent of tho scornful,
nil of which shows that not only tho
notoriously kicked nre lost. A society
woman once naked, ".Must I be saved
tho same as my coachman? Tea. You've
got to bo saved the samo wny. The
hanker has to bo saved In exactly the
snme way as the Janitor who sweeps out
the bank. Tho mine owner has to be
saved In tho samo wny as the miner.
"Thero was nothing In the life of this 1
young ruler which would tend to separate
him from Christ. He was drawn to lilm,
he went on tho run, gladly, hopefully,
evidently exported to stny; there wns
something nbout the heart of .lesus that
responded. When ho readied Jesus ho
knelt, wns not stiff-necked, not top-heavy
with pride. It takes courago to kneel In
public, didn't have a yarn string for a
backbone. The niigels' faces must havo
brightened as they looked upon that scono
of tho young man kneeling there before
Jesus. It Is not childish to pray It's
nmnly. ft shows a man of Iron.
"This young ruler went to Jr-sus with
frankness In his face. There was no at
tempt at concealment, he had lived the
white life, nnd I can hear him say with
candor, 'What lack I yet?' Thero was n.
slight feeling of unrest, ho wns not sure,
nnd no eye less kern tlinn that of Jesus
would have found the flaw. Thero was
not n lodge In the land, not an official
board of nny church that would not havo
felt honored to havo had him lu Its mem
bership. But the eye of Jesus saw the
one cancerous spot, tho 'one thing.'
"Jesus didn't try to make It easy for
Him. When Jesus gave any one some
thing to do with a blessing ho always
made it hard. The blind man made his
wny to tho pool, tho Impotent innii was
remilrcd to pick up his bed nnd walk.
Wo si'om to bo nfrnid nowadays of scar
ing a way people by making the wny of
salvation hard. That's where wo miss It.
Hall bearings on tho church doors will
never (III tho pews.
"The lodges arc crowded, where you
cannot open tho door with n crowbar.
Where tho goat riding Is the hardest the
crowd Is . thickest. A real man shuns
a path carpeted with velvet. God knows
men too well to put gold on top of the
earth, if it rained money none would
even pick up a dollar, Wo are afraid
of scaring people away.
"If people are so touohy as thnt, then
tho sooner thoy nro scared away the bet
ter. If tliey are in earnest there Is
uotldng thnt will scare thrm away. Tho
fellow who Is afraid of the bark of a
dog will nover kill a Hon. No half-way
measures will do. The thing to do Is to
strap tho old Adam in you to the death
chair and turn on all tho electricity in
mo power house. There Is no 'grow
In? Into' salvation; you cannot reason
yourself Into it any moro than you can
reason a boll off the back of your norts.
You can kill a snake quicker by cutting
oft nn Inch of its head than a foot of
Its tall.
"We next co tills young ruler going
away. Ho camo running, but now wo seo
him going away slowly, but lie keeps
going, and worst of nil ho never came
back. You may walk to hell, but vou'll
reach thero Just the same. It's simply
n matter of time.
He went away to bear his trouble
alone, went away to n Clirlstlcss life, n
ife without prayer, without hope, noth
ing to look to but trouble. What profit
did he gain from all bis pllrpi0 tlnd fine
linen and hs sumptuous living! lu. would
give millions toduy for water to moisten
his parched lips. "loisiou
u3J.1!"1 ",eVPr W1C(1 ""Jone, yet ho
". ...,ljr IIUUI JCSUtt, JlO WilH
Dives nnd Lazarus. They bolh died at
the Bame time. Journeyed lo the heav
enly world. Lazarus reached thero first,
nnd when asked where ho would like to
go, snld he Would bo satisfied If he
could Just sit nt the feet of Jesus, filves
came later on and shook tho gate rudely.
Peter snld: 'OlVes, why havo you so
rudely Jarred the gales? It will rerkJ'
yotl llttlo to come. What do you want?'
Dives Is snld lo have replied, 'I wont
money, I want the current news of the
day, plenty to cat, amusements,' nnd ho
was shown Into n large room where thero
was no olio but himself and he was left
"All he hnd named was furnished him,
He ate until his oppctlto was gone, ho
icnd until ho hnd read himself out of
knowledge, ho counted money until the
Clink of It became a dull thud, ho slept
until his sleep wns turned Into Insomnia.
"It Is said that one thousand yearn
later Peter returned and Dives sprung
up nnd snld, 'How daro you bring mo
.here nnd call this plnco heaven?' And
Peter roplled, 'This Is not heaven, this
Is hell.'
"Dives Fold, 't thought I would oonio
lo heaven.' Peter said, 'Dives, come
hero, put your finger lu that crack, pull
yourself up nnd look.' Dives did ns he
was bid, nnd exolnlmed, "What Is that?'
" 'Why, Hint's heaven," said Peter.
'When you camo you snld you wanted
money, cut rent nows, amusements,
plenty to cat, etc., and wo gave It to
you. When Lnznrur camo he mcrelv
nsked to bo allowed to sit nt the feet of
Jesus. That's him you seo thero now at
Jesus' feet.'
"Peter left him, and the legend tells us
thf.t he returned ngnln after n thousand
3 cars nnd found Dives still holding on
and looking Into henven, trying to solve
tho problem: 'U'hat will It profit a man
If he gnln the wholo world and logo his
own soul?' "
at tub TAnmxAcLn rooA?.
S p. m.Mn Bimdau delivered Ms
sermon, "The lllch Yount) Jtulcr."
7 p. m.Mr. Sunday delivers Ms
sermon, "Ao Second Ohdncc.'
Yeslcrdnu afternoon JI$!!2
Last ulphl . 19,000
Approximate prdnd total.. S,)OO,O0O
Yesterday afternoon ?'
hast night , '"
Total to date 38,019
Preached io date lt
llcmalnlng to Be preached. SI
Colli Inuril from Pnue One
declare their allcglaiico lo God nnd ho
sneered at thoso who, w'ullo professing
to lie church mombcrn and Christians,
fnll to stand nut and show tho world
thnt they are.
"It's dead easy for n man to live out
sldo tho church and without Christ,"
snld Sunday, "but It takes a man to
come out mid out for Jesus Christ. I
don't have any tlnio for Chose old skep
tics who stay away and try to reason
themselves Into salvation. You can't
reason yourself Into salvation any moro
than you can reason a boll oft tho back
of your neck."
Sunday made nn nppcal for churches
to cultlvato manhood and womanhood lu
their members. Ho declared that men
are always led to go after those things
that are hard to got, and will fight
harder for them.
"Ballbearings on tho doors of your
churches won't fill tho pews, he said.
"Lodges always havo llttlo trouble get
ting members, and their doors nro shut
and locked. Whcro tho goat riding is tho
hardest the crowd Is always the thickest."
Among the largo delegations present
this aftornoon was one composed of
members and officials of tho Women's
Christian Tcmpcinnco Union.
Camden may bo tho scene of a "Billy"
Sunday revival similar to that now be
ing conducted In this city.
No dnto hns been proposed, nor has
tho evangelist promised to accept an In
vlation if oifered one, but ho commented
favorably on the possibilities of such n
campaign when approached this morning
by n commltteo representing prominent
ministers and laymen of Camden.
A meeting was held by those Interested
In obtaining Sir. Sunday's services in tho
city across the Delaware this morning,
and a commltteo of live was appointed to
call on "Billy" Immediately after his re-
P Undalscultlpj
,.i,., ,, ,i ' ":a"a- no whs not a
cheat, yet ho went away from Jesus n
had ot been impure, hut hwent aw"?
from Jesus: ,, has never committed
adultery, ho was not a man of 'unclean
lips, not a sabbath breaker, not a saloon"
keeper, not a grafter, not a liar nor n
hypocrite, ho did not hato the sSn o"
God did not rent bis property for n
.Qur..a Sal00"' 3Ct "B -"ay
jjod, - - --"""iii i nave
"No one can go away as thev aim.
He came gladly, ho went nway'wm, "
heartache. Some can refuse wltlioiit
pang. U there Is J0y j,V IaVcn over
one sinner that repents, then If ti?
light of Heaven ever pales. ", st &
when some such scene as that of ' thH
young ruler Is enacted and ho Is seen
eo nor nwni. rr. t.. ' ,. "Q. ls spcn
terestlng things He'.t, will be 'to
learn what this young ,-uIer , ,.
when he went away from Jesiu, ne
lacked one thlng-ho lacks It yet With
our will wc decide our weal ami our woe
wrong0"8 aeClSin ",alfes vemhlS
"I read tho other day of the legend of
Io Owners, of Columbia
and Victor
Talking Machines;
You can play the beautiful Frii
sou ami S'athe records on your
machine by means of a simple
attachment which wo furnlsl fo?
J2.00, Including sapphire nninr
Our stock of these records .Pcom
j.lete. Phone Spruce cm. com'
Story & Clark Piano Co.
5t AND 10?
Boys and plrls thrive on them. Thou
sands of mothers make a package of
N. B. C Graham Crackers the main
part of their children's daily school
lunch. Just as ijood for (jrown-ups.
Buy b'ueutt iaed by
Always look for thalNama
After Ihe California Expositions
take a Little Sea Trip
1703 CUt.li.ut Ht.
Here's the Ideal Go out to Ciiirnmin
by way of Denver, Colorado h'prlncs
Plko'8 Peak, the Wonderful Itoyal Gorgo
and Salt Lake City all ?nls by daylight
and without extra charge, provided you
travel on tho Burlington Iloute (C. B
& Q, It. n.), which bus through service
from Chicago and St, LouIb.
After that, "do" California and the
Kxposltlons and then take one of thosa
Magnincpnt new Oreat Northern Pacific
Steamships the llnest on the' Pacific
from Sail Francisco up to Portland
Oregon. Then, homeward bound, stop
at either a lacier National Park pf Yei?
lowstone Parlt tho wonders or the
world. ,,
Now will you. allow me to help you
plan for such a trip? That's what I'm
hero for.
Ycm are plaiinlnj fo apenil a aura that ntl.
Ilea pu to mo tb bft scenery In the Wet
Give me an Ua of when you want to go. how
Ions ou can itay, etc., and I will plan a trlD
especially fitted to your time anil needa alio
aend you, without charge. uch picture, maps
an'l printed duorlptlve matter aa will aid you
to attermlne the beet thine to da. Write call
or Ultpbone. Let me help. ' " ' n"
WW. Austin, General Agent Passen
ger pent., a. B Q.iCn. Co." sj
Chestnut St., Philadelphia. Phone Wal.
nut 768,
George B. Wells' Home Robbed
PollCA at thtk 3Ath KlrAnl anA T .... ......
I avenue police station were notified today
uut luiovoa sau emereu ins home of
George B. Welts, a hat manufacturer, of
3Si Baring street, and stoita Jewelry
valued at $16. Welte waa not at boms
at the time of the rubbei v on Ma return
he found the houae u disorder and dli
covered, a hola lu a pa uv of ! ftuyailrj
Jm mr 4r Ttj toe ha dban turned
Am wtt&awt No etue wm Imum,
are the most nutritious food
ijr made from flour,
,tM HPhftlr f rt la .mill
their worth is great.
Buy lUcult bz&tJ by
Ataayt hak fet As JKmm
D.0'Iar Excursions Every Sunday
. Mie tlitslaut St. ah si. i,-.i. t,m t n, .'
Atlantic City, Ocean City, Stone Harbor,
Wildwood or Cape May
noi,iwut tmumi lixvvHnimis rnaMmJei. m.. ,..-
mH snmm-Kis;rjimMm. aov pssbe I
turn to his Spring Garden street home
from Jenklntown, whero the evangelist,
"Ma," Mr. nnd Mrs. Itobert Stover' nnd
Miss Kinney spent the night at tho homo
of John Wnnamakcr.
Those who wero received by Mr. Sunday
as representatives from Camden wero the
Ilcv. it. P. Zebley, Charles M. Curry,
secretary of the Camden Board of Trade;
William Cox, secretary Of the Pennsyl
vania Itrtllrond Y. M ,C. A. In Cnmdcn;
II. M. Hedrlck, secretary of tho CamdCn
Y. M. C. A and J. it. Mason.
At tho conclusion of the conference?
Mr. Sunday enthusiastically agreed to
meet n larger delegation from Camden to
talk moro definitely on tho proposed
In order to get more rest and thnt ho
may obtain relief from the great strain
of his extended campaign In this city,
"Hilly" Sunday expects to spend his
nights nt tho Jcliklntown estate of John
wnnamakcr, hereafter.
This Is tho longest nnd most strenuous
campaign "Dllly" hns ever conducted,
und the work during tho remainder of
this week and through next week prom
ises to test .Sunday's physical and ner
vous capacity to the limit. Because of
this, nnd the fact that he will have less
than n week's vacation beforo going to
Paterson, N. .1., for his next campaign,
tlio evangelist mid his wife nre anxious
for as much rest now ns possible.
Mr. Wnnamakcr has thrown open his
mansion to them, and has tod them to
mnko It their homo and to feel thnt they
aro welcome to go there whenever they
deslro and stny as long as thoy please.
Women began to gather outsldo tho
tabernnelo bofore 8 o'clock this morning
In order to get seats for this afternoon's
service. Tho udvanco crowd wns one
of tho largest that has waited for a
service since Sunday came here, and the
Indications nro that thero will be another
overflow meeting today. "Billy" has
promised to piencli another new sermon.
It is to be on "The Rich Young Poller."
Tonight ho will preach on the subject,
"There Is No Second Chance." Both of
thoso will bo salvation sermons.
Sunday will talk to a Joint assembly
of tho New Jersey Legislature In tho
Assembly Chamber at tho Statchouso
next Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock. This
announcement was made to tho members
of the House ut tho afternoon session
yesterday. The word that Sunday was
coming was given by Assemblyman Pea
cock, of Burlington. Following tho an
nouncement, Mr. Peacock Introduced a
resolution Inviting Governor Fielder and
the members of tho Scnato to attend.
Speaker Godfrey named as a commltteo
to escort Sunday from tho railroad sta
tion to the Statchouso, Assemblymen Pea
cock, bf Bu llngtom WolVeMiSh fljr'
J,n' "! Iobt. "f Hunterdon
to avoid too great a crush i &
sembly galleries, admission to wMf
members of Iho Legislature" Jtu
81D0 MKBTtNO PnoaitAXlJ
Sunday campaign activities Uil'M
morning whfit Miss tamol JS'
a icvival service In the Woodland S
bylcrlan Church, d and. Pin, .jsffi
at lO.'SO o'clock. At 11 B.c,Vi,
nev presided
luncheon nnd
o'clock. Ml..!
a I a i.ii.1.. . . J.
" uuninpfti .if
lunoneon and prayer tn i.iTW
Chambers-Wyllo Meinorffin&ifcj
Church, Urond street hin e,:3ttJii
This will contlhue Until 2tSo SluiH
this afternoon, addresses btln Ml
Miss KJnney at Intervals In i?.W
torlum of tho church. lhtrMl
During the noon hour. rnemWi IW
Sunday parly and their assdcI.ii5,
ducted revival services In ll C-'i
torolf delivered an address a! ??2Hl
conducted a sendee nt the VJivsS'
Miss Gamlln addressed a glrl.'&.
In tho nudltbrlum at Jenklnlntr?e52lr
Mrs. Asher will conduct ..,,
7.30 o'clock, this evening at ttT- .'?!
Cilrurglcnl Hospital, and at Tt 'VS
Miss St Her will repeat m uA
I'urit. ai ino west Htlladephl'l?V
nny Temple. Md nnd Spruce itr..iSM
8 o'clock, Miss Lament will dtiitHPx
nuuress in mo Nitiinn Tin,i.. .rm
lHh and Lbmbard Streets, 'SL
The activities of tho day wilt b tiSM
fo a close when Mr. llodcheav.r S
a scrvico at the Haverford Preii.Sie1.
School, Haverford. '""jf
624 "HIT TltAIL." 'M
Among the 371 inch wlia i,u t(l wm
last night thero was one who j.ffl?
his position ns a bartender In hit hW1
saloon hnd Is now In tho employ of W'
Interested In tho Sunday campaign
Is H. S. Krbe. whoso father condS
saloon at 6th and CallowhIII streila Jt-
sought the "glory rows" several mm?
aeo and then irnvn nn l,i !. ..., .'W
bar. J " "tmm
With the SM converts In th9 af
thero were G24 poraons who mm. S
their Intention to live Christian H;V,l
tnrnnv. ir
The sermon 'preached by SundiviHl
nloht. "The Atonement," wai prtnteJhl
TMA fr-UMnifrin I Arinan raU.,,. ?.'!
...v ,. u HbWUb. rcuiuary 24, ,
With Fruits
Fruits are thorouEtuV enioviM.1
when served wilh Social Tefl
Biscuit. A 'package will njfjStl
many other deliohtful wav kli
which toserre these light, sppeSw J
ing Discuit,
Buy j
Always look for that Nanus
Four times the capacity
same office space
When business increased, the bookkeeper and
her assistant with old book ledgers had too
much to do. They called for help, but there
was no place for another desk.
Everybody was stumped, and the problem
was turned over to Library Bureau.
What did we do ?
Installed an L. B. Card Ledger and Desk.
Takes no more space than the old desk, buthas
four times the capacity. Now the bookkeeper,
assisted by the cashier in rush times, can
easily handle all the accounts.
This is the story of a small-city department
store. In the smallest business, as in the
largest, L. B. office equipment affords an
easy, simplified way of doing things.
Samples and booklet on request.
Library Bureau
Manufacturing distributor! of
Card and filing systems. Unit cablneta In wood and sleeL
910 Chestnut St., Philadelphia
' illl.l.lUIWll.hMifWWBCT
Here's a Fine Job
For a JSales Manager
If you have knowledge of the Drug
or Grocery line, or both, we can place
you as sales manager of a thriving
They are about to launch an impres
sive advertising campaign and must
have a live-wire sales manager who
will be able to cash in right on this
An Ar opportunity; get in touch at
once by mail with the
Advertising Manager
Public Ledger-Evening Ledger
Independence Square
' j
Ei&ia,.. r' Wm