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EVENING TJEDGEE-PHTrjAPETJPmA-, TTtESPAY, JUNE 22, 1P1B;
MAYOR SPIKES BILL
FOR FENCIBLES' DINNER
Executive Saya City Docs Not
Owe Money to Bellcvqe-Strat-ford
SUNDAY'S AID MARKS DENIAL
Mnynr Wankwibtlrr 1m vetoed an Item
In Hit nppropHMIoti Mil thnt wotitil ry
th IMlerue-Atintfnrd Hotel $IV. for
a dinner hltl m tlie IMth ntinlvermry of
the Stots rtndblefl, Mar J. 1MI
The Mnj-or trmdf no commer.t on hli
veto, but will end a meomite to Ormrtfili
tomorrow glvlno; lila renewm why tlis
city jtfimiM not pny the bill.
It la understood thnt th Mnvor will
cnnttml thai In approptiatlnc ttOOO toward
th celebration the city has done Itn
shore from ft financial Mnnripolht. The ,.i,ii, t .ti.i,i. ,c,..,.ii,ini,-
fact thnt the bill waa lipid trr two i .
IMF timtnr-m (tin 1Afitlt il AM fi1.w4 ttin ..Iff I
to pav It la regarded ns nn W"m?nt 17AIIR PI1IT. AM?! .PHI A NFS
Ackley Snys He Hnd No Dtengrcc-
ftient Dlnmea "Unfortunate
Attributing to an "unfortunate weak
ness" his former statement rerartiin(f
"nilly" Buntlay, II. 1). Aehley, former
secretary to the evangelist, lies denied
thnt ho had any dlaagreement with
Ackley retrneted all tila prevloua alnto
menta. In which he threatened to disclose
"inside facta" to the detriment of the Bun
day campaign and In which ho charged
Mr. Hiindav with nlaelsrlsm. In lilit
denial he apoloslr.ea for and quallfle hi
prevloua statements In the following
"In unguarded and nlmort nnconacloua
moments, rmlns to an unfortunate weak
noss. and under very peculiar clrcum
stance?, I may have said thing which
hato been distorted with statements for
SCHOOL OF PEDAGOGY
TO GRADUATE 23 MEN
Commencement Exercises- Will
fie Held Tonight in Central
that It was not ftt first deemed a city
debt, even by the I'rnrlhles.
The measure cannot h passed by Coun
cils oor the Mayor's veto because It Is
ft deficiency hill of more than two years'
The JInyoi approved the other Items
of the ordinance and also nfllxed his
signature to a number f other measures
Three Select Council ordlnnnres signed
by the Major affect ntvnlngs nml awning
poles on various streets lie approved
on nmendment to nn ordinance that pro
hiblts nnulngs and awning poles on
Spring Garden street, between 5th and
Broad streets, to allow the erection of
movable nwnlngs In thnt section. The
permitted nwnlnga must not extend more
than five feet and must be at least eight
feet nbove the pavement. The other iwo
ordinances require the removal of exist
ing nwnlnga and prohibit further nwnlngs
on Ttroad street, between the Houlevnrd
and Olncy nvtnue, and on Wallace stivet,
between 10th and 21st streets.
OtlieiH ordinances approved by tho
Itayor provide for tho following:
Opening Oxford avenue to full width
from D street to Pino road, and tho Inter
section of Oxford avenue. Barnes and
Authorizing the erection of garhges
facing m alleys or drlvewnys 10 feet or
more In width.
Opening unopened portion of TVIllow
Grovo nvenue from Oormnntown avenue
to Creshelm valley drive.
Opening or Itawlhomo street from
Jlendow to PJum street.
Placing on cltv plan Addison, Alter,
Bambrey, Bonsall, IWckneJU Crowson.
Elln. Unrlleld. Royal. Carrett. Ornv.
IIopo, Kingston. Lntonn, Mnrslmll Mnrs
ton, Norwood, Pacific, Pickwick, Pulaski,
Russell Sparks. TOlh, Tulrxhocken, Vic
toria and Wlshart streets; Hazel, Osago
and Ovcrbrook avenues and Church road.
Itevlslng curb ilne of Ablngton nvcmio
from Crefeld street to Ronnoko street.
Striking rrom city plan anil vacating
Edmund, Fillmore, oFultrod, Tucker and
Qlctilock streets and to place on city
plan Herbert troct. .
StrlKlng from city ihin KIwyn street
from Kennedy to Krnlev strett: Vrnlnv
atreot from Hnilom to i;iwyn street;
Kennedy street from'EIwyn street south
west of Kennedy street to Klwyn streot
northeast or Kennedy street.
Striking from city plan West Springer
atreet from Wayne to Wlssuhlckon
novlslng lines, of Harrison street be
tween Lelper street and Oxford avenue
and the north, Intersection of Oxford
avenue and Harrison street.
Changing the names of ccrtnln streets.
Opening unopened portions of Black
more and Matthews streets, from Stenton
avenue to Woodlnwn street.
Striking ffom city plan and vacating
Eeck stiect from about 03 feet cast of
6th street to the dead end thereof, about
ICa fcot cast of 5lh street.
ON TRADE COMMITTEES
Secretary M c A d o o Names
Groups Authorized at Pan
Sullivan Unfit an Envoy
WASHINGTON, Juno 22.-ActIon Is ex
reeled soon In the case of James M. Sul
livan, United States Mlnlxtrr tn tt,n rw
mlnlcun Republic, against whom various
clmrges were mado Senator James I).
Fnelnn, of California, who was commis
sioned by President Wilson to Investl
E'lte thc3p charges, has rendered llnd
Uigs that Mr. Sullvan hnd done nothing
that Involved moral turpitude, but, in
tho opinion of Benntor Phclan, he was
temperamentally unfitted for a diplo
WASHINC-TON, June 22.
i or eastern Pennsylvania Fair and
somewhat wanner tonight; Wednesday
fair; light west winds.
The disturbances that wore Indicated
yesterday In tho lower Ohio valley and
nurth of Minnesota respectively have
drifted 'eastward and form a trough-Ilka
depression extending from north of Lako
Huron to Capo Hattcras this morning.
They have been attended by showers and
thunderstorms. Fair weather has pre
vailed weat.of the -Mississippi niver ex
cept for scattered showers In Minnesota
and Kansas. The temperatures are
mostly below tho normal nlnni- ti, .....
Atlantic slope, and nre nbnormnlly high
throughout the cotton belt, while season
able conditions prevail elsewhere.
U. S. Weather Iiureau Hulletin
Obsenatlons takent 8 a. m. Eastern time.
S..H . 'i?' "?!"-.... Veloc.
Abll.ne . ""': V4-.""' Jna- 1 y.ather.
Atlantic ..!,.. i,i .7. .." ? P
Rlamarclt, N. n,
OulTalo ... .
flaiventon . . . .
Ifarrlaburg . .
Hatlfras. .N. c.
Huron, B. I). .
WASHINaTON, Juno 22.-Secretary of
tho Treasury McAdoo today nomed the
American members of tho International
high commission on uniformity of legisla
tion authorized nt the recent Pan-Amer-lean
Financial Conference. He also named
the committee to orrango for a visit of
Amorlcnn financiers and business men to
the republics and 1? group committees In
this country to carry forward tho work of
Four rhlladelplilans wero named Tor
membership on the group committees.
They were Georgo W. Norrls, chairman
of tho Colombia Committee; Alba B. John
son, member of Guatemala Committee; It.
K. Mulford, Panama Committee, and Wil
liam P. Wilson. Vcnozuclo Committee.
Secretary McAdoo is chairman of tho
American Boctlon of the high commis
sion, under nn order of the conference,
and tho other members are:
John Bossctt Moore, vice rhalrman. Co
lumbia University; John II. Fnehy, presi
dent Chamber of Commerce of tho United
States, Boston; D. It. Francis, St. Imls;
Judge E. II. l.nry, I'nlled States Steel
Corporation, New York, A. I). Hepburn,
Case National Bank, New York; Georgo
M. Bejnolds, Continental and Commer
cial National Bank, Chicago; Ilcnrv P.
Davison, of J. P. Morgan & Co., New
York; Samuel Untcrmeyer, Now York,
and Dr. Leo S. Itowe, Secretary dpni'rnl
Thi commission will consider n gold
standard of value, bills of exchange,
commercial paper, uniform classification
of merchandise, customs regulations,
trado marks, patents and copy lights. It
has been suggested thnt tho commission
meet In Iluenoa Aires November 1 next
Twenty-three men who will Inject n
portion of the masculine Influence In the
Philadelphia public school system tonight
will graduate from tho Philadelphia.
School of Pedagogy, located nt 12th and
Brandywlno streets, The auditorium of
tho Central High School, 16th and
Green streets, will be tho scene of tho
An elaborate program lias been ar
ranged. Besides speeches by educators
there will bo a musical program, wnicn
will be fitrnlshd by thu IloSenlg Or
chestra. Clyde F. Lytlo has been selected by
tho faculty of tho school and tho members
of his class as their represehtatlve, and
will deliver the commencement address
on "Tho Ministry of Teaching." Tno nu
dres to tho graduating class will be de
livered by Oliver P. Cornman, Ph. D.. '
nssoclnte superintendent of tho Philadel
phia schools. The alumni pilze, ofTcred
for the best essay on a pedagogical sub
ject, will bo conferred by John Chrl3
tanher. nrlnclnnl of the Southwnrk School.
The Tlndall prlie, for tho best original
production, will bo presented by William
n. Burkhardt. Dr. Francis Burke Brandt.
prlnclp.il of the School of Pedagogy, will
deliver the farewell address to tho de
parting students The Invocation will bo
pronounced by the Itov. Dr. Ii II. Appen-zcllcr.
rH ' f
ffP ' ' J f
apwwidt I m
166 RECEIVE DIPLOMAS
FROM NORTHEAST HIGH
Graduates of February and
Juno Hold Commencement
Exercises in Forrest Theatre.
J. KENNARD WEAVER
Vnlcdictorinn in Northeast High
School's commencement exercises
BETHLEHEM STEEL CO.
WINS PATENT SUIT
Court Decides Concern Did Not
'Infringe Upon Right to Man
AMNGTON Hlflll SCHOOL
DIPLOMAS AWiMtDKD TONIGHT
NAMES NEW CITY OFFICERS
Several Democrats Included Amonp
WILMINGTON, Del., Juno 22.-Mnyor-elect
James P. Price today announced
his appointments for positions to bo tilled
on July 1 when ho assumes ofllce. Wll
llnm Q. Coxe, president of tho Harlem &
Holllngsworth Corporation, Is nppolnted
Water Commissioner. Ho is a Democrat.
Tho position pays only $300 a year, but
Is regarded ns one pf honor. Dnnlrl O.
Hastings, Republican, Is reappointed
City Solicitor at a salary of JK00 a year.
Ho Is a former Judge, former Secretnrv
of Stato and has been deputy Attorney
General and counsel for tho Legislature.
William P. White, the present president
of City Council, also a Republican, is ap
pointed City Auditor at n salary of 2000
AVcller E. Stover. Bepubllcan. and J.
Ball Pclrce, Democrat, nre appointed
members of the Assessment Bonid at n
salary of $3000 a year each. These are
new positions, now filled for the first
time. Stover Is nt present chnlrman of
the Finance Commltteo of Council and
Polrco Is a real estate broker.
Tho newly nppolnted officers will as
sumo their positions on July 1. Mr. Coxe,
ns Water Commissioner, succeeds A. D
Poole, and Mr. White, ns City Auditor
succeeds Samuel C. Diddle, the father-In-law
of Mayor Harrison W. Howell.
The Bethlehem Steel Company won nn
Important victory today In the decision
of Judge Woollcy, of tho United Stntcs
Circuit Court of Appeals, reversing a rul
ing of Judgo Dickinson in a lower court
In nn nrmor-plcrclng projectile patent
suit. Cleland Dnvls, holder of a patent
for n similar shell, sued tho steel com
pany for Infringement.
Tho Davis rntcnt Is now owned by tho
Firth Sterling Steel Compnny. At tho
time the suit was brought, the Bethlehem
Steel Company held n Inrgo contract to
make tho projectile for tho United States
Government. This contrnct was not af
fected by1 tho lower court's decision,
which directed tho company to fulfil It
and then halt tho nianufnctuio of tho
In tho opinion of Judgo Woollcy It Is
held thnt prior art In tho mnnufaeturo
of projectiles anticipated tho combination
arrived at by Davis and also by the
Bethlehem Steel Company In their shcllB.
Tho chief advantages of each shell are
tho rnngo and armor penotratlon.
Tho United States Government had been
tho solo consumer of tho shell made by
tho Bethlehem Steel Company prior to
tho filing of tho suit. Under the decision
handed down today the projectile may
be made for any one. Tho ruling may
lmvo nn Important bearing on orders from
tho warring nations of Europe given to
tho Bethlehem Steel Company.
Graduates Will Present Scono From
"Merchant of Venice."
Twenty boys and girls will receive their
diplomas tonight when tho annual com
mencement of tho Ablngton High School
Is held In the audita! lum of the building.
John Wannmakcr will bo tho principal
Tho exercises, which will begin at S
o'clock, will bo opened by a selection
from tho orchestra, followed by tho cas
ket scene from "Tho Morohant of Vcnlco."
Tho cnBt will Includo Blchard Chubb,
Josephlno Smith, Charles Weber, Myrtlo
ltoblnson and Blanche Crale. There will
also bo severnl songs and selections by
other members of tho graduating class.
After tho music will come tho address
by Mr. WananiMkcr, followed by tho pre
sentation of tho diplomas and prizes by
Thomas W. Iognn, president of tho Board
There will bo three prizes awarded,
Miss Florenco Dietrich getting two of
them. JIlis Dietrich will rccclvo tho
Alumni Prize for the highest averago In
her course and the prlzo of $10 awatded
by tho Jenklnlown Tiust Company Tor
tho highest average for four years. Ed
ward S. Powers will receive tho Alumni
Prlzo for tho highest nvorairo In his
A largo audience packed tho Forrest
Thcntro to the doors this morning, when
166 young men, tho graduating class of,
tho Northeast High School, received their
diplomas at the &th annual commence
ment. Tho graduates sat In a body on
The exercises, which began at 10:30,
wero opened by a selection by the or
chestra, Tho Invocation was delivered by
tno Hov. J. Beverldge Lee. Following the
Invocation came the salutatory, dollvercd
by J. Cecil Rhodes. His subject was "The
Scientific Spirit." Next was an address
on "Hobbles," by Jesse Ormondroyd, fol
lowed by nn address on the Juvenile
Court, by Ernest h. Noon.
Tho awarding of medals and diplomas
io mo I6 graduates by Dr. George
Wheeler, associate superintendent of
schools, brought applause. Tho exercises
wero closed by the rendering of tho vale
dictory. "Tho Open Mind," by J. Ken
nnrd Weaver, and a selection by tho or
chestra. Two classes received diplomas, 61 boys
who graduated In February and tho class
of 10G who graduated this month.
CAMDEN HIGH SCHOOL CLASS
DAY EXERCISES THIS EVENING
Graduates Will Hold Festivities in Y.
M. G. A. Auditorium.
Tho graduating class of the Cnmdcn
High School will hold Its annual Class
Day exercises In tha Y. M. C. A. Audi
torium tonight at 8 o'clock.
After the opomng sejectton by tho High
School Orchestra, Amos K. Shirley will
give tho salutatory. Tho prophecy Is to
bo read by Mervll E, Hamburger and
Gerald S. Porter. Robert E. Sullivan will
deliver the class poem. Tho class song,
composed by Lena B. Jones, will bo suns.
Dorothy M. Taylor and Reuben L. Sharp
are to handlo tho novelty. The presenta
tions are to bo mado by Miriam O. Street
and William Klrby Holmes.
The president's oap and gown will bo
transferred by Amos E, Bhlrloy, of tho
class of 1915, to Frank B. Anderson, pres
ident of 1916. A medley written by Will
lam II. Travlllc, Jr., comes next, and tho
flnalo will bo a march, played by tho
High School Orchestra.
Tho olllcers of the class are: President.
Amos E. Shirley; vice president. C. Au
gusta Willo; secretary, Llda C, Southard,
and treasurer, John C. Selby. Tho class
flower Is tho yellow rose.
FTATTAM ntinrr n ttm,
Students at Our Lady of Goi
Counsel Told to Become If!
ful Men and Women. Tj
GIRLS' HIGH SCHOOL
GRADUATES BIG CLASS
J. P. ROGERS ATTACKS
Diplomas were presented to a doH
i.u..ui ,ull ,,UJ,i ui lno Parochial Stfi
ui v.u. i.Ujr ui uuou counsel at elas
ate exercises held today l0 mn,t 1
closo of tho school year. Tha ... -4
tlon of the certificates was made -IS
Italian Consul a. Poccardl, who ttm
briefly, congratulating the young M
and women and encouraging th.m ... 18
como fiseful men and women.
THo nev. Thomas Terllzzl, director1
tiiu hliiuui. h nn mnnn no .. i
an entertain nir nrnm. .. , xi
... : ' ul music and
literary numbers was given by the nufilffl
Miss Mary D'AnnunzIo was tho tuffl
for tho occasion.
Thoso receiving diplomas were: i
Maria L. Do Medio, Teresa St. Vrna J
chla, Maria D. Blggl, Maria A.. Vlrnaill
Blanca M. Clnalll, Adelaide Fori. W
........, ,,bc.u icm, v nippo d Media's
Lulgl Casclato, Carmelo Santamarla ,fl
Assistant District Attorney
Also Pleads for More Pay for
White-clad Young Women
Cheer Honor Students When
Prizes Are Awarded.-
Kanuia Cltv. Mo. .Ilrt 111
LoulsvlU TO lui
Mempnis ... 7J 74
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V T -Jl BlrV 111 llaildV
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Wa.hlngton 'iill.'MS 4 lis $w 4 Claud r
Observation at Philadelphia
8 A. M.
Baromatar an M
Wind MUthwa ld'wlli?
Humidity ,", ?a
Minimum itiBiwalura .'.... ..". "!!!! M
Maximum tewpwatut, .,.,.,,,"; 78
Almanac of (he Day
nun Mia jt4
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SMALLPOX IN TWO TOWNS
State Officers Fight Twenty Cases in
i,SIi7ANJf,N.?; Pa- J,,ne 22-Tlie state
health authorities wero summoned to
Armstrong County today to check an
outbreak of smallpox nt Mahoning. 10
miles from here, and at Frledenhelm. IS
miles from here. At Mahoning there nre
six cases of smallpox and at Frleden
helm h cases. When thn nnthrir , .i,
disease occurcd yesterday, the county
health authorities Immediately placed tho
two towns In quarantine.
John McCullough, of Mahoning, -waB a
Juryman In court here. When he re.
turned home Inst night ho found that his
child was suffering from smallpox. Coun
ty authorities Immediately applied quar
antine regulations to nil persons who
wero In the Court House yesterday.
73 Years Old and Ready for War
Thomas Hays, of 2014 Catharine street
today Is celebrating with his wife the
golden anniversary of their wedding
Hays, who Is 73 years old, fought In the
battle of Gettysburg. He told the few
friends whom ho gathered about him to.
day that ha Is hale and hearty enough
to fight In another Oettysburs, If the oc.
HARVARD MAN ASSAILS
OEKMANV IN "ORATION
Student Creates Sensation by Attack
on Kaiser on Class Day.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Juno 22. "Amer
ica and the Great War" was tho title of
W, Jr. Washburn's orntion delivered at
tho Seniors' exercises held today at Har
vard's Class Day. Washburn's oration,
with his denunciation of Germany and
her harlinrlun tnctlcs, came like a thundor-
bolt, which fronted considerable comment
among his fellow students and his audi
ence. He said:
"The world has come to the parting of
the ways. Once inoro tho nce.old stmc.
gle between liberty and despotism Is re
newed. The scene has shifted from tho
plains of Marathon to tho fields of
"Kven before tho war, Germany had
for ninny years acted too truculently to
please peace-lovers llko ourselves. The
snek of I.ouvaln and other atrocities
wore too horrlblo to be at first believed.
But all this happened so fnr away that
It scarcely scorned real to us.
"Of late, a change has come. Threo
months ngo began n series of attacks on
German-American ships and American
life. At first we were not Inclined to
treat this seriously. Then camo the
Lusltanin outrage. Curses, not lmul i...t
deep, wero heard on every side. There
was a universal demand for action. Had
there been a rash man at the helm of
Mate, America might then and there
rushed to arms.
, "0u la no merely a selfish Interest.
We uphold the cause of civilization. Ger
many maintains the right to override law
wherever It suits her purpose. If this
claim Is suffered to Dass unehniiemr.H
International law dies; anarchy reigns.
Who la better fitted to challenge It than
the United States?"
League Takes Over Victoria Club
SEATTLE, Waah., June 22. Tha Victoria,
Tlaneball Club, which was turned adrift by
Joahua Klngham lat week, haa been formally
taken over by the Kortbweatern League, tlia
directors announced today. The leanua will
pay all the e'penaea of lha Victoria team until
a new backer for tha club Is found.
RECORD CLASS ADVANCES
Impressive exercises marked tho com
mencement of tho Philadelphia High
School for Girls, held In tho Academy of
Music, nt J0:30 o'clock, today.
After sovcral appropriate musical selec
tions. Including Meyerbeer's "Coronation"
march, tho prayer was offered by Bishop
Joseph F. Borry, of tho Methodist
Church. Tho salutatory, written by Miss
Frances H. Dovlnc, was delivered by Miss
Charlotto H, Stewart. Tho Dodd medals
and prizes wore then presented by Henry
B. Edmunds, president of tho Board of
Tho valedictory, composed by Miss Mil
dred B. Tlly, was delivered by Miss Viola
Farwcll. The vocal music was In charge
or airs. Anna W Chcston and Mrs. Holon
P. Inncs. The orchestra was under tho
direction of A. II. noSewlg.
Miss Puncheon, tho principal, was given
a rousing ovation. Tho prlzo 'winners
also received a good share of applause
Following Is the list of prize awards:
Dodd medals and prizes: Gold medal
awarded to Mildred L. Bentz; silver medal
awarded to Mary E. Drummond.
French medal offered by the Alliance
Francalso to Mildred B. Tlly.
Mlnnlo Murdock Kendrlck prize, a. $100
scholarship to Bryn Bawr, to Krnestlno E.
Prizes offered by tho Gcrmnn Society of
Philadelphia for tho best Gorman scholar
of German parentage, won by Marlon
Gcrber; prize to tho best German scholar
of American parentage, won by Helen
Jenkintown Grammar School Offers
Elnborntc Commencement Program.
The largest class In tho history of tho
Jenkintown Grammar School wns ad
vanced to tho High School nt tho annual
advancement exorcises In Jenkintown last
night Tho P.ov. J. Purnam Shook, Kus
sell Weber, Kita Du Bree, David Buchan
an, Englnr Waters, Elizabeth Davis,
Dorothy Blair. Frances Woodrlnar, Helen
Bea, Buth Clement, Koberts Smith, Har
old Walton and Margaret Carlln partici
pated In tho program. Tho address to
the class was mado by tho Rev. Dr. G.
Buckley Burns, of Philadelphia.
Ofllcers of tho class wero: President.
TlllaeAll 1irnl,nn. nAMMA,n ti ... ...
........... ,,uuc. , ncLii:iuijr, JluuuriH .
members of tho class -wero Anna May
Busklrk, Frances Margaret Brophy. Mary
Lllznbeth Davis, Sylvia Goldberg, Lillian pii cj,., r-it t m i
May Helveston, Ruth Cecilia Haley. Ruth UulinS of Supremo Court Likely to
Kearney, Margaret Jackson, Pearl Irene
Lnchman, Emma May Schcer, Estella
May Storm. Mnbcl Irene Trumbauer, John
I.npp Clommer, Wilbur Coates, John
Thomas Carnahnn, Joseph Darl Dohonny,
Taut P. Donohuo, Melvln Mnrtln Frank
lin, Horace Hnrrison Goldberg, Andrew
Stunrd Grahnm, Wllllntn Zlegler Htlto
bellc.1. WIdener Wynn Hondrlxon, Joseph
Earl Helweg, John Kearney, Richard An
thony riunkett, Earl Samcs Rlckcrt, W.
Sulllvnn, Mellon Ellis Stevens nnd Nathan
MAY AFFECT P. AND R. SUIT
$500 Left to Christian Association
The Women's Chrlstlnn Association
will receive $500 from tho 12,000 estate
of Eliza J. Boyd, late of Philadelphia,
who died at Wayno, May 27. Hor will.
admitted to probate today, devises the
residue to relatives and friends.
Other wills probated Includo those of
Mary Maxwell, who left $35,000, and
Charles F. Krueger, who left more than
Be Followed Locally.
The Supreme Court's decision In ruling
that tho Delaware, Lackawanna and
Western Railroad must scparato Itself
from Its private coal company Is very Im
portant, according to local Government
ofMclnls. The United States Circuit Court
for this district must, of necessity, fol
low the ruling of the Supremo Court, even
though the local Judges feel that the
highest Court In tho country haa made
A similar suit was entered against the
Reading Railway last year and argued
In this city, but eo far no decision has
been handed down. Tho Government offi
cials, however, aro hopeful now that
tha Circuit Court wilt decide In their fa
vor. It is not altogether improbable that
this case will have to go to tho Supremo
v,.u. v, mtuuio oi some legal points which
have cropped up.
Hyphenated citizenship and underpaid
school teachers wero sharply rapped by
Joseph P. Rogers, Assistant District At
torney, In an address boforo 100 graduates
of tho Southern High School, at tho com
mencement exercises, held at tho school,
Broad and Jackson streets, this morn
ing. Mr. Rogers presented tho Georgo A.
Varo medal, awarded to tho student hav
ing tho highest average In his studies,
to Charles D. Faglcs.
"Undivided loyalty to tho Government
by all citizens of this ropubllc, regard
less of birth or political afltltatlon," Bald
Mr. Rogers, "Is tho only thought which
must bo constantly before tho American
people. Perfect citizenship cannot bo at
tained by a hyphenated American. Amer
ica Is destined to becomo moro than over,
after tho great war In Europe tho
"melting pot of tho world."
L0UI3 M. Jncobs, a graduate, In his ad
dress preccodlng thnt of Mr. Rogers, said:
"Tho question of amalgamating a di
verse nnd recently acquired element of
our population Is tho real problem which
confronts tho educational systems of our
Stntes and municipalities. Tho starting
point of fusing theso elements must begin
with tho public Bchools. Tho public school
system of Philadelphia Is ono of tho great
est ractors in the country in the evolution
nnd development of tho typical Ameri
can." "Tho sailor who steers toward a star,"
said Charles D. Faglcs In his salutatory
address, "bilngs his ship to some good
port. Some of tho greatest achievements
In tho history of civilization 'have been
incidental to the pursuit of another lino
of work. But It Is not enough to dream.
In tho well-balanced chnracter the in
clination to net must bo as strong as
tho Inclination to aspire."
or. Lemuel Whltakcr, principal of tho
school, mado the presentation of a num
ber of medals for scholarship.
Tho Invocation was delivered by tho
Rev. Georgo H. Stellwagon and AValtcr
Wlnslow Patchcll recited the valedictory.
John Burk, a member of tho Board of
Education, residing In South Phllndoinhin
Jiresldcd over tho exercises.
WOULD PARDON KIDNAPPERJ
Helen Boylo, Stealer of Willlo Whi'll
isceKs J.' recdom.
I llltltlE-tlllJld . Mf TltH. M
Stato Pardon 13oard today heard aDDlMJ
with James Boyle, kldnnnn ..,.i
-tfV.Ut -... 1.1- i . Klv IMUli
'. .'".. V .".' .nn Homo in anaron In lv
una neiu nim ror n ransom. She liffl
nrtinnnr In IV,.. 1t..... t. . .."" 'ia
f..uu... ... ...u ntaitui -emicntiary
W. C, Jacob, counsel for fh ,.'
said sho had fully reformed, thm h. kxI
never been a criminal at heart, that nisi
was the victim of early marriage 85l
" oosuQiuiiona. no ucnicu most emfl
phatlcally that sho Intended to becoms'T
movlng-plcturo actress if released.
It waa brought out at tho hearlnv t.fl
tho woman had practically all of thai
J 10. 000 ransom monev rnncii,i -A
stocking when arrested. A nrotmi ,vJ
pardon was received froih J. Mead UnJ
linger, district attorney at tho time ofl
tho arrest, but tho parents of the borl
and tho trial Judge offered no objection. fl
To protect trees against all
climbing insects in the most ef
fectual, economical, and simple,
r way use x
A sticky substance easily ao
plied to the tree trunk, with a 3
paddle, will not injure trees and ;
will remain sticky three to four J
1-lb. 30c 10-lb. $2.65 .
3-lb. 85c 20-lb. $4.80 .
Also a complete line of In
secticides and sprayers for con
trolling insect pests. J
CATAtOO FIIEE. "
518 Market Street
tampa to Be Lighted
iSMtea iut o!hr Y.UIeUa ,i 7apm(
JHIjh watar BHs.u.
y watay tomorrow i OT a m'
High watar tomorrow . . 10 Jg J m
- MfcBr.Nl T 8TWBET WHARF.
' ii, tr w
'- v m
1 Uu m
lo la Ui
TONIGHT AT 8:15
AND DISCUSSION ON
AND THE MORAL ISSUES OF THE WAR
By Dr. Charles Sarolea
At WITHERSPOON HALL
, Questions Cordially Invited. Admission Free. '
Kinjr Albert of Belgium says, referring to Doctor Sarqlea's
volume, "The Anglo-German Problem," "ft is a
truly prophetic book."..
Professor Hans Delbruck of Berlin savs, "Sarolea hpw
a universality of culture that will seldom meet its
The Rt, Rev. Charles H. Brent, Bishop of the Philippines,
says, "In Doctor Sarolea's volume, published jn
1913, there is a power of precognition so,startling
that one can understand a sceptic of the twenty-ilrst
century raisins serious doubts as to whether parts of
it were not late interpolations."
:te.!a--.-:: "' I
$3 Af The Electric Iron is
O.Wy a time and labor.
caver which should be in every
home. Here is a rare opportunity
to purchase a standard and effi
cient type at a very low price.
Made and guaranteed by the
General Electric Company.
Regular price, $3.50.
In a few hours time,. your new
Ford car can be given the conveni
ences of a complete Gray & Davis
Starting: -Lighting System, built to
outlast the. car itself. Drive your
car around to us today and see this
system in actual demonstration.
Sold and Imtallcd by
J. H. McCULLOUGH & SON
219 N. Broad St., Philadelphia
.PRICE COMPLETE 9? ein oMalntha
; .hi tronj your Fprd
ag.nl or aupplv dealer
$ Kffi Th's utility Grill will
It is practical.quick-heating, light,
strong and compact. May be used
with ordinary cooking utensils.
You will find it a great conve
nience. Regular price, $4.00.
$4 OH Xou ave never taste
-x.y J better toast than that
made by the Electric Toaster. Here is
a toaster which is substantially made,
beautifully finished and which toasts
bread to a delicious rnlriri.kro.
Jjllfy. Economical to onerate. Rpmilar
All the alocc appliance, arc 3oU fully capped Mh cord and phi
These special DnV?.PnSCa?' Payroent. if desired,
v .uHceoi me month send your order in TOD A YI
tlve homV. " nTl0?? Ar)i
t' 1,a.st,8 "fell
H?.-tV mHinr of an attrac-
VOII ft Wln7Vt 1 r . " .. UV t.Ull
m with ;..".""" narawooa noor
hU miny att??ti. plnK''n advise
". .uj.y attractive doalgna and set nil
3034 W. Yt si;. PMl. "0n D!."i
FKot- tHamoud 4H
-am - V "" l"jB"Wli II. I I II Illll 1111,1 I , i, ,!, . jt,M
i" -1 "HilfBtrtflrra'alMaaiaiaaata mi.iii.imiii i ' " Vw t,J'. , .t- , rK