Newspaper Page Text
; EXPORT RECORD
November Report Shows
Highest Figures Ever
IMPORTS INCREASE ALSO
Remarknble Growth Manifested
by Philadelphia as Great
j Shipping Centre
Neftrlr U. 600.060 worth of exports,
the greatest amount ever Fhlppcd from
this tort In n slnUle month. wore idilpped
purine Novembor, nccordlnp to the figures I
r)iade public today by Collector of the
rjort William It. Berry. The IlKtires were
$3,000,000 greater than In October, which
broke all previous records and represent
4 gain of S.OOO.OOO over the month of N'o
Vember of 1914.
Another startling factor In Collector
Berry's report Is the Importation of
$5,065,451 worth of foreign goods, an ad
vance of more than $1,000,000 over the
same period of the previous year. This
la considered remarkable because of the
demoralization of the export business by
While exports and imports increased Ir
value the custom receipts show a de
crease of U.OdO.QOO for the 11 months
imdlng November 31. The total receipts
for 1915 amountito $1-1. 234, 012. GI, against
$10,993,552.76 last year.
Tremendous, gains were shown In the
exportation of grain, gunpowder, other
explosives, horses and auto engines. Oils
and Hour showed decreuses.
In the Imports the principal gntn wore
shown Jn pig Iron, nttrato of soda, goat
skins. Sugar and wool.
Tables comparing the value of exports
and Imports for November with the same
period of 1914 follow:
Other explosive! .
illunilnutinR oil .
Aul.) inKlnri . .
l.ul.rH-.itliik oil .
rellae4 sunr ..,
Out . .,
'Total -value of exports. $2I4.?1 $14,472,370
l,lrorkp root ...
I'lg Iron . ...
Mlncnil cru.lc nil
1'alm nil . . ..
Cane HUitar . . . .
Voul, closd t . ,
Wool, ClilKS .1. . .
Total v.ilur of lmiiorl. (.I,U(HI,41(I S.IISII31
STRANGE HOLE FOUND
BY POLICE IN SEARCH
. FOR KIDNAPPED BOY
Chance Remark in Barber Shop
1 -ill. 1.111
jj8 Lends to Discovery of Open
ing From Which Culprits
May Have Operated
MOTHER GIVES UP HOPE
A casual remark dropped In n barber
hop and repotted to the police, ct them
on a search of the Held at CGtli street
and nitmvond avenue, today, and led to
tyi discovery of a mysterious hole,
recently due and covered with hoards,
believed to hate been the work of the
kidnappers of S-cnr-oId Illchard MeeklnB.
The boy . disappeared shortly after he
was yeon plnylnn near Ills home, :I49
South CUt street on the afternoon of List
Monday a week nco, and since then
nothlnir has been heard of him except
what was told In n letter from the kid
nappers saylnjr lie was still In this city,
and a phone call to the police promising
another letter, and saying the boy was
HEAIID BOY SCItKAM.
The 'barber, who ha a shop at "2d
street, and tv'oodland avenue, said today
he had i.sed to a man .who was drivlns
his automobile alonB Elmwood avenue the
afternoon 'of the kidnapping. This man
told the barber that he heard a boy
scream, and stopped nls car. It was Bet
flne dark, he had npt heard of the kid
napping Indeed, It had not been reported
as suc,h. at that time and he drove on.
v That -nlBht he heard that , boy was
missing, after havlns been seen playlnc
a. square. 'from the pliue he heard a boy
scream, nnd he drove back to Kth strewt
and Hlmwood avenue and InvestlBntcd.
But he fourd nothing he thouBht would
help the police and he did not say any
jhlnK about It.
Today the police of the 6oth street and
Woodland avenue station went to the
fields and made a thorough Investigation
They found, under a rose hush, a hole,
about feet Ions and 2 feet deep, partly
covered with boards, there wus room for
a man to Bet Into the holo without dis
turbing the board?. nnfl hide there
Dors borrowed from residents of that
neighborhood revealed the hole to the
police, who were at a loss to explain It ;
he ground had been freshly turned, and
no one had noticed It until today. It was
Considered possible that it had been used
an a hiding-place by the kidnapper.
i "Vm certain that my ,boy will never be
found. I am consoled by the fact that
bU conscience wax clear when he died
br waa killed by his abductors. It Is use
less to continue the search."
Mrs. Annie Meeklns, mother of Richard
Meeklns, made this statement today a
Jew minutes before lapsing into unconsciousness.
Rich RichardSJi m a nac1
BILL IN THE HOUSE
ENLARGES THE POWERS
OF NATIONAL BANKS
Permits Those Not Situated in
Federal Reserve Cities to
Make Loans on Un
DEFENSE HIGHWAY PLAN
Only One PMladelphian
Present in Congress Today
WASHINGTON, Dec. 10 Phil
adelphia member present in Con
J. HAMPTON MOORE.
Absent members were:
WILLIAM S. VARE.
GEORGE S. GRAHAM.
GEORGE V. EDMONDS.
PETER E. COSTELLO.
GEORGE P. DARROW.
The pay of Congressmen and
Senators is $20.83 n day. Last year
the law dockinjr absentees was en
forced. 11 a Staff CorresjiorJent
WASinNOTO.V. Pec 10.-Hoprecntn-tlvo
Warren Worth Halley. of Pennsylva
nia, today Introduced In the House a bill
to amend the Federal Hescrve Act so as
to permit national hanks not situated In
Federal Unserve cities to make Ituns on
! unincumbered real nitate. Such b-ink arc
! now restricted to the mnklns of loans on
unincumbered Tarni land situated within
their respective reserve districts.
The Halley bill has the lnd"rsemciit of
national bankers of Pcntwlvanla, and
It Is understood fullx to meet what has
been deemed n vital objection to or de
fect In the existing law
A national defense highway clrclliiR
the United States, giving employment to
thousands of idle men. who ure to be
drilled for military service two hours a
day, Is proposed In a bill bv Representa
tive Stephens, of 1'nllfornin. He asks a
highway fund of $ICw,O0O.0O0.
The House was In session only 20 min
utes nnd adjourned until noon on Tues
day to give Iteprcsrntntive Mann time to
complete his committee assignments.
The Senate met nj noon and iceeived
the recess appointments of President Wil
son, all of which hac been made "public.
An appropriation of $11,000,000 for the
establishment or a Government nrmor
plate factory, Is contained In a bill in
troduced Iti the Senntc tod.iy by Senator
Tillman, ch.tlrmnn of the Senate Naval
Affairs Committee. The hill also llxns
211.00') tons of armor plate ns tlio minimum
yearly output of the plant.
A general Republican assault on Presi
dent Wilson's legislative program was
forecasted today by Senator Snioot. The
tight will centre on the revenue measures,
but will extend to Pan-Americanism, tariff
plans and that phase of preparedness
which provides for Oovernment construc
tion of battleships and armor plate.
"A tax on automobiles and gasoline Is
.1 drain on the modeiately well-off man
and tlm farmer," said Senator Smnut.
THREAT, INSPIRED BY
SPITE, HALTED LOAN
Continued from 1'nKe One
City Solicitor. It Is ,nnt thought that the
enabling legl'$lon Is a Stato matter,
but rather one for City Councils. Should
the bill not be passed next week It will
bo Impossible to hold the special elec
tion until some time In March.
Some ciltlclm of that part of tho
ordinance providing for transit was made
todny by backers of the Taylor plan. It
was openly said that the bill is "clastic,"
so much so that Councils Is given auto
cratic authority to do as It pleases with
reference to virtually every Item In the
Transit Director Taylor made the fol
lowing statement today on the situation:
"lly Increasing tho amount to be made
available at the forthcoming election for
transit development from JI3.O00.0C0 to
JJO.000.000 City Councils have thus specl
lled the amount originally requested by
"Construction estimates, based upon
prices recently bid for construction work,
now Justify the belief that CW.onv.OO-i, in
addition to the '..OtO.ioi already appro
priated, will construct the rapid transit
system as contemplated, including:
1. Urnaa Htreet Subwuy, Including nortlicaat
erly ant north" rater ly brunches and clc
2. IVankford Klentt.
.'t. WnndUnd Avenue Ulevated.
4. Piirltw ty North 2!th trct Henry Avenue
subu ay Kiev rftcd.
"Uy the terms of the Ordinance signify
ing the desire of the corporate authorities
of the City of Philadelphia to Increase he
Indebtedness of the said city for the con
struction of subway and elevated rail
ways, etc.. as recommended yesterday
by the. Finance Committee, It will be
practicable for City Councils to devote ti
portion of the J.V) 000,000 of the increase in
the city's Indebtedness to be nuthntiztl
for transit development. If they so de
sire, for the building of the recommended
blsh-speed line on private right-of-way,
without grade crossings, from Frnhkford
northwardly through the 35th Wnrd. serv
ing rtustleloii and the city Fat ms ut Ily
bcrry. "I regard this facility as urgently need
ed to relieve the isolation of the 35th
Ward, including the City Farms, nnd it
Is one which promises bounteous returns
resultant from Increased taxable values
of isolated land, which will be made read
ily available for development.
"The cost of this Use, Including track,
but not Including electric line, stations,
nor other equipment, will be approxi
mately Jt.llI.0O, providing the right-of-way
be dedicated. The cost will be In
slgnlllcant In comparison with the ad
vantages which the city and citizens
would gain by reuaon of the construction
of this line."
Franz Josef Receives Mackensen
VIENNA, Dec. 10. Field Marshal von
Mackensen, of the derman army, who
directed the Ilalkan campaign, was re
ceived In special audience by Emperor
'rancls Joseph today.
'Tis hard to find the wily
mine of gold. But, says
Rich Richard, the wise
merchant may discover the
rich lode of hidden cus
tomers by the torch of
EVENtNG LEDGER-PHILADELPHIA', EBIDAY, DECEMBER
r" i 1 1 1 f itiiiutoViy A niY v lttiTFMHifrii7y
i &k V --"Hi- r-'
M- Jr r j h "
I I '
Above arc finger prints which were the only evidence introduced in tho trial ot Henjnmin K Decker nt
Norristown for tlio nllcRCt! robbery of n house in Wyncote. At tho left is the official print made by tho
Ofrontr. police direct from Decker's finner. On the right is n. photograph of n finger print found on a
ccllnretto in the robbed house. This is said to be the first time in this country on which n conviction was
sought solely on finger-print evidence. The lines nnd numbers indicate points of simllnnty.
COLUMBUS TURNS OUT
TO GREET PRESIDENTl
Great Crowds Cheer Executive
on His Arrival in Ohio
CO .CM HITS. O., Pec. 10. Fntlred by
the long H-hour Journey from Washing
ton. Piesldent Wilson arrived here this
morning and was given a tremendous
ovation by the crowds that lined High
stieet from tho station to the Chittenden
liver effort had oecn made by tho
Washington, ns well a local authorities,
to keep dotvn the crowd that would greet
tho Presidential party, but the streets
ucre lined with people as tho long pro
cession of automobiles healing the Hecep
tlon Committee, headed by the Presi
dential car, moved slowly down tile street.
escorted b a mounted guard and rordons
of police. High street wns one long lane
of cheering enthusiasts clear to the hotel,
whole the lobh.v was choked with per
suns, despite the efforts of the authori
ties. Tho Pi evident Immediately retired to
his suite on Ills arrival nt the hotel, and
visitors were denied The few hours In
torvining between his arrival nnd the
time for his address at the Chamber of
Commerce luncheon, at the .Masonic Tem
ple, were spent In preparation of his nd
drtss. While breakfasting on the train en
route here. President Wilson discussed
tdilo politics with Senator Pomerenc and
Congressman C I.. Ilrumbaugh. "It was
JUHt a gener.il review of the situation In
Ohio." Pomereno said, after the confer
ence. It is probable that the plans for 191f
were gone over In some details, and the
probability of the nomination of Conner
(lovrrnor James, SI. Cox on the Dunn
cratlc ticket ns the opponent of Governor
Willis wns dwelt upon.
The greeting nccorded the President
soman tint surprised him. He desired a
quiet nrilvnl. He was constantly baring
his head to the cheers us the procession
moved down the street.
Soon after tho President's arrival the
Ohio branch of tho Equal Suffrage party
sent up a huge bouquet of pink and white
Shortly after 10 o'clock tho President
unceremoniously left the hotel, accompa
nied by Secret Service men, and walked
down High street toward the State House.
He was fnlliivved by Sei-retary Tumulty
and other r.lembois of the Secret Service
squad, and was guarded by local guards
men, who rodo alongside In automobiles.
WOMAN TEKKIBLY BURNED
Her Clothins Ipnited While She Pre
.Mrs Lather Knhlnbon, 17 ears old, of
I0 West (".imbria street. Is in a critical
condition In the Kpiscopnl Hospital ns a
result of burns on the facn and body.
Sirs. Holdnson was preparing break
fust today when her dress caught lire.
Ilcfoio site could extinguish the llnmes
they had set llro to n rug, which In turn
Ignited the furniture. A local alarm was
turned in, and ilremen atnehed to In
surance Patrol No. 2 dragged the woman
from the house and tok her to the hos
pital. Tho damage to tho house wns
$1000 Theft From a Fur Shop
Furs valued at from J'M to 11000 were
stolen early today or late last night from
the shop of .lames Itelsky, Jr., 103 Spring
Garden street. Tlio thief left no clue.
District Detective Titus and Kearse, of
the 10th and lluttonwood stieets station,
are endeavoring to trace him.
JACOB REED'S SONS
$5 and $7.50
c 1 1
upccmi vaiues at rnese popular
prices unquestionably tke greatest
assortments in Pniladelpnia for the
Finer, grades 0 Cloth, Silk and Velveteen from
$10 to $27.50,
House Gowns, $10, $12, $13.50, $15, $18, $20,
up to $45.
Blanket Rotes, $5 to $30.
Bath Robes of Terry, Flannel and Pongee Silk,
$3.50 to $15.
closing noun a p. bi,
Jacob Reed-s Sons
1424-1426 CHESTNUT STREET
OVER WHICH JURY
FINGER PRINTS GREAT
ARM AGAINST CRIME,
LAWYERS HERE SAY
Many Convictions in Various
Parts of the Country Ob
tained as Result of Im
pressions, Experts Say
COURT SUPPORTS THEORY
linger prints have resulted In the con
viction of criminals many times after It
wns thought that the Commonwealth had
not proved Its ense, according to criminal
lawyers In this city. In so vera! big trials
In various parts of tho country the State
had failed to prove Its case nnd the pris
oner thought himself as good ns frco,
until the ptosecutlng attorney brought
out as evidence the "dendly" linger im
pressions. In each case the prisoner was
convicted on tho evidence of the prints,
receiving n long term.
The llrst attempt of the State of Penn
sylvania, however, to convict a man
solely on llnger-prlnt evidence resulted in
a disagreement of the Jury In the case
of Henjnmin P. Decker, accused of lar
ceny nt Wynrotc. The accompanying
illustrations show tho impressions on
which the Stntc based Its case. No other
evidence against the prisoner wns to bo
The Jury at Norristown took tho prints
nnd I ought over them for 25 hours. Bal
lot -iftcr ballot and many arguments
failed to bring the Jurymen to an under
standing. The count stood 10 to 2 for
conviction, according to one of the Jur
ors, hut a unanimous vote cotihT? not be
retched. Alter coming Into couit,. to ask
several questions, the Jury' rcUirni-v! to Its
room nnd notltled the court that It waB
unable to agree.
The disagreement of the Jury wns re
garded ns a partial victory by Liidcon S.
Layer, chief of thu Cheltenham township
police, who arranged the prints brought
before tho court. The first attempt at
such up Innovation In criminal annals, ho
snld, was always to be tegarded rather
skeptically, and tho fact that the Jury
was out su long with a such ii favorable
count for conviction Inclined him to tho
belief that the prisoner will bo convict
ed on the siiino evidence ut his new trial
Criminal lawyers and police officials In
this city voiced their approval of tho
outcome of the trial. Many of them said
that linger prints will probably be the
most Important evidence In the criminal
trials of tho future, ns far as Identity Is
AHiu:sTi:n on si'spicion.
Decker wns nrrested on suspicion of
having robbed the houso of John T. Tay
lor, In Wyncote. He was token from
this city, where he lives on North llth
street, on the description furnished to
the Ogontz pollco by u gardener who bald
ho saw tho suspect nround the house
the day before the robbery.
Thla Decker denied, but willingly gavo
a llnger-prlnt Impression nt the request
of Chief Levor. Lever compared It with
one found on a cabinet In the Taylor
house. Uy sprinkling gold dust upon It
he wus able to mako It stand out In bold
relief for comparison with Decker's print.
Photographs were taken and enlarged.
On examination It was found that the
prints coincided in 39 different places.
Other places were not so noticeable,
owing to the different conditions- under
which the two prints were made.
None of the stolen articles, valued at
?900, was found.
. 1 i
FOUGHT 25 HOURS
BANANA "TRUST" SUIT
IS ONLY HALF ENDED
Jury Put Through a Maze of
Figures Today as to Selling
Prices of Fruit
The HlucfleldB Steamship Company's
case tg.ilnst tho United Prult Compntiy
Is nearly half over. In Judge Thomp
son's brunch of the United States District
Court today, tho plaintiff put George St.
Pulil on tho stand nnd he led the Jury
through a maze of ilgures which had to
do with the average selling prices of
Illuellrlds fruit during the If) years the
defendant controlled tho concern. Copies
of the sheet from which St. Paul read
hnd been furnished to the Jury.
AH tlgures havo been nvcrnged by ac
countants for both uldes, so tho Uluellclds
Company ought to rest Its case today.
In that event, tho I'nlted Fruit Com
pany will call Its llrst witness .Monday
morning. If not, tlio plaintiff probably
will finish some time .Monday. This Is
the end of tho fourth week the case
has been on trial.
IN NEW HAVEN TRIAL
Ex-Vico President Ffgurcs in Letter
Written While Deal Was Pending
Ni:V YORK, Dec. 10. Tlio name of
former vice President Charles V. Knlr
bnnks wits brought Into tho trial of In
dicted New Hnvcn directors toduy on re
direct examination by tho Government of
Charles S. .Mellcn, former president of
A letter written by D. C. IHirns, vlco
president, nnd tho mnn In charge of tho
llostou Terminals, while the Iloston nnd
Maine deal was under way, stated that
communication with Knlrbnnks had been
established and that things looked "prom
ising." Colonel Itoosovclt was mentioned
again. Hums declaring he believed that
"our good friend, the President, might be
brought to limit tho investigation Into
New r.nglnnd railway matters."
fey I'SS'i' J jfvK,i'i
. ,: w, :mm
wuuiMK-vskwMAMvvj i vf i ' - . ifi:7 t .. . .. ,iti , i i rj.itn.ii n s- x x
jA.flaiManBBKg i i ',-o -. imt'zx pi i " u ihiii l nn aiiui'i t'i n
FBI Jk JuT 1- am wm
IPSfflr WV MWfM EBBBd Vm- limit llttni.
GOLD TOOTH LEADS TO AUREST
Prisoner Suspected of Many Kennott
WKST CHKSTEIt, P., Dec. 10. A gold
tooth In the mouth of John Martin, of
Kennctt Square, has led him to prison
here. By his capture the police of Ken
net Square bollovo they have cleared tip
the mystery of many burglaries In that
and nearby towns. They eay he was seen
about the premises shortly before sev
eral ot the robbers, and the tooth was
prominent In tho Identification of him.
Mnrtln was sent here for trial nt Crim
inal Court, following a hearing Inst eve
ning before Justice of the Peace Dough
erty, of Kcnnett Square.
FIERCE LEGAL BATTLE
EXPECTED TO DEVELOP
FROM THE DU PONT SUIT
Generally Believed Renewal of
Fight for Gontrol of Powder
Business Will Be
WILMINGTON, Del., Dec. lti.-Accord-tng
to those Interested In financial
milters hero the suit filed by Philip V.
du Pont ngnluat some of tho directors
of tho big powder company and tho
company Itself will develop Into one of
the hnrdest-fought legat battles ever
atnged here. The company Is understood
to bo at work on Its nnswer, which will
bo llled on or before December 2S, the
tlmo fixed by the court.
Offlcers ot the company, when naked for
a statement on the situation, refused to
talk, nnd from the olllcc of tho president
the following statement wns given out:
"U. I. du Pont do Nemours nnd Com
pany havo been served with papers In an
action brought by Philip F. du Pont, n
comparatively small stockholder In this
company. In tho United States District
Court in Delaware.
"In his complaint Mr. du Pont nllcgca
that the company hits some right or
equity In u sale of common stock of K.
1. du Pont do Nemours Powder Com
pany, mndo by Mr. T. Coleman du Pont
to the du Pont Securities Company In
February, 1513. About that time the
directors of K. I. du Pont do Nemours
Powder Company cbnsldcrcd making an
offer for the purchase of this stock, but
refused to do fo.
"This suit In no way Involves the busi
ness of this company or Its management,
It being merely nn attempt on the part
of a stockholder to assert somo claim
ns to a stock transaction between stock
holders, notwithstanding tho compntiy
ltsl declined to purchase this stock nt
the time it wus. offered for sale."
There li a general opinion here that
tho suit will result In n renewal of the
fight for control of the company, which
wan begun some time ago nnd which re
sulted In Pierre S. du Pont ami his syn
dicate obtnlnlng the stock of General T.
Coleman du Pont nt a price approxi
mating $.000,or). Philip P. du Pont nnd
Alfred I. du Pont, who wore supposed
to be seeking control, arc second cousins,
nnd Philip F. has the same relationship
to Pierre S. du Pont. Ho Is a brother of
Kugene B. du Pont, of this city, whom
he names as one of the defendnnts in
the case and who Is Interested with
Pierre S. du Pont nnd others In the du
Pont Securities Company, which Is un
der Ure In the suit.
BclRinn Fund Here Now $18,000
Charles C. Harrison, Jr., & Co., the
bankers who have been the custodians of
tho Dclglau Relief Fund, have announced
thnt the sum In their hands exceeds
We have been called a
nation of kings.
Because the right to guard the
nation's honor is Avon by
worth, not birth, there is no
living American who may not
mingle with the world's rulers.
Such is the history of Rameses, The
Aristocrat of Cigarettes, born twenty
years ago with no ancestry except
an ideal, which today helps decide
the destinies of nations.
Its definite, unforgetable rareness
and delicacy of flavor is its passport
to the innermost circles.
And nobody ever changes from Rameses,
LINKS VENUS AND MAf
Mias Roy Married to Lleuten J
Caramolll and Her Sit
w.w.o ., um ii13 brother
iincK or tne marriage tob. . 1
nita's Catholic Church, BroadLiVM
worth street of Mis, noiltonA PN
Master street, nnd Angelo p ".""N
lieutenant in the Italian Arm,"?11- ll
tercsting story of a childhood it. "
that even tho grim shadows of W1?H
failed to mar. wat luri1
Tomorrow, when tho French it..' . '1
fayelle leaves New York for UJ
bride nnd bridegroom will b iibmm V11'
Ki-uiur whii .uiss uiymnin Its - ! "rl
of tho bride. MIRS Olympl. nU 'i
mnrrled In FInrnnr .??,.. RS' !ll tf
town, to Alessnnrtro.'a brother efVM
tenant Cnrnmelll. ns soon as th'iwH
Admiralty grants him a leave of ..."'M
from active service ns an offletV K
Italian submarine Ralpa. SS ft t)
Salpa Is busy "somewhere In the Tt 13
tcrranenn" chnslng Austrian v,..m..W
icrrnncnn ennsing Atlstr an blll..i
nnd dodging Austrian destroyers. M
v ,. uiiKiuiiiiy pinnned to lm. n
sisters nnd brothers wed In thu J" '
hut the war Intervened. Lieutenant p. ''i
melll enmo hero before the w. h ":
began to hover over Italy, but AIm.,''1?
dro was detnlned In his natlvo co1,Mfc
nnd wns assigned to duty on th h.u'i
The leave of absence of Lieutenant f"
gelo Cnrnmelll expires on DeSK,i
nnd unless ho shall report to tho u,vr
Navy Department by that date he l.r
danger of being classed as a d,,,5
Hence the t.eclslon to have at lat SS
of the wedding ceremonies perform HA
the hurried sail back to Italy to tm, I
ncllve service """'
?'".?? 0..!i,o.ffrr!.r?. ""..""wnc. J
imuic iiuuugn lie IlnllB i,J
to locate Alcssandro
Then nn appeal will be made to 3
for him a leave of nhsenen n it,-. i.rr,i
Join Miss Olympla Itey, ne married inJ
then hurry back to active dutv in .ly
Mediterranean. Tho sisters Intend ii
locate permanently In Florence. i
Tho sisters and brothers hav Vmmi
ench other since childhood, both famHl,
being wealthy nnd Influential n lt.s!
While In this city tho sisters lmv. EX
residing with a brother. Vlncenti Jlai
a. dealer In antiques, nt 1721 Chestnut!
Babe Drinks Iodine; Will Recover
Italph Car, D months old, 113 East CM-'
ten avenue, will recover from a dojeol'
it.iir.uii, il nag Hiiiu luuay ni tne Gf
m.intown Hoipltnl The baby drank most
of tho contents of a bottle of Iodine be.
fore his mother could interfere. Prompt
treatment saved his life.
rOM MARKCT STSIIT WHARF
CI fin Alt.ntl. Cltir, Wlldw.od, H.llj
" I.UU B..oh,Ansl.i..,Wlldw..dC,Mt.
AllAMlf Cltr 7.30 Wllrtwnod Pr 7MK
Fsom UHOAO bTACIT Statios
The Monumental Cltr
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TOO LATE FOR CLASSIFICATION,
IMIKItSOI.I. On December 10. 1013. Ci
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or his pon, Hotjert V. InKerpii'.!. .Vl!J Utck.
W'io.1 live, inti'rment pnvnte
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nf funeral Inter. fl
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Chiiiu.' H. nil lllpml;ir 111. III., KLLENJ
A., willow of Kcrgus .Mcl'uaker Notice 0(3
' Philadelphia r
In tens, twenties
and week end this,
for Banquet, Club,
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