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VOTj. I NO. 27
PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1914.
PRICE ONE CENT
Coprstanr, 1014, nt xnit Poblio Ledoch Commnt.
WILL PLEAD TO END
TRAFFIC IN LIQUOR
Sunday School Pupils in
Petitions to Legislature to
Rid State of Alcoholism.
Appeal to Lawmakers to Pro
servo Health and Dignity of
Commonwealth Against Rulo
of King Rum. .
WILLIAM U. HENSEL ILL
IN JEFFERSON HOSPITAL'
Ex-Attorney General Suffering From
William V. Hcnscl, of Lancnjter, Pa.,
former Attorney General of Pennsylvania,
Is In the Jefferson Hospital suffering from
a nervous breakdown. Whllo he Is not
In a serious condition, It was saltl nt the
hospital today the well-known attorney
was In need of absolute rest, nnd would
remain there for several days.
Mr. llensel came to the hospital n week
ago. Ilia relatives will say nothing about
his condition beyond the fact that ho Is
heie tor a rest.
The former Attorney Ucneral Is a prom
inent lawyer of Lancaster, and nt one
time was a leader In Democratic politics
TAX ON PATENT MEDICINES
STRICKEN FROM MEASURE
One-half million boys and girls of Penn
sylvania will unlto In petitions to the
State Legislature to take action and
place laws on the statute books that will
mako It unlawful for any person In the
Commonwealth to sell or traulc In any
manner In nlchollc liquors for beverages.
Hundreds of the petitions were " sent
out today by W. O. Landls,. secretary of
the State Sabbath School Association, to
superintendents of schools and county
officials, and when the Senators and As
semblymen again begin their work In
Horrlsburg It la planned to havo the
stacks of appeals ready to present to
This Is the greatest demonstration of
Its kind that has ever taken placo in
Pennsylvania, nnd It has found so
much favor elsewhere that Mr. Landls
has received notice from the headquarters
of the International Sabbath School As
sociation, In Chicago, that that organiza
tion Is going to follow In the footsteps of
the Pennsylvania association, and will
have similar petitions signed by the chil
dren In every Stato In the country.
The signatures being obtained nro those
of boys and girls between the ages of 12
and M ynrs, and the officials of the
State Sabbath School Association are con
fident that the influence of theso ap
peals will lend as great assistance to tho
cause of local option and temperance In
Pennsylvania as anything that has ovor
in tho petitions attention Is called to
the laws that have been passed for tho
Rood of tho children and young people
of the State, such as the school and
factor;- statutes and other laws that are
In the Interest.") of tho home. Tho appeal
Is mado In such stiong terms that It
should arouse to action the men chosen
to woik by tho people to represent them
in tho Legislature. In part, It reads:
"There Is prevailing In our Stato a
deadly disease, carrying thousands to un
timely graves; a disease that Is tilling our
homes with sorrow nnd misery, our alms
houses, hospitals nnd lnsance asylums
with tho Impoverished, sick and demented
persons. This disease is alchollsm, and
against its ravnges we havo adequate pro
tection. The poison which produces it Is
sold In practically unlimited quantities.
The venders are protected by law In a
traffic which Is the source of a great
majority of sickness, poverty nnd crlmo
and a harrier In our path to usefulness.
"We appeal to yon, fathers and broth
ers, to eradicate the cause of this dis
ease; to mike It unlnwful for any one to
sell or trafllc In any manner In alcoholic
liquors for beverage purposes. We ap
peal to you to give us the opportunity to
grow up In an atmosphere free from this
"We earnestly pray you to give us laws
that will banish this poison from our
State; laws that will protect your boya
and girls from this dreadful contagion as
fully as you now protect your cattle nnd
your sheep, Is not a boy or girl of more
value than a sheep?"
Senate Finance Committee Votes to
Itomovc It as Hardship on Sick.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14.-Tho Senate
Finance Committee today decided to of
fer an amendment to tho war tax bill
striking out the tax on proprietary medi
cines. The tax on cosmetics, perfumery,
chewing gum, etc., In the same schedule,
will bo' retained, however. Chairman
Simmons said the committee had decided
on this course becauso the medicines were
used by sick persona nnd by many poor
persons, and that also it was a tax which
the manufacturers could make tho drug
gists pay. It Is estimated that by strik
ing out this tax on proprietary medicines,
about J2.000.000 revenue will be lost.
The committee also decided to offer an
amendment changing tho provisions of
the tax on shipments of newspapers, so
that Instead of compelling tho affixing
of a stamp on every bundle shipped the
publishers will bo allowed to make sworn
statements regarding tho number of bun
dles shipped each month and a tax of
one cent will be paid on each bundle.
Shipments of newspapers to points In tho
same county In which tho newspaper la
published will be exempt from the tax.
The committee wns Informed by Sec
retary McAdoo that the bill under con
sideration should produco $107,000,000 In
JERSEY LIQUOR MEN CALL
PENROSE STANCH ALLY
Dealers' Protective League Disre
gards "Maudlin Sentiment."
ATLANTIC CITY. Oct. H.-Under the
valiant leadership of Thomas C. Hayes,
of Newark, a past president of the State
body and trensurer of the National Itotail
Liquor Dealers' Association, the New
Jersey Retail Liquor Dealers' Protective
League today embraced the Pennsylvania
principle of standing by Its friends.
The principle Is that enunciated yester
day by Nell Bonner, president of the
Pennsylvania State Federation, when he
announced to tho Jersey saloonlsts, wor
ried over the solid front presented by
anti-saloon and local option forces, that
every liquor manufacturer In the Key
stone State would back Penrose In JJo
vember because Penrose had been a true
"Jersey must get In line behind this
principle If we hope to escape being
swamped by maudlin sentiment," said
National Treasurer Hayes today. "Wo
must bury political lines as they have
done In Pennsylvania and Btand solidly
by our friends regardless of whether they
are Democrats or Republicans.
"Atlantic county right here at home
serves as an example of the error of our
ways In the past; for Atlantic County,
the so-called liberal centre of Jersey, has
lumianeo some or me worst excise rene
gades ever sent to Trenton.
'Pennsylvania has done this thing much
better and wo must follow the same
course and vote for candidates we know
to be friendly."
Treasurer Hayes said he had no fear
of a Penrose overthrow.
BELGIUM CONSUL GENERAL
ASKS AID FOR SUFFERERS
His Wife Organizes Society Here for
Work of Relief.
Paul Hagemans. Cons'ul General of
Belgium, who has been active In so
liciting donations for his suffering coun
trymen, again appeals to Phlladelphians
for aid In the relief work, pointing out
that the suffering In his native land la
frightful In consequenco of the wiping
out of Industry, tho lack oC food supply
nnd the thousands of women nnd chil
dren who are utterly penniless. He says
generous Phlladelphians havo offered
services and money to cover advertising,
clerical assistance, rostage and the like,
so that every dollar contributed will go
dlieet to tho Belgian non-combatant suf
ferers. All contributions are to be sent Chnrle3
C. Harrison. Jr., & Co., Lafayetto Build
ing. Philadelphia, trensurers of tho Bel
gian Relief Fund for destitute non-combatants,
who will forward the money to
the Belgian Minister at Washington. All
subscriptions will bo published, omitting
names when requested.
Mrs. Paul Hagemans, 6337 Woodbine
avenue, Overbrook, Is scarcely loss ac
tive than her husband In the relief work.
She has organized a society composed of
women along the Meln Line, which is
soliciting donations of canned foods,
clothing and money for the destitute Bel
gians. Contributions are being received
today In the Bryn Mawr Reading Room,
while from tomorrow until October 22 they
will be received at 20S0 North C3d street,
a property put at tho disposal of Mrs.
Hagemans for this purpo'o by Wendell
& Smith, 6052 Drexel road.
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NORTH OF THE LYS;
OSTEND STILL SAFE
French Assaults Force Enemy Back North
of River, Says Official Statement Deny
ing Kaiser's Announcement That
Cavalry Divisions Were Destroyed.
Belgian Seaport Not Captured by Invad
ers, States British Admiralty Allies
Gather in Force to Obstruct Foe's
Advance Toward Coast
The War Today
'GARBAGE CROWD' IS
Superintendent of Penn Re
duction Company a Candi
date for Legislature in Vare
THE HANDS OF ESAU
In this issue of the Evening
Ledger is printed the fifth article
of this remarkable series on politi
cal and economic conditions in
Philadelphia. Today's instalment
and how the Organization takes
care of minority par leaders to
avoid real opposition.
SENDING OF STATE
TROOPS TO BORDER
CHISTOBAL PANKHURST HERE
GIRL STRUCK BY AUTO WHEN
IT SKIDS AND HITS POLE
Six-Year-Old Child May Die As He-
suit of Injuries.
Nellie Riley, 0 years old, of 1037 Dennle
street, waa run down by nn automobile
nt 19th and Sayufra streets this afternoon
and suffered Injuries which may result In
The child wns crossing the street with
her grandmother when she rnn In front
of the machine. Clarence Woodman, 337
West Seymour street, Germantown ave
nue, driver of the car. Jammed on tho
brakes when he saw the child In his
path, but the automobile slciddcd on a
wet pavement, knocked down the child
and was wrecked against a telegraph
The child was placed In an automobile
and taken to the ottlce of Dr. Frederick
Sutcllffe, 1901 Cayuga street. Later she
was removeu to m. Luke's Hospital.
Woodman entered ball for his appearance
at the Germantown avenue and Lycoming
CITY TREASURER'S BIRTHDAY
City Treasurer William SIcCoach cell,
brated his 62d birthday anniversary today.
tie received a number of gifts from the
tmuloyes of his department.
For Philadelphia and vicinity
Continued cloudy, with probably light
ram tonight; Thursday generally
fair; not much chanja in tempera'
tur; moderate easterly winds.
for details, see last page,
SAYS BUSINESS IS HERE,
FORGET SOUTH AMERICA
Expert Avers Trade Opportunities
Immense in United States.
Business men In this country should
pet after business in America and there
would be no necessity for going to South
America uccordlng to a statement made
by St. Elmo Lewis, general manager of
the Art Construction Company of James
tuwn, N. Y., In an address given at tho
weekly luncheon of the Rotary Club In
the St. James today.
If business men in this country could
be brought to the realization of the pos
sibilities of trade at home there would
be no necessity for going to South Amer
ica for business," said the speaker.
Other speakers were Dr. Arthur A.
Sheldon and Ivan B. Allen, of Tieorgla.
Walter Baker presided at the luncheon.
THIRTEEN ESCAPE FIRE
Occupants of Burning Building
Warned in Time of Danger,
A blase In tho home of I'usquala Son
donl, C07 South Ninth street, this after
noon, did damage to the extent of S00.
The flames were discovered by Mrs. Son
dont In a back room, on the second floor
of the building, who. with tho help of
Policeman Isola, of the 2d and Christian
streets police station, succeeded in get
ting all of the 13 occupants safely from
An alarm raised by a passerby brought
four engine companies to the scene and
llfll. Aimrultv fun n.l In ..ii:
. ...... T - -- . v... ,. .v,uujc
the flames to the second floor. It is
thought that a defective flue waa re
aponslbla for the Are.
Director Cooke, of the Department of
Public Works, today asserted that the
candidacy of Fred E. Wlllard for tho
Legislature from a Vare district down
town, was In the Interests of tho Penn
Beduction Company, which holds a vir
tual monopoly on the collection and dis
posal of the city's garbnge.
The Director charges Witlard, who is
superintendent of the Penn Reduction
Company, with making an attempt to
obtain campaign contributions from tho
employos of tho Department of Public
Works, which In past administrations
customarily awarded the annual garbage
contract to the Penn Company at a price
of approximately J3OJ.000.
Director Cooko has notified Franklin
Spencer Edmonds that every effort will
be made at the noxt session of the Legis
lature to have a till passed allowing1
Philadelphia to let Its garbage contract
for five-year periods, as In Pittsburgh,
and thus nttrnct competition against the
Penn Company, which enjoys a monopoly
under the present one-year contract sys
tem. COOKE ON WILLArtD'S CAiNDlDACT.
In discussing Wlllard's candidacy for
the Legislature, Director Cooke said to
days "The nomination of Fred E. Wlllard,
superintendent of the Penn Reduction
Companj, as a candidate for the Legisla
ture, representing one of the downtown
districts, is sulliclent notification that the
garbage crowd Is going to make nn effort
once again to defeat in tha Legislature
Mayor Blankenburg's plan for a bill au
thorizing tile making of five-year con
tracts for the collection nnd disposal of
"We intend to bring to the attention of
nil candidates for the Legislature, both
from this city and other parts of the
Stato, our desire that they support the
live-year bill, nnd In this, way help tho
city to protect Itself against the garbage
"As an instance of the activity of this
group of individuals. Mr. Wlllard, acting
as chairman of the ffith Ward Republi
can Executive Committee, has sent no
tices over his own signature, to em
ployes of this department, requesting
contributions to tha campaign fund for
Ms own election, stating the hours which
he will keep at the South Broad street
headquarters for the receiving of these
"in view of this, the following correl
spondence from Franklin Spencer Ed
monds, candidate for Senator from the
6th Senatorial District, U interesting."
Hon. Morris U Cooke.
Department of I'ublU' Worki.
Cits Ua.ll. Philadelphia.
My dear Mr. Director Am I right in believ
ing thnt you aro still anitous to hate tbe
Legislature POM a bill making it possible lor
you to let flvt-year garbage contract?
Tula has alwasa imiireuod me aa a business
like way or hamillnE this part of the city's
business. I li"i)U be clad to hava you con
firm my own Impression.
V ' sincerely your.
FRANKLIN S. BDMONDS
October tt, 1811
Franklin Speucer EMmons. Esq..
133 South nth St., Philadelphia.
My dear Mr. Edmonds It la very kind of
Daughter of Suffrage Leader
New York Incognito.
NEW YORK, Oct. 14.-Chrlstobal Pank
hurst, daughter of Mrs. Emmellne Pank
hurst, tho militant English suffrage lead
er, was a passenger on the Red Star liner
Finland, which arrived today. She ap
peared on the passenger list as Elizabeth
The Finland carried ICO passengers
War Department Advises
Governor of Arizona to
Refrain From Announced
HYDROPHOBIA KILLS WOMAN
Coroner's Verdict Marks First Death
From This Cause in Years.
Tho flrst verdict of death due to hydro
phobia In years was rendered today by
tho Coroner's Jury at the inquest Into the
death of Mrs. Katherlno Spencer, a Ne
gress, K12 Fedorol street, at the Methodist
Episcopal Hospital August 12.
Dr. A. A. Cairns, chief medical Inspec
tor for the Bureau of Health, testified
that the head of a dog that bit Mrs.
Spencer, when examined, showed definite
symptoms of an advanced stage of rabies.
WEST POINT MEN FIGHT, FIRE
Entire Garrison Called Out to Stop
ALBANY, N. Y.. Oct. H.-The entire
West Point garrison has been called out
to flght great forest fires nt Mt. Pleasant
and Phoenicia. Ulster County. Four hun
dred acres of forest land have already
been completely swept by the (lames. The
Wist Point men are doing heroic, work
In the attempt to stop the huge blaze.
Smaller flres at Lackawanna and
Greenville were reported under control
today by the State Conservation Commission.
Concluded ea 1'nge Two
HALFBACK'S HURTS FATAL
Player on Fordham "Prep" Team
Succumbs to Injuries.
JERSEY CITY. N. J., Oct. U.-Oharles
C. Hayes, IS years old, right halfback on
tho Fordham University "prep." team,
died oarly today of injuries received in a
football game in Jersey City on Monday.
During the game Hayes tackled the op
posing quarterback and In the scrimmage
the youth was klcke.il In the stomach.
Surgeons attending Hayes made a des
perate effort to save hU life by an opera,
lion last night, but failed.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14. The situation
on the Mexican border, as reflected In
dispatches received at the War Depart
ment today, took a perplexing turn, fol
lowing receipt of a message from Gov
ernor Hunt, of Arizona, that ho intended
to send all available mllltla to Naco for
the protection of citizens of the Stato.
To this Secretary Garrison sent a re
ply, amounting virtually to a command.
In the name of tho President, advising
Hunt not to carry out his announced In
tention, adding that such a move might
precipitate international complications.
Government officials admitted that the
situation was the gravest that the United
States has faced since the occupation of
Secretary Garrison's reply to Governor
Hunt's telegram was to the effect that
the United States troops already In Naco
were doing everything possible to pre
vent Injury to life nnd property on this
side of tha border short of declaring
war on Mexico, and that the presence
of the State troops would only complicate
Governor Hunt, In Informing the War
Department that ho Intended to send
troops to Naco, concluded with the dec
laration that "Arizona citizens must ba
GARRISON SPEAKS FOR PRESIDENT.
After conferring with President Wilson
at the White House, the Secretary of War
sent his message to Governor Hunt,
requesting him In the name of the Presi
dent not to move the militia at present,
and promising that the Federal troops
would do everything possible to preserve
order. His message read:
"The arrival of the mllltla might pre.
cipltate an Ill-considered move which
would bring about armed conflict, with
conboquences which no one could foresee."
He added that the President heartily
Tho reported capture of Ostend by
the Germans is cfenled by tho British
Admiralty. The Invaders still are ad
vancing; on tho seaport, oast of which
tho Allies are gathering. Oclal state
ment from Paris states tho Germans
havo been driven north of the River
Portugal has declared war on Ger
many, according; to unofficial reports
Germans are preparing; to besiege
Bolfort, a fortress of the flrst class,
which resisted attack for more than
three months in tho war of 1S70. Bel
fort Is 20 miles west of Muelhausen,
Paris dispatches say repeated charges
by the Germans against the Allies' loft
wing; havo bocn repulsed. Day and
night fighting for 72 hours is reported
between Arras and Albert, and between
Roye and Lasslgny.
Ypres, S3 miles southeast of Ostcnd,
has been occupied by the French and
British, according to otlicial announce
ment In Paris.
A battle has commenced between the
Austro-German armies of invasion anO
tho Russians, withdrawn from Cracow
and Przemysl for homo defense, for
possession of Poland.
Warsaw Is menaced by tho German
left wing, the centre is attacking nearly
a million Russians in southern Poland
along the Vistula, and the right, com
posed of Austrlans, Is assailing the
Russians in east Gallcla, where Lem
berg Is reported retaken by the Aus
Tslng-Tao has been ordered to sur
render by the Kaiser, according to tho
Japanese Legation in Polcin. An arm
istice has been declared for the retire
ment of non-combatants.
MAN DEMANDS $10,000 FOR
LOSS OF WIFE'S AFFECTIONS
Defendant Accused of Accompanying
Woman on Trips Out of-City.
Suit has been entered In the Court of
Common Pleas by Edgar V. Furey, 4423
Germantown avenue, against Eugeno C.
Buck to tecover $l0,O damages for the
alleged alienation of the affections of
tha plalntlff'3 wife. Esther G. K. Furey.
Judge Martin allowed a capias to Issue
today for the arrest of Ruck and tlxed
ball at is00. The aggrieved husband is
represented by Attorney William C,
In his affidavit Furey declares that he
and his wife and their three children
lived happily together at 1726 Cayuga
street until the defendant began paying
Improper attentions to Mrs. Furey in the
summer of 1915. He accuses Buck of ac
companying Mrs. Furey to Atlantic City,
Somers Point, Allentown and Wilmington
on several occasions, and as a result of
tho attentions of tho defendant he says
his home has been broken up and he
has lost tho society, affections and as
sistance of his wife.
Sharp Earthquake in Jamaica
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Oct K-A sharp
earthquake shock was felt here early
today. It lasted for about 10 seconds.
As far as known no damage was dona.
concurred In this view
A later dispatch from Governor Hunt
stated that the situation at Douglas,
Ariz., was critical.
A report from General Bliss, command
ing the American troeps on the border.
Bald there was heavy firing at Agua
Frieta on Monday, but that no one was
Injured at Douglas. Two troops of the
13th Cm airy are patrolling the border
there and two additional troops hae
been ordered from Cotumbus, Ariz. Gen
eral Bliss' report adds that the Consti
tutionalist garrison at Naco, Sonora,
numbers about 2600 and Is outnumbered
by the attacking force by about I0W.
Neither side. Bliss said, was strong
enough to attack, but It was reported
that reinforcements are coming up from
the south for the rebels.
U. S. CAVALRY ON WATCH.
"There aro U troops of cavalry and
four machine guns now at Naco, Ariz.,
to keep order on this side of the line."
General Bliss reported, "and the greatest
danger Is to sightseers, wlu insist on go
ing near the zone of righting On Sun
day the American soldiers halted a party
of GO automobiles from Blabee. Ariz., who
GIRL'S PRESENCE OF MIND
SAVES FOUR FROM FIRE
Concluded en Vase Twe
Directs Mother and Sisters Through
Smoke and Flames to Safety.
Quick action nnd presence of mind on
the pait of li-year-old Yetta Schlachter
saved her mother and three younger sis
ters from probable suffocation this morn
ing during a fire which destroyed their
home, southeast corner Duncan and Stiles
The girl was awakened by smoke pour
ing Into hei bedroom. She groped Iter
way to the bedrooms of her mother, and
after awakening her quietly, succeeded
In getting her and the children to the
Attempts to escape by the stairway were
blocked by smoke and flames, and the
mother and girl finally brought the chll
drcn to the roof of a rear shed. A
neighbor procured a ladder and all es
caped without Injury The nre, of un
known origin, caused ?1SW damage.
WILL DEPORT SEVEN CHINESE
Rounded Up In South Jersey By Im
Seven Chinese who had been In this
country from one to two jers were oi
dortd deporu-d teda in an order signed
by fnued States Commissioner Jyline, at
The men, according to i,mimnnr &nr
into this country by fraudulent means and
settled to South Jersey, when, immigra
tion authorities rounded them up.
PARIS, Oct. 14.
Tho folowing official denial of ths
German announcement of victory ovor
two French cavalry divisions and other
German claims was Issued here today:
"Whllo it is not our custom to reply
to the Inuccuracles of the German
press, it seems to us proper to de
nounce the false news published In
certain German newspapers concern
ing the alleged destruction of two di
visions of French cavalry. This Infor
mation is erroneous.
"The truth Is that certain forces of
Frenche and German cavalry, with
supports, have been engaged for sev
eral days along the front of La Bassee,
Estaires and Ballleul. The German
cavalry succeeded in making a very
slight advance between the canal of
La Bassee and the Lys, but they were
obliged to draw back in the territory
north of the Lys. a,
"The losses suffered by the German
cavalry are assuredly as perceptible as
our own. One-of the German dttis.V.is -suffered
particularly because It waa
pursued during one entire day by our
aviators, who did not cease to throw
bombs down upon the German troops.
"Another case Is the fact that tho
Germans announce that they aro
undertaking the Investment of Ver
dun. In this instance, also, to learn
the truth It is sufficient to refer to tho
situation as set forth on several dif
ferent occasions in the French official
communications. The Germans havo
not succeeded up to the present tlmo
in hurling themselves against the forti
fied position of Verdun. They havo,
however, made two futile efforts to
envelop, at a considerable distance, tho
French forces which are operating
Day and night for 72 hours German
troops have been hammering away at
the French left wing in an attempt to
break through at two points and
crumple up the forces resisting them
west of the Oise, All these attempts
have been unsuccessful, according to
latest reports received from the front
today. These assert that the French
not only have checked every attack by
the Germans, but have gained ground
at several points.
It is between Albert and Arras and
between Roye and Lasslgny that the
Germans have directed their terrific
attacks. The French military experts
declare their aim is to split up tho
French left wing, dash for Amiens,
seize the railroad there and then work
over to and down the coast in order
to prevent British troops coming from
England by the short route.
"This plan of campaign," it was
'stated at tho office of General GaJUeni,
military Governor of Paris, "Is admir
able except In one regard, namely. It
cannot be executed. Our lines hava
been strengthened west of the Oisa
and more troops are available when
ever they are necessary. The Germans
are wearing themselves out in their at
tacks on our positions.
"It Is reported that the German as
saults already have begun to weaken.
It is Impossible for human beings to
withstand the strain to which they
have been subjected. On Monday
night they made seven attacks be
tween Roye and Lasslgny, and each
time they were hurled back with
Uneasiness aroused by yesterday's
announcement of tho capture of Lllla
by tho Germans called forth an ex
planation today that this city was of
no advantage to the left wins from a
strategic standpoint, that the plan of
the Allies' campaign called for keeping
their forces in tho open field and that
Coadade4 a Ibs roar
, - .."Hi ii I jjiMiM i is