Newspaper Page Text
tiVtfmWQ liEDaSB-&HlADELPmA SATITEPAY, SEPTEMBER ' 26. 1914.
BANKS URGE DEFEAT
- OF INTERLOCKING
Clearing House Here
Congress Measure Would
Be a Serious Blow to Fi
Bankers In this city aro urging defeat
of Section 8 of tho Clayton anti-trust
till, wlilch would prohibit Interlocking
directorates. Tho bill Is now before Con
Kress. Urging that thli section of tho
Dili as fnr as It affects banks and trust
companies, bo stilckcn out, telegrams
were today sent by the Philadelphia
Clearing Houeo Association to tho chair
man of tho Judiciary Committees of tho
Senate and House, Senators Penrose and
Oliver and members of tho House of Hcp
rcscntatUes from Philadelphia.
Attention Is called to tho fact that If
this section Is Incorporated Into law It
w 111 cnuso an entire rearrangement of
tho directors of many banks and trust
companies, and men who have a wide
business experience wilt bo barred from
action as directors, thus causing a serious
blow to be dealt tho Institutions. At a
tlmo when tho now currency system is"
about to bo placed In operation theso
men will bo needed inoro than over bforc,
eay the bankers.
Tho telegrams, signed by Joseph Moore,
Jr., president of the Philadelphia Clear
ing House Association and of tlio National
Hank of Northern Liberties, and Levi L.
Hue, chairman of tho Clearing House
Committee nnd president of tho Phila
delphia National Bank, read as follows:
It Is our opinion hat if flection 8. Clayton
anti-trim bill, respecting Interlocking direc
tors. Is mlopted by Congress nnd becomes a
law. It will ileal a serious blow to tho banks
unci trust companies of tho larger cities of
the country, and while doubtless Intended to
onsen c tho people's Interests, Is really most
detrimental to thtwj Interests. The country Is
about to inaugurate n new hnnklng system.
Vast chnnges In banking methods aro to take
place, nnd If there ccr was n time In the
hlttnry of the country when the managements
of the Innlis and trim companies should be
In strong and cxnericnccd hands. It In nmv.
Tho resources of tho banks nnd trust com
panies belong to the people. With them they
place their saWngs and tho managements of
thIr estates, the beneficiaries of which are
largely women and children. Their directors
should be men of broad virion, wide experi
ence, sound Judgment nnd In touch with the
commerce und trade of tho world. The bill
as written will strip theso Institutions of
many of the ablest men on their boards of
We therefore most respectfully urge upon
Congress that section 8, of the Clayton anti
trust bill as nffectlng banks nnd trust com
panies, be stricken out.
PORT OF PHILADELPHIA
Sun and Tides
Bun rises. ..5:50 n. m.Sun sets....S:S4 p. m
High water fi:4S n. m.tlllgh water. 0:18 p.m.
Low water.. 2:41 a. m Low water.. 12:53 p. m.
High water 2:34 a. m.,IIIgli water. 3:07 p.m.
Low water. 0:11 n. in , Low wntor. 0:54 p.m.
High water .... a. m .High watcr,12:22 p. m.
Low water. 0:45 a. m Low water.. 0:30 p.m.
GRAIN EXPORTS INCREASE
August-September Records This Year
Better Than In 1013.
'Grain exports for August nnd September
of this ye.ir are In excess of tho figures
for the same months last year In spite pf
the nar In Europe. Early next wetk A
still further Increase will be recorded
when tho British steamship Oaklands
Orange Balis with 400.000 bushels of oats,.
believed to ly tho largest cargo of that
commodity ever shipped from tills port to
Cnrnws totaling 1,595,G9 bushels were
shipped from this port In 20 vessel In
August, 1913. Till year but nine ships
sailed with cargoes of $11,721 bushels, ow
ing to the slump brdught about by the
war. Shipping for a time was Nlrtually
at a standstill nnd rates became nlmost
Since Ainrust thoro has been n notice
able Improvement in conditions, nnd rvery
day tho exports havo neon Increasing. So
far 13 vessels havo failed this month, car
rying grain cargoes of 1,151,610 as com
pared to carenHs tntnllnn- Mi? 91 l.o.l.nU
taken from the port In September of 1913
In IS vessels.
SOON TO RE HELD BY
BOARD OF VIEWERS
Property in 10th and 15th
Wards, In Section Be
tween 1 9th and 22d Streets,
Will Be Considered.
COCAINE FIEND IN CELL
BEGS POLICE FOR DRUG
Young Man, Caught In a Round
up, Sent to Hospital.
Denied his hourly doses of cocaine,
James Lynch, who says he comes from
a prominent fnntlly on Allegheny avenua
uJ... i8 ',lco KoIn'f ,0 stU(,y tnT 'ho mln
? yn ls.anKcrously 111 i hl cell at
the Tenth nnd lluttonwood streets police
station, whore he Is held by Magistrate,
.it.ier unaer w pall as a copalne ped-
Voung Lynch was arrested early this
morning at Eleventh and Vine streets
during n round-up of drug sellers by
Special Officers Haines and Wcssockcr.
Ho will bo taken to a hospital today and
treated for the drug habit.
Lynrh had a good-sized package of co
caine hidden under an clastic arm band
when ho was searched at tho police sta
tion. He wnn In his shirt slcovos. nnd It
Is believed he sold his coat to buy the
drug. Vice snund officers have been
watching Lynch for overal weeks In the
belief that he was distributing drugs to
Lynch told the police that ho has been
using drugs for two years. He began
Just after ho was graduated from High
School. Ho was In a Chinese restaurant
In tho Tenderloin one night, ho said, when
a girl persuaded him to try entiling co
caine. A month Inter ho wns a confirmed drug
user. Eight months ago he wna arrested
by Special Olllcer Haines, who made the
arrest this morning. This was Just after
he had burled his young wife. Since then
the drug's Inroads have been so marked
that Hnlnes hardly recognized tho boy
when he arretted him.
The Lvnch boy was In a pitiable con
dition when he was arraigned this morn
ing before Magistrate Beloher. As soon
as his case was disposed of he began beg
ging the pollco for cocaine. Arrange
ments were mnde to take him to the
WOULD GIVE AUTO FOR DRINK
Tho Hoard of Viewers will shortly be
gin hearings, 'under an ordinance ap
proved 'July 2, ''to authorize the opening
of the unopened portions of the Parkway
between 19th street and 22d street."
Under the law three months' tootlec was
served on owners of property on July 5,
tho damages to be settled by the viewers,
after evidence has been presented by both
moos, or falling to agree, tliero is an ap
peal to th courts.
In the portion of the 10th and 15th Wards
covered by this ordinance, thero aro ap
proximately 2(0 properties, For several
jonis, tho cltv, through a committee, of
which the Jlnyor Is chairman, has been
purchnslng property from any Iwncrs wllN
lng to toll, at 10 per cent, above tho as
sessed value of the year 1909. AVhy that
year was chosen Is a mystery to many,
as assessments were afterwards Increased,
In this way, out of tho 200 properties,
tho city has taken title to about onPhalf,
Itavlng approximately 100 properties to
bo considered, and a proper prlco paid to
the owners of same.
PItOPBnTIES ON PARKWAY LINE.
As tho plan before tho Board of View
ers Is not yet obtainable, only an esti
mated list of properties can be given, tho
northwest boundary being the southeast
lino of the Parkway as laid out, and tho
southwest lino of this proceeding runs
along the south lino of ZW West Logan
Biiuare, and 237 North 20th street, then In
a diagonal lino to Wood street, taking In
tho northeast corner nnd thonco to tho
north line df m North 22d street, where
It meets tho old Parkway.
Nos. 238 and 210 W.
could not be recovered when the physical
Tho law, as It stands on the statute
books, works ft great deal of hardship.
No leases can be made, and the best
that owners can do Is to get what rent
they can with the least possible ex
penditure nnd resist ail appeals to keep
tho property up, or Improve it. The re
sult Is too well known. Rents go tower
and lower and when vacated by old ten
ants, property remains Idle, while taxes
and lofts of Interest go on, the ownership
becoming nn expense instead of a sourco
In the present proceeding, a report Is
asked by the Court "at tho .January ses
sions," 1915. It Is believed In real estate
circles prompt hcnrlngs wflll begin as sorin
as-the plan nppenrs.
NOTES QV THE STItEBT.
It would bo a boo'n to bu'lidcrn nnd real
estatp brokers If the banks would extend
R little more liberality In the matter of
loans to. building societies," one of the es
sentials In realty homo development. -
Transfers this week nro widely distrib
uted. Thero arc not, perhaps, as man?
as usual, but It must bo remembered wo
nio between seasons. West Philadelphia
makes a good showing, and several Indus
trial propositions havo obtained locations.
Thero Is little change In the mortgage
position. Trust companies are ready Tor
all llrst-class offers and at ruling rates.
At the Theatres
SEVEN DEATHS FROM
DIPHTHERIA; 31 NEW
CASES OF TYPHOID
451 Persons Died in Phila
delphia During Week.
1 06 Due to Communicable
Vessels Arriving Today
Str. Conrad Mohr (Nor.), from Chrtstlanla,
ballast, Joseph Gabriel.
Sti. IlolMana (Br), from FoWey, china
clay, Charles M. Taylor.
Str. Anchcnblae (Dr.), Santiago, ore, J. A.
Str. Currier (Am.), from Matanzas, mo
latses, JtcCahnn Sugar Refinery.
Str. Prosper III (Nor.), I.arsen, Now York,
I.. WesterRaaril & Co.
Str. Danla (Dan ), Jnrcensen, Copenhagen,
Ecandlna lan-Amerlcan I.tne.
Str. Quantlco, Timelier, Jloston, Merchants
and Miners' Transportation Company.
Str. IVIfKHnn Wlllln Ililltlmn.o r.l...nn
Str. J. If. Dcvcreux Keene, Boston, master.
Str. Toledo, Nelson, Newport News, Sun
Schr. Alice M. Colburn, Haskell, Ponce, P.
It., A. D. Cummins & Co.
Steamships to Arrivo
Name. Trom. Data
Moneollan Glasgow Sept. Ill
Etampalla Naples Sept. 18
Dominion Mterpool Sept. IS
Hly of Durham rnlcutta Pent. 1
iiuldcrdyk Rotterdam ... -ept. ir
Mart Point London Sent. IS
fn.. Mariner Manchester ...Sept 10
A.dlf ; Huelia Sept 11
Fturmfels Calcutta Sept.
i anadla Stawinger ... ;-ept. 15
erenhrrpen Cardiff Sept. Is
nanldan Lelth Sept. 10
allfcrnla Copenhagen ...Oct.
Missouri London Sept. 22
riakotan Hllo Sept.
Oreenwlch Ntwcajtle.N.n.Sopt. 22
wlnuton St.Vlncent.C.V.Scpt. 17
Steamships to Leave
V"?",B""an Glasgow Pent. 2(1
S,m"l?n Mterpool Oct 3
Etamralla Naples Oct. 0
tlr.n.. k FREIGHT.
Vj?I1'?"b'-S Copenhagen ...Kept. -
vrdk Rotterd.im ....faepcSO
W p;M; Copenhagen ...i-ept. 21
f'n,,i.0,nt London Sept, 30
;;H'"n1 Christian! ....Oct. 3
alirprnla Copenhagen ....Oct. -
Graclana Lclth Sept. 30
PORT OF NEW YORK
Steamships to Arrive
uueaUAosta Oenoa Sept. H
pfcW lSo. ....SeSp?."
Name. Tor Tlma
J'lnnewnska London 10 30 a.m.
InmcronU Glasgow ... noori
,f.lnl Hordoau . 3.0Op.m.
America !.'.!! Naples and Genoa.
Steamships to Leave
Crft? ror Date.
KC Naples Sept. 26
C-Tmll5i Naples ...Sept. 2U
n?lf,nU Glasgow Sept. 28
v&mpl 7 Llierpool .....Sept 2rt
.'""ewaslca London ... "..Sept 20
VrB,.n'?., ;' Hordeaux Sept. 2il
New vnirdam Rotterdam ....Sept. 20
Man,J.Ii1' .....LUerpool Sept. 30
idri.1i5n,a Lhcrpool Sf.t.30
Aarutl .Liverpool bipt. 30
FREIGIITS AND CHARTERS
ii!-f ''it"1?!?'1 ln """' all trades continues
JjMnX.'S.'t f tarn market with u tnodcrutu
f "fh-'. bubl"" b'l'iS donu. Raits roraaln
il? 1nV,"..U but ,u!' Ini""? fr sail toa.
5. Kates are weal.
t.iV? V,n Natjau (Dutch), New York to nN
r'ampi: "'"" '" ,luartcr' Private terms.
Police Accuses Man of Attempting
. Theft to Satisfy Thirst.
Although the price of whisky has not
Incicapcd ln proportion to the high cost
of living, the police say Phillip McCiil
loiiKh of 2315 Vine street, attempted to
steal an automobile this morning ana
exchange It for a drink.
The man was seen tinkering around a
car at Sixteenth and Market streets by
Special Policeman McCulIouch, of tho
Fifteenth and Vine streets station. Tho
policeman, it was said, saw McCulIough
try to drlvo tho car ofT. Ho gave this
up as a bad Job on flndlnpr tho machine
locked. Then, according to the police
man, the other McCullough took a num
ber of tools from the car and put thorn
In his pocket.
While the two McCullouRhs w.crc talk
ing tho matter Over, Robert M. Hortcr,
tho owner of tho car, who hai ofllccs at
031 Land Title Building appeared. Horter
accompanied the prisoner to the Fifteenth
ana Vine streets station, and McCulloush
-nas held In $000 ball by Magistrate Tracy.
PRISONER PUZZLE TO C0U.RT
Then Magistrate Gives It "Op and
Sentences Sol Salm.
A trip via "blind baggage" from New
York to Pittsburgh in order to borrow
funds In the latter city with which to
return to Now York again, was Inter
rupted by Magistrate Uoyle thlB morn
ing, when he sentencd the tourist, who
gave his name as Sol Salm, 23 years
old, and his homo ai Portland, Ore., to
10 days In the county prison.
Salm was arrested last night while
riding "blind baggage" on a through
Now York to Pittsburgh train on tho
Pennsylvania Railroad. He told Magis
trate Doyle this morning that he was
on his way to Pittsburgh to see a man
whom his father had made successful.
He declared ho wanted to borrow money
from him so that he could got back to
New York to start work. Magistrate
Boyle sent Salm to Jail.
"Woman, 70, Recovering From Fall
Mrs Mary Morrlssey, 70 years old, of
.'315 Terrace street, la at St. Timothy's
Hospital today suffering from injuries to
nor scalp sustained when she was stricken
with vertigo nnd fell on the stone stepi
In front of her home. Physicians thought
at first that because of her age the Injury
would prove serious, but tho woman was
so far recovered today mat tney expect
to send her home.
Not. 21C-42-44 are owned by city.
wn f-nt siue or i-Tun at.
Nos. 217-30-11.47-40 arc taken 27,000
Nos. 241. 1.-; nra owned by city.
No. 1020-22 Vine st. are owned by city.
On nest fide of 20th St.
Nos. 218-4I-5(1-SS-C).02 N. 20th at 2T.,7O0
Second Ref. Pros. Church exempt.
Nos. 2-.2-5I N. 20th St. owned by city.
On Winter St.. 2011-21 5,400
Nos. 2007-0.1,1.1,1-17-10 owned by city.
On south side of Vine st.
Nea. 2000-S-10-1G-1B.20-22.24.28O0-32... 3S.100
Nos. 2012-14-2S owned by city.
On north side of Vine St.
. 63-55 , 53.700
owned by city.
South side of Pearl et.
Nos. 2012-14-53 , .1 3C3
Nos. 202O-22-24-28-40-48-BO.52-54 owned '
North side of Pearl st.
kos. ZO.-U-43-51 anon
No. 2021 owned by city.
South side Vnnl l
Nos. 2032.42-32.54 5,000
Nos. 2021! - 28 - 3O-34-30-3S-4O-44-40-48-30
owned by city.
North side Wood St.
Nos. 205.1-55 2400
Nos. 2043-45-17-19-51 owned by city.
East side 2lst st.
Nos. .101.7-0-11-18-17-10 21100
Nos 301-126.96.36.199.25-27 owned b city. '
West aide 21st St.
Nos. 314-20-22-20-28-3U 15 000
owned by city.
Properties to be acquired show an ap
proximate assessment of, say, J300.00O,
nnd represent a value of from $400,000 to
$500,000. Eventually, there will be proba
bly seven more properties taken on "West
Logan Square to bring the south line
siraigm to too west side of the street.
They will Include Nos. 218-220-222-221-23!-223-230
and 232, tho total assessment for
this year being JIW.OOO and their value
not far from J250.000. This, however, will
not be taken under tho present notice, but
win come up ni some future date.
OWNERS ASK PROMPT ACTION.
The attitude of owners of property, in
cluded within the lines of the Parkway an
plotted, is that of being perfectly willing
to accept a fair price for their property,
but they ask prompt action. On October
5 tho city of Philadelphia becomes owner,
and the taking Is an casement made fast,
which has really existed ever since tho
lines were put upon tho city plan.
Losses of rent and low rental, because
piopcrtles could not bo Improved, are
total, as under the law such canpot be
considered any more than loss of business.
To show the hardship of delay caused
by the City taking property so long
ahead of payment only this week the
estate of Theodore L Harrison, Jr., were
restrained by a decision of Judge Dick
inson In the United States District Court
from expending $150,000 In Improving
proportles Nos. U03-5-7 Filbert street In
tho eastern end of the Parkway. A
proper return on the value of the prop
erty could not be realized ln present con
dition. The Court held that the cost of
such Improvement on a paper street
There were 451 deaths In Philadelphia
this week, of which 106 wero duo to
communicable diseases. Last 'week 416
deaths wore reported to tho Health De
partment and 152 were reported during
the corresponding week last year.
Seven deaths this 'week were duo to
diphtheria. Thirty-seven new cases of
diphtheria developed. TWrty-one new
cnfiis of typhoid fever were reported and
three deaths were duo to typhoid.
Other new cases of contagious diseases
developing during this week are: Scar
let fever, 13; whooping tough, 15; mumps,
8; measles, 14; chicken pox, 9.
The mortality statement for the week Is
Suicide by polon... 2 Pleurisy 3
Rulclde by asphyxia. 2 Congestion and ap
Suicide, hanging or oplcxy of lungs... 2
strangulation 1 Asthma ;; 1
Suicide by firearms. 1 Dlseaso raplratory
Rnlr.Mn hv rllttlntr SI Stem 1
Instruments 1 Uterine tumor (non-
Suicide, Jumping cancerous) J
from high places.. I Disease of uterus... 1
Hydrocephalus 1 Ovarian tumors .... 1
Other congenital mal- Disease of tubes. . . .1
formations 1 Tuberculosis, lungs.M
Premature birth.... 14 Tuberculosis, acute
Congenital debility.. 10 miliary 2
Other diseases of Tuberculosis menln-
earlv Infancy 8 Bltla -
Diseases, of mouth... 1 Abdominal tufcercu
Diseases of pharnyx 1 l""l ...-....... J
Ulcer of stomach... 1 Tuberculosis of or-
Other diseases of Ran 1
stoniach 6 A''.ple.xy 7V"."" i
Diarrhea and enter- SoftenlnR of brain.. -
ttls (Under 1 yr.)..41 raraly!s ........... 1
Diarrhea and enter- General paralysis of
Itlfl (1 to 2 yrs.).... 1 Insano .1
Diarrhea and enter- nurna .... ... . ......
ills C2 yrs. and Absorption of gases. 1
mer) 2 Drowning 1
Diseases of bladedr. 1 Disease of nenous
Diseases of prostrate 4 sjstem 1
Pericarditis 7 Disease of the ear. . I
Heart dlseas Jit Injuries at birth.... 1
Diseases of arteries. 10 Coroner's case pend-
Embolism and throm- Ins ......... 1
t,als 3 Homicide by firearms 2
farr of mouth 1 Injuries by fall... .10
Cancer o fstomach Dlreaso of spinal
and liver 0
Cancer of Intestines
A new policy will bo Inaugurated next
week nt the Nixon Colonial, Oermantown,
with two shows of entirely different
character, for the first three days of
next week the bill will Include Pollard,
of tho mnglo Imndsj the Omega Duo, In
tangle talk; the Hamilton brothers,
knockabouf comedians; Hlcknell and
Qlhboncy, In a skit, "The Substitute,"
nnd the Slg Franz troupe of novelty cy
clists. Uoglnnlng Thursday afternoon
there will appear Ah Ling Foo, an Orien
tal maglclnn; Kennedy anil Hurt, com
edy singers, the Mnscognys, In n dancing
act; Kvnns nnd Vidocrj, comedians and
"The Dr'nm Pirate?," In which a dozen
Philadelphia lads will take part.
"Princess Elizabeth," a remarkable
child artist, will make her llrnt appear
ance In songs and dnnccs at Nixon's
Grand Opera House next Monday. "Moth
er noose," a favorite musical comedy In
miniature, presented by O. C. Mock and
company, will hend the bill. Other feat
ures will be Lamb's Manikins, nn act to
amuse children and grownups; the Mon'
arch Comedy ToUr, a quartet of funmak
ers, and Mills and Moulton, with a merry
melange of slnglngand talking.
"Hobcrt Bosworth Is the real, three-dimension
Sea Wolf of my novel," de
clared Jack London, of the chief actor
for tho "movlo'' drama based upon his
famous romance which will bo shown at
the Palace next week. London's story la
one of ailvcnturo and lovo, the scene lit
lands unaccutomed to the average trav
eler. The manufacturer of "Tho Sea Wolf,"
Bosworth, of Los AngclcH, has Just mi
nounccd that Mls Lois Wober hns been
engaged nt n Batary of $30,1100 n onr ns
a scenario writer nnd actre.os. Phil
lips Smaller will assist Mr. Bosworth 111
directing as well as acting. Cour
tenay Footn. tho celebrated nngllsli
tetiav Foote. the KngllHh actor, MI-8
Adelo Farrlngton, tho comedienne, Miss
Helen Wolrott, Miss Margaret IJ1 wards,
Marshall Stidm.ui and Gordon Sackvllle
have signed up to act for thla firm.
"Cablila," Gahrlelle DVAiinuiizlo's mo
tion picture flinmu of te third rentury,
will move from the Chestnut Sttect Opera
House to the Academy of Muslo tioxt
Monday nftrnooti. It will be continued
for two weeks, snowing each nfternoon
'QUO VADISP" METROPOLITAN
George Klelne's original production of
"Quo Vndls?", olio of tho most magnifi
cent motion picture plavs ever pioduced,
will bo shown at the .Metropolitan Mon
day nnd Tuesday On Tuedn Mnrv
I'lckford. In "Ramonn," olio of her best
and pretticHt plays, will be u featuie.
Klaw nnd Erlnnger'a great dramatic sue- i
cess, "Stiolighcart," will he exhibited on
Thursday, and on Friday Klaw n,hd Kr
langers comedy, "Seven Days."
The sale of subscription seata for ha II
coming season at tho Llttlo Thedtf
opened this week, and will continue unlit
Octoher 5. when the sale of seats for tho
performance of "A hns nnd the Man" will
befijln. B, td n Paj no, who wllf be jtioga
dlrcctcr, will arrive from England nxfc
week nnd begin lehearsals for the first
pioduetloii He will bring with him tho"
rights to n number of clever one-act
plavs which will bo Included In tho vritii
A musical comrdv bused on Oeorgo Mc
Mnnus' cartoon series of "Bringing Up
rather," by Otis Hill, will bo given for
the flret tlmo at the Walnut Street The
Utle next week.
II was u wls'i'neil little man who ap
peared before tho Judge nnd charged
hlB wife with cruel and itbuslvo treat
ment. HIh beiter-hnlf was a bis,
Hipiaio-Juwctl woman, with a deter
"In tin1 Mist plnrc, where did you
meet this womnn who has ttcated you
so ilreadfulh '" askeil the Judge.
"Well," leplled the little man, mak
ing ii bruve .it tempt to glaie defiantly
ut his wife, "I newr did meet her. Sho
lust kind of overtook me." Pittsburgh
and nerltoneum .. 1 DIsraso or sKIn 1
Cancer of genital or- Measles ........... 1
gans (female) .... 4 Acute nephritis B
Cancer of brenst.... 4 Bright' disease 34
Cancer of shin 1 gff'c"" of heat...... 1
Cancer of other or Dlene of dlgcstUe
unspecified organs. !i system 1
Injuries by crushing 2 Dsentery J
Injuries by street Influenza (grip) 2
cars 1 Rpllepay 3
Injuries by automo- Puerperal convul-
biles 2 slons 1
Injuries by ehlclc 1 Cirrhosis of liver... J
Appendicitis and ty- nilary calculi 2
philtls -t Diseases of liver.... 2
Hernia 3 Diphtheria ......... 7
Obstruction of Intes- Croup (membranl
tinea 2 oiw 1
Leukemia 4 Kslpelan 1
Anemia, chlorosis... 2 Tvphold feer .1
Acute bronchitis . . 1 Diabetes 0
Chronic bronchitis. 1 erMcenl.i 1
Bronchopneumonia .1 Sjphllls 4
rncumonla T2 Alcoholism A
Turnvereins Big Outing
The switchback at Mauch Chunk will
be the scene of thousands of merry
mnkers tomorrow when the Junger Mnen
nerchor, the I.adner and Southwark Turn
vereln Societies, take their annual trip.
Committees have prepared refreshments
and games for the occasion to take place
ln the large Turner Hall, at Lehlghton.
v.V.i'" ("';)' Ha'tlmore to Bordeaux, or St.
?w.Rral?.'. 'VH '("arters. 2j. M . prompt.
.Newcastlo Hr.). Ouif to one or two porn
prorni,.1 "" lraln as- '' w-
raatil"or.lo,!,r,)' ,nm0' 2l- "ters, with
mTSff"10 ,(Ur) l50 ,on. Norfolk to Ja-SI-
' .I-"1' ",at-' terms, prompt.
l-ramllnsion Court (Br). 2T.U2 tons. Calcutta
l?.. ,tli .of "o'teras, genera! cargo, lump
urn, October and Nut ember.
r!i0.ntrc"'e .M'r' 2SS1 un. transatlantic
S.M.i.onf. "'" t'me charter, private terms.
'r5I,Ntw Vork. Prompt
riVrrj,ifa'1 Ur''- 3SlVS '". "me. one roun'l
K5ViL"".rirnuw. "delivery United
Kingdom via Canada.
trin,.fr B'-). ,2322 tons. West India trip, one
iP.owM,,ri.vu Urm Prompt.
" (Nor). 1072 tons, Baltimore to Ha
Tana, general cargo, private terms, prompt.
Wfflber, privato (erBfi October, J
of Brand New ?1500
Touring Cars and Roadsters
APPBABINa ON PAOK 4 OP
TODAY'S EVENINO I.UDC.ER
238-240 N. IIBOAD STREET
Typical Soldiers of
In Sunday's Intaglio
Soldier types of the warring nations, with a page
of Great Britain's famous Indian commands, are
shown at close range in Sunday's Intaglio. There
are page-wide panoramas of the Knights Templars'
recent peace exercises on Belmont Plateau, and
photos of Germany's war lords and American treaty
advocates. Pages, too, of gay county fair scenes,
beautiful studio poses, artistic bed-room settings
and prominent women contributors to the season's
Because of its wealth of authentic gridiron in
formation, the Sports Magazine has been converted
into a special football number without slighting other
sporting activities. Among its articles on the possi
bilities of new football are special contributions by
Parke H. Davis, Glenn Warner, R, W, Maxwell and
Geo. E. McLinn. Wm. H. Rocap discusses "Who
Was America's Greatest Lightweight," and Paul W.
Gibbon tells of Philadelphia's new star in the tennis
firmament. "Ty" Cobb discloses the object of his
personal interview with Connie Mack,
Store Opens 8.30 A. M.
Store Closes 5.30 P. M.
:r..j.. ..II 11 11 I Lit IJ.'. v "'.i1. - - i
iS"II"J,mt;''-"i..'-. ;.-. -;,; :-- n , -nn ,. .... . .
JlHU.yilUtU.U J.UWOU YlM'sK" l'-"11 HHjIMil.WHI'ill
ifnmVlhflllTlfriVt l hi nn nr..V.'; s'm ,,n ftt"i 11 iinalllt
iini ,wi'.r ,li ,.J."-J,ii rf..r:- !l w.m-i""w'I
LTll'fe J I mm 1
;iii. ,i.,fi" ji
111 1 r y i'
The Grand Organ Plays on Monday at 9, 11 and 5:15
THE WANAMAKER STORE
A large spedall sale of silk amid gaUta
dresses ne the Store nn the Simlbway F!oor0
Some Ibrainidiniew smd very fashioiniable thfiinigs
that have just come fie, woth prices kept dowe
so flow as to tempt womee to buy two or
At $5o75 .each are crepe de chrae9 siflk
crepe, snlk popflnini ainid messaiiinie dresses San
pleated amid plane tunnic effects; some of them
are lace trnmmedo Black, white amd colors.
At $9.75 each are dresses of charmemse,
satin amid crepe die chlirae Inn vajioaag good
colors amid lblack0 These are made m the
basqane amid mew loung" walsted effects
At $O,S(0) are dresses of crep meteor,
charmeuse amid heavy satlinis some of theinra
are samples that represent a variety of the
lso a special saje of .vounsr wAimifin's
cloth coats at $7,50, of separate skirls at $2,75
ilv &j0w diMu womemi-s amid! youmm w8nesn?s
AimiLiummi sents at ml to $25
(Subtvay Floor, Market)