Newspaper Page Text
ETEfcfraG LBDGHUl-PHirJAt)ieHIA, EHUB8DAY, MAY 25, 19JC
ON DEATH TOLL
p and Incompetent,
Official, Who Blames
PARES DRASTIC BILL
"Cheap, Incompetent Drivers"
" Arouse Coroner's Anger
1 "Take drastic action to check
Iroing and malminfc of persons by
feap and incompetent drivers of
wtortrucks." Coroner Knight.
, Death toll in last 24 hours, 1.
Total killed since Jahuary 1, 61.
Additional Injured, 3.
Total Injured, unknown.
1 fifastia action should bo taken against
h "cheap ana Incompetent motortruck
drivers" Who cause moot of the nutomobllo
eeldents, according to Coroner William It
Rotlned to Action by the 61 deaths which
motorcars have caused In the city since
January 1, Coroner KnlRht la preparing a
bill for the next Legislature.
TJhla statement was made In an address
to the Philadelphia County Medical So
ciety at the College o( Physicians, 2 2d
street above Chestnut, last night The bill
will create rigid requirements for drivers.
The 51st death occurred yesterday when
16-jrear-old Samuel Dubln, a messenger
fcoy, of 2321 South Front street, died In
St Joseph's Hospital several hours after
he had been struck by n motortruck at
Jtroad and Wallaco streets. According to
the police, Dubln jumped from tho rear of
on truck Into the path of another, driven
fejr Fred Kerner, of 1324 Wood ntrect, for
the Ford-Kenulg Company, 21th and Wood
streets, Kerner Is being held to await
the Coroner's notion.
Thirteen-year-old James rtyan, of 2335
Morth Camac street. Is In tho Samaritan
Hospital In a serious condition as n result
of being run down at Watt street and
Susquehanna iavenuo yesterday afternoon
by tho automobile of Victor J. Rldonour, of
8223 Ridge avenue. Ho has a broken arm
and probablo Internal Injuries.
Walter Winter, 22 years old, of 3305
North 8th street, suffered a broken leg hnd
Internal injuries last night when ho was
knocked down by tho aulomobllo of George
Gats, of Stcnton avenue and Church lane,
Qermantown, at Park nvenue and Diamond
street He Is at tho Women's Homeo
pathic) Hospital. Qatz will have, a hearing
Ten-year-old Samuel Green, of 023 Frank
'tin street, went to tho Children's Homco
ipathlo Hospital yesterday with a fractured
leg and Internal Injuries which ho received
two weokB ago, when ho was run down by
an automobile near his home. Tho owner
of the automobile had wanted to tako him
to a hospital, his mother said, but ho had
TO PACIFY IRELAND
Continued from rage tW
appointment of the Welsh leader was posi
tive Indication that England's munition
problems havo been settled for the time
being at least .
r lir. TJoyd-Georgo accepted the tender of
Txrta of pacificator and has already opened
negotiations with' Irish representatives to
allay tho high feeling engendered by tho
David Lloyd George has been Minister of
Munitions of tho Asqulth Ministry for less
than a year, taking this military function
from Lord Kitchener at tho time of tho re
construction of the Cabinet His previous
portfolio was that of Chancellor of tho Ex
chequer, which he assumed In 1908.
Lloyd Georgo has been called the "sheet
anchor" of the Coalition War Cabinet
Yet 25 years ago, when ho entered Par
liament as the representative of Carnarvon,
he was genrally regarded as a dangerous
However, the whirligig of time has round
ed off the angularities of his early political
creed, and today he stands forth as a
statesman of great capacity perhaps the
greatest in Britain.
.From the obscure Welsh village of Llany
stymdwy (there are several ways of spelling-
It), young Lloyd George went to Crlo
cleth, and when 21 years of age was ad-l
mltted a solicitor. From that time onwards
to 1S90, when he -was elected to Parliament
he was head of the firm of Lloyd George
His sucoess In settling tho miners' strike
In South Wales brought him once again
teto the limelight of public opinion, but as
ja pacifist: yet Lloyd George's political ca
reer has been built up by his fighting pro
Uvitles. fjp to the outbreak of tho war, Mr. Lloyd
Oeorge could not be described as a popular
Man -with the masses. His legislative ef
fort usually have created much controversy.
His Insurance Act was an Instance, while
kte Budget of 190D was of such a revolu
tionary character as practically to paralyze
the House of Lords. He brought his great
rganlzlng ability to the framing of the
Urst great wax credits, to the adjustment
of Industrial troubles, the overcoming of
Unionist opnosltlon to war 'measures, the
kftrmonlzatlan of antagonists of compulsory
service and the solution of the acute re
lated, labor and arms problem.
BRITAIN MAY BAR DYES
Britain Does Not Want to Allow Ger
man Exchange With America
LONDON, May 26. Lord Robert Cecil,
Minister of War Trade. Informed the House
tt Commons yesterday afternoon that a
proposal had been received to permit the
exportation from Germany to the American
Government of dyestuffs, but that no an
swer; had yet been given.
Lord Robert Cecil agreed that the object
est Germany's desire to export dyestuffs
WM to keep up German exchange with
"Unquestionably It is not to our Interest,"
w added, "to allow that to take place, and
J -will bear that consideration very care
fully In mind when the reply a sent to the
Amorlcan Government" '
NORMAL SCHOOL. HONORS
rsrille State Institution Announces
LANCASTEIt, Pa., May 15 The follow
! beaors for the graduating data of the
MHsrivilla State Normal School havq been
fjpiim iii need;
. VriwUctorr. Carl llees. Mlllersvllle, j
ifeMatQry. Anna Kready, MiHersllla; nor
th! orations, Zeis, Leiden. St Lawrence;
JfcqrjiBond Abel. Wjrhrhtsyllle; WUhewilna
Wdtraer Lancaster; Charles W. Hull,
sfHlemvllls, Harvey Hwartx. Dover, Sarah
Jtttner, Lancaster; Eugene Gernert, Den
Destroyer Cummings Disabled
JflSW TORE, Way ?!. Another ship la
M up in. ips jJrooKiyn Kavy xard, instead
FfasMttvering- with (he Atlantic fleet The
yr vumnungs, or the sixth destroyer
. and one of the fanreat of her class.
; duabkd -Uh a cracked feed heater This
VM Kbedulcil to tears Tuesday Of-
! aaat H win tase several oaya to. make
M. Tfe Cuxnmlnsra is too second boat
WwJUief on Uta eve of departure lu
' n t
61ST AUTOMOBILE VICTIM
Samuel Dubln, 10 years old, of
2321 South Front street, Is dend
of his injuries nftcr being run
down by n motortruck nt Broad
and Wnllnco streets.
TWO PRIESTS AND THREE
OTHERS TO BE CALLED
IN WIRE-TAPPING PROBE
Charged by Mayor Mitchel With
Conspiring to Obstruct
Justice and Wreck His
BAPTIST MINISTER NAMED
NEW TfOKK, May 25. A police court
mnglstrato will bo naked today to isauo
summons for two Catholic prlsest and three
other persons, accused by Mayor Mitchel
In the legislative wire-tnpptng Investigation,
ofconsplrlng to obstruct justlco and wreck
Senator Thompson, chnlrman of tho In
vestigating Committee, which stnrtcd the
wire-tapping probo, went Into conference
with Governor Whitman nt the St. Itegls
Hotel early this afternoon. It wns believed
Thompson would hnve a statement follow
ing tho conference.
Monslgnor J. J, Dunn, chnncellor of the
Archdiocese of New Yolk; Father William
B. Fnrrell, of Brooklyn; Dr. Daniel C. Pot
ter, retired Baptist clergyman; his son.
Dean Totter, nnd Robert W Hobbard. for
mer secretary of tho Stnto Board of Chari
ties, nro tho men accused by tho Mayor.
Deputy Commissioner of Charities Doherty
said ho would nslc that theso Ave men be
summoned Into court to answer tho Mayor's
Mayor Mltchcl's advls-crs Intimated today
that he has other ovldenee, other than that
obtained by tapping tho prleit's telephone
wires, to substantiate tho charges ho made
against the quintet. Tho District Attorney
of Kings County has expressed tho opinion
that the record of telephone conversations
alone will bo Insufficient to convict any of
the men named
Tho disclosures In tho Mayor's testimony
That Mr. Hebberd and Doctor Potter
were In frequent communication during
March of this year and frequently referred
to the pamphlets which the Mayor has
characterized as criminally libelous.
That the record of conversations shows
MonHignor Dunn voluntarily offered to send
Potter J100, using the words "I'll tell you
what I'll do, I'll glvo you $100. Can you
send some one up for It?"
That Father Fnrrell offered to send
Potter $50, using these words: "I'll send
you'JSO nnd you slip away this nfternoon.
You tako a trip to Atlantic City or some
other place and I'll look out for you."
That In conversations between Potter and
Hebberd, Father Farrell and Monslgnor
Dunn, between March 18 and March 25, all
referred frequently to the fact that some
one wanted to get hold of Potter, pre
sumably to serve some process on him
That Potter In one conversation asserted:
"If they get mo on tho witness stnnd I will
tell about 7000 things they don't want
known," nnd that Monslgnor Dunn, when
Po'ter complained of being the "goat," re
plied, "We'll make a sheep of you."
Downtown High Seniors Take Trip
Seniors of the Commercial Department
of the South Philadelphia High School, ac
companied by members of the faculty, left
this morning on their annual pleasure trip.
Valley Forge was their destination They
will return early tonight Among the pro
fessors with the boys nro N. Wesley Clif
ford, head of tho Department of Commerce,
and C. Frank Nleweg, head of the Depart
ment of Languages. At Valley Forgo there
will be a marathon run, three relay races
and a baseball game.
No mountain trip is rough
er than the treatment your
luggage receives at the.
hands (and feet, alas!) of
expressmen, hotel porters
and equally exasperating
folks. Not many pieces of
' luggage survive their first
trip to the mountains.
BOMO ft AN&CIW-f
vyljl be your proud companion
to the mountainside year after
year. Knocks, kicks, smashes
insults which outrage your feel
ingsglance off its finely soft,
but Btrong leather body; its solid
trimmings shine and glisten.
The happy owner of Boyle
Handcraft (hand-made) finds
irt watching the
er's vain as
saults. This Is
guaranteed b y
the Boyle trade
mark. Ask your
Healer to show
it to you before Trait Hark
buying leather luggage.
Obtainable front all dtaltri in
higff'grada leathtr sqoJi,
John Boyle & Co,, inc.
iOYlU WifvUcu, moruvoage, mall.
taoi, tit-, art mad fo acoordatc wtllt
the tamo Myfc standard characterUlaa
oil UOYtB product tor fa years.
HOY LB v.Ua Stripe,
New Yotk ajtd St, Louis
WILL HE ENTER POLITICS? FRANCIS
SHUNK BROWN, JR HASN'T DECIDED
Modest Son of Attorney General, Who Could Teach Him
a Thing or Two About "the Game," in No Hurry to
Choose Career Will Finish Law School
Krancls Shunk Brown, Jr., son of the
Attorney General of Pennsylvania, rrtAy go
Into politics and he may not. Though
Francis Shunk Brown, Sr Is right-hand
man to Governor Brumbaugh and porsonal
attorney of State Senator Edwin 11. Vnre,
his son has npt yet decided about polltlcn.
He will be a lawyer, anyway. That Is, If
he disposes of the State bar examinations
next June, as he hopes to. The State exnml
nations and some others conducted by the
Uhlverslty of Pennsylvania Law School are
the only obstacles In the way of an attor
ney's shingle outside tho omce door or
Francis Shunk Brown, Jr.
Mr. Brown Is president of the senior cIass
of the University Law School. Duties de
volving upon him tie the holder of this
ofllco, however, have not engaged his ex
clusive attention lately. Ills most Insistent
thought these days concerns examinations.
Not even the future gets much attention.
The future with Mr. Brown goes as far n&
July S nnd stops there. July 5 Is the date
Bat for tho Stato bar examinations.
CAN'T DI5CID13 YET.
"I can't say what I'm going to follow,"
ho raid, "it's a little early to decide."
, This pronouncement ho made nt tho home
of his father, 6927 Droxel road, Overbrook.
lie wore a green oyeshade nnd spoken ab
stractedly nt first, until the concentration
demanded In ndvnnca of law examinations
"1 haven't got to the point whero J think
of tho future," ho said, nftcr a little
thought "I couldn't say Whether I'm going
Into politics, because I don't know myself,
Just now I'm plugging for these 'exams.'
Wo have two sets, tho law school finals and
the Stato bar. The State 'exams' don't
cover tho same grbund, so I'll have to dig
that out after I finish this law school worn."
As to tho advisability of going Into poli
ties, Mr. Brown, Sr wns belletcd to be In
a position to counsel. Had he advised his
son one way or the other? He had not.
"I've been no busy I haven't had time
to talk with my father nbout what I'm
going to do," said Mr. Brown, Jr. "I don't
even know where I'm going to be. It'll
tako a year nrtcr I'm through tho examina
tions hoforo I know definitely. Some ot
the fellows In our class have mnde up their
minds already. Borne of them are going
Into politics, but I don't know what I'll do."
DOESN'T WANT PUBLICITY.
Francis Shunk Brown, Jr., has npt a for
ward nature. Where publicity Is concerned
his disposition Is retiring. As tho son of
tho Attorney General Ahd a political leader
In tho Stnto, he was entitled to no more
notice than any one else in tho class, ns lie
"There are plenty of good fellows In my
class," ho sntd. "Some of them come from
fnmllles that are nfotlv well known. There
hre three or four Judges' sons nnd a good
many others 1 don't know nbout going
Into politics. I'm going to cross each
bridge whon I come to It."
This, howover, Is an answer out of the
PRETTY GIRL LURED
INTO SHORE TRAP
Conllnurd from Vane One
safe with you. Pay mo $25 or I will hold
HELD UP FOB. 525.
"Tho man did not have $25, ho said, and
then ho got scarccd when this stranger,
snylng he wns on ofllcer, took me from
tho mnehtne. The tiro wan fixed by that
time, If In truth there had ever been any
thing tho matter with It, nnd tho jltney
man got Into the machine nnd drovo off
nt breakneck speed, leaving me thcro In
tho dark road with that man. My clothes
worotcrrlbly torn nnd I wns badly bruised
"My screams scared him, nnd he finally
promised to let me go. even If I could not
pay tho J25 If I would meet him tho next
night I promised. Then I notified tho
oltlccrs and they watched for him, but ho
did not come. I got a good description of
him and know they havo the right man. I
think ho is feoblo-mlnded Ho has very
quocr eyes and a queer, receding chin, The
police havo been looking for him for a long
time. They say he has held up many other
couples But this Is tho first tlmo they
have been able to get him."
WAItNS OTHER GIRLS
"Please tell girls not to go out riding
with men they do not know," sho said,
with a note of warning. "It's dangerous,
I know. Even If they nro paying for their
rides. Even If they feel they can take
caro of themselves; they cannot.
"What happened to mo might havo hap
pened to any tired girl, trying to get a
breath of air," sho added "But please tako
tho message to tho readers of your paper
that girls cannot be too careful. Tell them
to profit by what 1 have suffered."
Horace Jerce, tho man who has been
Identified by Miss Scltz as her nssallant,
admits, according to the Atlnntlc City po
lice, that he attacked the girl. He Is n,
bridge worker employed on the Longport
Somers Point boulevard, according to infor
mation on the police books here.
BRITISH TRADE GAINING
Despite the Wnr
NEW YORK. May 25. Despite tho war.
Great Britain, during the first four months
'of lfllfi, according to n bulletin Issued by
tho Foreign Trndo Department of tho Nn
tlonnl City Bank, nctually exported more
cotton cloth to South America than Bhe
did In tho samo months In 1914. Tho
total exports to Argentina, Brazil, Uru
guay, Chill, Peru. Venezuela nnd Colombia
In tho first four months of 191B were 125,
000,000 ynrds, against 05,000,000 yards In
tho Bame months last year, nnd 109,000,000
yards In tho same months of 1914.
In tho same period American exports of
cotton cloth to the same countries havo
avor.iged only about one-fifth ns much na
thoso of Great Britain. British export
totals to all pnrts of tho world, In April,
191C. were $179,000,000, as against $184,
000.000 in April, 1914.
g True economy is saving l
firJ money without sacri- 5I
!S icing anything. Smoke cjt
ReynalJo instead of im- S
i ported cigars. Ifij
. W u Vnm & McDonnell stores. Vtp !.
TO be comfortably dressed is to be well
dressed in enduring summer heat.
But he is well-dressed, indeed, whose clothes are com
fortable Ind yet retain the essential touches of smart
Ordinary tailors seldom achieve this combination-only
master craftsmanship of the Hughes & Muller standard
always fits the wearer to both style and summer season.
HUGHES & MULLER
TAILORS "27 WALNUT ST.
For Clean-Up Week-
An Electric Washer at a $15 Saving
$85 is the regular price of this standard Electric
Washer and Wringer, but during May we are
offering it at $70. To our customers we offer
special terms: $10 at time of purchase and the
balance in monthly payments of $5.00.
This is your opportunity to buy a guaranteed
Electric Washer and Wringer at an appreciable
saving, for we will not have 'another Electric
Washersale for some time besides which, we may
not again be able i- offer such a low price, owing
to the rapidly mounting cost of raw materials.
A really good Electric Cleaner at $19.75
As a special inducement for Clean-tTp Week, we
will repeat our April offer. $19.75 is a remark
ably Jow price for a good, efficient Electric
Cleaner, but during Clean-Up Week you may
buy the "Thor" at this price. 'To our customers
we offer the further inducement of very easy
terms: $3.75 at time of purchase and the balance
in eight monthly payments of $2.00 each.
This Eleric Cleaner has a set of cleaning attach
ments regularly priced at $7.00 per set, which we
will sell at $4.45 during this week. This makes
the price of the Cleaner, complete, $24.20. Terms
are $4.20 at time of purchase; balance in ten
monthly payments of $2,00 each,
Clean-TJp Week come but once a year, Its spirit, however, thould
live thrfauthput the year. And there is no easier or better way of
doing it thin by adopting these Electric aids. Especially, with the
pew low rates for Electricity, you really dq your work the most
economical way if you do it the Electric way.
Th Cltanitand Washer art on demonstration In iht Ilectj'c
Shot and at iht various dutilct office. Jhlt lithtlatt uitk
iiou tan fur chase thu Cleaner and Washer at iht reduced
"tttctsu urge you to take adiantajt oj the optoituruti.
TO L1M THE DELAWARE
WITH ATLANTIC COAST
Boulevard, 18 Feet Wide, Will
Enable Motorists to "Ply" to
Atlantic City and
COUNTIES BACK PROJECT
ATLANTIC CITY, Mny 26. Motrtrlnts
within IS months will literally "fly" across
Jersey. To make pood with nutomoblllsts,
m welt ns other visitors, Atlantic City's
proud bonut that It Is nh hll-the-yenr resort
is the purposo behind tho decision of tho
Atlantic County HlKhwny Hoard to llrtlt tho
Delaware Itlver nnd tho Atlnntlc coast with
a hnrd-pnved spoedwny,,one ot tho finest
boulevards In the country,
The Itond Commlttco of tho county board,
Without a dissenting voice, decided yester
day to hinUo tho new botllevnrd, which In to
extend almost on a level from the Camden
County line nt Hnmmonton to a Junction
With the famous shoro rond In Absecon,
18 feet In width. It Is nt the latter point
that the already authorized Absccon-At.
Inntlc City boulevard will start and run
strnlftht across four miles of marsh land
to tho uptown section of tho big ohoro city.
Camden County, which haa nlwayo been
friendly toward itn seashoro neighbor, has
sanctioned tho nll-pavcd cross-Stnto speed
way. Already tho White Horso pllte Is n
stono driveway from Camden to Berlin,
Camden will pnvo tho remainder of Its
section to Hnmmonton, whoro Atlnntlc
County's paving will begin. Sixteen feet
wns tho width proposed when tho survey
now In progress was authorized, but shoro
hotelman urged 20 feet or 18 nt tho lenst,
nnd tho latter width was ngrced upon as a
Atlantic City has been cut off from tho
outside world during December, January
nnd February becauso of tho Impossibility
of keeping a gravel highway In repair In
mld-wlnter. Tho city has lost tens of thou
sands of dollars from 'motorists In conso
mience. The now speedway, for which bids will
bo called In two weclts, will bo nn approxi
mate realization of John Wnnamnlter's pre
diction before tho shoro Chamber of Com
merce a yenr ngo thn.t ultimately Atlantic
City woutd be linked to Philadelphia by n
FOR THE CITY HALL
WELL UNDER WAY
First Section, 6 Feet Wide,
2 1-2 Thick, 1 Feet Deep,
GREAT ENGINEERING PEAT
Tho first eectl6n of tho new foundation,
walls which aro being built under the west
ern sldo of City linll In conjunction with
the Broad street subway construction work
was completed today. Six feet In width,
2 to feet in thickness and 11 fetl In depth,
this Bmall section of new wall marku tho
beginning of tho most dirtlcutt nnd the big
gest ploco ot Underpinning and foundation
rebuilding over undertaken In America or
Including both tho outstdo foundations
and tho smaller foundations supporting the
baeentont partitions, nearly a mllo ot new
wall will havo' to bo rebuilt before tho
weight of tho massive municipal building
can b'o shifted to tho roof ot tho Broad
street subway nhd central station, which
wilt support It whon tho cntlro wort; Is
completed, llcbutldlng tho foundation wntls
alono wilt tako a year nnd a half, tho engi
neers on tho worlt csttuinto. But this will
not delay tho woik oil tho IJrdnd street
tube, as both ran bo carried on simul
taneously. , In some places tho crumbling and rotten
walls which are being replaced nro 12 feet
In thickness; in other places they nro only
two and n half feet through. But whether
thick or thin, tho excavations carried on
to dato show that thoy aro Uniformly de
fective nnd crumbling and unless replaced
would endanger tho entire building during
tho courso of tho subway digging.
The cntlro length of tho new foundation
wait la being replaced In six-foot sections
In order to support tho building while tho
work Is tindor way nnd to prevent any
slipping and nettling of tho upper structure.
Tho now foundations will ho of brick laid
In cement and set on a concroto and steel
base 11 feet below tho present basement
floor of tho City Hall.
There are threo distinct steps In rebuild
ing each six-foot section. Tho wall is first
pierced at tho bnsement-floor level by two
Mf i zn faff
Lil the price of a
Gas Water Heater
Regular Price $14.50
Clean-upWeek price, $13
Terms: $1.50 down, $1.25 a month
You will want hot water and lots of it for the
Call at any of our showrooms or have us send
This Special Sale Ends Saturday
The United Gas Improvement Co.
Be sure to visit, the "U. G. I." exhibit at the Civic
Exposition, Philadelphia Commercial Museum.
-3wgjftwBP sowmr all imsai.ebs
1V " mwamttssmsBMMBMMmsmmmtieieMKmsmmmmtmemmitMmgi
otnor girder a twILv ,0 iway, r2
cfaond1reyct1o 5tf&2 I. '
?,LlIS e'cUon ot th Walt ;5h' Wc,M
wooden ptops uro driven in ! ma!v
on tho swel and concret bn,A7itih.?n M
porting tut Hdo o? th8e6SAhoth
Cltders Wl h tho removal te .1 pt.r tt
waT.nTh,',slS t ,KVh
mid onc-half feet thlcfl ', c l,ld. we
the building ot an ordfni iv M2i?l way,rWi
It Is thicker and I strongsr. with V,Dt
section tullt, tho cement betweTnV;ht ?!
vo.nimny. wnicn 13 working jointly niii; .,
Keystone Stnto Construction tt.""
Ha f n. dozen six-foot seotlons S. ,"'
hullt simultaneously but n, dWerent pc!?tf
Mrs. Henrst Mnkcs Suffrarro Gift
CHtCAQO, May 26. lts Af. .
national chairman of tl10 ConJrLW
Union for Woman 'Suffrage? h ", g&rf
terrain f ro n Mrs. Phoebi Hearst tlt
sho would pay tho rental of 11 0 BlacS
Theatre, where tho Women's nart Sui,on
tlon Is to be held Juno 6, ?& f"S&
nmount, S7B0,ybrlngs Mrs. Hearst's iJS
donations tootle suffrage eausT o n?a$
Bvhho-Nathol ts so effective that a toH.
potmi.I to a pall 0 u-alcr 4, tnoiah !r
an ordinam cleaning. "" ,or
as they do in hospitals
Dljeine can senrcely exist In a hnn..
which la hyglenlcally clean. Bn"
But aap anil water nlone do not mein
Kfr'iv''.,SLlJ?.'iMi: V B001. ""'nfectani u 352
cteaii! C1!"en,lttl to make your home sattlv
Guard It with
Nont ocnulne without this signature
a Pvi?r3r f.,.w, '!ly8 put a tnbleipoonful ef
Hylpho-Nathol (formerly Sulpho-jJapthol) In
tho bathroom closet to purify It and clenS
ho plpoa. Uao It In tho wart bowl and ta
iw8MraCn'Tc1c,a,S!C ' taep th
decay of food, destroys odors and drlni
rwS,,?1'.i"0,lan':cr?us t0 h"'"- Pit It
In your pall of water for mopping the Boon
nnd woodwork, It will prevent any n!
from lingering In the crovlces and co?n!5f
Many disinfectants valuelew
.?h.hifnlmA.5tale" Government has polnlel
out tlmt many eo-ca od dlslnfectantiaiM
no more serm-kllllnff value than water 3
sure, ask for Sylpho-Nathol. siinV tlnSJ
stronger than carbolic acid? but SafS'lo "52
Blih!:I.:JlSfn', women .havo been uilot
Sylpho-Nathol for thirty yonrs. They tn
found It safe nnd effective.
it has tho approval and In-
'""ement of Dr. Harrer
"jod Housekeeplnc. Bureau
of roods. Sanitation an
"faith, nnd Trot L. B.
Allyn. Director of the
. Hylpho-Nathol comes In
bottles of four sites; lOe,
SSc. AOo and Sl.OO. Bint
prepnm on receipt 01 rnce
If our drunlit hasn't It.
Booklet telling uses and di
rections with each bottle.
The Sulpho Napttiol Co.
30 Medford St. lloiton, JIais.
VELT in his home
life is vastly different
from the T. R. of poli
tics. True, he displays
tho same vigor and
patriotism, but the love
for his family and his
home at Sagamore Hill
transform him. It Is of
this aspect of T.R. that
Raymond G, Carroll
writes in Sunday's Pub
lic Ledger. His story is
the most interesting
newspaper article that,
has recently appeared.
Read it in