Newspaper Page Text
BVENiyq LCTGER-PHIBABEKPHTa:, FRIDAY, JULY 2, 1915.
1ED, WHITE AND BLUE
SQUARE GAY FOR '4TH'
Big Stands Built for Seat-
ing Guests in National
Celebration at Country
Birthplace Bell to Be
immense stands fating the old State
Hou Jn Independence Square, decorated
with national and city colore, are ready
today for the honored guests ana organ-
nations Invited to attend the national
fourth of July celebration. THe revered
Liberty Bell will be mounted near the
speakers' stand, It has been planned, and
en the platform will be other priceless
relics, helping to tell tho otory of the
country's nght for liberty. A squad of
marines and bluejackets from tho Phlla
delphla Navy Yard will form a. guard for
Institutions and business houses of tho
ritv started today to observe tho request
of the National Fourth of July Com
i.. (hot nil residents of the city doc-
orata their homes, business places ana
Institutions In honor of tho celebration.
The committee, pointing put that the
three-day celebration would bo tho big
rest Fourth celebration In the history
of the city, has expressed the hope that
the people would prove their patriotism
by complying with this request.
Guests of tho State have already began
to arrive to attend tho banquet at the
Ti.u..,.A-Htritfnrl tomorrow night, which
will formally open tho celebration. On
Sunday many will Journey to Valley
Forge for the historical ceremonies there,
while others will attend the sPcl
Fourth of July service at tho old rino
Street Presbyterian Church. Bishop
Thomas J. Garland-will deliver the In
rooatlon. and tho flev. Dr. William H.
v,..t, tntd clerk of tho General As
sembly of the Presbyterian Church In
America, will ofTer tho opening proyer.
ffhe closing prayer will be offered by the
Rev. Dr. Kufus Zartman, 8f tho Heidel
berg Reformed Church.
The Rev. Dr. Edwin Heyl Dolk, of St.
Mathew's Lutheran Church, will speak on
"Christianity's Contribution to Religious
Liberty," and the Rev. Dr. Louis C.
Washburn will preach on "Frcedqm'a
Fount and Fortress." There will be a
procession of clergymen of nil denomina
tions. The Descendants of Signers of the
Declaration of Independence nnd other
organizations will attend.
TO PROVIDE "SAFETY FIRST"
"Safety first" Is to be the (slogan of In
dependence Day. Neighborhood celebra
tions are planned for the patriotic holi
day by BO or more sectional committees
under tho eupervlslon of the executive
committee of the Citizen's Reconstructed
Programs which promise fun as varied
es could be pictured In the wildest nights
of childish imagination are prepared for,
nnd a day of safe and sono pleasure to
to overshadow anything that has hereto
fore been undertaken.
Fireworks exacted a heavy toll In the
city and suburbs last Independence Day
Four lives wero sacrificed and 23S Injuries
wore sustained during the celebration ot
tho nation's birth, according to figures
secured from tho city hospitals and com
piled by Dr. Samuel Wolf, chairman of
the Accident Committee of the Citizens'
Reconstructed Fourth Association. This
was a disappointment to the association,
which had hoped to make a record In
the small number of Injuries.
Prominent doctors and surgeons of the
c(ty deplore the Indiscriminate use of
flrenorks and firearms and disapprove
of the carelessness of parents, who under
the mantle of patriotism, close their eyes
to the Imminent dangers of Fourth of
July explosives. "Sparklers." which were
A special delight to children and parents
last year because of their supposed harm
lessness, were found to be quite tho con
trary, and were the cause of several In
juries, according to reports of tho Acci
dent Committee of the association.
"Burns of tho face and hands are the
most common nmonc the cases broucht to
the hospitals," said Dr. John Llvlngood,
In charge of the minor accident ward of
Jefferson Hospital today, Fire crackers
exploding In the hands, sky rockets held
through Ignorance after ignition, pin
wheels and Roman candles exploding un
expectedly, seem to be the most fre
quent causes of Injuries.
"In every Fourth of July injury there
Is the possibility of the development of
tetanus, owlnir to jrunoowder nnd dirt
S being imbedded in the wound with the
I Wadding There has been a wonderful
decrease in the death rate from tetanus
since the universal use of the anti
toxin, but the fact must not be over
looked that it has come hand In hand
with a more safe and sane observance
of the day,"
"Fourth of July tetanus has virtually
ju.ayyenrea, jam jjr. j. unaimers ua
Costa, professor of surgery at Jefferson
Medical College. "The administration of
the tetanus antitoxin treatment has re
duced the number of known cases from
M in 1000 to seven cases in 1312."
"Fine particles of gunpowder are often
blown Into the eyes," said Dr. B. A.
Bhumway, Instructor in opthalmology at
the University of Pennsylvania and visit
ing oculist for several city hospitals,
yhey are exceedingly difficult to remove,
Often causlncr serlnim tnlnrv tn ncnAimt
of Infection after attempts to remove
them Frequently they penetrate the eye.
ball, causing injury to the delicate struc
tures, such as crystalline lens, thus pro
ducing cataract Where an explosion is
from a high explosive and near to the
'?.. eyeba1' ' t times completely
nattered and must be removed This Is
frqHntly known to happen In examin
ing an unexploded piece of firework,
nnl V 1?Wer PtS' th0 rSUlt be18 "t
2m,.m" 5"!ructlon ot th ey but con
stderable destruction of tho bony orbit
Pieces of mstai ..... . v.. ,..
?hft, Z y pJ0lo' of toy pistols, also
fcft! .?f.f.op.D.r ra cartridge shells. In
S TIN eve iZWJV'!?1
the eye tutl?Ui?'Zl
BERGDOLL WINS BIG ESTATE
Jotor Speeder Gets ?82,0QQ Despite
vjJiJoamon or urother.
?,ta!?..va,ud at W-0 wa yester-
-"'" urover v. jierrdoll, avW
,r . I . '""""' " n an adjudl
" "led In the Orphans' Court by
4 i adjudged tntaa. , lucaaabl. of
ag nave bean in ha
during hUi rainoritv 6M
ro Uaimj h.M h i... ..
sj&m -- ----- -f -". amounting
80S !.h -5or '"" young Bwg-
it wiih h. . cewmg the speed
B with hi, auto and with awamt and
mty, r allowed bv Ti.
- .-. 4UWll.
lvanized Boat Pumps
fc L. D. BERHPR1
u at. laM m.,k 6
ROXBOROUGirS 4TH STOLEN
Eleven Lads Charged With Making
Borrowed Eagle Scream.
Eleyan boys were arrested today and
charged with stealing and setting off last
night the fireworks Intended for the Rex
borough celebration on July 6 The neigh
borhoods at Rector nnd Cresson streets
and at Cotton and Cresson streets, in
Manayunk, were startled by explosions
late last night. The boys had stolen $30
worth of Inrge bombs from the home of
2 u ' Iud0Plv on the west bank of the
Schuylkill, opposite Manayunk Rudolph
had manufactured them for the Roxbor
ough celebration. Each bomb was about
a foot and a half In length, and was In
tended to be exploded in tho air The
boys, however, exploded them on tho
William Schalf. 10 years old, of 3232 Ar
lington street, may losa the sight of his
t ero as a result of being struck by a
B?1C bJ1'.1 drlvn by Roy Ogden, 12 years
old, of 3236 Norris street. Shalf was sit
ting on a bench in Folrmount Park, near
33d, street, when he was hit by the ball,
which Ogden was knocking about with a
stick. -The Injured child was taken to
"" iunry uroxel Home for treatment.
A young woman, sold by the police to
be an habitue of "Tho Arsenal," a ten
derloin resort, was held for trial today
when her father and brother appeared
and requested that she be "sent up" as
an Incorrigible. She Is Mrs. Stella Mar
tin. She lives with her father, Henry S,
Burkhart. nt 503 North Mth street.
Maurlco Lteberman. 21 years old. nf 12!!
Montgomery avenue, was held for trial
today on a charge of assault and battery
on Francis Daloy, of 1633 Lambert street,
and Owen Horan, of 1505 Lambert street,
both 13 years old. Tho police said ho
struck tho boys with his fist because he
thought they wero calling him names.
Collecting a debt with a loaded gun
while "loaded" with liquor is not legal,
Magistrate Hagerty told John Napas, of
Ardmore, today, In sentencing him to 30
days In tho county prison. A revolver
and a razor wero found on his person
late yesterday after ho had threatened
to shoot a man, who, ho said, owed htm
An 18-ycar-old boy, accused of attacking
a 14-year-old girl, was held for further
hearing today. Ho is Tony Picarelll, of
3100 Croskey street. According to testi
mony, the youth wont to tho homo of tho
girl, Nclllo Haccorsl, 2023 West Clearfield
street, Tuesday, and entered her room by
climbing to tho roof of tho building and
lowering himself to a balcony outside her
window. Her screams aroused the family
and her assailant fled.
Albert Moonoy, of 618 North Mays street,
was held without boll by the Coroner to.
day to await tho action of tho Grand
Jury as to his responsibility for the death
of Fenton B. Hancock, of 7105 Oreenway
avenue, when a car Moonoy was driving
hit a telegraph polo at 60th street and
Woodland avenue, June 4th. Hancock
was In the car with Mooney.
SUFFRAGISTS AND FOES
DIFFER AS TO 'DEFEAT'
Take Different Views as to
Meaning of Setback Suffered
by Issue in Wisconsin.
A wide difference of opinion prevailed
In the suffrage and anti-suffrage camps In
this city today regarding the probable
effect of the defeat of the woman Buffrago
bill in tho Wisconsin Legislature yester
day. On the "ant!" side, the ultimate de
feat everywhere of the votes for women
issue is foreseen, whllo on tho suffrage
Bide victory Is predicted despite tho ap
parent defeat, for, say the suffragist,
"wo must win, the setback Is temporary."
Mrs. cGorge Piersol. leader of the Wo
man Suffrage Party In this city, said she
was not discouraged. "Woman suffrago
will eventually -win: there can be no doubt
of that," she said. "These defeats are
temporary setbacks, obstacles that can and
will be overcome. I am certain prejudlco
has plaved a large part in the defeat, if
defeat It can be called, and that this has
been the outgrowth of Ignorance and self
interest. There is a certain clement that
is opposed to woman's suffrage because it
knows, that when women get the ballot
many of Its selfish interests will be over
thrown and general betterment will re-
Dr. E. M. II. Moore was confident that
the setback would prove only temporary.
"It will only make suffragists strive all
the harder for their cause, which we all
know wilt succeed sooner or later," she
said. "The measure was defeated by a
voto of 17 to 14. This is not overwhelm
ing." "It shows the general drying up and
defeat of the woman suffrage movement,"
said Mrs. William Blrdsall, a prominent
antl. "I fully expect to see the defeat
of the suffrage cause follow in Pennsylva
nia In the fall, along with defeats In New
York, Massachusetts, New Jersey and
Virginia, where the question is to be
voted on shortly by the people. The
country Is tiring of tho suffrage move
ment, the new woman idea."
ARCHBISHOP QDIGLEY NEAItS
DEATH; PRAY FOR ME, HE ASKS
Physician Gives Up Hope for Re
covery of Prelate.
ROCHESTER, N. Y July 3 Arch
bishop Qulgley'a death Is expected mo
mentarily. Doctor Les Berger Issued a
bulletin to this effect, following an
earlier report today that the prelate's
condition had improved. The Arch
bishop's heart action is now weaker and
his temperature Is higher.
When asked whether anything could bo
done for htm. ha answered:
"Just pray for me."
At his reauest all visitors have been
excluded from the bedside and the only
ones allowed to see tho dying roan are
his physicians and nurses.
Prohibition Blamed for High Meat
NEW YORIC July 2. According to tho
paqkers agents, the prohibition wave
throughout the country has hurt tha
distilleries to such an extent that there
Is not enough whisky refuse grain at
the distilleries to fatten the usual num
ber of cattle in the Middle West. This
Is one reason, they say. why beef is
scarcer and higher. The other reason,
they add,. Is the demand by the armies
In Ejrqpe. the Allies' troops alone re
quiring 400 steers a day.
"TVoyaera a Specialty"
is mor than a catch phrase with us.
Trougerf-tft la our pride. Test us on
Flannel Trousers at $6.50
Regular 3 value lit guaranteed
yet made It the price of ready-made
white flannels, as a "get-acqualnted"
W. S. JONES, Inc.
Custom Tailoring Only
1116 Walnut Street
Kdm Uuo on Smiimw gulling. 10 M 0
GIRL BOMB-DROPPER IN 'PLANE
TO ATTACK FORT IN SHAM FIGHT
Nurse, Who Attended Baronet von Flgyelmessy, Veteran Aviator,
When He Deliberately Injured Ilimsclf to Spare Spec
tators, to Fly With Him at Point Breeze.
How a woman nets under fire In nerlal
warfare will be shown at Point Breeze
Park tomorrow and Monday afternoons,
when Miss Lucy V. Thompson, in tho
military aeroplane of Lieutenant Baronet
von Flgyelmessy, will take part In air
raids ahd drop "bombs" on' a fort, which
will answer the fire with anti-aircraft
It was Miss Thompson who nursed the
Baronet back to health in the Lewlstown,
Pa., hospital ater on unusual operation
had been performed by Dr. John Russell
Hunter, of the hospital staff. The Bar
onet s fractured leg was saved by screw
ing a steel plate, 6 Inches long nnd a
quarter of an Inoh wide, to the bone
above tho knee The leg was fractured
In n flight accident at the Port Royal,
Pa., fair grounds, nnd the task of nurs
ing the Injured aeronaut fell to Miss
Thompson, n nurse In tho hospital,
None tho worse for his "armor.ntiit"
leg. Baronet von Flgyelmessy will tako
Miss Thompson In his 100-horsepowcr Cur.
ties nrmy aeroplane when It gives exhi
bitions of scouting, bomb-dropping and
engaging a fort In battlo. The demon
strations will take place at 3:30 o'clock
In tho Point Breeze Motordrome, nnd tho
effect of aerial warfare will be height
ened by a sham battle between compa
nies of tho 2d Regiment, National Guard
of Pennsylvania, which will camp on tho
The baronet nnd htn manager, Harvey
Wilbur Kays, are veteran aviators The
baronet's license, No. 203, Is one of the
oldest In America, accldonts having
thinned the ranks of tho older aeronauts.
Tho accident that temporarily crippled
tho baronet at Tort Royal nnd, Incident
ally, led to tho meeting with his feminine
flight companion wa a spectacular one,
being witnessed by about 6000 persons. To
avoid mowing down tho close-packed
MRS. SINCLAIR'S BODY
COMING HOME TODAY
Wife of Philadelphia Physician,
Aphasia Victim, Died in Ne
gro's House at Atlantic City.
Tho body of Mrs. John F Sinclair, wife
of a physician at 4103 Walnut Btreet, who
died In a dingy house In tho negro belt
of Atlantic City Wednesday, and by
chance escaped being burled unidentified,
will be brought to this city today. Her
husband and relatives have taken charge
of tho body.
There will bo no formal Intniest, said
Dr. Lewis It Souder, coroneVs physician,
today, after a survey of all the unfortu
nate details of the case. He declared,
howover, that he will attempt to have a.
rigorous Investigation made by the police,
the organized charities and other agen
cies of conditions prevailing in tho negro
"The squalor I found in the house
where this unfortunato woman died was
almost Inconceivable," he sold. "Had I
not seen it I would not havo believed
thera were such places In Atlantic City."
All suspicion that Mrs. Sinclair mot
with foul play has been dispelled. There
is a true ring to tho story told by Mar
tha Horn, tho negro woman who took
tho wanderer In and sheltered her in
tho squalid room at 1802 Arctlo avenue,
not knowing that a franUo husband was
searching for his wife, a sufferer from
aphasia. Mrs. Sinclair, who had disap
peared the day beforo she applied, In a
dazed way, for lodgings, was penniless,
but had a large amount of Jewelry on
her person. None of this was missing
except two pieces, which she had pawned
to pay the negro woman for her lodging.
Tho woman and her husband gave up
their bed for Mrs. Sinclair, sleeping on
the floor, all in the same room.
The autopsy, which was at first expect
ed would reveal murder, showed that Mrs.
Sinclair had died from,, alcoholism. All
possible haste was made after the estab
lishment of Identity yesterday to probe
tho case to tho bottom.
The Identification was purely accidental,
through the description furnished by a
negro undertaker for a permit to bury on
unidentified woman, thought to be "Mar
tha Conway." In Potter's Field. It tallied
with the description of Mrs. Sinclair, who
had disappeared June 24 from the family
cottage at Ventnor.
Friends of the physician's wife said
today that she had frequently disappeared
for several days, forgetting her name and
address. She always returned, telephon
ing to her husband from the place where
her memory returned. She was 40 years
old. Doctor Slnolalr is a graduate of the
University of Pennsylvania and a member
of the staff of the Presbyterian Hospital.
TWO HURT BY AUTO ON FEItRY
Chauffeur Loses Control of Machino
, as 'J3oat Docks.
Two persons, severely Injured last
night when a big touring car crashed
through the gates of a ferryboat as it
was landing at Camden, were said at
the Cooper Hospital today to be much
improved In condition. They wilt prob
ably recover. They aro Henry Moncrles,
S-1 years old, 223 Nlrth Front street, Cam
den, a brldgetender employed by the
ferry company, and Mrs. George Tratler,
SO years old, 221 North SSth street, Cam
den, a passenger on the boat,
Moncrles suffered Internal injuries and
his spine possibly was dislocated. Mrs,
Tratler sustained a fracture of the skull
and her ankle was Injured. Five other
persons were Injured slightly.
The machine was driven by Charles
Nixon, Bald to be an inexperienced chauf
feur, and In the car were John J.
Mohoney and Thomas Black, of Atlantlo
City. Nixon lost control of the oar. and
it crashed through the ferryboat gates,
scattering the crowd. After the progress
of the wild machine waa stopped by the
side of the pier Nixon disappeared.
MSB AND RETURN
Sunday, July 4
Leave Reading Terminal, 7 A. M.
Leave Gettysburg 5 P. M.
Stonniner each way at Spring
Garden St., Columbia Ave. and Lf" &J&
wuntingaon or. LL
ihi T AUan
Leave Chestnut St. and South
8undajrs WHdwood A
hunoajs ana jm v
C 1 I T-:-- saonaay, juty 5 j-eave Atlantic Uty,
PpeCial Late 1 raiDS Stone Harbor, Wildwood and Cape
' i ' TLr oju n il -. ri , t ft
ai ' " - ui iy. iu oni r. a.
flOO KXCIHMON TKUKTS ACCKPTICD UN TMKsc, TRAINS
,, .p!,, ii.i
LIEUT. VON PIGYELMESSY
Aviator, who will make a bomb
throwing flight at Pol.it Breeze
tomorrow. The hooded figure
alongsido is seated there ns n
sort of grim Jest.
throng that had crowded Into tho spaco
he had Intended using as a lauding place,
the baronet steered his racer for a tree.
Crashing through the tree, tho machine
righted itself and then went full tilt Into
a barbcd-wlro fence, crushing the daring
aviator under tho wreckage.
In conjunction with the aviation demon
stration and sham "battle, motorcycle
races. In which Henri St. Yves, "Speedy"
Van Derberry, Herman Vedltz and
"Billy" Armstrorfg are featured, will bo
"BRANDY" IS GENUINE
DOG, AND A GOOD ONE
He Wasn't Raised to Ride in
He Just Raised Himself.
Add all tho things you over heard about
a dog together and multiply by 10.
Then you may get an Idea of the attain
ments of Brandy.
He is nono of your fancy, slap-you-on-tho-wrlst,
sllkcn-halred poodles He
wasn't raised around velvet rugs and
marble halls, nor did he ever have a
manicurist or massage artist to look after
his appearance. As to food, ho took what
ho could dig up that Is, until his present
master, George Fisher, found him Ho
was a llttlo fox terrier.
Brandy was down and out, sure enough
Ho had no prospects whatever and his
straggly hair was only hero and there
But Fisher, who lives at 1533 South 2d
street, fed him well and soon brought him
Brandy soon proved that ho was In
telligent, grateful and decidedly practical.
A Are started In the cellar of the Fisher
homo and when the dog saw the Btnoke
he traced it to the cellar. There he
Jumped on the flames until they were ex
tinguished. No lighted match can burn
on tho floor when Brandy Is around
When he heard a member of tho family
?lay the piano he became musically In
lined and 'proved that he could sing bass
as well as tenor. It Is truo that he
strikes discords at times, but his voice
is not unmusical.
Brandy Is also an adept at acrobatics
and can do a "hand stand" or a "back
flip flap" with ease. He seems to be
gifted as a mind reader, for If anything
Is lost around the house. Brandy Is told
to And It. He always succeeds, searching
for days before he gives up looking for
the lost article. He goes to sleep
whenever he is told and awakens without
an alarm clock.
PAPER COMPANIES MERGE
Wilkinson Brothers Taken Over by D,
L. Ward Concern.
The Philadelphia business of Wilkinson
Brothers & Co. has been taken over by
the D. I Ward paper concern and tho
two companies will be operated under one
head In the building formerly occupied
by the Jessup & Moore Paper Company
at 3 South 6th street.
The deal, which is one of the largest
ever made In the paper business in this
city, is said to have involved between
X130.COO and J160.O0O. The officers of the
D. li. Ward concern are: George W.
Ward, president; W, Wi Seary and B. T
W<ers, vice presidents, and S. S. Alcorn,
former manager of the Wilkinson Broth
ers' Philadelphia branch, treasurer.
i HaU exclusively since 1880
Take with you a
fresh and perfect
Parry hat. Not a
second or sale hat.
but our rr 82 and
83.B0 qutllty. Wear
ing a sailed hat is
Inazeusable at this
$3 Hats, now $2
87! 88 and f 10 Panamas, now 83,
928 Chestnut St.
! Open Saturday Erenlnf s j
Niagara Falls H 9
Fifteen liar Tour A atsd
Saturday, July 10
Coaches, ParUr and Dining Cars
Leave Reading Terminal 8i30 A. M.
For Laiflet, glvinr full particular.
City. Ocean City. PVTDV
Wildwood. Cape May DAY
St Femes, 7:00 A. M.
ScbeUIaser's Landing- ilo A. SI,
aiwaiie (.ur 'lUHl A. oi.
m 0k tn mtm aftAi
SUFFRAGIST CAME, SHE
SAW-AND THEN FLED
Miss Dstelle Russcl Driven
From Philly Ball Park by At
tire (?) of Reindeer Killifer.
The other side of the a. N. r -Great
National Pastime was demonstrated to
day nt r hilly Park, Broad and Hunting
don streets, to Miss Estolle Itussel,
widely known organiser for the Woman
Suffrago party. Incidentally, Patrick
Moran wont on record ns'ln favor of
Miss Hussel arrived at the pass gate,
15th and Huntingdon streets, at 10
o'clock Her Intention was to da2zlo tho
ball players at morning practice Into
promising to voto for tho cause. All this
was to bo preparatory to tho great
suffrage demonstration July 7, when the
Phillies and New York will stage a
William 8hettsllne, atlas "Shetts,"
answered the timid knock ot Miss mis
sel. "Tcs'm," he said, politely.
In language equally to the point, Miss
Russell explained her object "Shetts"
gazed at her In horrified fascination for
a full minute Then, carefully blocking
the door with his foot, ho held up both
lmnds, palms outward. The full text of
nis statement has not yet been given
out, out it is understood to have been
"I am exceedingly sorry, Miss Itusscl,
that I cannot agree with your request
for permission to Interview the employes
of tho Philadelphia National League
Baseball Club while they aro engaged In
tho customary forenoon prnctlce. It
grieves me deeply, but "
Translated Into baseball language, this
means that "Shetts" probably Bald as
But Miss nusset, like all suffragists. Is
persistent Being bo, she persisted. Fin
ally, "Shetts" reluctantly sidestepped and
Miss Russet went through the runway
under the Btands and walked up Into tho
grandstand Just behind home plate On
tho way she met Mr. Moran
"Aro you for suffrage?" she asked.
Pat, who Is always blushing owing to
his complexion being exceedingly red,
looked around for a table to bang with
his (1st. There was not a, table In sight
Being resourceful, Pat banged the wall,
remarking simultaneously with this
"I am, absolutely."
Pleasant smiles wreathed tho face of
Miss Russcl as she continued through tho
runway. Slowly the ball field came within
her range of vision. Slowly sho halted
and rubbed her eyes And then sho turned
suddenly, like tho heroine of a society
novelette, and fled, uttering little shrieks.
Why did sho flco7
Because Reindeer Killifer one of those
sho had marked down for an Interview
was draped gracefully over the plate at
She fled because a garment similar to
a bathing suit, only not so much so, as
It were, draped the form of Klllefer, this
being all that draped him but his shoes
and socks. So ended the Interview.
Father McCann Appointed Hector
Archbishop Frendergast has announced
the appointment of the Rev John E. Mc
Cann as rector of St Bernard's Catholic
Church, Easton Ho succeeds tho late
Rev. James McGeveran. During Father
McGeveran's Illness Father McCann was
acting rector of St. Bernard's Church
Try Reslnol Soap for n week.
You will bo ourpriscd to ueo how
it cleara and freshens your com
plexion, even In that short time.
Used for tho shampoo.itremoves
dandruff, and keep3 the hair livo,
rich and lustrous. The soothing,
healing influcnco that makes
this possible is.the Itesinol which
Reslnol Soap contains and which
physicians have prescribed for
years in tho csro of akin and
Sold by all drusglats. Tor sample Jree.
writs to Itealnol
Chem. Co, Baltimore, H
Representative lumber and building materials companies in all sections o
the country are adopting Autocar Motor Vehicles, not only because of the
saving in time, but also because Autocars make long-haul business economical
and give prompt, regular service at all times. C. B. Coles & Sons Co,, Camden,
N. J whose car is shown above, decided on the Autocar to meet the demand
"for quick work in hauling to the suburbs, which costs heavily by team, on
account of the time consumed in making the long trips Call at the Autocr
Sales and Service Co., 23d and Market Sts., Philadelphia, or write for catalog
and list of over 2600 concerns using Autocars in every line of busineaa.
MEDIATOR'S JOB OFFERED
Place May Go to Champion of First
HARIHSBUnO, July 2,-Patriek dilday,
of Morrlsvlllo Mines, lias received ah offer
of the position of Chief of the Bureau Of
Mediation in the State Department of
Labor and Industry from Commissioner
John Price Jackson Mr Gllday, who has
hecn'for years prominent In the affairs of
the t'nlted Mine Workers of America and
was back of the first employers' liability
act passed by the Pennsylvania Legis
lature some years ago. has been connected
recently with the Conciliation Bureau at
Washington. He served recently on the"
commission that hclpnl to settle the Colo
rado mine strike.
o a safe &
Away from the old-time
bang and roar and glare
out on the shady porch
with a box of Martindale
confections at hand. There
we are that's a safe and
sane Fourth. All right to
loud up a bit, just to let
folks know we're still on
earth but after all a
quiet spot with a book and
a box, but Martindale's.
Jordan Almonds plump,
tasty almonds with a good
sugaring over them an ex
ceptional quality to sell at
Zazas a chocolate-covered
vanilla cream with a
cocoa cream centre. 32c lb.
Dipped Mallow Caramels
one of those soft luscious
confections. Good marsh
mallow held in a film of
rich caramel. 31c lb.
Assorted Chocolates a
delicious quality and a de
lightful variety of pieces.
Colonial Nut Caramels
A real Nation Birthday
confection, made of the sort
of good ingredients they
used to use in Colonial
times. 27c lb.
Assorted Fruit Tablets
true fruit flavors a
mighty fine candy for the
Fourth. 21c lb.
Stick Candy large sticks in
large jars, 25c jar
Hard Pillows a very attrac
tive assortment as to coloring
and flavors, 25c lb. jar
Colonial Chocolates, 40c lb.
Our Special $1 Box contain
ing 2Yi lbs. net of fine choco
Intes. 38c Special Chocolates and
Bonbons a quality that never
Mrs. Lee's Caramels, 40c lb.
Peconut, 5c pkg.
for a Hot Foarth
Clovcrdalc Ginger Ale, $1 a
Grape Smash, 10c, 25c, 50c
Viv Grape Juice, 25c & 45c bot.
Saegertown Ginger Ale, $1.75
dozen quart bottles
Rose's Lime Juice, 20c & 45c
Cantrell & Cochran's Imported
Ginger Ale, $1.50 doz. pt. bottles
Hires Root Beer, $1.10 doz.
Schwepp's Sarsaparilla, $1.60
Raspberry Vinegar, 65c bottle
Cloverdale Mineral Water,
$3.50 a case of doz. -gal. bote.
Pastries for the Fourth in
Store closed all day Monday
Thos. Martindale & Co.
Oth & Market
Established In 1S0O
Dell Phones Filbert 3870, Filbert 3871
Keratone Itace COO. Rbp CSt
AUTOCARS HAVE STANDARDIZED DELIVERY SERVICE
CHASSIS PRICE $1650
A Sale wherein the
finest Summer Suits and
clothes for summer wear
are walking out quicker'n
you can say "Jack Rob
t There are "sales" and
"sales," but there's only
One Perry Sale, and only
One Sale all Season at
Perry's. That's why so
many men watch and wait
for it and they let us
know we've started some
thing when they read our
C Get in on it today or to
morrow at these prices
$12 and $15 Suits, now
$9.50, $10.50, $11.50
$20, $25, $30 Suits, now
$15.50, $19, $23
$10 Palm Beach Suits, $7.50
$5 Outing trousers, $3.75
Closed nil day Monday, July S.
"N. B. T."
16th & Chestnut Sts.
For Your Trip? Take
with you when Yachting, Camping,
Motoring, Fishing, or Golfing.
A nutritions, satisfying Food-Drink ready
In o moment. A good light lunch when
tired or run down. Simply dissolve In water,
hot or cold. A fine night's rest 13 assured
If you talte a cupful hot before retiring.
Our Lunch Tablets aro tha acme of con
venient nourishment. Dissolve a few
in the mouth when fatigued or hungry.
Sample ftee, HORLICK'S, Racine, Wis.
as HORLICK'S, tho Original
Chooio your laundry at
you would your enrmont
maker. Tho ono makes
clothe to woarj the other
ahould make them to Init.
Our omployei are enroful,
1 ent "! i a
fywri laui voiumoia we.
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