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E'f EJfiJfG LbVqbB 'pmtAPELPHl-AV 8ATOBPAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 19.
PLEDGE OF SERVICE
TO VAST CROWDS
, j Audience at Altoona Over
Hows Theatre and Cheers
Candidate, Who Again
Asserts His Independence.
AlTOONAi Pft'i Sept. 26. Doctor
IirimibaUBli Republican candldato for
Governor, talked to 1S0O persons In a
theatre at Altoona last night.
Ilundicds clamored for admission after
the doors had been closed, and Doctor
Biinnbaiifih, Senator Penrose, ex-Cong-ressimui
Daniel I.ntenn and J. D. Illclts,
mid l'rnnk B. McClaln, candidate for Lieu
tenant Governor, addressed an overflow
nifptlng on the street.
Senator Penrose did not reach Altoona
until Kite and did not participate In the
oration tendered Doctor Uriimbaugh by
the citizens of Blair County, the home
county of the Republican candidate for
Governor In the afternoon.
Doctor Diumbaugh said that for 160
joors his ancestors had tilled the soil
of Pennsylvania, obeyed the laws of the
Btnte and tried to live useful lives. Ho
taiil he was proud to bo one of those
people and to bo un expression of them.
He was a cnndldate who waa not pledged
to a slnglo man but to the wholo Com
monwealth. Ho had no political ex
perience, no financial nupport and no
ntedge save that of service to tho public.
In spcaKins oi 10cm upuuu, jjutiur
"1 shall stand for It to the end. When
the bill for placing this State among
the list of local option once passes the
legislature I shall sign It. That Is whero
I stand, and I will not permit misguided
Individuals to lie about me in thla mat
ter I have made a pledge to myself
thut the moral quality of our civilization
will be seen every where In my adminis
tration." Doctor Brumbaugh also said that no
man could control his public acts.
fc'enatcr Penrose spoke upon the effect
of the Huropean war upon tho prices of
Susar was his special theme. He pre
dlited ten-cent sugar. He showed that
It liud advanced within a few weeks from
4 6J to 7.5 cents a pound. This he said
M.is due to the Democratic party Juggling
Tilth tariff rates when It had little ex
perience and did not realize tho effect of
the changes It had made.
SHRINERS OFF TO SHORE BY AUTO
PROHIBITION FIGHT IN OHIO
Campaign for Constitutional Amend
ment Formally Opened.
CLEVELAND, O., Sept. 26. The cam
paign to add a Stutc-wlde prohibition
amendment to Ohio's constitution at the
general elections In November was form
ally opened here today when "wet" and
"dry" speakers clashed In a Joint debate
befoie tho City Club of Cleveland.
Thirty thousand dollars has been raised
to 'onduct the temperance fighting In
Cleveland and Cuyahoga County alone. In
nearly evory county In tho State both
factions have their central committee,
with ward and precinct captains to can
vas every voter.
Although both "wet" and "dry" forces
declare the fight Is uonpolltlcal. Governor
Cox, Democratic candidate for re-election,
Is said to have "wet" tendencies, while
his Progiesslve opponent, James It. Gar
field, has Joined the "drys." The Repub
lican platform refused to take n stand on
the mi-stlon, but Congressman Frnnk B.
"Willis, candidate for Gorernor, Is known
to have strong "dry" sympathies.
lnl ii mijjimiiunninli i jiiii mw"i" "" - . m
Bik. mam e mm i n fiysin m 1 WWM VS
flnkl mm mvtifrjmmmw$ immmztm t-.AH?,7?rA iH ? B v if
mr&Q K IK ! IB i! wm . mm , I
'W Hi ll ';w-Mll
. V S;W57S "Si?wk..j'tR .. f v -J
A'- m n trm?ii wm v
wwwAiV ttIImtt i if i Hi T Tin rB i ill iTfl
a " rmm , i mil mil
ON WIFE'S CHARGES
Pitcher Fittcry Detained at
City Hall Until Team's
Manager Gets Bail.
$1,000,000 LIQUOR MONEY
ALLEGED AID TO PENROSE
HENNESSY HITS HEARST
Publisher Now Defending Tammany
Hall, He Charges.
NEW YORK, Sept. 25.-John A. Hcn
nesy wnt across the Hast River last
nlsht and before two entnuslastlc audi
ences tnilned his verbal artillery on Wil
liam Randolph Hearst.
"I see that Str. Hearst has come to
thn l(.klnln nl nlt.n.i nn.l ,1... ai.t.tw.c ,t
... .-..Mi, wt -..J "... HII itlu ouriuil Ul
jSJItirnln," said the candidate for the
Ml.........-..,!.. . ,...., f
.""".irtiK- iiuiiiiuitiiuii mr uoveriiur.
"That Is nulte natural for an opponnnl
of Piesldent Wilson and good govern
ment "A few months ago Sir. Hearst sent
for mo and offered me the political man
agement of nil his newspapers. I toPJ
him I had morn serious work to do
to smash the Murphy machine.
"I can tell Mr. Murphy," he went on.
about an occurrence In the red room
t Delmonlco's, when he hud JJOO.OO) that
h" refused to account for. I can tell
hhn that there was a man whose flsl
wa- In his faco until he took him Into
another room and offered J30.C0O for a
poll. of non-interference with the boss."
TIk Comptroller's office, Hcnnea-y In
Ustod ns nothing more than u patron
age adjunct of Tammany Hall.
PALMER INDICTS PENROSE AS
SERVANT OF LAWLESS TRUST
Accuses Opponent of Furnishing In
formation and Accepting Pay for it.
MO.NTHOBB, I'a., Sept. 26. The Demo
cutl. leadna In the tight agulnst Pen
raisiii, headed by Congressman A.
Uiti hell Palmer, left here this morning
Jo lurry their campaign through Husque
liaiin.1. I'lUu and Wayne Counties. To
WRht thu candidates will address a mass
nting at Honcsdale, eloting there the
teioi.d neck of the active campaign.
Before an audience which filled the
courthouse here last night, Mr. -Palmer
hurled !he fifteenth count of his Indict
ment against Penrose, charging him with
liavi ig ruinKhed to a lawbrcuklng trust
infoi matlon gained In his cupaclty us
B'mitor and with having received enor
mous money coutriubtions from the eame
"Peniose must be defeated," Mr. Palmer
declared, "if we are to free Peinibjlvaiua
from iKilltlcal slavery and upon our side
must be enlisted evory man who is a
tiue-lifartcd citizen of Pennsylvania."
YOUNG REPUBLICANS MEET
Club Unanimously Indorses Dr.
Brumbaugh and Senator Penrose.
A meeting of the Pennsylvania Young
Men's Republican Club, composed ot
Jouiis men who will vote for the first
time at the next election, was held to
day in the headquarters of the organiza
tion at the Ilellevue-Stratford. Unanl
nmus indorsement wus given Dr. Martin
Hrumbuugh and United States Sen
atoi Holes Penrose.
Jo.-epij h. Howay, president of the club,
preslUid. and about 100 members at
tended the meeting. It was announced
that a dlnnr U to be held at the hotel
rld4y evening, October 2, at which both
oetor Brumbaugh and Senator Penrose
Anti-Liqor Forces Allege Funds
Were Contributed for Primary.
That the liquor Interests of this State
hivo contributed $1,000,000 to tho Penrose
primary campaign funds Is the state
ment made by the antl-llquor forces In a
letter to Senator Kern, chairman of the
Senate Privileges and Elections Commit
tee, received In Washington last night.
It is further alleged that these Interests
have urged the proposed Investigation of
their books because their contributions to
the Penrose fund have been made quietly
from saloonkeepers, distillers and brew
ers, and have been forwarded to tho fund
without being registered. Tho antl
liquor forces estimate that an assessment
of $23 has been made on each saloon
keeper by the Federation of Liquor Deal
ers, which would produce about $275,000,
und that tho remainder of the sum has
been raised by contributions from man
ufacturers. That slmllnr methods to those now be
ing followed by the Penrose Interests are
disclosed In an affidavit, which has been
filed In Harrlsburg by one of the liquor
Interest men who worked In the Tener
campaign, la another statement made In
the letter received by Senator Kern. This
ntlidavlt, It Is declared, shows that $200 -OXi
was raised by a per capita tax on
each brewer and distiller, tt Is alleged
that no receipts were given for the
money, nor were any entries made In
thu association's books, but It passed
through the hands of one man to Sen
r.tnr I'enrosp or Harry V. Baker, who
was secretary of the Republican State
In the upper left is seen Dorothy Werner, called "the youngest Shriner."
In the upper right are the automobiles lined up in front of Lu Lu Temple
and ready for the start to Atlantic City. The lower picture shows Potentate
W. Freeland Kendrick and Joseph Way, president of the Lu Lu Auto Club.
CHILD LABOR BILL
KILLED IN SENATE
BY PENROSE ORDERS
PINS HOPE ON ILLINOIS
Roosevelt Says Real Progressive
Campaign Is in That State.
ST. LOt'IS. Sept. 20.-Speaktng at
Marlon, Kgypt and other places In be
half of Raymond Robins, Progressive
candidate for tho United States Sena'te,
Colonel Theodore Roosevelt said Illinois
was the real spot where the pending cam
paign 13 to bo fought out to a standstill
as far as the Progressive party is con
cerned. Deforo ho left that State he said
to a group of newspaper men:
"The Issue cannot be more clearly
drawn In the nation nor In any State
than Is now the case In Illinois. Wo are
content to rest our case upon the Illinois
result In November. I have participated
In the Illinois fight under different cir
cumstances from which have surrounded
former campaigns, and I want to suy It
has been a personal pleasure, with the
greatest satisfaction that has come to me
In my public experience, to have had a
part In this present contest."
T. Henry Walnut Exposes
Methods by Which Meas
ure Was Robbed of Vital
ity by Machine.
Ohio Republicans Begin Fight
AKRON. O., Sept. 2H. The Republican
State campaign was officially opened here
thU ilternoon. Warien O. Harding, Re
publican candidate for United States Sen
ator, and Frank P. Willis, Republican
candidate for Oovernor, weie the princi
pal speakers. Akron was chosen for the
opening In hope of overcoming the stiung
Piogrcsslvo sentiment lu the city and ad
JOY-RIDING PRISONERS MUST
REVERT TO COMMON PATROL
Pleasurable Ride to Lock-up Blamed
for Avalanche of Offenders,
Joy riding among the regular week
end boarders at the Oennantown police
station came to an end today. Disturbers
of tho peace will no longer be taken to
the lock-up in the latest improved tour
ing car. Beginning Monday they will
have to be content to go In an ordinary
When the official wagon was put out
of buklmbs serernl weeks ugo by an ac
cident, Fire Marshal William Coupe, who
Is an ardent Germantown citizen. Imme
diately offered his automobile. Those
who are in a habit of coming to the
police station every Saturday Immediately
bpread the news, and very soon the po
lite had more petty offenders than ever.
It was noticeable, too, that the driver
took the riders to the station house in
u roundabout way.
Incidentally. Magistrate Pennock who
conducts the hearings in Germantuwn,
found that the cases hare Increased
threefold since the auto began serving
us a patrol, while the charges were io
slight that three-fourths of the prison
ers were discharged. In fact, things
reached such a stage that the approach
of the touring car very often was the
signal for an Impromptu fight In the
street. When the lighters were gathered
In they klmpl) chuckltd and would lean
back like millionaires.
That's why the police believe that the
arrival of the regular wagon will work
a reform in Germantown.
A vigorous indictment of the Pcnrose-Vare-McNIchol
machine was made today
by Representative T. Henry AVuInut, In
a statement showing tho methods re
sorted to by tho machine's representa
tives hi the Legislature In throttling the
child labor bill, which, he said, had the
support of every right-thinking man in
Pennsylvania. Mr. Walnut declared the
acts of the last State Senate, which was
dominated by Penrose, were only the leg
islative expression of what Penrote and
his henchmen and the Interests they
serve stand for.
HOUSI3 mhU A MODEL.
Mr. Walnut's statement reads:
"The child labor bill, as It passed the
House, was a measure that would have
placed Pennsylvania aiming those States
of the Union that had seen the necessity
for conserving the lives and health of
the children of the community, and would
have laid down regulations for tho pur
pose of accomplishing this end.
"The bill was referred to the Commit
tee on Judiciary Special, presided over
by Senator Charles A. Snyder, of Schuyl
kill County, who frankly represented
those Interests who hnd long dominated
Pennsylvania Legislatures and had al
ways obstructed the passage of child
labor legislation. The bill passed the
House on the 15th of April, and wns re
ferred to the Committee on Judiciary
Special of tho Senate on .the following
day. It was then expected that the Leg
islature would adjourn not latei than
tho third or fourth week In May, and
presumably the intention was to kill the
bill by holding it in committee until too
late to pass It prior to adjournment.
"A henrlng was finally held on the
meayiiie about the middle of May. The
question of adjournment was then im
minent. No report was made by tho
committee, however, until June 4, and
it was not until June 23 that the bill was
finally passed, In the meantime a, num
ber of spirited efforts had been made
to fix a date for the adjournment of the
Legislature, nono of which had, how
ever, sutcecded, In part because of the
Insistence of the House that the child
labor bill and several other measures of
Importance then in the Senate should
be properly eonsldered before adjourn
ment. BK.NATR CHANGES FATAL.
"The bill as It passed the Senate had
been ami ndtd so as to .eliminate the
fundamental features of the measure In
Its original fotm, which were the lim
itation of the hours of labor of children
between the ages of II and 16 to eight
hours a day and 4S hours a week ami
the elimination of night work The bill
as It passed the Senate provided for a
teii-lumr day and a 51-hour week and
contained what Is known as the 'Glass
Exemption Claute" lu the provision re-
'ectInK night work of childien. so that
the existing law as to night worl; was
not affected. In addition to these ch.ingeb
numerous exceptions had been Inserted
In the mcaeure which represented back
ward tteps In the existing child labor
"The House refused to concur In the
amendments and a great cffoit was made
to prevail upon the Senate to recede In
part from Its position. Senator Snyder,
however, who represented Senator Pen
rose In Schuylkill County, very emphat
ically declined to make any alterations
whatever. Although he modified his po
sition slightly, ho refused to .withdraw
from any of the important positions taken
by thu Senate, and the bill us presented
to the House was no better than the
ixUtlns child labor legislation, nnd. in
some particulars was wore than the ex-l-tltiK
"The Organisation controlling tho Sen
ate, representing j-orno of the manufac
turers of Pennsylvania und all of the
liquor Interests of Pennsylvania, thereby
succeeded lu defeating the passage of
the child labor legislation of the session
SHARP AUTUMN BREEZE
MAKES THE CITY SHIVER
Wild Search for Winter Togs by Polk
Who Sweltered Yesterday.
What la that sharp, Incessant nulto llko a far
off holler hop?
'Tla the chatter of teeth of freezing men grow
ing tho rh'ntlsts' crop;
And what Is that burning odor now this brac
ing day of Kail?
'TIs out of the woolen you-know-whats antl
due to the camphor ball.
For bluff ohl roaring Ilurcaa Is here with a
And 5oon the town will Join his tong ith thu
old-tlmu Autumn sneeze.
Men shivering In their leneo lengths and
searching through a collection of fur
coats, latje curtains und a bewildering ar
lay of other things for the woolens hid
den In the bottom uf the chest tcstllled
today to the tenlblo roYonge taken by the
weatlu r for the unkind things said about
It within the last week.
Today is not as cold compared to con
ditions Just south of the Arctic Circle,
but the breeze that came out of the north
or wherever it came from tills morning
.struck Philadelphia llko a blizzard blast.
The city was unpiepared.
Two days ago eveiy one icrspiied save
those sufficiently well-to-du to hire a
chauffeur for the he,vy work of running
the motorcar. Yesterday the unseason
able heat abated somewhat and Phila
delphia, blissfully unconscious of what
was In store, heaved a sigh of relief und
felt more comfcrtable.
Conductors who have nothing to do with
it were denounced today for keeping open
tho windows of trolley cars; the same
conductors who were made tho butt of
sarcastic remarks two days ago because
there was no circulation of air.
If camphor fumigates, then the trolley
cars of this city are perfectly sanitary.
Vearly every man who tangoed Into a
car this morning wns surrounded by a
sharp, pungent odor supposed to keep
off the Industrious moth. Men without
the camphor hazo shivered violently The
fumes came from the winter garments
folk hastily donned this morning. Fur
naces that havo been sleeping the long
sleep ot summer were rudely awakened
this morning. All were covered with
Inches of soot, and their pipes and rusty
dourt, .worked badly.
Altogether, the day was ono to cheer
up the pessimistic dentist. Teeth may
not chatter unendingly without harm.
Also the doctors looked worried and mut
tered feats for chronic-cold patients.
SHRINERS AT SHORE
HOLD BIG OUTING
Lu Lu Temple Members Go
to Atlantic City Carnival
in Autos Mounted Band
Attracts the Crowd.
PEERS INTO WINE BARREL;
HALF HIS MUSTACHE GOES
Alcohol Fumes Explode When Oerati
Uses Lighted Match.
Removing one's mustache by alcohol
fumes Is not exactly painless. 'lyiis Is
vouched for by John Geratl, 910 Fitz
. Geratl has a well-stocked wine cellar
and early this morning he paid the place
a visit. It was dark, so he lighted a
match while peering Into a barrel of
tempting liquid. In a moment a Hash
followed and when the smoke cleared
Geratl had lost half his flowing mus
tache. His faco was slightly scalded, so
he went to the Pennsylvania Hospital.
The doctors told him that the other
half of the mustache would have to be
removed nlso. "Can't you patch It up
somehow?" he asked. Hut the phjslclans
said "no." "I don't mind tho burns so
much," wailed Geratl, "but I grieve for
my lost mustache."
Tho Lu Lu Mystic Sluiners went to At
lantic City by auto today. There the
Phlladelphlans Joined 20,000 other Shrlners
from Baltimore, Washington, Wilming
ton and Iloston. Also New York and
other way stations are represented.
This afternoon on the beach at the
foot of Kentucky avenue several thou
sand Shrlners of tho various drill corps
competed for prizes. The Boardwalk
wus lined with the ladles of the knights
who cheered the winners.
In conjunction with paying due honors
to a princess who has generally been
forgotten the Lu Lus held an automobile
run to Atlantic City. One hundred and
three touring cars und speed machines
got away from Lu Lu Temple, Broad and
Spring Garden streets, this morning at
Tho Lu Lus every now and then feel
that It Is tlmo to honor some one. They
dig back through dusty tomes and Hnd a
king, a princess, or a little queen who
whs some figure in his or her day.
Pilnccss Fntima lost her eyesight come
years ago by deep study of books which.
In her time, were made with a chisel on
a slab of stone. Mohammed, her brother,
was told by a fortune teller, who lived
on tho Race btreet of his home town,
that a trip to the Red Sea would benefit
Tho tilp was taken und Miss Fatlrna r--ignlned
the us-o ot her eyes to such an ox
tent that hhe could take thu basting
threads out of her brother's holiday Uni
term. Tho Shrlners are a Ilttlo ninni frr,,,.
Ujhe Red Sea, so they chose the Atlantic
Wcean, where it washe.i against the onlv
broad walk as a terminus of their pil
grimage. W. Freeland Kendrick, who once upon
a time waded across the Delaware with
other disciples to show contrition of
spirit, headed the pilgrimage this morn
ing. Ry the way. High Potentate Ken
drick and his followers did not actunlb
wndo the Delaware that time. They
took off their shoes, paid three tents
for ferry tickets and bribed a deckhand
to turn a fire hose on their bare feet
as the boat crossed the river.
Trains tu Atlantic City this morning
carried the families and friends of the j
i..u wja us wen us me men wiio had not
entered their machines in the contest.
At the shore tho guests either lined up
along the highway to rce the gasoline
tourists arrive or sought the salt water
taffy stands. It was a bit cool for bath
ing. The drill on the beach was the big
show. Lu Lu Temple delegation, 1500
strong, was headed by Its own band on
horseback. It was Its first mounted nn
pearance. The horses did not effect the
music. The band played a gallop in a
realistic way while the horses turkey
trotted skittishly. y
Tho youngest Shriner In the whole
wido world was In the review. She Is
Miss Dorothy Werner. I venrs old
daughter of John Werner, of Baltimore'
Sho wore a fez, a number of badges, u
happy smllo and rode In an automobile
She is a real member of Bount Lodce of
For several hours today, Paul Fittcry,
pitcher of tho Cincinnati baflcball team,
feared Hint ho would not be ahlr to nld
Ills tenm In this afternoon's struggle with
the Phillies. A warrant charging him
with desertion nnd nonsupport caused his
detention at detective headquarters at
Alter much trouble he wns finally lib
erated through tho efforts of J'huI Ban
eioft, secretary of the Cincinnati club,
who succeeded In getting the American
Bonding and Surety Company to go lot
The pitcher's breakfast was disturbed
this morning fit the Majestic Hotel by
the arrival of Detectives Hurbildgo and
Mnrki?, of Clt Hall, who presented him
with a wairant Just ns he was sampling
his sliced peaches.
This was the climax to a romnnco
which began fn Pottsvllle, I.i three
r,trs-fgo. There Fittcry, Just budding
out us n pitcher, met it pretty trained
nurse, Viola by name, and she fieiiuontly
chceicd him as he struck out opposing
b,ttsmn In tho minors.
Three months ago, according to Mrs.
Fittcry, her husband left her abruptly
and gave no explanation. She swore
out u warrant for his arrest Im
mediately, but sv the Cincinnati team
has not bc-en here since, tho warrant could
not be s,rved until today.
BENEFACTOR HIS ACCUSER
Man Charged With Attempting to
Rob Friend's Gas Meter.
Retribution came quickly to John Den
ning, of fill May street, who. according
to the police, tried to inb the slot gas
meter of his benefactor. William Fit
zimmons, of 2133 Appletrce street.
Fltzlmmonftitnted that Denning had a
habit of losing jobs, and when lu need
of aid usually found a home with him.
A few days ago, It Is alleged. Denning
stole a key from the pocket of a boarder
and entered the I'ltzlnimons home after
midnight. Mrs. Fltzlmmons heard him
tinkering with the meter. On being dis
covered. It is nlleged. Denning leaped
from a second-story window.
An accurate description of the man,
furnished by Fltzlmmons, led to his cap
ture by Policeman Creadon this morn
ing. He was held without ball on the
charge of burglary by Magistrate Tracy.
SHIPPERS TOLD HOW TO SAVE
Pennsylvania Railroad Shews Way
to Obtain Lower Freight Rates.
Shippers who are In the habit of pack
ing their goods In bulk consignments
havo received Instructions from the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company as to
how low freight rates may be obtained.
"By packing goods In boxes or bar
rels," the Instruction reads, "the shipper
would not be charged on the basis of the
minimum weight for a car, but for tho
actual weight, which would bo much
less than the carload rate."
HEARINGS OF VITAL
IMPORT TO BOROUGH
AROUSE ITS CITIZENS
Collingswood Prepares for
Fight to Obtain Municipal
Sewage System and Water
COLLI NG8 WOOD, N. J., Sept. M.
Three hearings of vital Interest tu Col
lingswood will take place soon to decide
whether or not the borough will control
Its own affairs or be thrown wholly In
the power of grasping corporations.
In preparation for one of these hear
ings, a general citizen' mass-meeting will
bo held In the Notional Bank hull tonight,
when expert engineers will present plans
adopted for the light against a sewer rate
The first hearing will be held before the
Public Utility Commission In the Camden
Courthouse on Wednesday. Citizens
here, headed by Borough Council and the
Collingswood Civic Association, will op
pose the sewerage company's raise In
rates nnd will endeavor to show that tho
town should be allowed to own Its own
."anltary sewerage system und disposal
On Tuesdaj the municipal water plant
fight hearing will be continued In Tren
ton. Many citizens will go to tho capital
In tho Interests of a municipal water
plant. The hearing Is given by the Now
Jersey Water Supply Commission. Solici
tor Fiancls D. Weaver, of the borough,
has prepared arguments from the citizens'
The third hearing will be granted to the
Public Service Railway Company by the
Borough Council. The company asks the
right to construct a road and a trolley
lino through part of West Collingswood.
In order to shoiten the route from Cam
den to ll.iddon Heights and West Col
lingswood bj nearlv 15 minutes. The town
demands certain street paving from the
company for the franchise.
ROBBERS AGAIN RANSACK
WASHINGTON LANE DEPOT
Reading Station Their Favorite Stop
ping Place for Gang.
Burglars who broke Into the Washing
ton Lane station, of the Rending Rail
way, early this morning obtained $35 of
the railroad's cash, $2 from the telephone
slot machine and nearly all the cigars
and candy In the stock of the news stand
at the station.
Washington Lane seems a favorite stop
ping place of burglars In need of a stake.
This time the thieves apparently needed
all they could get, for they overlooked
nothing of value. Uvcry drawer and
desk In the station was ransacked. En
trance was gained by forcing open a.
Indian River Florida
size, thin skin,
Felix Spatola &
Fruits OOnS VeBL'tab,cs
Reading Terminal Market
Filbert rM-TO Kllliert .Vl-fil
Krjilonr Hurt S3-fS( Hnce 33-09
Free nutii dcllter.v In Miiburba
Right prices on best quality
WE'VE been selling-
the foremost schools,
colleges and institutions
for 56 years
for tl name reason that we have
len reeelvlnp the most patronage from
Philadelphia's leadinR clubs, hotels and
restaurants e gle 100 per cent, sat
iyfaitlon. We lie made the name
Klmon stand for superiority Every
or.ler proves It. fend It back at our
expens... If unsatlnfuetory.
illreit to out-of-toMn ftiiools Ask our
representative to call Phone, Dell,
David H. Simon
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Reading Terminal Market
POISON VIAL BY WIFE'S SIDE
Husband Finds Woman Lying Un
conscious in Kitchen at Home.
With an empty bottle that had con
tained poison by her side. Mrs Mary
Charlton. Si years old. ., f.,,i t..
her husband lying l un umonsclous con- i
dltlon on the floor uf the kitchen In their I
numc. ii uner street, this morning.
She was taken to at. Mary's Hospital,
where the physicians declared her re
covery is doubtful. ,
ON SALE MONDAY
offerings , urt, ,he
specialties and other numbers that ar
eemf Here are a few. r
2 jut for Tonight" ,''",n
Song i Hugh
17612 ( tinlnr tur io
Dance J hweetle,
17628 I.u rale
?iPieir-?tiC yuol" r-milnila
bHJ7 i John McCormatk
J Mullm l.rnihrrc)
I Hummer Medley One-Sten
V Aciordlon Solo ep
Klrrv Ifnu.l 1., !.
i Witt' '" a
21 ",1Jr1e thv "'. "ed Hoes
j I Cannot Slug tho Old Songs
Penn Phonograph Co.
17 South Ninth St., Phila., Pa.
Oppotltt to$t Office
STOP LOOK LISTEN
Attend the Safety First Carnival and See the
Peace Pageant Sane Fourth Parade
Boy Scouts in Pageantry
Lincoln Chorus, 4000 Voices
Music by Police Band
Tschopp Mandolin Orchestra
Drills by Police Department
Drills by Fire Department, Demonstrat
ing Life-Saving Methods
German Singing Societies' Chorus
1 Drills by School Children
Safety First and Accident Prevention
The Home and School League Provides This
Wonderful Educational Carnival at
2.00 and 8,00 P, M,
Admission Adults. 25c; Children, 10c
Ifrtrrted seats, S0c and 7Sc. at (ilmbrl flrother
Our Successful Method
We give the little buyer the same
considerate attention as the big one.
That's why we're successful. Our
goods are made of the best materials
and workmanship, and their cost is
moderate for what we give you.
The Horn & Brannen
427-433 N. Broad St.
A Short Walk Along Automobile Row