Newspaper Page Text
lith Makes Startling
Announcements in Par
i Than 3,000,000 Men Have
fjaliatcd Allies Strength
LONDON, Sept 15.
Inland's dally expenditure ror war
es Is now exceeding me wuaesi
i of nnnnclat experts.
jnovlng a new war credit of $1,230,-
today In parliament premier
ffifcnc onnounced that the daily average
mdlture from July 18 to September 11
ti'ffl.000,000. At the start of the War
Sgfcclrrl who estimated that England
have to spena a,wv,vw aauy wero
"'0 cost Is mounting hlsher every day.
fit, the first 1T daVB ot Ju,y tne average
htfj expense was Tu,55Z,9ii, premier
'julth told rarnament. in a speecn
Mty David Lloyd-ueorge declared
Mtt the war up to that time had cost
.land about UO.WO.WO a day.
Xt staggering as the cost of the war
Wjiow- Premier AeQulth predicted that
W Ihe near future It would rise to $23.-
stfoSO per day. The credits now sought
ftr th Goycrnment will be sufficient to
rio the war until the third week of No
iiiuber. when more money will be neces-
uan uu muuii.
(;,! do 'not say that now we are doing
all, we can. ana ougnt 10 ao, - saia tne
Premier In moving the new vote of cred
it. But attempts to belittle the work now
seder way might have the most mis
The present expenditures for" the army.
set counting the navy, and ammunition
sW total $10,000,000 a" day. the Fremler
Hid, This doesn't Include the money
spent for clothing, provisions and other
necessary equipment for troops In the
geld arid sailors on the high Beos. It
eoft the- British treasury $1,155,000,000 to
'conduct the war between July 18 and
' September VL
The entire cost of carrying on the war
from April I to September 11 was II.-
IW,Qea.06O. This Included all expenditures
for army and navy.
; Blnce the last credit was voted, Mr.
V Aiqunn saia, km,w,vw oi Dorrowed
iwoney has been repaid by tho Govern
ment to the Bank of England. "These
figures are huge." declared the Premier,
a he enumerated the cost of the war,
rbut they throw light upon the contri
butions, measured in terms ot money.
which wo are making for the successful
prosecution or tne war."
As to recruiting it was announced that
IM000 men have enlisted since tho war
.Discussing the situation In the theatres
1 war. Premier Asquith declared that
t Allies' positions in Belgium and
Justice have been greatly strengthened.
ssd, that reinforcements have been sent
to the Dardanelles to help In another
ert to open the way to Constantinople.
Hash praise was given the Russians for
their ability to retreat with an unbroken
fcent before the advance of the Teutonic
At the Dardanelles thn Allien hv .
tbtlhed a front of moro than 13 miles
leng'on the Galllpoll peninsula, the Pre
mier announced. Satisfactory progress
la the acceleration of the production of
unmons was reported by the Premier.
Twenty more factories for the output
of shells have been established since
David Lloyd-George was made Minister
M Munitions, Eighteen others are In the
eourse of erection.
890,000 MAKE MUNITIONS,
tn the 715 munitions establishments
&jw under control of the Government
EJW.OW persons are employed. The Pre-
StDlef Dald trlhlltx tn Ih. oVillIt- nnrl Inv.
ijlty of women workers In tho munitions
. .'" aylng. that the-women were. as
.. uireu mr mo worK as men. Tnnro
now an adequate supply of labor for
t&U nraneh nf h w-u i ..'
Woman fights for boy
IJalK.Creates Scene When Crmrt Ordnr-.
Keturn of Six-year-old Lad to
''Un Hr r .- .
It. "lary -onpors, or jsasi susque-
lvm. avenue, became hysterical In the
lifrn 'aliens Court today when
orown ordered ner to turn over
' -yer-old nephew to his 'father, and
UU ..,. .... .
-. ucii a scene mat omcers were
gy1' to take her In the corridor and
-- "iii a. pnysician,
w!.Francl11 cnnors, the father, and
-"oi-iii-iaw or ra. uonnors, at-
brew v. n.. j .J.. ,.!: -.
m' ". " aruuuij ino ma aim re-
Eu!L ! Fe,eaao hfm, while tho boy re-
ia uc"n sods: -
to i want to leave my-auntie, please
me itnv uut. i.-,,
Tha boV8 tnnlhai. f-J .,t..n t.. ... 1C
"Wths old, and the aunt has cared for
JJ lnc then. The father recently
a 'X " "u ciuuuuiw a none, Dut
fj. Connors refused to Teturn the, boy
t2?? .Bhe fad ho would not be
t2?u Proceedings were Instituted, and
ajk t. AO oroereo reiurnea to tne
Imtl ,ttl the au"t' f earn were proven
-v uuiuunaea. y
r' f, A. DELEGATES ELECT
' H. Shneman, of This City, Hcada
PURRISBUno, Sept, W.-Delegates to
'W1 annual convention of the State
" of the Fraternal PatrlQtlo Amer-
'the year '
councilor, William Ji. Sheneman,
urr. A. H. Tjh Uoboken; tunlor
IIUt councilor, Grant U. Mcoy,
MICt rAOVnlln will h tiM In
Rhh, 8ptmber U, ll.
l , i , ,
POiCJAL CANDPATEI QUIZZED
' Tnjunetina of Labr Untefu
AtktJd y Fdrat4m CNkil
tBBURO, Pa., , J,-C. V,
Mcratkrv at tka Ptmnylvairia,
tlon if Ibor, Vias i4rHM a
to tach of tk MolliilM for fluae-
Court Judge, avklHg tyr pSMon
' iyn o in HraHiiHK or mijuhv
Ukrl.,-;; ' """"'- "f-1'""'!'!-
uTi! uur which. alM Hti orU th
BK WGm Ifliiinj, !.... '.1, r . ..., MAnlt
"DRYS" ELATED OVER
SOUTH CAROLINA VOTE
Homer W. Tope Declares Prohi
bition Victory Will Affect
Outcome in Ohio
Supporters of prohibition In this city
were elated today over tho action of the
voters of South Carolina yesterday, in
voting to make that State dry after Jan
Their sentiments as to the victory were
expressed by Homer "W. Tppe, head of
tho Anti-Saloon League In Philadelphia.
"I. am Jubilant pver the results of the
election. It Is only another indication of
how the prohibition wave is sweeping over
the country. Before the election 65 per
cent of the population of South Carolina
lived In dry counties, and. when State-wldef
prohibition came up for a general vote
there was little doubt as to the outcome.
Governor Glenn, of South Carolina, told
me when he was here recently, that he
thought prohibition would win by about a
30,000 majority. .
The result refutes the- statements of
the liquor dealers that the prohibition
wave In, the South would soon recede. I
know It is stronger there now than it
'I sm particularly pleased with the vic
tory' at this time. It will have a very
decided effect, I think, on the vote on
State-wide prohibition In Ohio in Novem
ber. Ohio is going wet or dry hy a very
close margin, and everything bearing on
prohibition affects the Bentlment there.
While 80 per cent, of the counties In
Ohio now have local option, Cincinnati
and Cleveland still are in the wet col
umn, The majority of the Voters live In
those two cities. There is every reason,
however, to believe that with South Caro
Una tho nineteenth prohibition State in
lino, Ohio will be the twentieth after No
vember." E. T. Fleming, secretary of the Na
tional Herald, a weekly publication de
voted to, the interests of the "wets,"
tefused to comment on the outcome in
GYPSY ELOPERS HAPPY
Forgiveness of Parents Takes Mar
ried Couple Back to Newark, N. J.
A message of forgiveness has called two
newlyweds, Mr. and Mrs. John Morrison,
back tr, the sheltering parental wing In
Newark, N. J. They were married here
a week ago and were stopping with the
husband's sister, Mrs. George Dougherty,
of 418 Federal street.
Mrs. Morrison was formerly Nellie
Shaw, and belonged to a tribe of English
gypsies. She Is a pretty, robust girl, who
has lled all her life In the open air.
bhe wanta to continue living that way,
and thecouplo said,' that although they
are gqlng to Newark to Jive with Mr.
Morrison's parents for a tlmo in a regular
house, they will eventually return again
to their life out of doors. The call of
the tent Is In Mrs. Morrison's blood.
Much to her sorrow, she has been com
pelled to ' live Indoors ever since she
came to Philadelphia.
The couple were married by the He v.
Samuel W, Purvis, of 252 North 13th
street They have known each other a
long time. Mrs. Morrison came to this
country from England eight years ago,
and during that time has traveled all
over this continent. The young bride
says, that the most important event In all
that eventful time was her clopmeht with
Held for Assault on Councilman
Archibald Roblnspn, of 1827 Mifflin
street, was held under 3S00 ball for court
by Magistrate Harris at his office, 3726
Market 'street, today, accused of assault
and battery on C. Walter Glasgow, of
1S31 South 18(h street, a Select Council
man of the, 8th Ward. According to Hob
inson, Qlasgow came to his house on
Thursday and asked why Francis Itobln
sop, a son, had not registered. This
caused an argument. It was alleged, which
resulted In Itoblnson waiting for Glas
gow at the polls on Saturday and strik
ing .him in the face, knocking his glasses
off and Inflicting severe punishment.
Steel Company Official Quits.
HAunienuno, pa., sept, ie John a
Jay.-Jr. has resigned as vice president and
general manager of sales of the Pennsyl
vania Steel .Company to, become chairman
of the board of directors of the Max
well Motor Car, Company, The change be
comes effective October ,!. Jay will be
succeeded hy It. W. OlllIpe. district sale
manager of. the. Pennsylvania Steel Com
pany, at NewYork, with t(tl of general
manager of sales.
We knew the profit "ad
vantages" mf cheap soaps,
starch and bleaches. But
we beHeye its pleating
patroM .that makes eur busi
ness grew. If yew want
101 CnliimfcU Av.
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" 1 WHnHiBiiiiiiiiiiiVl . " iiiiiiiiiiiimFl- MIHftHHBiiiiiiiiiiiH
L'EDa33PB:irADEIPHIA WEBKBAY, SEPTEMBEB l15, 1015:"
FROM THE STREETS FOR HOT WEATHER PERUSAL
LEASE OF KEYSTONE WHKKt x W ." - -r 1
CABLE DUCTS OPPOSED i ' i I i iHH
City Solicitor Ryan Fights Deal HV ' Tmm
Between Telephone Co. and HHHB ? k " t "'liiHH
Philadelphia Electric HHH I k VkIXVbJiliiiHHK
The city of Philadelphia will oppose
the proposed lease of tho cable ducts ot
the Keystone Telephone Company to tho
Philadelphia Electric Company, according
to City Solicitor Ryan, who today noti
fied Director Cooke, of the Department of
Public Works, that he would be present
at next Tuesday's hearing before the
Public Service Commission nt Harris
bur g. Mr. Ilyan said ho would oppose
the application for a ratllicatton of tho
The leaso will be opposed on the
ground that the city authorities should be
consulted, and that such a lease would be
against public policy as well as a sure
method of stifling competition.
Mayor Blankenburg last November,
when news of the plan became public,
notified tho officers of both companies
"Philadelphia might consider Itself an
interested party." Ho followed this up
by attempting to obtain an option from
the Keystone Telephone Company for
the use pf its conduits In the event of the
city erecting its own electric light plant.
The actual teasing of the surplus Bpace
in tho underground conduits of the Key
stono Company to the Philadelphia Elec
tric took place the first of the year and
payments on account of the lease are
said to have been due April 1.
The fact "that the Public Service 'Com
mission haB not acted upon the applica
tion has prevented the consummation of
the deal, which carries an annual rental
of 4 cents per duct foot used, with a
provision for a graduated minimum
rental, which will reach $100,000 per annum
within seven years and will average 187,
600 for the 21 years the lease Is to run.
The contention of city officials is that
such an agreement will block the en
trance of a rival electric company In the
The lease gives the electric company the
right to purchase at the end of the pres
ent contract all conduit space it uses, or
to extend the term of the lease for IB
years at an annual payment of $123,000.
The Keystone Company has 12,264,807 duct
feet In Its conduits that cover about 335
miles of streets.
AMATEUR GASMAN SINGED
Courted Disaster With Lighted Can
dle, but Escaped With Slight Burns
Lawrence Moor, of 2839 Cumberland
street, declared today ho would never go
Into a cellar again with a lighted candle
In his hand to hunt for a leak In a gas
Mooz, who lives above the meat store
of Fred Hanaman. heeded the plea of
neighbors that gas Issuing from the cellar
of Hanaman's shop was annoying and
should be stopped. He went down cellar
with the lighted candle In his hand, and
the gas In the cellar promptly Ignited.
Only his eyebrows and hair wereslnged,
but how he escaped with his life he
neighbors aro not able to understand.
Persons attracted by the flames issuing
from the cellar called Engine Company
45, at 26th and York streets, which
quenched the fire with slight damage.
MURDER MYSTERY FIZZLES
No Medal for Policeman Who Found
"Dead" Man Sleeping
No medal will be given Motorcycle
Policeman Frith, of the Germantown
police station, for solving Oermantown's
latest "murder mystery" scare.
Frith was sent to Meehan avenue and
Chew street by Sergeant Wahler. who
said that several excited "women had tele
phoned declaring that the body of a
murdered man, his head protruding from
some bushes, was there.
The body was there, all right, but when
Frith approached It he was surprised to
hear It talking In a dream. It proved
to be Thomas Pulllnger, of Phll-Ellena
and Musgrave streets, a watercress ped
dler, who had selected the bushes to
take a nap In. Frith reprimanded him
for scaring the women of the neighbor
hood and let him go.
50 years' practical experience
furnishing the best
1121 Chcitriut Street
UBEMMMmMp: Wm plomli Warn Wm&Bmm
reHKfc ; 111 fIPIwI. HI MyiWi
liiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiHiHHraimLvlQra JlmHm jhjwbm. 0:11
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NW V AVWK)
k 5S1&." ... ., .&,"-. 1 . - , '
&J.Jt-JU . . AMJfc M.V rtV !
The upper picture shows how it is possible to cool the head and
shoulders. Tho lower picture illustrates an unfailing method for
cooling the extremities.
KITCHENER SAYS 220,000 MEN
AD.DED TO FORCE IN FRANCE
LONDON, Sept. 15. Lord Kitchener an
nounced In the House of Lords thld after
noon that 11 divisions (about 220,009 men)
hnvo been added to the British forces in
France and Flanders
Lord Lansdowho announced on July 13
that the British forces In Fiance and
Flanders numbered between 140,000 and
460,000, Lord Kitchener's statement to-,
Cay Indicates that less than 700.000 nrltlsh
boldlrrs are now on the western front,
These rclnforcemepts, the War Secre
tary announced, have enabled the llrlt
Itli to ertend their lines for about 17
miles, taking over trenches formerly held
by the French. The Urltlen now hold
about GO miles ot the 400-mlle front in
Fiunce, Flanders and Alsau!, thi'lr lints
pxttndlr.g to a point south nt Arras.
Phila. Brigade to Go to Gettysburg
Moro than 50 survivors of "Webb's
Ttrlir.iri" known offfclallv aa thA Phlln-
-delphla Brigade, will taka a trip to the
Gettysburg battjeneid uctoDer n, wnero
they fought 62 years ago at "Bloody
Angle." one of the bloodiest battles In the
war, to attend the unveiling ot a statue of
their old commander, General Alexander
S, Webb. They will be the guests of the
Monument Commission. Plans for the
trip were formulated last night at the
G, A. R. headquarters in Independence
Hall. It Is expected that many prominent
men will also attend the ceremony,
Court Candidate Speaks
Frederick S, Drake, candidate for Judge
of Court of Common Pleas No. 3, ad
dressed the Good Government League
in tho 34th Ward last night on good citi
zenship. He said It Is the potltlcal duty
of a good citizen to take an active part
In division and ward work and assist In
nominating for office men who will not
be under the control ot bosses.
Ortbopaedlo Braces for dctormltUs,
Distto etocklngt. Abdominal Supporters, tit,
Purch direct from factory,
FLAVELL'S grniNa aaiiden at.
....U- Xw3Wt&M(ri..rtWwi ' .aft,U..'
SCALDS KILL PLAYFUL GIRL
Coffee Pot Upsets When Child At
tempts to Play With It
The playful fingers ot 18-months-old
Dorothy White reached out to play with
the coffee urn which stood on the break
fast table today In tho home of her pa
rents, at 2654 South Alder street. It
proved her last toy.
Dorothy was too young to know that
sho should not play with nre. The tiny
hands grasped the table cloth nnd gave
It a Jerk. The urn upset and the steam
ing coffee fatally scalded the. child.
The screams of the Infant were unbear
able to the hearts of her parents as they
waited for an ambulance to convey her to
the Methodist Hospital. But greater suf
fering was In store for them. Doctors at
tho hospital saJd Dorothy was terribly
burned, and a short time after admitting
her she died.
Vrt or call for our tieu) and
interrttlng Booklet, "Looking
Into Your Own EtitB."
A Series of
Our next Talk Wed., Sept. 23
By Joseph C. Ferguson, Jr.
COMMON ourc of
eye etraln li the habit
many people have of
dolus: much nf thi-
reading while In a re
Eipeclally I. this true dur.
ing convale.cence followlni a
evere lllnex, wh.n the inflr.
yetem and e.peclally th.
f. favorable poe Son for ml
lh of tlraerand 1. a refill
the mueclwi of the eye Snderra
celve strain to ac"mmodu
themselve. ,o ,hI. JSSSSSSi
who specialize. tniP,PtTom.
6, 8 & 10 South 15th St.
W do KOr Examine j.
-This Talk' from a copy,
letfed?" "' " "" "'
Ifotetf ymm mm? MM0MUtfr$"
BOY'S TYPHOID CAUSE
OF WYMOTE EPIDEMIC
Child Visiting Dairy Spreads
Infection 17 Persons
The cause of the outbreak of typhoid
fever In tho Old York road suburban sec
tion between Melrose and Willow Drove
was discovered today In the person ot
a 14-year-old boy, according to tho State
and municipal health authorities. The
boy, Salvadore Lnnoce, 1219 South 13th
street. Is now In the Methodist Hospital.
He stayed on the Francis Farm of the
Overlook Dairy, near Willow Grove, from
August 17 to 30, as a guest of tho Harri
son Day Nursery, which furnishes coun
try vacations for poor children. At that
time, physicians declared, he had a
"walking case" of typhoid and was ad
mitted to the hospital September 8.
The boy, said Dr. A. A. Cairns, chief
medical Inspector of the Bureau of
Health, Is responsible for the outbreak,
os all of the cases were traced to the
Overlook Dairy, thence to the woter used
to wash the milk bottles, and thence to
the boy. Six additional cases wero re
ported today, making 17 In all.. Seven
of the cases are In Wyncote. Nine pa
tients aro being treated at the Ablngton
The dairy's output Is between 700 nnd
1000 quarts of milk a day, said Dr.
Charles K. Stout, head of the Cheltenham
Township Board of Health. All of its
operations, however, are suspended as n.
result of tho finding of the contaminated
water on tho Francis Farm, which Is
one of the smallest of the 10 farms mak
ing up the dairy. The owner Is W. W.
Frazler, a Philadelphia banker, it Is said.
FIGHTS DRUG LAW
Physician First to Raise Opposition
to Harrison Statute
A demurrer filed In the United States
District Court today by Dr. Michael
Sussman, ot Pine street near 5th street,
attacked the constitutionality of the
HnrrUon anti-drug act.
This is the first action taken In thf
eastern section of the country to test the
legality of the statute. Doctor Sussman
was required by tho Collector of Internal
Bevcnue, Ephralm Ledorer, to make a
sworn statement regarding the quantity
of nnrcotlcs received by him between
March 1 and May 17,
Ho complied with the order of Mr.
I.cdercr, but, according to charges made
by the Government, stated a smaller
amount in his report than he had ac
tually received from various sources.
Francis B. Bracken, attorney for the
physician, maintained that In enforcing
tho Harrison law tho Government was
exercising police powers which were con
ferred only upon the Individual States by
the Federal Constitution.
WOMAN ATTEMPTS SUICIDE
Bewails Failure to Kill Herself and
Says Everything Seems to Go
Wrong With Her
"Everything I do seems wronc. I can't
do right, it seems."
This despairing plaint was found today
In a note beside the unconscious form of
Mrs. Mary Vandersllce, who Inhaled gas
In her rooms nt the southwest corner
of Front nnd Somerset streets. Evi
dently Bhe had previously tried to cut her
wrists, for they were bleeding. She was
hurried to the Episcopal Hospital In the
patrol of the Front nnd Westmoreland
strets station and physicians said she
was out of danger.
The woman, who Is 37 years old, has
been separated from her husband. In the
note, which was addressed to her daugh
ter, Mrs. Violet Haines, 2H West Sergeant
street, she asked that her husband. Ben
jamin, be permitted to see her and to
attend the funeral.
fo the Fall .
There's a lot in the way
you make ready for the
Fall house cleaning. Of
course we wouldn't overlook
a broom but there are
many other things we are
apt to overlook until we are
in the thick of it.
Here at Martindale's are
all things needed for the
Fall cleaning each priced
on the basis of "small
profits many times repeat
ed." Order now to be
Brooms, 35c, 40c, 45c each
Buckets, 3 hoops, 25c; galvan
Scrub Brushes, 12c and 20c ea.
Mops with Handle. 50c and $1
Wizard Carpet Cleaner, 10c
and 25c a pkg.
Chamois, 25c, 35c and 50c ea.
Washboards (double), 50c
20 Mule Jeam Borax, 8c and
12c a package
Formaldehyde, 25c a box
Roach Salt, 10c, 25c and 50c
Beacon Insect Powder, 10c and
25c a can
Store Polish, 5c and 10c a can
Toilet Soaps, 25c a box
Imported Castile Soap, 25c lb.
Porcelo Bath Tub Cleaner, 12c
Electro Silicon, 7c a box
Kote-on, a silver powder, 25c
Liquid Polish, 15c and 25c can
Silver Suds, 10c, 15c and 25c
Whiting, 10c a lb.
Ammonia, 10c, 20c and 25c can
Dirigo, Lewis and Red Seal
Lye, 10c a can
Dutch Cleanser, 10c a can
Babbitt's Cleanser, 5c & 10c can
Chloride of Lime, 19c a can
Ben Ami, 9c a bar
All the popular brands of soap
powdera ana soaps from 1776
1915. The convenience of making
payments monthly Instead ef at
the time ef each 1n)i4dual pur.
chase Is being taken advantage
ef by a greater number ef cua
temera every year. We hH be
glad te have yei ope an accetpH
at the stere.
TfeM. Martla-lak fc Co.
J(Xh .fc Mrfct
KUfeUk ta MM
IMI Ttst,t JHt, rNt
S100,0 LOSS WHEN
CONTINUED BEAT !B
YARN AND WOOL AFBK
Ten Firemen Overcome or in
jured at Blaze in the Ware
house of Charles J. Webb
AUTO ENGINE HITS YOUTH
The heat wave Is held responsible today
for the loss of more than (100,000 by fire
In the wool and cotton yarn warehouse
of Chatles J. Webb & Company, 116-M
Chestnut street. In which ten firemen
were overcome or Injured and a boy at
run down by a flro engine.
Three floors of the big seven-story
warehouse are In ruins today, swept al
most clean ot thousands ot dollars' worth
of yarn by tho flames. The. fire was tho
third discovered in the building yester
day. All wero started. It Is believed, by
spontaneous combustion, caused by the y
Intense, continued heat.
Itudolph McFassel, night watchman of
the building, discovered the fire, last
night in the third floor. Hy the time
firemen arrived, the flames had eaten
their way to the sixth floor. Howarcl
Kennedy, driver of an automobile com
bination engine, was speeding east in
Chestnut street on the way to the blaxe v
when the big apparatus struck Max
Brill, 17 years old. 4to South 10th street
llrill was hurled to one side, but Ken
nedy could not stop. When he brought
the machine to a halt near the burning
building, however, Kennedy collapsed.
He thought he had killed Brill. Physi
cians at tho Jefferron Hospital found
that the youth had escaped with bruises
nnd cuts. The firemen overcome or In
CriAHEKCK H. riARIS, ttnKlna Company No.
I, mercome by smoka; Jefferson Hospital.
PCTi:il HOIIN. Engine Compnn y No. 22,
overcome by smoke; Jefferson Hospital.
THOMAS GALEN, Engine Company No, 22,
smoke; Jefferson Hospital. -
OKOnofc TOl'NO. Enclne Company No. 22,
smoke; Pennsylvania Hospital. '
OCOH015 nl'SllMAIEn, Engine Company No.
3, struck by bale ot rotton while carrying
loung to safety: Pennylvanla. Hospital,
WILLIAM IIOOEns, Enstno Company No. 1.
pmoke: Jefferson Hospital.
HOWAIID O'DRAIN, Engine Company Tfo. 8,
mol'A Pennsylvania, llcanltal.
LEWIS KnoUSE, Engine Company No, Si
EDWAHD IIlLi.. Engine Company No. 21,
liend, scalp nnd arm cut by flying glass;
CI.ARKNCFI E. ABntSON, Engine Company
No, 4. overcome by smoke; Medlco-Chlrurgf-cal
Autoist Guilty of Manslaughter
LANCASTER, Pa. Sept. 15. George
B. , Tolo today In the Quarter Sessions
Court was found guilty of manslaughter
In causing the death of 7-year-old Adeline
Grots, having run her down on March 15
with an automobile. It wasshown In his
trial that Tolo was Intoxicated.
or All in
t Take the Suits First.
Notably the new wide
stripes and fancy chev
iots, braided or plain,
full or skeleton lined;
modeled on snug, close
fitting English lines, or
on the easier American
plan, and enlivened with
that are as keen as the
spice in a curry.
C,Take the Overcoats
Next. Coats for every
and in every conceivable
fabric and style with
loose back, deep arm
holes, wide sleeves,
close-fitting collar, and
swagger swinging skirt
and that subtle some
thing in the finished
whole which makes for
character and charm.
Ct Take' Em All in AH.
They are a banquet of
style and a veritable
feast of variety, cut with
the easy confidence of a
master hand, tailored
with the affection which
is art, finished with
pride, advertised o
their merits, and soki ay
the same route. Ilf'iip,
PERRY & Cp.
"N. B. T."
16th Cbestaat gta.
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