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EVENING LEDGJ3B PHILADEIHIA, THUBSDAY. SEPTEMpEB 23, 1015,
TWf ny-aeven Glasses
Called to Colors Full
r , Strength to Take Field
Allies make offers,
. SOFIA. Sept. 3.
A teyal decree mobilizing 27 classes
the Bulgarian army was promulgated
esrrljrt today. These classes comprise all
Mae forces of .Bulgaria.
LONDON, SepU 23.
New proposals to Bulgaria are reported
to have been mada by the AUlei with the
object of at least keeping the Bulgars
neutral and If posslblo to win them aa
Kerfln dpatvhe. however, adlrm that
Germany Is confident Bulgaria will strike
Bervla when the Austro-Gcrman troops
begin their Invasion of that country.
Rome correspondents report that King
Ferdinand has called his Ministers Into
inference to discuss tho latest offers
f the Allies.
The Balkan problem never has been
greater than at the present time. While
the Allies are anxious to keep Bulgaria
neutral, If they cannot enlist Its aid
against tho Teutonic allies, they are
confronted with the danger of creating
a real power out of King Ferdinand's
reslm which will henceforth demand a
place In European councils.
Already Increased by the concessions ol
territory from Rumania and Turkey, the
Bulgarian kingdom would become pre
dominant In the near east If It Is given
by dreece" and Servta all the land -which
was taken from It after the Balkan
Hitherto the powers have found it pos
sible to stlflo ambitions In the Balkans
by encouraging Yaclal and national an
tlpathy, but If they permitted Bulgaria
to rise to power they would be able to
regain control again only with the great
BERLIN, .Sept. II. The Bulgarian Mtn.
Inter has notified all Bulgarians In Ger
many of a general mobilization order Is
sued In Sofia. All army reservists must
start Immediately for home by way of
Austria and Rumania.
The Bulgarian Prmlor,' Itadostloff, has
Informed members of the Liberal party
that Rumania has promised Austria and
Germany (hat she will remain neutral, no
matter what happens In the Balkans, ac
cording to thq Sofia correspondent of the
GAVE SON CIGARETTES,
FATHER FACES ARREST
Judge MacNeille Says He'll
Prosecute. Any '-IJrlan for
tHf ' i 'II ' . V
tjs - Judge Raymond MacNeille today. In
IE' the Juvenile Branch of the Municipal
Court, ordered & warrant to oe issued tor
the arrest of -John Storer for giving his
litis a8n, John Storer, Jr.. 12 years old,
was arraigned )n Juvenile Court for run
ning away from home. The mother of
the bdy. Kltzabeth Storer, of 1349 Harold
strcetrtold the court sho believed that her
son's delinquency was Caused by smok
ing cigarettes. The boy Admitted smok
ing ui-pack of cigarettes each -'day.
Whn asked where Jie obtained them
the lad said they were given to him by
his father and sometimes be bought them
himself, Mrs. Storer admitted the boy
was gfr"n cigarettes by her husband, but
explained, that her husband Is not living
with Kcr, and sho said he Is worthless.
Judge MacNeille said:
"I want a warrant Issued for this man's
arrest" for furnishing a minor with cigar
ettes. ,' I do not Intend to nllow even 'a
boy's father to supply him with cigarettes,
and whenever such a case Is called to
my attention 1' will see that the man
Is prosecuted A boy's father has no
more ftght to give 'his Son cigarettes than
a storekeeper has to sell them to a
LOUfSVILLE RACE CARD
FOR MEETING TOMORROW
. lni W' w"Jn- a-year-olds, maiden iolt
ana Ktldlnga, a rurlonsa AI Here. 00!
Vnc-hetiVYorth, 03; LlndW Mi Ciaf Boy.
: That; Me. 100; Colonel iUNabe, 101: Mc
Adam. 101. Aapangua Mam, 108; Dick WU
liana, 10b. Coaaaca, 1UO; The Carmet, 104
(K-ond race, elllns, handicap, a-yeur-oldi
and up, mile and liteenth Dlalllualon, 04:
Father Riley, lOtt; Transit. 1M.
Third rac. aelllns. 3-year-olda and up. 0
iSr,0.n,KrDlsn,t'r'071 'Carrl Orme. 00;
Wck Thorn, 104; Tory Maid. 104; U. Bea It.
Its: Dr. Carmen, 10T; Amaton, 10T; Oak-
fciNStfiSssa.1"' Kurlong' m: coUe-
Fourth rac. fllowarces. 3-year-olda. fllllea,
1 mlla nroom'(Joetr, JOti Embroidery. 100;
J2j,bn Jra?J"u,r1f1'' m W"1"- witch
Wti On mii fclUWIIWhi, 118. '
Fifth race, aelllns, 4-year-olda and up, mlla
and tHthth-'Olna Star. 104; Heno. 104: Klrat
Iwrt, 100: Sleet. 100: lleulah B.. ion.
,xl c" .",uPf' 2.7ar-olda. BH furloma
Black Beauty. Of; f. Ilert Thurman. luo;
Illlldat II. lOTl. hiB ltfl all'.,.. XT ' lVl!
Jpee. 1OT, Carrjema. 105, Mary H.'.' 103;
Kin Hhoctar.-Wtt Tberaa McMakin. loT.
Seventh rtnf. selling. 3-year-olda, mlla and
TO yanta-o'inalea, toij fiuda, ,101, ClirUlle.
Wflj 'Mabel Dulw.bM-,' 107- . A. W.lgli
I,07'- tmm?.l!rT,u,'..I0TA rl- "Si Water
I J oof. 1'21 Obeiua. 112; Den ire. Ills Manioc.
113; gprudel. 112; HL Charcot!, 113; Type, 113.
Apjrent!c allowanca tlalmed.
WOODBINE RACE ENTRIES
FOR MEETING TOMORROW
Seventh JraCe, sailing, 3-year-olda,
l Ptrat ras 1600 added. Dlomad Plat. 3-year-f
lda, foaled In Canada, u furlonsa Ilacla'a
W Flame, )OH!,Porothy Carlln. 108; HI., rr. 1M
Sm ?". B-w wucflii, iw, tai iia
van. ; Armlna, 110; Old 1'op, in.
Ia HattanuHi entry.
' SlTt .i000. sMsd. Fordham riate.
sMtac. .aer-lda. 0 furlonsa-Colonal Outilia
ll fV' B'r i " Cap. 10) Shrap'
W; l4n, M; 'Audrey Auelln. ; Copper
l:? 'Hamper 8talwart. 00; 'apu-
' TWra ri, 600 added, Tatton Plat. n.
-- Taod up, 0 furUnc-r8crutlner
Wt aOwfcanaia. lOTf 'ZJn IJelj &"iay
o. UH. MUa Uarls,
Maau. MI. .-....,
rth fc, added, Dea Moines Plata,
"V. . Uu (.. -iu roiie-Btak
j Huda'a Brother. 10S; rirat Blar
w ajiaea. ningwood Bte.pl.
P. for 3-year-olda and up. about
141! Th. ...i:.1; 'T?.1.
I.J" 0ty. 130; ifarch Court.
MW &fl(3d. miM.r.
' "P. urton'Dlmltt
If Arthur, li Hprklar,
'UsTfl YVaniAnil nu.
r, ISHi .i
A, Mackw. VV UaaVr f tha
! WiI, ha )S s)al1 chairman ot
u,r 6i.it n Wrlun't CoHipKaat4i
f.iu I ,.- atiuiii(a.iiv. of other itAcSfS
Ul iu. Mi- Ma.kei' la uii4rtaoal
Iik l.i cu ausgaotatl ty the itcvaTnor
(t licaauier fvui'ii ).! he Work-
!u. 'routa tuad tiu.u
r ' "PWM J'M'-ri
B.t J 'B Z T i 'XJamHr - " "T 1 J
I . tffif!?if.:.n5in!aT??.' i-
' 4-J Awisille avmmwK4,
. " Hn'
FOOTLIGHTS GIVE WAY
TO CELL FOR COMEDIAN
Actor Arrested on Desertion
Charge With Applause Still
in His Ears
A quick chsnge of scene came Into the
llfo of Fred M. Cady, an actor, who Is
In the Camden Jail today on the charge of
deserting his wife. A trail, which started
several years ago, led to the stage of the
Broadway Theatre, where Cady was nr
reatcd while the applause and laughter
of his audience was still ringing In his
A friend of his wife, who saw Cady
entertaining the audience last night as
tho comedy member of the team of Wil
liams and Cady, remembered that his
wife was looking for him. A quick tele
phone message to the home of Mrs. Cady,
6807 Oe Lnncey street, brought her to the
theatre. Sho listened to his German
jokes and caused his arrest.
The actor was Indignant, but his In
dignation quickly disappeared when ho
was held In 00 ball by Recorder Stack
house on the charge of desertion.
According to Mrs. Cady her husband
deserted her several years ago. She made
complaint at that tlmo before the late
Judge Klnscy, and It Is said that Cady
was brought beforo him and promised
to support her.
During his travels about the country
he soon forgot her and his daughter, now
a pretty little girl of 10. the police say.
The mother supported herself and daugh
ter and kept on the trail.
Several times Cady was on the point
of capture. It Is said, but each time ho
slipped nwny. Formerly tho actor had a
woman partner, but she disappeared some
Cady, who gave his address as Buffalo,
could not obtain ball and he was held to
await extradition to this city. Mrs.
Cady, who Is pretty, was a show girl
with tho Weber and Fields company when
sho met her husband.
TIGERS LEAD MACKS;
SHEEHAN ON MOUND
Continued from I'ase On
a home run. Cobb beat out a bunt. Cobb
stole second and went to third on Mc
Avoy's wild throw and continued to the
plate when Schang threw poorly. Lajolo
threw out Vesch. Crawford out, Shcc
han to Mclnnls. Two rurts, two hits, no
8chang walked. Strunk filed to Veach.
Oldrlng filed to Young. Lajolc singled to
centre, Schang going to third. Lajolo
stolo second, and when Stunage threw
Into centre field Schang scored and I.a
Jole went to third. Mclnnls fanned. One
run, one hit, one error.
Demrau threw out Burns. Young'
tripled to centre. Stanage fouled to
Mclnnls. Demrau threw out Loudcr
mllk. No runs, one hit, no errors.
Ilush threw out Danner. Demrnu went
out, Young to Burns. Loudermlllt threw
out McAvoy. No runs, no hits, no
Demrau threw out Hush. Vltt out,
Danner to Mclnnls. Demrau threw out
Cobb, No runs, no hits, no errors.
Sheehan fanned. The fourth ball to
Schang was a wild pitch and he reached
second. Bush threw out Strunk, Schang
going to third. Oldrlng went out. Bush
to BurnB. No runs, no hits, no errors.
Veach walked. C.rawford singled to
right and Veach stopped at second, Burns
sacrificed, Sheehan to Mclnnls. Toung
singled to centre, scoring Veach and
Crawford, Young taking second on the
throw-In. Young stole third. Stanage
hit to Sheehan, whose throw to Mc
Avoy retired Young at the plate. Louder
milk singled to left, Stanage stopping at
second. Bush popped to Danner. Two
runs, three hits, no errors.
Lajolo went out. Young to Burns. Mc
lnnls filed to Cobb. Danner popped- to
Bush. No runs, no hits, no errors.
Banner threw out Vltt. Cobb bunteH.
but Sheehan threw him out at first
Dnnncr threw out Veach. No runs, no
hits, no errors.
Dcmriu singled to right. . Banketon
batted fr McAvoy and hit Into a double
play to Bush, who touched second forcing
Demrau and throw to Burns completing
the double play, Sheehan fanned. No
runs, one hit, no errors.
Lapp now catching for the Athletics.
Crawford filed to Oldrlng. Demrau threw
out Burns. Young walked. Young stole
second. Stanage walked. Loudermlllc
popped to Demrau. No runs, no hits, no
Vltt made a one-hand catch of Schangs
foul. Strunk tripled to right. Oldrlng
doubled against tho left-field bleachers,
scoring Strunk. Lajole filed to Cobb,
Loudermllk threw out Mclnnls. One run,
two hits, no errors.
Hush walked. Lajole made a great Btop
and threw out Vltt. Bush stolo third.
Cobb fanned. Lajole threw out Veach.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Danner out, Vltt to Bums. Demrau
filed to Cobb. Young made a fast play
In throwing out Lapp. No runs, no hits,
Crawford filed to Strunk. Sheehan threw
out Burns. Young filed to Lajole. No
runs, no hits, no errors.
W. Davis batted for Sheehan and was
thrown out by Loudermllk. Schang
walked for the third time. Strunk also
walked. Oldrlnj doubled to left. Schang
scoring. Lajole singled to centre, scoring
Strunk and Oldrlng and he took second
on the throw In. Mclnnls fanned, Dan
ner beat out an Inneld hit. Demrau pop
ped to Young. Three runs, three hits, no
HA VRE DE GRACE ENTRIES
FOR MEETING TOMORROW
Klrat race, for 3-year.old and up, aelllnc.
SU furlonst-J. J. Ullls, 113 1 Scaramouch
101; 'Kloualnta, 04; 'Silica, 101; 'silver Moon
fflV !"'! IgO; 'to' Bkolney, U3;
'Napier, 00; True Aa Bteel, 110; 'Briar Path
101; Ifldore, lus; 'Fenmouae, 104; 'Wanda
Mtaer. 1(8; 'Naunhon, 103; 'Bareanit. OT
Beeond race, it-ytar-olda. handicap, 8W fur
lonra Kins Neptune. Ill, Ormeedale, 111):
Kamembrance, 101, Virginia M.. 100: Hprlnt!
lot; ifernrock, 100, Col. Vennl., il4( martling)
., Third race, for 3-year.olda and up. elllnr.
f intle and TO yarda-'Tom Hancock, im-Ka?
of Davoy, 112; barn Bllck, 100; lUdie. lfo; Kl
tMd. 1121 'del. Aehmead., I0T; 'Carlton OT.
lOf Maryland Olrl. OS. 'Watertown. 00
Tamerlane, 101s 'Itualla. 06; 'Blnal, 100; pud
Plreir, 101; Boraa, 08; fr. buenner, 108; Pay
yourth race, all aaea. handtrn 1 mil t,t
TO yara Uuckhorn, llS; Harry Shaw. 100;
Blurt Uraaa. ISO; (lalner. lu; Cock tf Thi
AValk. Ill; Kolr. lOTi Lahore, fo; Cliff Field.
w; unlaw amor, a.
Plain rare. lor a-yaar-outa and u
on, o lunonaa DiDomin u. iia-. Mil,, n-i
Jjirlll 1WJ 1'anmald, 108; Mla McOlfgle; 102;
-Apprentice f ny wanca tima,
Mr Wk4M- TkwH Frim MMe
Mrs, I K. Warntr. of 440 Kt Walnut
lane was slightly injured tossy when an
uttoMI, 1U which she was rMiif, col
144 WlWi a machine oes by start
J'oufisca, an architect, of Ml KaM Mount
P(4Mn avenue, at Or stSMt'and
Ltnot drly. Mount -lry. Mrs. Warner
was thrown cut or the oar and har hMd
strviek sn th j!dwaltc k was plckas
hr Husband, who vu Srlvlig th4
jkir and tm. U.( inn naarky 4ru4 ti.
J'lttn rac. j.year-oiaa, aelllns. B1J furlonre
N'olll, 11: Baddy' Choice, 112; Stellarina.
iiat P)fcla. lOji 'Madam. lemnano, TlW;
Hiim", W; 'Kddl, T.. lof; Flag Diy
113; Bmllaj, 104 Eob IladVuid. fouj Ooii
Wiuin: "Ur,r' XOii kiM e"'
FRENCH GUNS DESTROY
MUNITION STATIONS OF
FOES IN CHAMPAGNE
Allies' Aviators Raid German
Base at Bruges Destroy
ARTILLERY DUELS ON
PARIS, Sept. 2.1.
Destruction of numerous German mu
nition stations by French artillery In
Champagne Is reported In today's War
Office communique. Tho official report
states that the great artillery duel In
which millions of dollars' worth of shells
have already been used Is still In prog
ress. Anglo-French alrmsn have bombarded
the German submarine and military base
at Bruges, doing heavy damage. Reports
rcacning here today said a German sub
marine was destroyed.
A great aeroplane fleet, reported to num
ber more than 6T machines, took part in
the great raid against Stuttgart, It was
learned today. j
Tho royal palace of the King of Wuert-
temburg was damaged and moro than ZOO
shells were dropped on railway towns In
Wuerttemberg and the Grand Duchy of
Among the tonns attacked were Hoch
dorf, Gartrlngen, Noufra, Tubingen and
Tho text of tho communique follows:
"In Artols the enemy violently bom
barded tho sector of Rocllncourt and
our trenches to the south of La Searpe
Our artillery responded vigorously Thcrj
was some fighting from trench to trench
In the region of Ncuvlllr. Our artillery
directed nn Intense and cltectlvo lire on
tho German trenches to the north and
south of Are, as well as toward Beu
vrnlpnes. "In Champagne a German mine explod
ed to tho northwest of Perthes without
causing any damago of Importance. The
fire of our batteries blew up numerous
"In the Argonne wo bombarded In dif
ferent attacks portions of tho enemy's
Unco where his works were retiortril. Tli
German artillery replied feebly.
"Artillery duels occurred on tho Meuse
heights nnd between tho Meuso and Mo
selle, accompanied by conflicts with
bombs, torpedoes nnd grenades nt Vau
quo's and nt Kparges."
CHILL WINDS PUT RED
BLOOD IN CITY TRADE
Continued from Pase One
because It Is so frequent a formula at
least aa far as the Internal commerce
of the city, that is, what the city is
selling to Itself, is concerned.
Many categories of commodities and
necessities were considered, and each new
one brought a host of related things Into
the realm of Increased prosperity from
vases nnd oysters and furs to railroads
and houses. Tho city's population has
tnken a sudden great upward bound, all
of which the census will not recognize,
but which Is real nevertheless. There
are nil the peoplo coming back from va
cntlonB country and shore are yielding
their artificial populations; for If spring
Is the tradltlonnl season of the renewal
of llfo In tho country, fnll has become tho
season of renovated life In the cities
But It Is not only the returning vaca
tionists that swell the city's tide of life,
and tho passing of money from hand to
hand which Is the blood In tho city's ar
teries, or tho symbol of It, but also the
numbers of people whof are taking up
residence In the city and who choose au
tumn and Its optimistic,, cool, brnclng
weather as the natural time for leaving
the country life forever In favor of the
crowded streets and busy shops and the
atres. These newcomers nnd returning resi
dents Immediately need the clothing of
tho chanced senson. It was said by the
merchants who deal In clothing and furs
and shoes and other kinds of apparel
that the fall Increase was already well
up to normal for the first cool week
The samo quickening wind that drove
the color Into the faces of the girls who
are now putting a revived wealth of life
Into tho streets sent them to the fur
riers and the tailors, and thus Indirectly
mndo possible tho expansive reports they
made upon their Improved business.
And the need of the high shoes that
replace the low shoes of summer kept
tho employes of shoe stores busy CO per
cent, more busy than In recent weeks.
FOOD SALES INCItEAfcE.
The coming of the chill season seems
to awaken prehistoric Instincts in the
people. They prepare for winter; they
lay up store. An Immediate boom Is noted
ln..the.buslnes" of the srocers and all
allied branches of trade. This has In
creased about 40 per cent., according to
Bcno Schoch, secretary of the Iletall
"There is a certain Increase In the sale
of all such things as canned vegetables
and dried fruits with the coming of tha
first chill," he Bald, "and this year Is no
exception. People seem to be as busy as
ever providing for the winter, with no
noticeable shortage of ability to buy In
spite of external disturbances,"
Dock street reflocted his view. A walk
along this winding and teeming street, the
most picturesque thoroughfare In Phlla
delphla, gave, the continuous Impression
o tho renewal of JIfe, which autumn
brings to a city. Great pyramids of
crates of peaches and apples and egg
plants and cantaloupes and peppers, red
and green, made the sidewalk. .!,,.,
Impassable,, and the street was a whlrl
Efi n J,tra""n" horses and lurching,
high-piled wagons and Bhoutlng team-stera-the
atmosphere which, we call "for.
elgn for lack of a better word.
OV8TE11S IN BIG DEMAND.
These fruits and vegetables were going
like hot cakes, but the thing that summed
up the freshened demand, duo directly
to "the season," was found to be oysters.
This Is the best season for oysters In 20
years. The merchants of this ware of
the "It months," and particularly the
flrst "It month," which September Is
were positively radiant about the excel
lence of their oysters. The fatness and
well-fed appearance of them was Indeed
Inspiring. They are twice as much In
demand as they were at this time last
'In this field the increase Is more than
100 per cent, over tho summer months
said E P. Tlramons. who has T Dock
street oyster market, and was responsible
for the above comparison of this year
with last. "People seem to be taking
larger orders than ever beforp. and 1
think that Is very good evidence of a
general prosperity among the people.
Luckily they are sufficiently plentiful
for the big demand." -oiu
It was pointed out that It must not be
forgotten that with all this Increased bus.
Jneas there was a natural abundance of
work for teatns,rs, the makers of boxes
prates, bqrjap bags, paper bags and
Jjaper poxtw ' ,u
"LVXUHWS" UE.COME NECESSlTJJia.
The fall season makes many things that
are luxuries or- at leasi ; "extras" n ,uni,
pf, necessities at this time. This change
is due to Rttny subtle tilings, it U due
partly t the fact that a large proportion
of the well-to-do sect(on of the popula
lion is away in sumro,r, Tnl Held cov
ers all such things as flowers, decora
tions. unwo4ttla used for virion.
sports, carets., etc.
'At A. jp. ttefMlnr A tfons It was said
that in ue last wtw ,oi September and
the first week In Octo'er there la a great
IncrtMUM of business In singling gMla
uU. v Th football replace Um rajhnll
and the tl sf new life In this Qm Tof
trad 14 alr4V wall uwrke.
BEUNSTORIT DENIES PUNISHMENT OP VON PAPEN
NKW YOnK, Sept 23. Count von Bernstorft said today that ho knew
nothing: of any plan, nor hnd he heard ot any Intimation, to send Captain Fran
von Tdpon, German military attache, to Mexico as punishment for his reference
to "Idiotic Yankees" in a letter taken from J. F. J. Archibald In Kngland.
Neither had tho Ambassador nny knowledge, lie) declared, ot Captain von
Papen's forthcoming return to Qcrmnny on "leave of nb3encc," as reported.
30 FIREMEN NEAR DEATH IN MONTREAL THEATRE FIRE
MONTREAL, Sept. 23. Fire wrecked tho Princess Theatre today, with n
loss estimated at $200,000. Several firemen were Injured lit fighting tho flames,
which started after two explosions. Phlllls Nellson Terry has been Appearing
nt the playhouse In "Trilby" this week. Thirty firemen were caught by o
bock draft nnd blown ngalnst the railing of tho balcony. All of them narrowly
escaped death. Two were seriously Injured.
FRENCH DECORATE DOCTOR CARREL'S WIFE FOR BRAVERY
PARIS, Sept. 23. Tho wife of Dr. Alexis Carrel, of the llockcfeller In
stitute of Now York, was decorated by tho T"ro"rich War Office today for her
bravery In nursing wounded soldiers under nrtlllcry fire In Complegno recently
J. B. DUKE OFFERS $100,000 YEARLY TO M. E. CHURCH
CHICAGO, Sept. 23. An nnnual donntlon of $100,000 to tho Methodist
Episcopal Church, South, ns long as he lives, was tho promise today of .T. I).
Duke, Durham, N. C, millionaire tobacco magnate, according to the Rev. J, B.
lltngeley,. secretary of the Board of Conference claimants.
POPE'S HORSES FALL; PONTIFF UNINJURED
ROME, Sept. 23. Popo Benedict's horses stumbled and fe'll while .the
Pontiff was riding In the Vatican gardens yesterday, one of them killing itself.
The Pope woa uninjured and alighted without assistance. He was greatly
grieved, as the horses were a present from Cardinal Bauer.
MRS. GIFFORD PINCHOT RODBED OF VALUABLE JEWELS
NEW YORK, Sept. 23.T-Mrs. Glfford Plnchot has been robbed, of Jewelry
valued' at S6000. The stolen property consisted of h, diamond lavnlllere and a
pair of pearl earrings. They aro believed to have been token by a former
maid In Mrs. Plnchot'a employ. ..
AMERICAN AMBULANCE SURGEONS THREATEN TO QUIT
PARIS, Sept. 23. The American Ambulance is facing a crisis aa' tho result
of Doctor Blake's resignation. Many wealthy benefactors havo announced that
they will withdraw their support, nnd many young surgeons have determined
to follow him wherever ho goes. Tho commltteo Is using every means to keep
him, even threatening to use Its Influence against tho British hospital at Los
Orangls, whero ho has accepted tho post of chief surgeon, so that It may havo
no wounded sent to It.
ANGLO-AMERICANS LOSE MILLIONS BY INCOME TAX
LONDON, Sept. 23. The new war income tax will hit the Anglo-American
colony hero a hard blow. It Is estimated that William Waldorf Astor will havo
to pay approximately $1,260,000 annually, according to tho new rate. Other
estimates were: Mrs. William B. Leeds, $300,000; tho Duchess of Roxburghe,
1170.000: Lady Grunard. $100,000; Mrs. Beatty, wife of Admiral Beatty, formerly
Miss Edith Field, daughter of tho late Marshall Field, $200,000; Paris Singer,
$100,000; Lady Waldstcin, formerly Mrs. Scligman, $60,000; tho Duchess of
Manchester, $50,000; the Duchess of Marlborough, $25,000; Mrs. John Astor,
$30,000; Mrs. Bingham, formerly Mrs. Alice Chnuncey, between $40,000 and
$50,000, nnd her sister, Lady Newborough, about the same, and Lady Cunard.
ARRESTED WHILE TAKING PRESIDENT "DIVINE AID
WASHINGTON, Sept. S.3. Adam Morris, 31. of Tulare, Cal.; was arrested
at the White Houso today, when he called to tell President Wilson how to
end the sins of the world. Ho says he Is In communication with heavenly
DUMBA IGNORED BY STATE DEPARTMENT
WASHINGTON, Sept 23. Ambassador Dumba was today advised by the
State Department that his request for a safo conduct to Europe Is a matter
for discussion with his Government and not with him personally. The De
partment's action Is regarded, nndcr thei diplomatic code ns a rebuke for tho
Austrian Ambassador for requesting a safo conduct prior to nctlon by his
Government upon the request for his recall.
STUDENT ARMY BACK
FOR ANOTHER GRIND
Campus and Streets Nearby
Filled With Throngs Ready
to Plunge Into New
CHEER AND' "OPTIMISM
"Hello, old man, back to tho old grind
"Hello, yourself, back ngaln."
Alt things considered, 'and judging from
tho gladsome expressions and the happy
.tones of tho hundreds of young men and J
young women, who are swarming the
campus and the environs of the Univer
sity of Pennsjilvanla, today, the "old
grind" must be a mighty desirable thing
to come back to, a thing which Inspires
much slapping of backs and wringing of
hands nnd exuberant 'outbursts of en
thusiasm, such as Is only exhibited at the
bglnnlng of a college term.
Tomorrow the classes start. Today Is
a day of reunions for tho proud and
strutting who have got beyond their first
year and a day of anticipation and ex
citement for the freshman youngsters
who stand on the very threshold of their
Early this mqrnlng.the trunks began to
arrive, and baggage vans enough to make
n whole procession might be noticed In
the avenues adjacent to the University.
Outside of the dormitories mountains of
trunks of all sizes and descriptions plied
up, only to be cleared away for mora
Down the 3700 block of Locust street
two girls, sweaters on arm and travel
ing bags in hand, r.an lightly up the
steps where a smiling woman awaited
"Hello, Mrs. Morgan. Here we are
"Come right In, girls, your room's all
Obviously Mrs, Morgan Is the type
born and raised to be a college boarding
house mistress, the kind who knows how
to sleep soundly when affairs in which
fudge and chafing dishes kimonos and
girlish giggles are Inextricably Inter
mingled. On6 -thing that- the pedestrian who
walks along the college boarding house
district cannot. fall to notice Is the
cheerful expressions worn by all the
Mrs, Morgons. This Is thi' money-making
season for them.-and-the -mere fact
of having to decamp from their sum
mer quarters In the front of the house
to the hrd-tory back, so that the
house may be filled with aa many stu
dents as any properly built house wa
made to accommodate bothers them not
In the least.
But, despite their smiles, prices are
Those who prate of the Inflated cost
of living, the reasonableness with which
a student may obtain room and board
In the desirable sections of West Phil
EUctloa Judge Accused ef Anwult
Qeorge McISlw, Jr., who was judge
of th election Tuesday In the 6th Dlvi
slon of the 4Mb, Ward vu hW- In
ball for court by Magistrate Pennock to?
day on the complaint jot Julius p, Lut,
MIT McKean street:1 a ' watcher for the
Washington' party, The Mtter allege
..w w,nVv buui, iuui ana 'ijectca
him fron tb polling Pjacp V Itb wid
Dudley streets because he protested
agajnat allowing- two ihmi to .cast their
ballots after th polls wars, ooa4, Mc
Ktws. who Uvm at il South Garnet
street. oM )m did n strike Luts or ict
him, bat sld that h had been Ukan
f row tfcs jwlltag place by a polioemaa.
SCLWON'T FIGHT RUM,
SAYS WOMAN DOCTOR
Attacks Medical Society for Re
f usal to Adopt Her Reso
lution Against Use
SAYS IT HURTS HEALTH
Doctors may be too fond of cocktails
to work against the liquor traffic. At
any rate, physicians of Pennsylvania
sidetracked an effort to put them on rec
ord against Intoxxlcants hb a beverage at
their convention, In the Uellevue-Stratford
today. . ,
The qockta'U theory was advanced as
an explanation by Dr. Llda Stewart-Co-glll,
of this city, one of the most prom
inent women physicians of the State, at
whose request a resolution aiming a blow
ut whisky, brandy and other strong bev
erages was introduced before the House
of Delegates of tho Stale Medical Society
by Dr. WUllajn. H. Walsh, also of Phli
After holding the matter junder con
sideration for 24 hours, the Committee
on Jfew Business, to which the paper had
been referred, reported that, "following
careful consideration and while recog
nlzlng the evil effects of tho excessive
use of distilled liquors as a beverage,
we, a the .same time, consider It to be
outside the duties of the society to enter
tlje political field for or against liquor
-The' opinions of Individual members on
social and political questions," the re
port continued, "are not under the juris
diction of the Medfbal Society of Penn
sylvania. We, therefore, recommend that
tip action be taken on this resolution"
The delegates accepted the report. It
Was signed by the members of the com
mittee, 'Dra. JfranK C. Hartman, of Lan
casters Ji. B Lowman, of Johnstown, and
Harry 'A. Spangler. of Carlisle, chair
man. Doctor Stewart-Coglll declared that she
had asked many members of the con
vention to present th,e resolution, and that
they Jiad refusedoDtf the ground that to
pass It would be tt take a side in a'
political question, '
"They werejfrMd'of losing their niorn-
'n.ln.k.hfi8.ald-' "Tber "ere in
willing to fracture jjielr personal pleas
ures 'lor the sake of Improving publls
health, which. i hSlclans, they ar.
bound to comverVe.'' " "
An announcohiintj. by pr. AUen j.
Smith, professpr of pathology In the Uni
versity of r;ennVlvah,la:hat he hai. dis
covered a. cure Xqr Pyorrhea, a serloua
ptfectlon of the jrufai.' and teeth whfch
aT.'Ctm.H.PeP ""V dtl.t.',pant..
was made. , '
Successful results J treating certain
types; of cancej-common to women were
reported by Dr. Japes V, Percy, of Gales.
burg, 111.. who"ocler,d that on, f of tX
great .mistakes; made in treating that form
urae.had th &
was et forth-by- Dr,,aorge n. ffnSiT
htid, of th HarrlrtUrgfcltriar.t0?y
Uie advocated a radical extjnsjon In the
period of qusrantlne for diphtheria
proving that the germs of the i d7m&
canijot be eradicated, in some cases? S?
tfon WnSSy'" """" '-'-
The. relate of jsyorrhe, to other dis
eases was set forth by Dr. Law rail m
Litchfield, of mttebuMh.i.-Jl'??;
(k.. u i '.. "..':' "". "
" T t' "v'- n pyorrnea
wvceuvv itvttvrc, Mr
He scouted the benf f
a, dlsinUcUntief 'tlte iuiiHh
tht, f a group of pyorrhea t,
SMITH'S BOND CONCERN
ALLUDED TO IN HEARING
Philadelphia Electric Attorney
Says Company's Security
The bonding company of which Thomas
U. Smith, Ilepubllcan Organisation candi
date for Mayor of Philadelphia, Is the
headi wns brought Indirectly Into the
argument between the Philadelphia Elec
tric Company and William Draper Lewis,
counsel for the complainants against the
rates and services of the company, be
foro the Public Service Commission at
Mr, Lewis appeared be'fore the Commis
sion et this time to ask that a man be
named to cheok ud the Inventory and tho
appraisal of property now being made by
the company. He also, asked tnat an
early date bo set for n heating In tho
public lighting complaint nnd that tho
orlglnnl case bo concluded, as soon ns
Fred W. Floltz, counsel for the Electric
Company, In opposing the motion ot Mr.
Lewis, pointed out that there Is no causo
for unduo hasto as the city Is amply
protected by bond In the matter.
Mr. Lewis then made the assertion that
caused those familiar with conditions to
prick up their cars. He said that whllo
he believed the bond would provide the
protection necessary, he was not certain
that those who represent the bond wilt
not raise the objection that tho con
tract has expired If a claim should ever
be made for payment.
No natries were mentioned, but nearly
everybody In attendance, knew that
Thomas iB- Smith, former' commlssolnr
and Republican candidate for Mayor of
Philadelphia, who was In the bonding
business at the time tho contract was
prepared, had handled the bond, which
Is In the sum of $600,000. The bonding
companies Smith then represented aro
said to be' on It.
Mr. Lewis made no direct reference to
Mr. Smith and tho incident passed.
1200 MEN IDLE WHEN
DU P0NT8 CLOSE PLANTS
Work at Carney's Point Held Up by
Lack of Guncotton
Twelve hundred men empjoyed in
plnnts No. 2 nnd No. 3 of the du Pont de
Nemours Powder Company at Carney's
Point, near Pennsgrovc, were temporarily
thrown out of work today by the clos
ing of the two sections of the gigantic
munition centre opposite Wilmington.
The shut-down Is caused by a lack of
guncotton, on which a largo part of the
work depends. No. 1 plant at Carney's
Point, a black powder manufactory, will
continue to operate. According to em
ployes who came to this city to visit their
families during their enforced vacation,
guncotton for most of tho du Pont plants
is made' at n large mill In Hopewell, Va.
What caused the scarcity of guncotton
was not announced, but It was said to
day at' Cdrncy's Point that the supply
was sb low It would bo necessary to
close down all the plants using It until
a new store could be assembled.
Kmployea who left Pennsgrove today
expected to be Idle until Monday. This
throws out of work three shifts of men
who are 'employed throughout the entire
TWINS MEET TWIN FATE
Drank Together, Fall Together and
Occupy Twin Beds in
A twin conviction that Thomas ' B.
Smith, their candidate for the Republi
can nomination for Mayor, had won his
nomination, nnd that they could start
out any time to celebrate, led Daniel
and Peter McLaughlin, Ml Callotvhlll
street, twins, 2 years old, out of their
homes today und to a saloon on Callow
hill street near 8th. They celebrated
Industriously, the police say, for nearly
two hours, both drinking the'same drinks
and exulting in chorus. The McLaughlin
twins pride themselves on appearing
Then they started out of the bar. Both
tripped on a ledge and fell. Blood flowed
from two cuts located on the same spot
'above tho right eye of each 'twin. Each
groaned orlce and lost consciousness.
A patrol wagon from the mih n.i
ButtonWood streets police station tookfl
mem 10 mo jiannemann Hospital. Thlre
they occupy twin beds. f
MRS, VANDERBECK WINS
GOLF MATCH TODAY
Continued from J'ase One
Vanderbcck finished' off the match on
the Hth by sinking a long putt for a
four to a five. The cards were:
uui 5 6 6 4i477
In 31 5 7 4
In 3 5 6 6 5
Mrs Ronald If, Barlow played excellent
"" luMujr in iier uiuicu Wlin Mrs. Q. S
Muncon and was never In any danger
from the start. She was three up at the
turn and finished up on the 14th, 5 ud and
4 to ploy.
Mra. C. If. Vanderbeck. l'hiladelphl;
ii r i-iuu, uricaiou jura. &, it, lilt
Cricket Club, o and 4. ' " "
Mra. It. H. Uarlow, Merlon Cricket Club ,1.
faated Mra. deorsa Muneon, MeVton! S and' 4
Mr. Caleb K. Vox. H. v. C. C defeaiarf
Mra. O. Henry Btetaoh, 11. V. C. c.. I ui "
Mlea Eleanor Chandler. II. V. I' n de
feated Mrs. A. K. Hlll.teln, Dali, 2 up."
Mr. J. B. Ely, Old Yorw Road, d.r..t.i
Club, u up and 7 to play. wicsi
Mlaa Elian O. Hood, Philadelphia rvixk.t
Club, defeated Mlaa M, 8. Uenner. Molr.!'
town. 4 up and 2 to play. """ Moor.
Mra. V, 11. W.ttr, Overbrook fJolf mm.
defeated Mra. W. ij. Jol.naton. St. n.?.HW
Country Club. 4 up and 3 to play.
Mra. Raymond Blotter, Thllinont rnnni..
Club, defeated Mr. W. W. JuitiVa Phiuy
delphla Crlck.t Club, 7 up and to &
Mra. J. E. Tatterafleld, Whltemsrih pu,,v
Club, a on from Mr. O. W Elklna jly
Huntingdon Valley Country Club, by .
Mra. Myrll McK.. old York ifoad'1!'',':
Club, -won from Mlaa Uath.V.. iiSA ""
Wilmington Country club, by d.7i. ra,on'
'"". """ """ .. "vamanne Thnm..
rllmlnuion ixmntry club, by default r '
Mia Maud Hoffman,. Vhllsmaran ,.
lub. defeated rfr W.V iSn'"lluA?iS5'I
by'SafuV1, J11""' wwi2 Mfrda;
tyatllda Pay Document Diepos.es of
Estate in Private Bequests
Ampng the wills admitted to probata
today were those of Matilda Fav iVf i
S8 S'd Trk raf nd Lof tu.'
15S7 Myrtlewood street The Fay will dial
poses, by private bequests, efVjii'S
valued at 17000, while the, fcoftS IS!
Is valued at 3M0. nus estate
The personal effects of Ell.a McCaffev
feVfgehn,"pKp,W &!W H?
MXW.M; Cectli T Kaabe. Km u v,r'
Sir? " & '"
1 . iti
3Hy Driver HeU fr Ceirt
Philip Caesar, UK BnyAer avenus wh
further hww w; SZL?' S
a 4 th OMUti urbaTnZiTT ';
GOODS TO U.S.
Agreement Signed Releas
ing Millions of Dollars'
Worth of Merchandise
IMPORTERS UNDER BOND
WASHINGTON. Sept. 23.-Tho United1''!
States has won Its nrst lg commercial 3
victory through diplomatic means. As a 71
slan goods, heretofore held In Russia un
der the terms of the Russian embargo,
hut most of which already have been paid
for by American Importers, will bo per
mitted to come through to the United
Stales at once.
Probably for the first tlmo In the his
tory of this country, tho Government Is
made responsible for the ulttmato destl
nation of these goods and Is pledged to
see that tho'y do not get Into tho hand
of Russia's enemies. They will come here
consigned to Secretary of Commerce Red-,
field and hn wilt mvn that tt.A. . .
sumed within this country.
The Stato Department announced the'1
signing of the formal agreement today, a
special messenger took It to Watertown
yesterday, where It was signed by Secre
tary of State Robert Lansing,, The mes
senger then nrocepriert in Ma.wn,..f- ..n
the agreement was In turn signed today "i
by George Bakhmcteff, tho Russian Am- '
bnssador. It becomes eftVetlvn inn..
Tho American firms obtaining the goods 7fe
must deposit bonds covering tho value ot J
tho shipments. The bonds will run for '
thrco years or until the end of the war.
The agreement, signed by Secretary
Lansing nnd tho Russian Ambassador, ?.
specifics that If any of the goods are re- V
exported from tho United States the ,i"1
bond of tho firm at fault will bo forfeited
and that firm will be prevented from ob-
tatnlng nny more goods from Russia. '1
MYSTERY OF A BODY
MAY CONCEAL CRIME .
Continued from l'ase One '
vpnted him from recognizing any fca- '
A frightened negro reported that he had
seen the samo spectacle. A posse, headed
by policemen, was immediately formed
and hastened to tho spot under Powers'
direction. No trace of a body was found,
although a thorough search was made
of the woods. This does not prove that
no body was seen, the police say, for
they point out that tlut mm mnv v,,.
been frightened away by Powers or the i
What tho police arc trying to connect I
with this happening Is Information which 1
the State Anatomical Board, of this city, .
furnished today. Coroner McGlathery, of 1
NorrlstoWn, was asked by a member of
tho board if he had instructed that a '',
body bo delivered into the custody of i
the board. Ho replied In the negative.
The member then told him that a woman
had asked over the telephone for dlree "'
tlons as to how to deliver a body to the
board, saying that tho Coroner bad di
rected her to do so. The Comw. noti
fied the police.
The mysteries woman, the police say
they were Informed, gave her address as
Norrlstown. but refused to give her name
to the State Anatomical Board.
CHECKING UP ON DEATHS.
Coroner McGlatSery nnd the police are
checking up on all deaths that have oe- -
curred within the lost 24- hours, and'he xw
disposition of the bodies. By this methodw
they opo -to run on a clue which will, . ,
show the way to a solution of tho case.
Dr. A. Hewson, 2120 Spruce street, who
Is secretary of tho State Anatomical
Bonrd, Is out of the city. It was said
at, his oinco this afternoon that the tele- .
phone call from the. woman had been
made, but that nothing further was
known about the matter.
BALLOT FRAUD FOUND
IJV JUDGESHIP VOTING -
Continued from rose On I
watchers detecting the fraud pr with tho
Implied consent of the election officers '
The first Intimation thnt this kind of
fraud was being practiced was when
honest voters went Into tho election
booths to mark their ballots and dis
covered unmarked nonpartisan ballots
on the parking tables. They picked tho
ballots up and returned them to tho elec
As many as four and five of theso ruin.
partisan ballots were picked up in booths
In many Organization wards, it is said, '.
nnd voted in avor of the Organization's 'A
Judicial candidates. TTJ
While the Committee of Sevontv lm. Tl
received no reports so far on this new
Iflnrl tt hallntlinv fltuninn. rpi.n...... n
Imrn White. nttnrtiAv tni tl.a nn.v..f.K. " '
-...-, ...wf H. ..... u, iii,it.CC, .,,
Investigated and the offenders punished '"j
to the full extent of the law. "
"t hfiVA nln'.,,. nJ J .... 1
... u.nui, t-uuucuiiivu me non
partisan ballot as confusing," he said,
"and believe It should be eliminated. Of
course, should It bo found that there
wan aiijr uauinuox. Biuillllg, tile Com- J
VtltiAn a. 0 D..4.. ...til .- .a "!
""' ,oocmy wju iuko immediate
Steps to Investigate tho ensrn nnn niinl.h
the offenders to the full extent of th
GEMS WORTH $400 STOLEN
Bank Cashier Reports Theft of Pock-1
etbook in Street Car
ThO theft Of a DOCkelhnnV fnnilnna1
Jewelry valued at $100 was reported to,(!
me iiuiico touay oy u. u. Darling, cash
ier of tho Textile National Hank, Ken
sington avenue and Huntingdon street.
Mr. Darling said he believed the Jewels
weJ.f tB,?n from hln by Pickpocket
while riding in the 13th street -car last!
The most valuable article stolen was!
Q IllIU, Hl-mnh a.l. Im . ..J
5i a """"" . "ia to do worm
3W. Mr. Darling was on hi wv nnrth.
ward to the Columbia Club, Broad andj.2
t t Z H ""!, wnero ne lives, when th.
mcii, ubvurrea, ,
x.AttV? "J11'"" the report to the pollcs
L .Dr,"n. would slve no information
-f.. " w?'s rget it," was his
MAN ACCUSED OF BIGAMY
Year of Happy Married Life Ends in
A year of happy married life w'as'j
" "any wnen Edgar C. Hess, tWil
Lust Hortter street. Mount ai ar. .
rested at his home on a warrabt accunj''.t
. v, v,uj,
Tlie warrant waa awnm n,, i... urm
Laura Hess. 21 Worth Bancroft street,
V,ei? r. M,8" te hnock. of the en
tral Station. The present Mrs, Hess, who
waa Julia Barnes befora Imr mirrin.
w j at borne when her husband wss .1
i m 'i "' ". ,0 ne,r foriDir lioinsa-si
on,.u7. 1 r' "'? pol,c ? w'tn Ike,
v,-.t, aoTiM-TrrCKBOlU PttU', ,4
Wt44tmn Sheets Boy
in V.i,b.. ravt:,v Joob l.wls. 0rd
iq irighten boys, wio, wlilla alavlnsr.
199 wm. pff tvMa-vco utra.
W to UM bU to, .aart " """