Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, May 26, 1915, Night Extra, Page 4, Image 4

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26, IDl'S:
Ira D. Garman, Addressing
Retail Association Con
vention, Points Duty of
Patriotic Americans in
Trying Emergency of
National Affairs.
. DetesMes to the 10th nnntlnl convention
of the Pennsylvania Retail Jewelers' As
sociation In tlio Hotel Atlelpllla today
ficafri n utrone rilca by their president.
. -v tf-f-.MM , thl- nltlv flnlplt
? -irf u. uniiiiaii) vfc iw .-,,. -
Councilman from the 45th Ward, to stanu
fast on the war question and support
(President Wilson In whatever courso ho
may pursue, "N'cvcr In our lives has
..tnero been n moro trylnfr time for ui as
business men and citizens," ho said. "Bc
' side 'standlnR at our post' we must all
hang together as true Americans what
ever omersency confronts us. lt us bo
true to ourselves, to our Government and
our President, and as we stand true wo
can feel wo are Joins our part as loyal
"President Wilson Is pursulnc the right
course In our relations with the nnrrlnsr
countries of Europe," he said, "and every
member of this orsanliatlon and every
other citizen of tho fnlted States should
stand shoulder to shoulder behind him."
Edward J Cattell, City Statistician, who
represented Mayor BlankenburK, delivered
an address of welcome. In which he de
clared that great prosperity Is near at
hend In this country following the end of
thu European war, and predicted that the
war would end befora autumn. When It
Is over, he said, tho Vnlted States wilt
haVe "0 per cent of tho wealth of the
world and 90 per cent of the Initiative
Tho terrible waste of wealth and man
hood In Europe will leave us In control
of tho commerce of tho world, ho said.
The opening session was otherwise de
voted to tho hearing of tho report by
proxy of Secretary William Sutton, who
Is seriously 111 at hla homo, and the
treasurer, George S. Katz. Tho latter
stated that unbuslness-llke competition
and unfair price cutting had been stopped
to a great extent through tho efforts of
tho organization during the last jear.
This aftornoon will begin the propagan
da to creato a permanent and profitable
business understanding with the Jobbers
Tho first paper will be read by Colonel
J.WArner Hutchlns, of this city, whose
subject is "Business Klllclcncy." F.
W'allis Armstrong will speak on "Local
Advertising for Retailors."
Louis Sickles, president of tho National
Wholesale Jewelers' Association, will In
troduce Important matters for debate In
a paper on "The Wholesaler In His Rela
tion to tho Retailer." Thomas J. Fern-
ley will follow with a paper on "Price
Maintenance," which Is expected to be
of great Interest. Other papers will be
read by Colonel John L. Shepherd nnd
B. J. Doyle.
The wives and daughters of the delc-
ffates will be taken on an automobile tour
of the city this afternoon. This evening
the members and tho ladles will go to
Willow Grovo Park.
Mrs. J. D. Thomas to Bo Officially
Greeted at Reception.
Mrs. J. D. Thomas, president of the
JKpman Suffrage Centre, will bo officially
welcomed 10 tnis cuy aner a visit to
California, at a formal reception which
will bo held tonight nt 1123 Chestnut
otreet, under the auspices of the society.
An elaborate program has been arranged
by Airs. A. M. Sweet, chairman of tho
Entertainment Committee. A musical
and dansant will concludo tho entertain
ment. Mrs. Thomas, while In California, made
a special study of political conditions,
with special roferenco to tho part played
by women in politics.
Official Forecast
For eastern Pennsylvania: Showers to
night and. probably Thursday; cooler to
night; moderate to fresh northwest to
north winds.
A secondary disturbance over Pennsyl
vania is causing unsettled weather, al
though the main rain area from the West
has not reached the coast districts The
Western rains have covered practically
all of the Northern portion of the country
from the Lake region and the Ohio basin
westward to the Rocky Mountains, and
extending- southward In the plains States
to Central Texas. There Is very little
clar sky reported from any part of the
country this morning. The temperatures
continue moderately high in tho central
valleys and the cotton belt, and are un
csaaonably low in Eastern Canada.
U. S. Weather Bureau Bulletin
Obaerotloaa taken at S a. m. Eastern tin.
lattrtaln. Veloo
Sutton. Sa.m n't fall Wind, Ity. Weather.
ltill.ni. TY. .. TO fifl (11 UW. l'J '!...
Auantio uiy ... '" w
10 Cloudv
Ulamarck. N.
Ro.ton. Mala
k. N. D. 48 48
.. K
.10 .NB
.41 N
.01 N
.06 W
..'.o r.
.58 .'
.. NB
.. S
.. w
.. s
15 Cloudy
12 cloudy
14 Cloudy
SO Cloudy
16 Rain
4 Cloudy
12 Cloudy
18 Cloudy
28 Clear
22 Cloudy
4 Cloudy
4 P Cloudy
12 clear
14 Cloudy
ID P.t'leudy
Si Itafn
10 cloudy
H Cloudy
4 clear
U Cloudy
14 Cloudy
14 Cloudy
I Itatn
8 Clear
14 Rain
10 Cloudy
4 Cloudy
8 Cloudy
15 P.Cloudy
24 Cloudy
4 Cloudy
4 Clear
4 Cloudy
4 P cloudy
6 Cloudy
6 Clear
Buffalo, N. V.
sa fiu
48 JS
Chicago. UI
Cleveland. O... .
Denver, Col
Uea Molnea. la..
Detroit, Mich, ..
Duluth. Minn .
Oalvtjton, Tex..,
liairUbuur. fa.,
Hatleraa, N. C.
Helena, Mont,..,
52 1
M Ml
no os
so so
78 TS
112 It!
72 62
4H 41
nitron, d. i. ...
Jacksonville, Fla,
bO Til
Kanaaa city. Mo. 02 62
Ivl.vl1l Ky .. U4 64
.34 E
.34 SB
.. S
.. SW
.. S
.. N
.. S
.. S
.. sw
. w
Memphis. Tenn,. 78 76
New Orleans.,, . 7ii 74
-Nw York M M
N Platte, Neb., 2 .V
Oklahoma. Ok... 72 70
Philadelphia so 118
Phoenix. Aria.... 60 60
Wttaburfb. Pa,.. 64 84
Portland. M J) 52
Portland, Ora, .. 50
Quebec. Can ... 4a 46
fit. louts. Mo.... S 64
St. Paul. Minn.. SO 60
gilt L.IM. Utah. 4H 46
Ban Fraoclico... M 54
Beranton. Pa ... to M
.10 NW
,50 8
.42 E
,20 K
. aw
.01 sw
.. 6E
.. 8
.. SB
Tampa I? I
Washington . ... J2
JtVtnuleeg ., , ,.54 33
Observations at Philadelphia.
a A. M.
j,Eiromter ,
feWInd ....
.South, 6 mllea
...... ...,.naln
raclpltatlon latt ii hours...
HK timidity
Puinlmum taracaratura
a..........,.. fiI
.Maximum temperature . .
On the Pacific Coast
Pin Vranclaco Weather, clear;
fmn K
tn mego.
Wetther. cloudy; temp , 0
Almanac of the Day
FUu HM .....7ISpm.
hub iliei tomorrow 4 3 a.m
ilcon ftll tomorrow 8. to a.m.
Lamps to Be Lighted
: Autos and other Tehlclea 7.3s p. m.
The Tides
flaw ar .,,..,.., 6.1lp.m.
Mft water lerowrow ...., , 42:10a, m.
Sr ter tomorrow ,. 728a.m.
l . ... .... ,r
(S 11 .68 p, m.
... 7ma.m.
f I "
3 Ma 01
.. OttSa. qj.
6 07 p m
13 Jiu m.
... .3J,B,
r water tomorrow
Sk water
vim toiaejTO
watc tomwrew
Young Reservist Who Was
Stabbed in Quarrel With Aus
trian Is Wined and Dined.
Every hour brings forward a new hero
In Littlo Italy In theso days of wartlmo
excitement. Tho latest Is Mnrlo Cotel
lessa, who led GO young Italians to tho
consulato at 717 Spruce street today to
mako plans for having himself and his
fellow patriots sent home to Italy as
soon an posslblo to take their places In
the armies of tho Fatherland.
Besides Cotellcsna, who lives at 1012
Salter street, thero were Joseph Pannun
zio, 710 Catharine street; Mlchelo Tunsl,
1224 South 13th street; Donato Carpcn
dlerl, 1110 South Sth street, and Ott.avlo
D'Angelantonlo, 023 Annln street.
The last-named has been a popular Idol
In the downtoun colony ever since he
was stabbed in the arm at 7th and Chest
nut streets on Sunday night, when an
Austrian with whom ho was arguing pull
ed a knife and slashed D'Angelantonlo In
the arm.
In splto of his wound (this -nns the first
blood split for Italy In Philadelphia since
tho wnr began) D'Angelantonlo, unarmed,
throw tho Austrian Into the gutter.
In honor of the young reservist a ban
quet was Riven last night at Talumbo's,
tho restaurant which has been tho centre
of so many celebrations In tho last few
days, and D'Angelantonlo had to drink
many glassc? of chlantl nnd show his
wound to dozens of admiring residents
of tho district.
Tho reservits who went to tho con
sulate were told thnt ns yet no arrange
ments had been made by tho Iltalinn Gov
ernment otner than those which obtain
In times of peace, when tho consulnto la
willing to send reservists who wish to
complete their tlmo In tho army home to
Italy at half-fare, namely, $23. As thero
hnj been no official call for volunteers
from Itomn ns yet, tho consulate has no
authority to provide cheaper passage.
Prof. Vlnccnzo Dl Santo, n professor of
romance languages In tho t'nlvcrslty of
Pennsylvania, declared today ho was
ready to Join the colors at a moment's
notice and go to Italv to light
Mr Dl Santo volunteered two wcek
ago, nnd yesterday visited the Italian
Consulato to discuss with the Cavallere
Poccardl, Italian Consul In Philadelphia,
tho probable number of Italians wno
would leavo this cltyt to enlist.
Tho colony downtown gavo vent to
enthusiasm laBt night over tho Italian
successes In the capture of five small
townB on the way to Trieste, Veterans
of tho wars for liberation from the Aus
trian yoke. Garibaldi men, put on their
old uniforms and marched about the
streets and were cheered whenever they
There was a parade with a band, and
tho Italian and American flags were car
ried through tho streets side by side.
The shipping offlces were kept busy an
swering the questions of reservists today.
Most of them wanted to take passage
on the Taormlna, which sails from New
York for Naples on May 31.
Commencement Exercises Today
Misses Shipley's School.
Prof. Clarence' G. Child, of the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, delivered an nddrcss
on "The Folk Tale In Literature" before
the graduating class of the Misses Ship,
ley's School, Bryn Mawr, at the com
mencement exercises today.
Diplomas were awarded to Frances Gar
rett nrannon, Rosemont, Pa.! Gertrude
Hobs Brodhead, Parkesburg, Pa.; Eleanor
Valentine Coverly, Troy, N. Y.; Morlbah
Croft Delaplalne, Merlon, Pa.i rtuth
Driver. Santa Barbara, Cal.; Elizabeth
Douglas Fuller, New York; Dorothy Gage,
San Antonio, Texas; Gertrude James
Hearne, Wayne, Pa,; Janet Farrjuhar Mc
Keever. Santa Fe, N. M. . Margaret Elea
nora Itushton, Wynnewood, Pa.; Annette
Stiles, Fltchburg, Mass.; Barah Colo Tay
lor, Morganton, N. C, and Constance
King Welter, Newburgh, N. Y.
IT is no accident that
Uneeda Biscuit are al
ways uniform in nourish
ment, freshness, crispness
and flavor.
Great care in felection of
material!, in mlxln?, in baking,
la packing, nil tend to the urn
fnrm nnniln.tlthathll
f(2 mads Uneeda BUcui
I the national loda
" cracker.
Hl Unooda Biscuit fM
Buy biscuit baked by
Alww &o for that Nam;
In Whole Country it Is Surpassed Only by Chicago and Baltimore.
Neio York and Montclair, N. J., Have Remarkably
Loio Infant Death Rates.
Philadelphia Is prominent nmong tho
cities In tho number of babies who die.
Nearly B00O died last 5 ear within tho city
limits, nnd many of theso wee mites of
humanity could have been saved If the
mothers had known how to take euro of
them during tho first scar of their lives.
Only two cities exceeded Philadelphia
last year In tho Infant death rate, and
they wero Chicago and Baltimore. Tho
deaths per 1003 In Chicago wero 132.7, In
Baltimore, lol 6, and In Philadelphia. 121.3.
New York, that vortex of humanity, where
ono would think a baby could not survive,
showed tho lowest Infant mortality rata
of all the largo cities, 04 C, out of eery
1000. Montclair, 2f. J had the lowest
record of all, with only 3S deaths In every
1000 babies born In 1914.
The secret of success In New York and
Montclair lies In tho education of tho
mothers, according td Albert Cross, secre
tary of tho Chllrt Federation, of this cltv
The Board of Health of tho New Jersey
town, which has gained nn enviable rep
utation thicush ltu model snnltnry regula
tions, maintains a 'baby clinic. New York,
to ovcrcomo tho handicap of congestion,
from which tho emaller town is free. Is
spending money.
"A determined effort has been made In
New York for the last raven or eight
ears to check the Infant death rates,"
&ald Mr. Cross. "This city will have to
do the some If It wishes to save Its babies
New York has tho best organized division
of child hygiene In tho country and has
expended hundreds of thousands of dol
lars In the scientific education or mothers
and In having puro milk laws enforced.
Ono would naturally expect that a city
like New York would have an enormous
Infant death rate Only tho measures
being used to combat the evil prevent this.
Even tho congested districts, such ns
Manhattan, show surprisingly low death
"The solution of the question tests on
tho knowlcdco which mothers havo o
OVER $100,000 MARK
Workers in $200,000 Campaign En
couraged and Confident.
Ine parish teams engaged In tho work
of collecting ?200,W)0 for thn Mercy Hos
pital In West Philadelphia started out to
day confident that they would keep up the
110,000-a-dny pace they havo been aer
aglng this week. The half-way mark
has been comfortably passed, the total
marked on the big "clocks at the head
quarters, 18th and Haca streets, and at
the Phllopatrlan Club, Is now $104,715.28.
The amount collected yesterday was
19714.05. Tho Cathedral team, captained
by William J, Shields and Miss Mary Mc
Caffrey, marched Into tho campaign sup
per with tho record for tho dny, $2517 25.
Our Mother of Sorrows parish was second
with $1693.25, and Our Lady of Lourdes
was third with $1652.
Other parishes among the leaders were
Our Lady of Mercy, $1075.25; Our Mother
of Consolation. $879 65; St. Teresa's, $449.25;
Our Lady of Victory, $441; St. Phllomena'o
of Lansdowne, $131, Our Lady of the
rtosarv. $372: St. Margaret's, Narberth,
$300, and St. Thomas Aquinas, $177 50,
Announcement has been made that "The
Friend" who pledged $1000 on the night
of the opening of the campaign was tho
late Thomas P. Hunter, who died yester
day. Two $1000 contributions were made
yesterday by Mrs. Edward B. Schmidt, of
Radnor, and a member of Our Mother of
Sorrows parish. Senator McNlchol and
Joseph McLaughlin gave $500 each. John
C. Sullivan gave $350 and E. J. Dumee
and Joseph F. Gallagher, $250 each.
Camden Lets Jitneys Alone
The Committee on Licenses and Ordi
nances of the Camden City Councils has
decided to place no tax on jitneys and to
refrain from Interfering with the new
service In the belief that It will regulate
Itself In the courso of time.
What part of an oxford
"gives out" first? Its
The shape - retaining
quality of ours is one of
our strongest assets,
Vw. 1 420 Chestnut St.
"Wbr Only to Best la Good Enough."
Infant Death Rate
Per 1000 in 1914
Itnltlmnre 1B1 2
Chlrirt 132 7
IMillnclcliilila 1S1-3
(Ic-'Un-l HO.-
I'lttnbu.-gh US 2
llnston 1037
St. Louis 103.1
New York t "
Jtontelalr, N, J 3S 0
tho care of their babies. Tho only way
to educate them Is to spend money. The
only work of this kind now being done
In tho city Is through private agencies,
such as tho Child Federation, but things
look promising for a municipal division
of child hygiene."
"Montclair considers the health of Its
babies of more Importanco than the con
servation of Its hogs and horBes," said
Dr. Elizabeth Mcrcells, head of the baby
clinic in Montclair. ".Money put Into tho
scientific care of babies produces more
deslrablo results than appropriations ror
checking tho spread of hog cholera and
breeding better strains of animals.
"Nothing Is so worth while saving ns a
baby," he continued "Ono adequate law
which guaranteed absolutely pure milk
for babies nil over the country would do
more to safeguard our future ns a nation
than a docn new battleships."
Doctor Mercells' Mrst rule for tho.' baby's
health is nroDer feeding, Blnce a baby's
stomach Is the most Important part of
hla anatomy. Puro milk In proper quan
tities Is the text from which the baby
clinic's Instructors preach. Next comes
cleanliness. Tho other rules are import
ant: warmth, regularity In the baby's
life, dallv exercise for the mother, cud-
n I dllng. etc hut pure milk and cleanliness
f ' aro thn foremost.
Whitman Retains Commission
ALBANY, N. V., May 26. Governor
Whitman today vefused to remove from
offlco tho Public Service Commission,
headed by Edward E. McCall, on charges
of misconduct The Governor said that
tho personal integrity of the commls5lon
crB against whom charges were Hied has
not been Impugned.
At school recess : Between bells, a
swift came of tag, a package of Graham
Crackers young brain and body
refreshed for the remainder of the
session. Just as good for grown-ups.
Bay biicuit baked by
Alwayi look for that Name
" iriL
Magistrate Says Accused Man Will
Bo Welcomed 5n Italian Army.
"Tho war should welcomo such a spe
cialist In high explosives," paid Magis
tral Ilaggerty today when NIcholns
Baronl, of 123.1 Catharine street, who was
arraigned ns tho mnn who left a bomb
on tho front doorstep of Vincent Tot
rozelll, 121.1 South ltth street, two weeks
ago, Bnld he wanted to go to the war.
Tho evidence that Baronl had tired the
bomb was not convincing enough to offer
grounds for holding him further. Magis
trate Hnggerty breathed relief when
Baronl mentioned his liking for servlco
In a foreign army.
"I'll tako ou up to tho Italian con
sul and you can enlist right away," ho
Social Tea Biscuit are so
light and delicious that they
tempt the appetite and make
a welcome accompaniment
to luncheon, dessert or dinner.
Oriental and Domestic Rugs
and carpots drv clfonsd, ecnured and re
paired at cry low prices. Ituca stored for
per cent, of your own valuation. Eatl
mates free. Call Walnut 000,
S. E. Corner 10th & Chestnut
ItOO.M 3t
A PHILADELPHIA newspaper, noted for its upholding
tAJProhibition' has th5s to say. editorially, of the
FACTS VERSUS FALLACIES articles appearing every
Wednesday and Saturday:
"PERTAIN features, it will be admitted, show a marked
improvement. The matter is written in better vein
and in a better tone than usually put forth. ... It is duly
signed by the organization responsible for it. The argu
mentative purpose is well sustained."
pROM the beginning these articles have been pleas for
x Temperance in eating, thinking, speaking, as well as
drinking ; and we feel that the editorial commendation ac
corded this series is deserved.
TT is a FALLACY to suppose that the word Intemperate
-1 is applied solely to the person who over indulges in al
coholic stimulants. It is a FACT that intemperate eating,
thinking and speaking has much to do with the misery in
the world.
Philadelphia Lager Beer Brewers' Association
The next article will
t3 31
M'"l-k' iET7TiTnr,H. ; rronnnrni
Employe of Prosperous Laun
dryman of Oak Lane Has
Him Arrested.
Harry Tom, a. Chinaman, tvho has made
so tmiiti money laundering the collars
and shirts of Oak Lane residents that
ho rides about In his own automobile,
owns property nnd employs whlto folk
to work for him, had a hearing to
day In City Hall on a charBO brought
by Miss Mary Crock, a young woman
of Coatesvllle, whom he employed.
Ml Ct'ock, a pretty Rlrl, 29 years old,
left her homo In Coatesvllle, Pa., to seek
employment In this city a. year ano. She
found It In a laundry In Philadelphia,
Harry Tom drovo up to the door of this
laundry ono day In his auto and visited
tho proprietor. Ho went Into tho work
rooms nnd looked at tho American girls
buiy at the Ironlnc boards.
Ho took Mary Crock In his auto out
to see his own shop nt C07 Oak lane,
Oak Lane, and offered her work there.
She decided to accept employment there
nnd It nppearcd that shs was provided
with lodBlngs. This was three months
nco. There was another girl employed
Last night Harry Tom was arrested
at his homo. A warrant had been sworn
mvnn stkasitioats
Three Special Excursions
Saturday, May SB! Decoration Day, May 30
Monday, Mur 31
Faro Round Trip, 80c; Children, B to 10, 23c.
Dancln Music on Boat and nach
Now booltlni- MnontlBht and Combination
Dentin Excursions.
Boat Leaves Arch fit Wharf 8 80 A. M.
JAMES n. OTIS, Mgr.. 3 Arch 8t.
Woolen Mfg. Co,
' 4SF ill
?ltfe ill ilill
What a difference
an L. B. card ledger makes !
The Mishawaka Woolen Manufacturing Co., of
Mishawaka, Ind., is going through the pleasant
experience of a steadily increasing btlsiness.
As its business grew, so, until recently, did
the bookkeeper's row of ledgers and it finally
exceeded fifty volumes.
When one of these was being used by the
accounting, credit or sales force, about a
thousand accounts were tied up. This inter
fered a great deal with the office work, and
resulted in much lost time.
Now they have a Library Bureau card ledger 1
What a difference it makes 1 lore Ivork done
in half the time, Ivith less effort.
We'll be glad to show you what an L. B. card
ledger will do for you. It simplifies account
keeping, cuts out lost motion and makes work
easy for the whole office force.
Catalog free.
Library Bureau
Manufacturing distributors of
Card and filing systems. Unit cabinets In wood and sir. el,
910 Chestnut St., Philadelphia
Facts Versus
FACT ts a real state of things. FALLACY is an appar
ently genuine but really illogical statement or argument.
'pHE praise given in the above editorial is all the more
welcome because, coming from an antagonist it has
double force; and proves that the purpose of these articles
Temperance is being felt,
'pHESE articles constitute a brief for True Temperance.
They are planned and written in a temperate spirit
to disprove the FALLACIES foisted by the Prohibition
ists, and which, through publicity, gained wide credence.
By opposing, through equal publicity, these FALLACIES
with FACTS the thinking public has realized that the
temperate use of, alcoholic stimulants has never worked
harm to a nation or to an individual.
appear Saturday, May 21th)
oui oy inary vrocx at ritv wii m. i
declared he had promised to marry h.TI
Uu, u i M, MTCa nim that iheir
marriage be not delayed lnn.f. v T.
fused. Ho spent the night In n, oU wA M
was brought to City Hall this morning 1
Tom was held under MM hull e-P'
further henrlne Juno 9. The girl said sh i
was wining 10 marry mm at once, but!
consent of her parents, because she .
under age, "
In regard to the question of marrlsa
Tom was reticent and erfused to Ray what"
ho would do. when It was explained In 1
him that If tho girl's storv i.. ,1.11
to bo truo ho would face punishment ( 1
"How Stupid Attendants
Often Lose- n Contest for
Boxers," by William H. Ro
cap. Hero aro Bomo vest
pocket rules for the cornor
coach from tho oxperienco of
ono of tho best known and
most successful referees in
rinjr history. Read Rocap's
article in next Sunday's
Sports Magazine
iiifil TlLfliff
aiu tipowrrsw
ajt wtwt . .