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IN CLASH TODAY
ONLY ON DIAMOND
First ahd Second Regiments
u to Try Conclusions' in
n "Rubber" Game
REPORT TO BE DELAYED
The Racket Will Not Be Over
Until About 7:30, Phila
The tempcraturo registered at 10
o'clock this morning in the tents occu
pied by the Philadelphia guardsmen en
camped near El Paso, Tex., was 91 de
grees. The official temperature in this
city at the same hour was 78 degrees.
By CARL L. ZEISBERG
Evening Ledger Btaff Correspondent
Eli PASO, Tex., Aug. 5 It la tho Great
est pity In tho world Mint HI Paso and
Philadelphia are so far away from each
other. For a baseball gamo that every
"fan" In Philadelphia would glvfl his straw
hat to boo will bo played on tho mc3a of
Camp Stewart this afternoon. It 1b going
to be the hottest game, from both thermal
and sporting viewpoints, that nnybody from
Philadelphia ever saw any time lii hli llfo.
Tho First and Second Regiments, each
having won a game, and each having
iharpcned tho batting eyes of Its sluggers
and having groomed Its pitchers, nro out
for blood. They nro going to play the
first gamo fpr tho First Urlgado cup, do
nated by tho citizens of Philadelphia. They
havo soon a picture of this cup, theso soldier-athletes,
and they aro going to fight
and scrap and battle for It.
Tho baseball Gettysburg will begin at
1:30 o'clock. That Is too bad, because 3:30
on thU border Is G:30 o'clock In Philadel
phia, nnd 5:30 o'ctock here, when tho game
probably will be finished, Is 7:30 o'clock In
Philadelphia. To mako matters worse,
tho nearest pross telegraph wlro i It miles'
away, with a deep-rutted road Intervening.
To got tho score to Philadelphia this after
noon thorcforo Is Impossible.
Probably It's Just as woll, though, as
tho Phillies nnd Athletics, who make an
earnest business of baseball, aro deserving
But hero Is fan-food, up to the last
Captain "Walton Clark, Jr., a Princeton
star, has been chosen to start tho game In
tho box for tho Second Regiment Manager
McFetrldgo, who Is tho "Bky-pllot" of. tho
regiment, ns woll as tho pilot of tho ball
team, picked Clark from his string of pitch
ers, with Private Bradley, the Lawndalo
spoed boy, who struck out 14 men In his
last gamo, hold In reserve. Bradloy will
relievo his superior officer if tho latter's
arm develops stiffness or ho Is sent out on
Carrlgan, tho most vcrsatllo player In tho
First Regiment, has been detained, to use
strict military language, to bring homo tho
bacon for his team. Ho will begin tho
pitching for tho First Regiment, Sergeant
Major MacMulltn. manager, announced. Al
bert Shartlc, left-handed Washington Col
lego pitcher, will finish tho gamo If neces
sary. Solor Sergeant Harry Fryckberg,
captain of tho team, has been shoved up
to tho top of tho batting order, where his
trusty bludgeon Is expected to worry tho
EAGER FOR FRAY.
Both teams, strengthened and In flno con
dition from n week of "extra duty" prac
ticing, aro eager to settlo tho issue of whlcit
Is to draw blood In tho first clash of tho
lnter-rcgimental cup series.
The batting order follows:
Lieutenant lloeger. 2b
Captain Clark, p
Time will be called automatically If a
landstorm sweeps "over the" ball ground.
This ruling was made to provent some war
like Tyrus Cobb, lllto Lloutenant Boeger,
from pilfering a liaao while- the catcher rubs
the sand out of his eyes.
No extra guard will be detailed by either
Colonel Allen, of the First, or Colonel Tur
ner, of tho Second, because, as the observ
ant umpire, Lieutenant Rlsler, of the First,
pointed out, there are no pop bottles and
not a single brickbat on all the dry plain.
However close tho game may become, no
disputes are expected to arise. A soldier
Is a soldier, even In the heat of a diamond
INJURED MAN IN AUTO SPILL
Car Overturns as It Bears "Victim of Ac
cident to Hospital
An automobile, In which an Injured Ital
ian quarryman was being conveyod to the
Ablngton Hospital, overturned on Old York
road today, throwing out the four occu
pants and severely Injuring them. ThoBe In
the car at the time besides the laborer were
Alexander McClean, of Cheltenham, owner
of the automobile; Doctor Rosslter, of the
Ablngton Hospital staff, and John Rossa,
an employe of the quarry, who had vol
unteered to hold tho injured man.
As a result of the mishap the laborer,
whose name has not yet been learned, Is
Injured so badly that he Is not expected
to live. The other occupants aro all In the
hospital suffering from Internal Injuries,
cuts and bruises.
McClean was driving on Old York road
when the Italian was injured by fall of
rock. In the Nlghtlngler Quarry, near Mc
Klnley Village. He offered the use of his
car to convey the man to the hospltnl, Doc
tor Rosslter was taken Into the automobile
on the road. The car was Just about to
enter tho hospital yard when It ran Into
deep rut and overturned.
WOMAN WANTS ALIMONY
'Mrs. Goldstein Says Ex-Husband Fails
to Support Her
Mrs. Eva Goldstein filed Suit for alimony
gainst her husband, Dr. Simon I. Gold
stein, In the Camden Court of Chancery to
uay. in the affidavit. Mrs. Ooldsteln al
leges that because of the doctor's cruel
treatment she was compelled to leave him,
and that since that time ha has contributed
to her support only In tho amount of J 85,
and this in small weekly payments.
The Goldstein marital troubles have been
'red in the Camden courts, for the last
year. Suit has followed counter suit since
the couple separated. Mrs. Goldstein has
attempted many times to show the court
that her husband received much property
from her father as a dowry, and that
despite this has refused to contribute to
her support In any large amount
J. B. Miller Left $115,000
Wills admitted to probate today were
those of John B. Miller. 705 Kenllworth
avenue, which, In private bequests, dis
poses of property valued, at $115,000. AN
fred Whitehead. Wildwood. NT. J.. 143.700.
, and WUhelmlna. Slpe, 2434 East Adams
E street, $6000. -
IF Thft Tiarftnnnlltv nf iha tnA if Tl!im!rl
Ashmead has been appraised at $11,889.02.
fo3,QOO,000 Agricultural Appropriation
IV WASHINGTON. Aug. 6. The conference
F report, already annroved bv the Senate.
on the agricultural appropriation bill, car
rying approximately JJS.OOO.OOO, was adopt
ed by ta Bouse,
LOVE AT FIRST AND LAST SIGHT
OF SOLDIERS INSPIRES LETTERS
Ten-Minute Stop at Tank Town Long Enough for Some
Girls to Form Undying Longing They
Write of It
By CARL L. ZEISBERG
EvcMno Ledger Btaff Correspondent
Eti PASO, Tex., Aug. G. If ono could
gather together all tho letters written by
girls to tho soldiers In Camp Stewart and
cull from the masi tho best letter of each
typo ho would havo n group of gems that
could not bo excelled from a standpoint
that In human If not strictly literary. Coy,
Joking, girlish, womanly, pathetic, tragic,
laughable, farcical, silly, breezy, endearing
are theso letters that femlnlno hands pen
to tho boys In khaki.
Let us discard tho sacred lettors written
by old sweethearts to tholr soldier boys.
They run In a groove, aro of one type.
They nro monotonously alike. Tho human
Interest lies In tho letter written by tho
girl at tho waysldo station to the boy with
whom sho exchanged names and addresses
Just for tho "excitement" or wai It some
thing else? It was, In many cases, as
tho letters Bhow.
Hero Is a letter received by n homoly,
snaggle-tooth private from some country
maiden who surrendered "her heart to him
In tho flvo minutes that sho behold him, her
horo, leaning from tho dusty troop coach
while the englno sucked In water from a
"My dear sweetheart I am longing for
you over Blnco u went away, ploaro wrtto
will u. 1 wilt wait for u to cum back
through here, please wrlto to youro Bweot
hoart I will bo walten for u. ploaeo
wrlto. Don't forget to wrlto to youro
That letter, scrawled with pencil on
cheap tablet paper, mcan3 Just as much to
the nnngglo-toothed private, who showed It
proudly, and Is treasured Just as carefully
In tho left pocket of his shirt as Is tho
scontad note. Inscribed with tho finest of
writing fluid, which somo other soldier car
ries next to his heart.
That letter to any one except tho snagglo
toochtd private, however, ha3 no distinctive
quality except a midden nnd perhaps foolish
love. But this letter, received by Cor
poral Chnrlcs II. Hummel!, of Company K,
Sixth Regiment, has a rare quality, a uni
"My unknown soldier friend I was
standing on tho depot platform at Nevada
waiting for a train when you went thro'
yesterday. And as you throw your ad
dress from tho window a llttlo girl picked
It up and gavo It to me.
"I kept It with tho Intention of writing
to you. I hopo that troublo down thoro will
bo settled peaceably and that you can re
turn homo well nnd hnppy. I am writing
you this letter becauso somewhero I have
a dear soldier brother. I do not know
whero ho Is now. I haven't seen him for
13 long years, but havo heard from him
qulto often until of late. I nm also writing
becauso I know you aro a long way from
homo and aro lonely. I can sympathize
FOR MT. GRETNA SESSION
Reformed Church Conference
Opens Meetings With Delegates
From Many Countries
MOUNT GRETNA, Pa., Aug. G. Tho sov
enth season of tho Missionary Conference
of tho Reformed Church In tho United States
opened hero today. Tho conference leaders
wero Introduced to tho delegates by tho Rev.
Robert J. Pilgrim, of Pittsburgh, who has
served K3 chairman of the conferenco since
Its Inception. Among tho leaders nro tho
Rov. Carl II. Gramm, Reading, Pa.; Dr. J.
C. Leonard, Lexington, N. C. ; tho Rov. C.
A. G. Hermann, Scranton, Pa.; Dr. IC O.
Spesaard, Mlffllnburg, Pa.; Miss Esslo M.
Rltzman, Rcadlnp, Pa.; tho Rev. andMra.
E. W. Lontz, of Bangor, Pa.
Dr. James I. Good, of Philadelphia, well
known throughout tho Reformed Church will
deliver his new atereoptlcon lecture appro
priate to tho 400th anniversary of tho
Reformation on Sunday evenlnll In tho
Chautauqua Auditorium. Dr. 11. E. Kresge,
of Allentown, will preach tho conference
sermon In tho morning of the sumo day.
Of special Interest Is tho homocomlng of
Dr. "William E. Hoy, of Vochow, China, and
Dr. Allen IC Faust, of Send.tl, Japan. Both
of theso missionaries aro expected to deliver
their first addresses after reaching America
on furlough nt the Mount Orctna conference.
DEATH RATE FOR WEEK
HERE SHOWS INCREASE
Greater Share of Mortality
Denths from nil causes throughout the
city during tho week totaled 199, as com
pared with 456 last week and 608 the cor
responding week last year.
The deaths were divided as follows: males,
296; females, 203; boys, 132. girls, 87,
The deaths are ascribed to the following
Hrarlot faver , '
uhtherTa ami croup , . .
iberculosls of the tunics j
Tuberculous menlnaUls .... K
Simple meningitis.. ........ jj
Organic diseases of tho lienrU.-.. ....... "
HronchopneumonU W" ?
Disease of the stomach (cancer excepted). . .7
Diarrhea and enteritis (under 2 years) 102
Appendicitis and typhlitis. 1J
Hernia. Intestinal obstruction -
Cirrhosis of tha llijr.. , ....... ,J
Acute nephritis and Drighfa disease 39
Noncancerous tumors and other diseases or
the female genltil oreans......
Puerperal septicemia (puerperal fever, perl- n
Other puerperal accidents of pregnancy and
u hnf , iitfttasBeeeVl
Congenital debility and malformations S
Old use J
Homicide . .-,- :-..- .
All other violent deaths, ....... ...... ...... -a
Suicide .... , .....jm. ,
All other diseases. ...,., iim ......... 11
SLAYER DIES INSANE
Gloucester Grocer Succumbs After
Shooting Son in Home
Patrick McNulty, for many years a prom
inent grocer and Democratic politician of
Gloucester, where he was a member of the
Board of Freeholders, died today In the
Insane asylum at Blackwood. N. J., where
he was committed after he shot and killed
his son Thomas on June 8, 1915. He was
71 years old.
McNulty entered his home, 230 Morris
street, at supper time and found his son
seated at the table. He drew a revolver
and shot him. causing death later In the
Cooper Hospital. He then shot at himself
three times, but missed each time. Still
bent on killing himself he cUt arteries in
his wrist and stabbed himself In tho stom
ach, but recovered from these injuries.
lie was Indicted on a charge of homicide,
but the case never came to trial, as Judge
Boyle, in the Camden Criminal Court, sen
tenced him to the insane asylum on August
19 of last year.
Candles Start Fire
Candles used at the table In Friday eve
ning dinner rites caused a fire in the home
of LouU Holkln. 514 South street Mr. and
Mrs. Holkln were on the front stoop, wait
ing for their son Abraham to come home to
dinner, when the c&ndlea fell over and
started the fire. The damage, was mw.ll,.
EVENING1 LBDGBE-PHILADELPHIA, SATTJKDAY, AUGUST 5, 1910.
with you. I know what that means. I
am lonely, too, an orphan girl, and have
no homo, but I have five of the dearest and
best brothers In tho world. Though I am
a long way from them now.
"I hopo you can appreciate my letter.
They sometimes help to pass away tho
time and mako one forgot for n. little while
that they aro discontented and worried. I
will be glad to hear from you If you wish
to write, nnd I truly hopo that you may
soon return and there will bo no Bertous
troublo there. "A FRIEND."
So the letters run chatty, confidential,
of an Intimacy born of the natural attrac
tion ot tho girl for tho man In uniform,
who as a ward of tho nation must bo com
forted and cheered. Where one girl writes
engagingly of a dance she attended Thurs
day night another chronicles the death of
her mother Friday morning. Hero ono tolls
about tho vexing problem sho has of de
ciding which dress to wear! thero anothor
frankly ndmlti that her family Is "up
against It," with tho Sheriff coming In his
big boots. Nothing Is concealed In the let
tors Miss Nation writes to the nophews of
Uncle Sam not even her abounding love
and admiration for him nnd his pretty uni
form. TROOP G
Allen B. Decker spends two hours a day
washing clothes, every day.
"Tootste" Qulnn would bo happier If his
girl wcro here.
"Bill" Lamb, who was nppolnted cook,
must be a good one. He's becoming qulto
Burd Qulnn likes this place all right,
but oays It's not as dcslrnblo ns the Land
Tltlo Building. Ho misses tho pon and Ink.
Arthur P. Kane, of Brooklyn, Is llko a cat
In a doghouse. He's anxious to rejoin
his ftrst love, the Brooklyn cavalry,
Jim Tato and "Toots" Qulnn nro wagon
James McGarrlty and Andrew Bracken,
of Chestnut Hill, are In tho lucky tent, No.
Robert Fitzgerald, of Germantown, who
left tho "Happy Six," Is still happy,
although ho's 3B00 miles away from his
Reubon Oves happened to bo bathing his
feet In two pans of wator.when retreat was
soundod. Patrlotlo soldier that he Is, ho
arose and stood at attention In his tont
with each of his feet in n pall of water,
for two long minutes.
DISAPPEARS FROM HOME
Severn Kerr, 19, and a Golfer,
Missing From Sharon Had
Been Sunstruck ..
Pollco of this city wore asked today to
look for lD-year-old Severn Kerr, a student
of Haverford College, who Is missing from
his homo In Sharon, Pa. Young Kerr Is
a son of tho president of the Sharon Steel
Hoop Company, one of tho wealthiest citi
zens In Sharon.
Tho nld of Josoph Shay, In chargo of tho
missing division of tho Detcctlvo Bureau,
was asked by tho police of Sharon. Kerr
disappeared on August 3, and as ho Is an
enthusiastic golf player, It Is thought ho
may bo at ono of tho country clubs in this
Whtlo playing on tho links of a country
club at Pittsburgh, Kerr suffered from sun
stroke He collapsed and friends carried
him to tho locker room. In some manner
ho disappeared from their sight and has
not been scon at his home since. It Is
thought the sunstroke has caused somo tem
porary mental aberration.
PROBE OF DEMOCRATS,
AIDING MEXICO, ASKED
Friends of Wilson Charged in
House With Shipping Arms
WASHINGTON, Aug-. B. An Investiga
tion of the activities of Democratla cam
paign contributors In the shipment of war
munitions to Mexico was demanded In a
resolution Introduced in the ITouse this
afternoon by Representative Rodenberg, of
Representative Rodenberg charged on the
floor of the House that Cleveland H. Dodge,
vice president of the Phelps-Dodge Com
pany, munition makers, a personal friend of
President Wilson and a large contributor
to the Democratlo campaign fund In 1912,
The resolution would authorize the ap
pointment of a joint committee of Ave Sen
ators and five members of the House to
determine whether Arms shipping munitions
to Mexico havo beon through officers or di
rectors prominently Identified with any ofll
cer of the United States Government or have
contributed to the campaign funds of any
party or candidate.
TODAY'S MARRIAGE LICENSES
John Daniels. 1610 S. 40th St., and Margaret
Urendal. 810 8. Hicks at.
George Coley. 2U3T Peacoa St., and Eitelle
Megee, 2037 Deacon st,
William II. Carter. 29 E. Silver St., and Ethel
Hlgglnson. 3300 Levlck st.
Harry C. Fisher. 1400 Lennox St., and Katie
D. Harlg. 2323 Natrona st.
William II. Vogel, 1301 B. Palmer St.. and
Kathcrlna V. Sharker. 133S K. Montgomery
Howard Friend. 5125 Warns are., and Ray
n. Nathan. 5050 Otrmintown ave.
Benny Welmer, 713 Snyder ave., and Dora
Silverman, U10 Morris st.
ElmerU. Taylor, Jr.. 3030 Fatrbill St., and
Olga L. Lareon. 5S0S Locujt st.
Francis Marllvexzil. Kingston. K. T., and Car
oline Ulzzarrl. 1222 Annln at.
Kostos Delavlnos. 274 8. 10th at., and Sophia
Stanow. 221 K. 10th st..
Henry V. B. Hell. 1010 Mascher at., and
Laura M. Helm. 2231 N. 11th st.
John D. Orede. 2131 N. lUndolph St., and Mil
dred II. Vogt. 2033 N. Orkney st.
Harry Hundnian. 4S43 N. 5th St., and Cath
erine Plrrlnx. 3040 N. 3d St.
Tneagood dlbjon. 1011 Buttonwood St., and
Elizabeth E. Custer, 1911 Buttonwood st.
Edward LLytU. Darby, Pa., and Barbara Miller,
Albert J. Colter. 203T Appletree St., and Viola
Hamilton. WUmlngton. Del.
Edgar Larner, Sbortvllle, N. J., and Florence
Murphy. 231 N. 10th at. m t ,
John Larsen. 1801 S. 17th at., and Charlotte
Olsen. Warren. Pa.
Jacob Newfeld. 1838 Dalkeith at., and Karelins
Kublca. 3274 Memphis St.
Edward Nolan, 1833 Itldge are., and Anna Mylm,
1380 Rldga ave.
John Kurtz. 183T S. Conestoga st, and Reno
Krouse. 2331 E. Hazzard st.
Patrick MacAleer. 8301 Lancaster ave.. and
Julia Cody. 5837 Pearl St.
Edward Rhodes, 8010 U. 83th St, and Georgia
Smith, 8321 kk'arl st.
Edward Allen. 5732 Wayne ave., and Irene
Mahon. 1727 S. 18th lU
Albert Raeciatti. Lambertvllle. N. J., and An
gelina. Qasplrl, 1233 Wilder St.
Lulgt Mlcbelottl. 708 Catherine it, and Cr
mela Foot. 732 Clymer st.
Clemens Clylnsky. 003 Wood at, and KaU
Uluder. 483" Mildred st.
Vincent Ezsjo, (W3 TUlsoa st. and Margaret
, Wade. 2417 Sbarswood at
Antonio Mlsslni. 76U Catharine at, and Sarah
Franker 11SS S 10th at
Nicholas Schlltter 1323 Cadwallader at. and
Anna KKUnghimmer. Christiana., Pa.
Nathan. Brlston. Christiana., P . and Mary
Reatb. CoatesvUl. Pa.
u'St5.r SaUc?ir- AUenwood, Pa., and Henrietta
MeCarty, AUenveod, Fa,
b&'V. r . . "
MISS ALICE PAUL
National chairman of tho Con
gressional Union for Woman Suf
frage, who has been conferring
with leaders of the Womnn's pnrty
83 to whether womca voters shnll
be organized against tho Demo
SQUAD TO FIX BLAME
FOR UNSAVORY STATE
Probers Summon Policemen of
Tenderloin to Testify Monday.
Night Revels in Park
HARMONY IN INQUIRY
Kvcry member of the vice squad In this
city has been summoned to testify In tho
vlco Investigation nnd will appear beforo
tho Grand Jury Monday when that body
reconvenes after Its wcok-ond rccesi.
Startling disclosures nro expected when
these men nro questioned. They will bo
asked regarding tholr knowledge at first
hand of conditions In tho Tenderloin and
In other sections of tho city whero vlco
Tho Grand Jury through questions put
to tho squad will endeavor to learn who
are responsible for tho conditions In this
city which caused tho raid of July 15. Tho
Investigators say that they are not satis
fled with the testimony given them by
Charles I.ce, who was deposed as head of
tho vlco squad.
GRAND JURY DETERMINED.
That tho Jury will continue Its Investiga
tion persistently Is Indicated by the re
marks of Henry S. Bernard, tho school
teacher-foreman of tho body.
"Jf necessary wo shall sit until Christ
mas," ho raid.
It Is believed that tho dissension which
existed In the ranks of the Jurors has been
smoothed over slnco Mr. Bernard becamo
foreman. Lack of harmony had apparently
handicapped tho Jury, but emphatic state
ments aro now mado that this has disap
peared. District Attorney Itotan prophesies that
the disclosures to bo made next week will
be the most startling yet.
In addition to tho vlco squad, iruardB of
the Falrmount Park police will be called
to testify on Monday. They will bo ques
tloncd regnrdlns visits to the Tark late nt
nlsht of parties who havo spent the early
part of tho evonlnR drinking nt cafes near
the borders of tho Park. Complaints havo
been received from persons of tho neigh
borhood that the participants In these mid--night
rovels have frequently been Intox
icated. NIGHT REVELS IN PARIC
It Is said that detectives recently have
found In these park cafes women who,
previous to tho raid of July 16, wero
habitues of tho Tenderloin. It Is said that
these women are flocking to the park anJ
the cafes nearby, which they enter unes
corted. The guards will bo asked whether
It is possible to keep theso women under
surveillance when they enter the park
Members of tho vice squad also will bo
asked If they know anything regarding
conditions In Falrmount Park.
This turn to the Investigation is believed
to have been brought about by the receipt
by the Grand Jury of a letter from a woman
who signed her name "Mother."
The investigation may be aided by the
Issuance of summonses for proprietors of
cafes which are known to have "shady"
reputations. In pursuance of what has now
become a custom with the Grand Jury In
the present investigation all of the wit
nesses will be asked whether any attempt
has been made to Intimidate them or to
Influence their testimony In any way.
There Is no session of the Jury today, as
the body adjourned yesterday afternoon at
4 o'clock, not to meet again until 10 o'clock
WILLS FEES CASE UP AGAIN
New Argument Ordered on Appeal
President Judge Audenrled, of Court of
Common Pleas No. 4, has ordered further
argument on the "case stated," flled by City
Treasurer McCoach, raising the question
of tho right of Register of "Wills James B.
Sheehan to retain for himself the 3 per cent
fee for the collection for the State of col
lateral Inheritance tax. No date was fixed
for tho rearguments.
The case stated admits the facts of the
controversy, but questions the legality of
the point of law depended upon by the reg
ister to sustain his right to the fees, which,
It Is estimated, would amount to upwards
of 350,000 during hl3 term.
The case seems to hinge on the constitu
tionality of the act ot July 21, 1913, which
provides that "hereafter the salary of reg
isters of wills In every county of this Com
monwealth, containing a population of
1,500,000 and upwards, shall be $10,000 a
year. The registers In said counties shall
pay Into the county treasury all fees or
commissions of any kind earned by them
for services performed either for the county
or for the State or otherwise."
Bartender Injured in Saloon Fight
Joseph Hoban, 28 years old, of 280S Alter
street, a bartender employed in Henry
Zlngers Baloon, at the southeast corner of
Third and Spruce streets, is in tho Penn
sylvania Hospital, suffering from a frac
ture of the skull. He was struck on the
head with a beer bottle during a quarrel
In the saloon last night Joseph Gaughan,
23 years old, 3 McKean place, was arrested
and charged with the assault. He was held
for court by Magistrate Harrlgan. An
thony Englebreasten, of 332 Spruce street
was held as a witness.
Gwynedd Valley Has Country Club
PENLLTN. Pa.. Aug. 5. Residents of
Gwynedd Valley have organized a country
club with 99 members, and this number will
be increased to 100 before the club is In
corporated. The property of R. E. A. Dorr,
on the Friends' road, about a. half mile
from William Penn Inn, has been pur
chased. There are 29 acres of ground and
a, spacious house. The house will be re
modeled and a golf course and tennis
fMtta tsl hA laid OUt
- .- '
KING GEORGE AND POINCARE SAY
WAR WILL BE PUSHED TO VICTORY
LONDON, Aug. G.
T"ING GEORGE has telegraphed tho heads of tho Entente Allied States on
- the occasion of the second anniversary of Great Britain's entry into the
war as follows:
On this tho second anniversary of tho commencement of the
great conflict in which my country and her gallant allies nre en
gaged, I desire to convey to you my Bteadfast resolution to prosecute
the war until our united efforts have attained tho objects for which
we in common have taken up arms.
I feel nssured that you aro in accord with me in the determina
tion that the sacrifices our valiant troops have so nobly made shall
not havo been offered in vain, nnd that tho liberties for which they
arc fighting shall bo fully guaranteed and Becured.
King George also sent the following messago to King Albert of Belgium:
I desire to assure you of my confidence that tho united efforts of
tho Allies will liberate Belgium from the oppression of her ag
gressors and restore to her the full enjoyment of her national nnd
I nlso desire to convey my deep sympathy in the grievous trials
to which Belgium is so unjustly subjected and which sho has borno
with such admirable fortitude.
President Polncare. replying to the telegram sent by King George on
the nnnivcrsnry of England's entry into wnr, telegraphed as follows:
It is Impossible to see the Allied troops at work without having
absolute confidence in their success. I can assure your Mnjcsty that
France, In spite of her heavy sacrifice, is resolute, like England nnd
her Allies, to earry the war through to rightful victory.
BURY MOTHER SBVN0TT
AFTER REQUIEM MASS
Member of Order of Sacred
Heart Honored at Church
nequlcm mass wan eelcbrnted for Mother
Agnes Slnnott, religious of tho Society of
tho Sncred Heart, who died on "Wednesday
night, nt 0!30 o'clock this morning nt the
convent of tho order, Eden Ilntl, Torres
dale. Tho lit. Rev Monslgnor Jnmps 1
Slnnott, rector of St. Charles's Church.
Twentieth nnd Christian streets, n brother
of Mother Slnnott, olllclatcd He was as
sisted by tho Rev. Patrick Gallagher and
the Rev. Lcj McGlnley, a nephew of Mothor
Archbishop Prcndergast gave tho final
nbsolutlon. Amontf those present were
Bishop-elect Philip R. McDovItt nnd Bishop
John J. MeCort. About fifty priests from
tho Philadelphia district nnd the entire com
munity ot Bisters were In tho congregation.
Interment was In tho cemetery of tho order
at tho old convent.
Mother Agnes Slnnott wns 61 years old,
having spent 41 years of her life as a
religious. Tho lato Mother Anna Slnnott
her sister, was also a membor of tho So
ciety of tho Sacred Heart For tho last
10 years Mother Slnnott had been sta
tioned nt tho convent nt 1819 Arch street
whero sho had chargo of tho Tabornnclo
Society. Brjhop McGlnley, of tho Phlllpplna
Islands, Is a nephew of Mother Slnnott
MARRIED TO HIS SISTER,
UNSUSPECTING, 9 YEARS
Wisconsin Man, Adopted When a
Boy, Meets and 'Weds
MADISON, Wis., Aug. 5. Husband and
wife also brother and sister. That Is tho
tangled relationship that confronts Mr. and
Mrs. Roger Nowton.
Newton la a graduato of Wisconsin Unl
vorslty nnd Is now n resident of Globe, AH.
With his wlfe-slster ho Is on his way to
Eugene, Ore., to visit his parents nnd aid
In untangling tho strango relationship.
Newton, born Georgo Porter, In Spokane
was placed In nn orphanago ns a small boy
when his father was Injured. Ho was
ndopted by Howard Newton, who moved to
Reedsburg, Wis. The boy was well-educated
and, after obtaining his university
degree, went West.
In Portland Newton met nnd became in
fatuated with Elizabeth Porter, a seml
nnry student Soon after they were mar
ried, nnd for nine years no suspicion of
their relationship nrose. Recently he found
an old locket In a trunk nnd discovered
it was a picture of his parents taken prior to
1880. When his wlfo snw It she fainted,
for they also wero her parents.
HUMIDITY HIGH; NO RAIN
Weather Man Promises Clear Day To
morrow, but Not Much Hopo of
It Is hardly likely there will be any rain
either today or tomorrow, despite the hu
midity, which recorded 80 per cent today.
This encouraging statement to persons who
desire to spend the week-end at nearby
points In eastern Pennsylvania and New
Jersey was Issued by the Weather Bureau.
If we do have showers tho weather man
promises that they will be of a light and
local character, and will not break In on
any one's pleasures. He also assures that
there will not be much suffering from
The general outlook reads, partly cloudy
and continued warm tonight and Sunday;
decreasing humidity Sunday; light southerly
winds becoming westerly. The tempera
ture at 8 o'clock was 76. It remained the
same until after 9 o'clock. But, at 10
o'clock an Increase of two points showed
that it had begun Its dally climb and the
upward movement continued as the day
progressed with little prospect of halting
until the sun was well advanced toward
Its western retreat.
GIRL DROWNS ON EXCURSION
12-Year-Old Child's Body Found in
River After Disappearance
The body of Bertha Smith, a 12-year-old
girl who disappeared while on an outing
yesterday at the Red Bank Sanltorlum, was
found floating In the Delaware River off
Gloucester today. The girl, whose home
was at 17 Beck street, a small thorough
fare running off Christian street near Sec
ond, had been playing with her friends,
Margaret Davis and Stella Miller, but when
the boat arrived In Philadelphia last night
Bertha was missing.
The police were asked to institute a
search for her after her clothing was found
near the bathing pool at Red Bank. The
pool was emptied, but no trace of her could
be found. It is believed now that she either
went bathing in the river or met with, foul
When news of her death was carried to
her parents, the mother collapsed and the
father pulled out his hair. The family is
in poor circumstances. The father Is out
of work. There are five other small chil
dren. Neighbors have started a collection
to defray the expenses of the funeral.
Do VarifOM Velna, Tst Clwrt.
Weak Auklta, Burouaa Lf. maka
tlti mlurabUT Tbcra la a meaaait
cf Joy for you in tha
Corliss Laced Stocking
A acltntlflo aupport and Ur traat.
ment that gives iajndlata com
fort and ur. help. No Ullo to
bind adjuata to awry condition
without rubUr. Lauu4ra
caally aa a towct Keep ahapo .
wears for months. Mads to your
acuuin. st.ia eachT, or two Ut
same ler IJ.OO. Call and be
measured free, or writs tor self
measuremsot black No. B.
We also males abdominal belts
son elastic) to order
Uoura 8 to S UU, 8 to Sat
Pesna-Cofllu Limb Specially Co
iail-ls-15 Filbert St. PhlU., Ps-
SuluttO, BU shone. Walast fUl
JAILED AS DAYLIGHT
PARK HOLD-UP THIEF
Bryn Mawr Man Snatched
Pocketbook on Rittenhouse
Square, Woman Charges
Charles Rodgors, who says he lives In
Ilryn Mawr, was held without ball for court
by Magistral Stevenson this morning nt
tho Thirty-ninth street and Lancaster nvo
mio pollco station, on n. chargo of highway
robbery pressed by Mrs. Henrietta Piping,
of 3961 North Ninth street
Mrs. Piping and several friends wcro
walking lato yesterday nftemoon on tho
Walnut street sldo of Rlttcnhouso square.
..IN..., HlltULIIUI DlltVl. UU,VID ,b 111
'Illlprrpil. pntTm ffnm tinlilnrl nnrl anntnlmrl
Mrs. Piping's pocketbook.
Tho screams from Mrs. Piping attracted
tho attention of Samuel Oshuhck, of 313
Wolf street tho driver of a team. Lashing
htn horses, Oshuhck gave chase down Nine
teenth Btreet At Locust street ho overtook
Rodgers und a Btrugglo followed. Park
Guard KohleV, who Is stationed nt Rlttcn
houso Square, then came to tho assistance
of Oshuhek and subdued Rodgers.
AIR HOSE DEATH 'HORSE
PLAY'; NO COMPENSATION
Workmen's Board Holds Man
Blown Up By Compressor Went
Outside Course of Duty
1IARRISBURG, Aug. 5. The Workmen's
Compensation Board today refused to grant
compensation to Sirs. Franclska Tomkoska,
of Pittsburgh, whoso husband died April
14, 1014, after n fellow cmployo at the plant
of tho Pittsburgh Steel Car Company had
turned a compressed air hoso on him, forc
ing Rome of tho air Into his body.
The referee, after hearing tho case, re
fused to grant compensation, and an appeal
was made to tho board, which sustained
the action of tho refereo. Tho testimony
showed thnt tho day before Tomkoska died
ho and another cmployo removed tho alr
hoso from a reaming machine, Tomkoska
Invited his companion to turn the air on
htm so that he could "cool off."
Tho companion did ns ho was told, and
tho result was that the hoso got so closo
to Tomkoska that some of the air was
forced Into his body. The next day he died.
Tho 'board holds that Tomkoska took him
self out of "tho course of his employment"
nnd engaged In "horse play" which ought
not Involve tho employer, itccauso of this
compensation Is refused.
CAR HITS WAGON; MAN HURT
Driver Thrown Out as Trolley Upsets
Vehicle on Street
Charles Carrol, of C19 Wood street was
badly Injured when'an Ice wagon he was
driving was struck and overturned by a
trolley car on Eleventh street near Apple
tree. He was taken to tho Jefferson Hos
pltnl. Carrol was driving his wagon south
on Eleventh street from Cherry to Appletree
street Ho was turning into the latter
thoroughfnre when the trolley, northbound,
struck the front of the wagon.
Carrol, together with a helper, waa
thrown off. The front of the trolley was
smashed in nnd the passengers badly shaken
up. Carrol's Injuries consist of n badly
sprained back and general contusions.
Traffic was held up for IB minutes.
Negro Held In Death of Woman
Samuel Luster, a negro, 83 years old, of
127 Kenllworth street has been arrested
following the death of a negro woman,
Mary Smith. In the boarding house at that
address. The woman was found dead In
bed. District Detective McGinn found that
a fight with bricks in the house resulted
In Injuries to the woman. Efforts to learn
if this caused her death will be made.
Trsvli Murk Yfi
OniCtHAUT T-SUPf WOfftTV I
Enables You to Handle Offlce and Factory
1, It Is approved br Innjranl Depart
ment of Labor and Ioduitry.
t. It Is approrea br I'enmjUanla Cem pen
is Hon Itetlnc and Inspection bureau.
3. It Kill brlns the hlfbest rebate for such
equipment on compensation Insurance,
4, It le guaranteed to pais all Inspections.
B, It contains aurrlcal dressings lndWldualli
t. It minimizes ths chance ot Infection.
7, It Is ths most economical ens when con
tents are considered'.
a. It has been proren br experience to ba lbs
meet practical ene for Industrial use.
o. It can be refilled without annoyance.
10. It will satisfy lou.
With, complete equipment, ready for use.
nisck enamel cabinet brass trimmed, 19.00.
Whits enamel, brass trimmed. 110.00.
Burfical Dressings Pharmaceuticals
Front b York Streets
Phone Sill Sen. IJ77
Eut HU D.
MUsJeoC -" I
tTrOAatQfiMlf. fiUdmnl aaJ
, "T--TniT,l f
SCOTTISH GAIffiS .,
OF CALEDONIAN CLUB
AT CENTRAL PAUK
Sons and Daughters of the Land
of the Heather Hold Their
PARADE PRECEDES SPORTS
Scottish tads and lassies In the pictures
que raiment of their own fair land marched
to tho Inspiring muslo of bagpipes and
drums In the parado today which preceded
tho opening of tha fifty-second annual
Scottish games of the Caledonian Club at
Thero were more than 1600 Scots In kilts'
and they gnvo no thought to the humid
weather nnd heavy nccouterments ofthelr
natlva country as they marched In rhythmic
step to the lively nlrs.
The parado formed at Kensington avenue
and Cumberland street and proceeded norUt
on Kensington avenue to Lehigh, over to
Germantown avenuo to Glenwood, and thfta
to Central Park by trolley. !
Each year the Caledonian Club outing la
ono of tho features nmong tho many that
are held nt Contral Park. This ono Is prom
ised to outdo nil the previous ones.
A mora elaborate nthletlo Schedule had
beon arranged than ever beforo : there wra
all the contests peculiar alone to the land
of the heathor, nnd plenty of the events
were open to tho girls as well as tho boys
Thero will bo soccer games and dancing
nil afternoon and evening in the park pavil
ion. Musla was furnished by tha Caledon
ian Pipe Rand, of Philadelphia, and the
Highland Guard Plpo Hand, of Philadel
phia. During this day of ptcknlcklng the Cale
donians do not forget the Red Cross. Clans
man George Murdock is raising money for
tho Red Cros-j fund by giving children a
pony ride for a nlckeL
Then the ladles' auxlallary had provided a
contingent of Red Cross nurses who col
lected funds today and they were on the field
with divers methods for augmenting the
funds already In hand. Tho proceeds -will
bo turned over to the Scottish Branch of
the Red Cross Society and the Federated
Council of Scots In London.
The list of the most Important officials
who woro In chargo of today's events is
Committee of Arrangements Chief, Alex
ander Graham ; first chief tain, Adam Simp
son ; second chieftain, Joseph Ferguson t
third chieftain, Alexander TullochJ fourth
chieftain, Alexander Nlcoi ; ex-chlef, A. J.
Clansmen Duncan Carmlchael, George
Plcndcrlelth, David Patterson, John Mna
tcrson, William Morton, Georgo Murdock,
Alexander Duff nnd Robert J. Mulr.
Reception -ommltteo First chieftain,
Adam Simpson; Clansman W. Morton.
Clansman James Pollock, Mrs. G. MacKay,
Mrs. James Pollock, Mrs. J, Partington,
Mlns B. Patton, Miss M. Ferguson, Miss H.
Fleming and Miss II. McEacheran.
Floor Managers Clansman Robert Gil
christ, Clansman Thomas M. Mulr, Clans
man James Jamleson and Clansman David
Red Cross Nurses Miss H. Fleming.
Mrs. J. Pollock, Miss II. McEacheran, Miss
Jamleson, Mrs. Valentine, Mrs. Portlngton,
Miss Portlngton, Miss J. Ferguson, Miss M.
Ferguson, Miss A. Leslie, Mrs. Black, Miss
B. Patton. Mrs. Young, Mrs. G. MacKay,
Miss Carmlchael, Mrs. 1. Wilson, Mrs. J.
Masterton, Mrs. Murray and Mrs. G.
LITTLE 'UN FOR ED
Senator Vare Gets $8300 Contract
Edwin H. Vara was today awarded a
contract for grading McKean Parkway from
Twenty-fourth street and Snyder avenue to
Twenty-eighth street The contract ap
proved by Director Datesman, of the De
partment of Public Works, calls for the
payment by tho city of $8300.
Another contract awarded today goes to
Charles T. Groswltli for Improving Logan
Square, Eighteenth and Race streets, and
Franklin Square. Sixth and Race streets,
at $7500 each.
"Coma Oat of ths Kitchen"
One family dinner In our
large, high-celling, Iced-alr
cafe and your gas stove will
observe Sabbath the entire
Excellent muslo and our
prompt "on-the-lnstant serr
lce" are added features.
Th stort cf Jt Worn a
1 Heart In the CtextMi
mmmmmi I s Janover I
II J&ftl! Twelfth and S
IT fJratmao oa 11 1 M.) M
claude! it noun, m