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Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, October 27, 1914, Night Extra, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-10-27/ed-1/seq-5/

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NOTED PHYSICIANS
URGE THE ELECTION
OF DR. BRUMBAUGH
Drs, Martin, Posey, Hirst,
Deaver and Ashton Sup
port Nominee for His Work
in Behalf of Public Health.
Five Philadelphia medical men of na
tional reputation have enlisted In the
campaign for the election of Dr. Martin
G. Brumbaugh to the Governorship. They
have sent letters to many hundreds of
ihylclnns and surgeons throughout the
city urging them to support the eminent
educator.
The men who have signed the com
munication are Dr. Kdwnrd Martin, pro
feisor of genlto-tlrlnary surgery at the
t'nlverslty of Pennsylvania and n mem
ber of the Board of Education; Dr. Wil
liam Campbell Toscy, famous eyo special
ist; Dr. Barton Cooke Hirst, who occu
pies the chair of obstrctrlcs In the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania! Dr. John II.
Deaver, noted surgeon; Dr. W. E. Ash
ton, specialist In genllo-urlnary diseases
and n member of tho faculty of Medico
Chlrurglcal College.
Doctor Martin, one of the superintend
ent's most earnest supporters In the
rchool board, declared that' ho and his
collcngues took this action in accordanco
with what they considered a profes
sional duty. With no thought of politi
cal nctlvlty they were unanimous In tho
belief thnt Doctor Brumbaugh would en
thusiastically 'support legislation making
for the betterment of public health. His
successful efforts to promote medical In
spection In tho public schools and pro
cure more sanitary conditions In the
classrooms entitled him, ho said, to tho
support of tho medical world.
"As Superintendent of Schools," he con
tinued, "ho co-operated In every posalblo
way with tho medical profession. Instead
of lending passive acquiescence he gave
active and stimulating help. Ho worked
lrtuously to obtain legislation that would
bo of physical benefit to American child
hood. He was ccrtnlnly a moBt potent
factor In Introducing medical Inspection
Into the clnssroom nnd he has always
shown a spirit of-puro patriotism In dis
charging his otllclal duties.
"To his credit. It must bo said, he al
ways remained aloof from political
affairs of any kind. Ho entered freely,
however, Into all movements for the ben
efit of the school children and tho Phila
delphia public at largo."
Doctor Martin refused to mako any di
rect reply to the often-refuted charge of
Vance C. McCormick thnt Doctor Brum
baugh had" not taken part In organized
attempts at public betterment. "I will
stato the facta concerning Doctor Brum
baugh," he said, "but will not discuss
tho situation from a political standpoint."
RECALL KELLER TO STAND
IN WATMOUGH WILL CASE
Beneficiary of Eccentric Millionaire
Again Examined.
When the hearing In tho controversy
over the will of John G. Watmough,
millionaire, who disinherited his rela
tives and left his fortune to domestics
nnd friends, was resumed before Judge
Lamorelle today in tho Orphans' Court,
William Clark Mason, representing tho
contesting kin, called for cross-examination
Ferdinand Keller, dealer In an
tiques, who, with his wife, are bene
ficiaries uf the residue of tho estate.
Following the sensation sprung yes
terday to the offect that Jules Maujcan,
Btar witness for the contestants, con
fessed In letters to tho Kellers that he
had committed perjury at tho Register's
hearing, counsel for the relatives en
deavored to explain the affair to the
court.
The purport of the Buckman testi
mony was that Maujean, who had been
a Janitor for the Kellers for a number
of years, had only consented to testify
for the contestants upon the promise of
K00O or $10,000, to be pnld him provid
ing the will was knocked out.
Ho made his "confession," according
to tho testimony, after he hod become
conscious-stricken, and wrote two letters
to the Kellers repudiating his testimony
before the Register.
Ab a counter accusation, counsel for
the contestants sought to prove that
Jules' remorse and admissions of per
jury were superinduced by the bene
ficiaries or their representatives, nnd
that he was to receive J100O to skip the
Jurisdiction.
TITANIC SURVIVOR A BRIDE
Mrs, Eloise Hughes Smith nnd B. W.
Daniel Married.
Philadelphia society was .surprised to
day to learn that Robert W. Daniel and
Mrs. Eloise Hughes Smith, daughter of
Congressman and Mrs. James A. Hughes,
of West Virginia, had been married in
Now York. August 18. Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel are staying at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. L Waring Wilson, at Rosemont,
until their own dwelling In the same
suburb Is ready for occupancy.
Announcement of the marriage was de
layed because Mr. Daniel had to leave
for Europe on August 20 and did not wish
to take his bride Into the war tone. Their
acquaintanceship began on the rescue
ship Carpathla after tho sinking of the
Titanic In 1315. Mrs, Smith was return
ing from her honeymoon with her llrst
husband, Luclan Smith, of Unlontown.
Pa., who lost his life In the disaster. Mr.
Daniel dived oft the Titanic after the ex
plosion and was Anally picked up by i
life boat.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel were married In
the "Little Church Around the Corner"
In New Tork.
DIVIDED ON TOBACCO ADS
Bwarthmore Debates Whether
"Phoenix" Shall Print Such Matter.
Tobacco advertisements or no tobacco
idvertlsements Jn the Phoenix, the stu
dent newspaper of Swarthmore College,
l a question being debated by the stu
dents and alumni of the Institution. The
business department of the publication,
realizing a profitable Income could be
derived by publishing the advertisements
of the tobacco companies, has advocated
uch matter be admitted to the columns
of the paper after a 14 years' record of
intl-nlcotine policies.
Women of the student body and the
alumni stanchly oppose the proposition,
while the men believe since they use
the tobacco, they should be Informed
through the columns of their "dally" as
to the advisability of smoking partic
ular brands.
RADIUM FOR WILSON'S OBASS
Company Offers to Remove Brown
Patches on White House Lawn.
Washington, Oct. w.-The grass on
ne White House lawn will be made to
Krott with rt radium solution, If an offer
Jrom a large radium manufacturing con
tra U accepted by tho White House.
o agents of the company have guar
"td that this costly solution, which
' ofTer free, will remove a group of
'wn pafhes on the lawn, caused by
i "nn?r Jrusn.
EVENING
RICCARD0 MARTIN, TENOR,
HEARD AT THE ACADEMY
American's Splendid Singing With
New York Symphony.
There were honors aplenty at the con
cert last night given by Walter Dam
rosch's New York Symphony Orchestra,
at the Academy of Music, but, except for
a very few moments, tho honors all went
to Rlccnrdo Martin for the splendid
Interpretation of his atlas, The orches
tral part of tho evening' entertainment
was wretchedly done for the most part,
conductor and men alike transgressing In
spirit and execution.
It Is n great pity that Mr. Dnmrosch
chose to play the Erolca symphony here
fur his first time. Eventually his orches
tra may rise to Beethoven; nt present
their attempts were almost Insulting, Both
to the master whom they played and to
tho audience which heard them. That
the first movement was Inchoate, failed
utterly of a. unity of Impression, Is per
haps pardonable, but that Mr. Dftmrosch
should have muddled tho funeral march,
nnd, after robbing It of Its splendid
solemnity, should have gone on to mako
the scherzo weak nnd uninspiring, Is little
Bhort of criminal. The scherzo of tho
Erolca Is a mad piece of Impudence,
placed after the sober but fearless death
motive.'' Mr. Damrosch conducted both
bb If they were pieces of music, nothing
more.
In tho last movement, nnd In picking
tho bits of Inspired ragtime hero and there
In the preceding movements, Mr. Dam
rosch was better, but that Is very little
to say. Tho lack of Inspiration, of Judg
ment and of technical excellence must
be overcome, nnd If tho now endowment
of Mr. Damrosch'B orchestra will accom
plish this, It will mako his future vlBlts
to this city a different matter from tho
present one. H should bo Bald, to be
fair, that tho Goldmark overture and
Ernesco's "Roumnnlna Rhapsody," which
opened and closed the program respective
ly, were much better aono, witn noi a
little fire and good cheer, and that In
them Mr. Damrosch's prodigious efforts
In conducting did not seem so ludicrously
Ineffectual.
Mr. Martin, In the midst of this mud
dle, was a bright stream of Joy. His
voice was cordially rounded, his tones
pure and rich, and his dramatic expres
sion so excellent that It reminded one of
Tltta Ruffo. To say thnt his singing wns
"Intelligent" would not bo adequate. Mr.
Martin's sympathetic Imagination, as
shown last night, was perfect, nnd tho
contrast he could mako between Puccini
nnd Bizet wns full of artistic righteous
ness. For him, nt least, Philadelphia can
be thankful to Mr. Damrosch.
ALL PARTIES IN DELAWARE
BUSY HOLDING MEETINGS
Democrats Glvo Candidates n Re
ception. WILMINGTON, Del., Oct. 27. From
now until the end of tho chapter which
will bo written on election day there is
going to bo no complaint of n lack of
speeches. Tho Democrats held a recep
tion for their cnndldntos last night at
tho Democratic League, and United
States Senator Wlllard Saulsbury and
Congressman Frnnklln Brockson told the
Democrats what thoy ought to do to win.
At tho snmo time the Progressives held
a number of meetings nnd declared them
selves to be tho only party which was
actually for reform.
Thomas W. Miller, the Republican can
didate for Congress, talked to the voters
In New Castle nnd later nt tho meeting
of the First District Commltteo In Wil
mington. The Rev. S. M. Morgan, who declined
the nomination of tho Prohibition and
Progressive parties for Congress, but con
tinued as a candidate for Stato Senator,
addressed nn open letter to James K.
Caspcrson, the Democratic candidate In
tho same district, nnd will nlso sond the
letter to tho Republican candidate, ask
ing htm his position on n number of
questions. Including tempernnce and pub
lic utilities.
INDEPENDENCE HALL CLOCK
AGAIN GOES ON STRIKE
Hands Stop at 0:21 A. M. When Care
taker Tinkers.
The big clock In Independence Hall
tower Is nt its old tricks ngaln. To!a
nt"9:21 n. m.. It refused to push Its hand.-)
any farther because William Gibbons,
the caretaker, waa tinkering with the
drums on which Its ttrong cables wind.
The clock has been petted nnd combed
and curried for more than two weeks, and
It will be another week at least before the
general overhauling which It Is under
going will be completed.
Although tepalrmen are making every
effort not to Interfere with Ub duty,
the clock evidently resents tho opera
tion, for Its deep bell-voice and large
round face occasloni'.'.y tell the public
just how It feels. It Is an nrlstocratlc
timenlece with a long pedigree and It
has faithfully recorded the hours and
minutes since It was presented to the
city by Henry seyoeri, a weaiiny rmia
delphlan, in 1878.
VISIT HOUSE OF CORRECTION
Councils' Committee Considering Ap
propriation for 1015.
An Inspection of the House of Coirec
tlon at Holmesburg Is being made today
by members uf Councils' Committee on
Prisons and Corrections, who nlso are
considering tho estimates for maintain
ing the Institution during 1315.
The estimate of maintenance expenses
of the House of Correction for l'J15 Is
1104,275.50, or $2361.50 less than the
amount appropriated to the Institution
by Councils this year.
The installation of new boilers and con
duits to connect the heating plant with
the Home for the Indigent at a cost of
116,000 last year made necessary greater
appropriation than usual In 1914.
GUNNER TREED j KILLED MAN
Coroner' Jury Returns Verdict of
Accidental Shooting,
Max Kceft'i'. 112 I.'ust Tioga street,
who shot William Goodall, 3312 North
Hope street, last Saturday, causing his
death a day later, waa exonerated from
all blame at a Coroner's inquest today.
A verdict of accidental shooting was re
turned and tho man was reUUsed from
custody.
noodall was snot wnne tne two mer.
were hunting sparrows near Front street
and Erie avenue. Despite the sacrifice
of a quart of blood by Mrs. Eva Sun
helm. Doodah's sister, in an effort to
save his life, tne man men.
i
Unable to Dredge Frnnkford Creek
Plrector Norrls, of the Department of
Wharves, Docks and Ferries, In reply to
a latter from Common Council In refer
once to tho dredging of Fraukford Creek,
said the work could not be done by the
city's dredging plant without seriously
Interfering with the present plans of the
department for dredging In the Schuyl
kill and Delaware Rivers and the clean
ing of docks.
Ask for Election Overseers
Petitions were presented to Court No.
5 today for the appointment of overseers
in the 3d and ltth Divisions of the 25th
Ward at next Tuesday's election. I'nder
the law each part. upon proper petition.
Is entitled to overseers. The pelltonu will
be beard Thursday.
T.Tim-PmT.APELPHlA, T.TTBBPAY, OCTOBER 27, 19
MOTHERS' CONGRESS
OF PENNSYLVANIA
OPENS TOMORROW
Parent-Teachers' Association
of Lancaster to Be Host of
Organization Formed
There Fifteen Years Ago.
LANCASTER, Pa., Oct. 27. - A note
worthy assemblage of women will begin
In this city tomorrow, when the Pennsyl
vania Congress of Mothers and Parent
Teachers' Association, organised In this
city In 1S99, will open a threo-day con
vention. Tho first annual meeting was
held hero the year following tho organisa
tion of the body, and tho coming 16th
arinunl convention will be held In Lan
caster by Invitation of the Parent
Tenchorn' Association of this city. Tho
Iris Club, one of the leading women's
clubs of eastern Pennsylvania, has
Joined with the Parent-Teachers' Asso
ciation to mako tho convention a suc
cessful one.
Nearly, If not quite, 100 delegates will
be In attendance from nil parts of tho
Htate representing many women's organ
izations, nnd prominent women from other
Btntes have signified their purpose to bo
present.
During tho convention thrco receptions
will be tendered tho visitors, two being
held at the Iris Club. These will be
given by tho local branch of the Parent
Teachers' Association nnd the Iris Club,
and the other will bo given by the Woman
Suffrage Club, which now has nearly
100 representative women of the city.
Tho lnttcr reception will bo held nt the
club headquarters In the Woolworth
llulldlng.
Tho morning sessions of tho conven
tion will be held nt the administration
building of the public schools, nnd tho
nfternoon nnd evening sessions In the
beautiful auditorium of tho Stevens High
School.
Tho convention will bo opened tomor
row morning nt 11 o'clock with a board
meotlng, and tho Statu Council will meet
at 2 p. m followed by the first recep
tion at the Iris Club house. That eve
ning the welcome meotlng will be held,
with Mrs. George K. Johnson. Stato
president, of Philadelphia, as one of the
principal spenkers. The Central Coun
cil of tho Lancaster Mothers' Club will
extend greetings, and Dr. J. G. Hocht,
secretary of the State Board of Educa
tion, will deliver an address.
Among the speakers on Thursday will
bo the Stato officers and State chairmen
of committees, including Miss Mary Gar
rett and Mrs. J. P. Mumford, of Philadel
phia: Miss A. S. Richardson, on the sub
ject of "Child Hygiene"; Mrs. C. P.
Mercer nnd Mrs. Charles Gilpin, Jr., on
"Mothers' Pensions." Other speakers at
the congress will bo Dr. Lllllnn Johnson,
of Pottsvllle. on "Work for Children In
the Anthracite Region'" Mrs. William
F. Young on "The Social Obligation of
the High School"; Judge Isaac Johnson,
of Media; Mrs. Frederic S"hoff, of Phila
delphia, nntlonat president of tho Moth
ers' Congress on "The Open Door"; Mrs.
Anna AVlndle Pnlst on "Montessorl Work
In Rome In 1914"; tho Rev. W. L. Ben
nett, of Pottsvllle, who wl'l discuss tho
needs of children In the hard coal re
gions of Pennsylvania; Miss Alice K.
Parker, 'supervisor of kindergartens In
Pittsburgh, nnd Dr. W. I. Hull, sccre
tnry of tho Pcnnsylvnnla Pcaco ana
Arbitration Society.
MISS NORA LAPPAN NOW
LEADS FOR CARNIVAL QUEEN
Exciting Popularity Contest Will End
Thursday Night.
Miss Norn Lappan Is the leader today
in' a popularity contest for Queen of the
Home Week and Mardl Gras of the
North Philadelphia Business Men's Asso
ciation. MIbh Lnppnn today overcame tho
lead held by Miss Marjorle McDovItt nnd
now heads the contest by 10 votes. Miss
Vesta Strauss, now at third place, Is
looked upon as a dark horse by those
in the contest. She has risen to third
plnce nlmost in a day, and contestants
fear Bho may take the lend before to
morrow. North Philadelphia mothers nro entering
their children's names for tho baby pa
rade to be held Thursday afternoon along
Gormantown avenue, between Hunting
Pari: and Wayne Junction, the scene of
the Mnrdl Graa. The Judges will bo Mrs.
S. F. Newcomb, Dr. Mary Rupert and
Louis McCluskey. There will be a prize
for every entrant In tho parade. It has
been announced.
Wlnnors of the popularity contest will
be made known Thursday night, nnd the
crowning of the Queen will take place
Friday. The Mardl Gras closes Saturday
night with a Halloween parade.
WILD ANIMALS BOUND HERE
Mixed Cargo of Steamship Will Be
Shipped to Brooklyn.
Somewhere In the Atlantic Ocean head
ed for this port is the steamship West
Point with one of tho largest assort
ments of wild animal shipments ever
sent here. There are seven lions, two
elephants, 10 benrs, eight wolves. 30
monkeys, two deer, one llama, three
zebras', one calf and one mule.
The vessel Is due to arrive next week.
She will dock at Pier 27, north wharves.
After tho veterinarian attached to the
Bureau of Animal Industry examines tho
enrgo, the nnlmals wilt be shipped to
the Bostock menagerie In Brooklyn.
LODGE FOR "DAY OF REST"
Wives nnd "Hubbies" May Each Do
as They Flense.
A man waa recently canvassing in
Atchison, Kan., for members to organize
a new lodge, which Is to be unique. It
Is to be free of assessments, and only
married men are eligible for membership.
The order's purpose will bo to work for
two "days of rest" every week, one to
bo devoted to doing Just bb their wives
please and the other to doing Just as
they themselves please.
SULZER SEES VICTORY
He Has Murphy's "Little Boy Blue"
Beaten, He Says.
NEW YORK, Oct. 27-Wllllam Sulzer
Is not going to withdraw from the Gov
ernorship rare. He is as good as elected
now. Ho said so himself yesterday.
"I havo Murphy'B 'Little Boy Blue'
Governor Qlynn-beaton by 100,000," said
Mr SuUer. "I am running ahead of
Whitman now. and I will beat him from
5o.00 to 100.000 on election day."
Mr. Sulzer will devote the remainder
of the i-ampalgu speaking In the metro
politan district.
r
Bracelet Watches
Th Hracflet Watch Is a pleatlnc
and convenient acqulfllton tor all
occaalon. We have th reliable kind
guaranteed timekeepers.
Ool.l Filled. 113.00 to IM.OO
14 kt Gold, J5.00 to 13.00
C. R. Smith & Son
Market at Eighteenth Street
EDWARD GR0SSCUP DEFENDS
THE "SEVEN SISTERS' LAWS"
Corporations Pay $2,420,3 1B.00 Tax,
Sum Never Equaled Before.
TRENTON, Oct. 27. Edward E. Gross
cup, Democratic State chairman, In a
statement Issued today referred to the
famous "seven sisters' laws," which at
tained nntlon-wlde prominence because
they were vigorously supported by Presi
dent Wilson, then Governor of New
Jersey.
The State chairman declares that, white
the Republicans held the laws would
cause corporations to lenvo the Stato nnd
would cost a loss of Jl.000,000 to tho Com
monwealth, the situation has been Just
the contrary. Tho miscellaneous corpora
tion tax collected thus far this year
amounted to $2,476,815.03, the greatest sum
ever collected from corporations In this
State..
WILMINGTON GIVES
ITALIAN ALLIANCE
FREEDOM OF CITY
Senator Saulsbury, Governor
Miller and, Mayor Howell
Wecome Host of Delegates
to Triennial Convention.
WILMINGTON. Del., Oct. 27. - Wcl
coined by United States Senator Sauls
bury, Governor Miller nnd Mnyor How
til, the Italian-American Alliance today
began Its triennial convention In this
city. Delegates from nil parts of tho
country nro present, nnd mntters of In
terest to the Italian-Americans will be
discussed.
There was a business meeting this
morning, which was largely spent In pre
paring for work Inter on. One of the
chief topics discussed will bo the Ameri
canizing of tho Itnllnn who comes to this
country to make his home.
Dotegates on their nrrlval were wel
comed by a committee. They were es
corted to tho Hotel Dupont, which will
bo tho headquarters and meeting place
by a band.
Carmen Dl Mare, of this city, Intro
duced the speakers. Senator Saulsbury,
Governor Miller and Mayor Howell all
spoke In high terms of the Italian resi
dents of this city nnd what they had
accomplished. In I'sply to addresses of
welcome Henry dl Bernrdlno, of Phila
delphia, president of the Itnllnn-Amer-Ican
Alliance, responded In Italian, nnd
E. V. H. Nnrdl, of Phllndelphln, secretary
of tho Alliance, spoke In English, thank
ing the odlclnls for their wclcfome.
This afternoon the delegates were taken
on n sight-seeing trip about the city,
nnd later In the afternoon were guests
nt n luncheon tendered by tho members
of the United Italian Societies of this
city.
Business meetings will be held each day.
On Thursday evening there will be n
banquet nt the Hotel du Pont, nt which
the King of Italy will probably be repre
sented by the Italian Ambassador to
Washington.
INDORSES CANNON'S RIVAL
President Writes Letter Urging Re
election of Representative O'Hair.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27. - President
Wilson Joined In the fight against the
election of ex-Spe.ikor Cannon, of Illi
nois, by writing a letter Indorsing Rep
resentative Frank T. O'Hnlr, who de
feated Mr. Cannon nt the Inst election.
Up to now the President tins not writ
ten n letter In support of Roger Sulli
van, Democrntic candidnte for the Sen
nte. Mr. Wilson virtually finished his letter-writing
campaign yesterday, send
ing Indorsements to Democratic candi
dates In Beverai Stntes. Ho has boon
assured thnt the elections will result
In Democratic majorities in tho Senate
and House.
BUSINESS MEN ELECT OFFICERS
J. H. Bniley Chosen President of
South Philadelphia Association.
John H. Pnlley has been elected presi
dent of tho South Philadelphia Business
Mon's Association. Robert Aiken, Ray
mond MncNellle, Jumps E. Lonnon, T. H".
Mllner and Jnmes H. McNalley havo been
chosen delegates to tho United Business
Men's Association.
Other oflcers elected at n meeting held
last night were: Vice president Frank
II. Tuft: recording secretary, John J.
Guerln: executive secretary, James E.
I.ennon: flnnnclnl sccretnry, Joseph W.
Fox: directors, John H. Balzley. Ray
mond Mac.Vcllle. Charles H. Schettsllne,
Edwin R. Cox, Robert Aiken nnd Robert
Smith.
Youthful Musicians to Aid Refugees
The Philadelphia Boys' and Girls' Oi
chestm will glvo a concert Thanksgiving
night In Wltherspoon Hall for the henettt
of the Belgium refugees In Knslnnd. The
orchestra Is composed of children whose
average age Is 14 years. It appeared In
benefits for the Titanic survivors In the
Academy of Music and the Ohio flood vic
tims In the Metropolitan Opera House.
John Curtis. Jr.. Is the director of the
youthful musicians.
Would Move Carnegie Library
The Carnegie Library, at 19th street nnd
Chester avenue, will bo moved to Cedar
Tark, If members of the Cedar Park Im
provement Association nre able to carry
through plans Indorsed at a meeting of
the association held yesterday. Book
lovers In that vicinity are anxiously
awaiting the outepme of the movement.
The 5-Dollar
Values
are more liberal than
ever you pay nothing
extra for the pleasanter
surroundings of the
New Bool Shop.
Stef(5eru7a
V5? 1420ChetnutSL
"Where only the best is good enough."
PRESIDENT TAKING
THE "REST CURE"
TILL ELECTION DAY
Cabinet Meetings Suspended
and Week Will Be Spent
in Outdoor Recreation at
Capital.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27.-Wlth virtually
nil of his oulclftl family absent In the
campaign which Is nearing its close,
President Wilson abandoned the seml
weekly Cabinet meeting today and no
attempt will be made to get the Cabinet
members together on Friday. In addi
tion the President made It known that
he Intended to seek complete rest for
the remainder of this week and, Indeed,
until he leaves here next Tuesday morn
ing for Princeton, N. J., to -cast his vote.
The President's nctlvlty In tne campai..
will bo confined entirely to the dispatch
of letters of commendation to such Dem
ocrats candidates as appear to have a
hard fight on their hands. Ho adheres to
his early decision not to appear In the
battle personally and under no circum
stances will he take the stump.
Whllo the Chief Executive Intends to
try out tho "rest cure" tor the next few
days, he will not spend the time In the
Whlto House altogether. As much of
tho belated vacation as possible will be
rpent In the open air, and each fine day
will see him on the golf links of i one or
.!,.. r t1, cfvcrnl country clubs. Tho
Whlto House motorcars also will be kept
busy, for several trips Into the Virginia
nnd Maryland hills have been Planned.
The President has accepted an Invitation
to deliver tho dedicatory address at the
unveiling of a memorial tablet here com
memorating the 100th anniversary of the
"treaty of Ghent" following the War of
1S12. The Invitation was extended to tho
President by Russell Sturgis, of New
York, representing tho American Institute
of Architects, which will convene here In
December. The tablet will be placed In
the historic Octagon House, which the
architects' society occupies as headquar
ters. EMERGENCY COMMITTEE
TO AID WAR VICTIMS
Prominent Women Join Movement
to Alleviate Distress in Europe.
A campaign for the relief of distressed
families In wnr-Btricken Europe, as well
of the thousands of poor and unemployed
In this city, whose condition has been
aggravated by conditions on the other
side of the ocean will be launched today
ns a result of a meeting held at the
home of Mrs. Ell K. Price, 1709 Walnut
street.
Representatives of the city's social and
philanthropic circles, mostly women, were
present at yesterday's meeting and
pledged their support to the movement,
organizing what has been designated as
tho Emergency Relief Committee, which
will direct the relief work on a large
scale.
This committee will direct and super
vise the work already being done by vari
ous charitable organizations, relief so
cieties and women's club In the city. It
will dlvldn Its work Into three parts,
making and supplying garments for the
distressed, both In this city and abroad:
finding employment for those out of work
In Philadelphia, and supplying money to
the needy. No money will be sent abroad,
and all money collected here for the re
lief of war victims will be spent on
clothes nnd supplies and shipped to
France, Belgium. England. Germany,
Russia and Scrvla. All goods will bear
the label "Made In America."
The central headquarters of the com
mittee will bo at the home of George
McFadden, 1113 Walnut street, who hna
thrown open his doors to tho committee.
The hendquarters will be formally opened
noxt Friday morning, when the com
mittee will gather for a meeting.
The following officers and committees
were elected yesterday:
President. Mrs. A. J. Cassatt.
Vice presidents Sirs. Charles Custls
Harrison, Mrs. Cornelius Stevenson. Mrs.
E. T. Stotcsbury, nnd Mrs. J. Willis
Martin.
Treasurer. Mrs. I.ormnn Jackson
Sccretnry, Mrs. Edward K. Rowland.
Tho genernl committee In charge of the
work will have under Its supervision three
subcommittees. Red Cross, Supply nnd
Immediate Aid. Miss Henrietta Ely will
head tho Red Croes Committee; Mrs. G.
G. Meude Large will be In charge of nil
contributions of clothing for the relief
of families both here and In Europe. Mrs.
Barclay H. Wnrburton will be the head of
the Immediate Aid Committee Associat
ed with her will be Mrs. John C. Groome,
Mrs. Norman MacLeod, Mrs. John B.
Townsend, Mrs. Willis Martin, Mrs.
William J. Clothier nnd Mrs. George
Qulntnrd Horwltz.
Part of Stolen Chain Returned
A portion of the watch chain belong
ing to D. Lynn Magruder, of Bryn Mawr,
who was held up nnd rohbed on October
14, will bo restored to him nt the Detec
tive Bureau today. Part of the lost
trinket was handed to Captain of Police
CI. S. Tempest nt City Hall yesterday by
Clatence B. Kell, chief master-at-arms
at the Philadelphia Navy Yard Kell said
the pieces were given him by a coal
passer of the Missouri, who wns held
last week accused of complicity In the
hold-up.
Mrs. Bryan Expects to Btump
NEW YORK. Oct. 27. Woman suffrage
headquarters announced today that Mrs.
William Jennings Bryan would lead the
noxt campaign for suffrage In New York
State If the women of Nebraska win the
vote In the coming election.
1014.
SOUTH JERSEY YACHTSMEN
FORMULATE NEW RULES
Delogates Will Bo Able to Vote In
National Association.
Eight club of the 13 affiliated with
the South Jersey Yacht Racing Asso
ciation were- represented at a Pec'
meeting of the Racing Commission last
night at the Bellevue-Stratford, and
plana were formulated whereby the dele
gates will vote at the annual meeting or
the American Power Boat Association.
It was agreed upon by the delegates
from the different clubs that they will
vote for the two rules formed by the
National Council of tho American Power
Boat Association, which met In this city
last week. The two rules conecrn the
best manner In which to get to the true
horeepower rating of a motorboat. These
rules will be taken before the annual
meeting to be voted upon for the Bet
terment of the sport.
There has been some talk concerning
the establishment of the American
Power Boat Association In this city and
taking It away from New York. But
for the betterment of the racing game
the members of the South Jersey clubs
will try to keep the mother organiza
tion In Now York. One of the reasons
advanced Is thnt tho Long Island Yacht
Racing Association, which Is a big or
ganization, contemplates Joining the A.
T. M. A . hut if It Is moved to Phila
delphia they will more than likely re-
jman outside,
tt wns nnnounertl that tho Lako George
Regatta Commission has given to tho A.
P. B. A. a cup to bo known ns the "Mile
Trophy," to be raced for annually by
hydroplanes. It Is similar to the "Gold
Cup" and tho same rules will govern the
contest.
TEACHING THE CITY
JDST WHAT'S "MADE
IN PHILADELPHIA"
Merchants and Manufactur
ers Open Campaign to Give
Industries a Great Push
Forward.
"Made in Philadelphia!"
These three words, pocked with mean
ing, were the threo best arguments of
tho merchants and manufacturers of the
city yesterday tho first day of tho week
thnt Is to be given over to the business
of convincing the public that Philadel
phia Is one of the real workshops of the
world.
And, Judging from tho display put
forth, they are a challenge calculated to
make the business men of every other
place In the world sit up and take notice.
Much thnt Is fine Is made In Philadel
phia, but In tho opinion of Phlladelpha'a
enterprising men of bUBness, Just know
ing that fact doesn't help the city much.
"It pays to advertise," they say, and
therefore this Is to be advertising week
for nil the city's products.
All hands have Joined in tho movement
to spread the fame of tho Industrial out
put, and the consequence Is that it will
be an unobservant pedestrian Indeed who
can walk half a block In any of the busi
ness districts this week without having
the merits of some Philadelphia-made ar
ticle brought to his attention.
From City Hall down to the smallest
retail shop, the city's colors havo been
fiung out In honor of "Made In Phila
delphia Week." Tho department stores
havo their windows dressed with mer
chandise from local factories, nnd the up-to-the-minute
smartness of the displays
mako the hallowed marks "Made In
Paris" or "Made In London" lose their
cherished significance.
Fifth avenue, the Rue de la Palx and
Bond street "have nothing on" Walnut,
Chestnut and Market streets.
According to those who are back of the
campaign, people do not know how
versatile their home city is, industrially
speaking. They do not know that every
thing from a locomotive to a doll-baby Is
made hero. How then can they expect
the world to know it?
"Mado in Philadelphia Week" is destined
to bring this fact to their notice, but It
is not the Intention of merchants and
manufacturers to let them forget It after
the week is over. Boosting Philadelphia's
Industries, say they, is not to be a tem
porary affair; nor Is it designed to stimu
late home patronage alone.
"Philadelphia goods, not only for Phlla
delphlans, but for the whole world," is
the slogan.
WOMEN OPEN HEADQUARTERS
Progressive League Will Be Ad
dressed by McCormick Tomorrow.
Campaign headquarters of the Woman's
Progressive League, supporting the Wash
Ington partv. Here opened today at 217
South Broad street.
Tho formal opening will bf celebrated
tomorrow afternoon at 1 o'clock, when
Vance C. MtH'ormiek. candidate for Gov
ernor, will speak. On Friday afternoon
at the same hour Gifford Plnchot, Wash
ington party nominee for tho United
States Senate, will speak. Among others
who nre to address the meetings are the
Rev. Dl. Samuel 7.. Batten. Representa
tive T. Henry Walnut and Samuel B.
Scott
NO MORE DUTCH CHEESE
AMSTERDAM, (jet 27. -The export of
:heese has been temporarily prohibited by
pedal decree of the Queen.
Most purchasers expect their LIGHT.
ing Fixtures to last the rest of
llieir life.
Do Your
P
Avoid then the goods in which the
greatest effort has been to make them
as cheaply as possible; cheap goods
are finally the dearest.
Over 30 years' experience is our guar
antee of first-class, well-made fixtures
The Horn & Brannen
Mfg. Co.
Display Rooms and Workshop
427-433 N. Broad St.
v Hort Walk Along Automobile Row
1
...
PALMER RIDDLES
ONLY ARGUMENT
PENROSE MAKES
No Mexican Problem and
European War Is Equiva
lent to Tariff Wall, He
Tells Montgomery Voters.
NonniSTOW.V, Pa., Oct. 27.-Congres-man
A. Mitchell Palmer, iflemocratlo
candidate for United States Senator, ap
pealed to tho political honor of more;
than 1000 men hero Inst night to wipe the
stnln of Penrose and fenroselsm from
Pennsylvania. Senator Penrose ho re
ferred to ns tho sole and only Issue In
the present campaign In Pennsylvania.
"Penrose has nfllrmed," he said, "that
the vital Issues In this cnmpalgn wero
tho tariff and the Mexican problem. There
Is no longer a Mexican problem, thanks to
our President, and as for the tariff why
the war In Europe hns built ns high a
tariff wall around tho United States as
tho great wall In China. No goods are
Imported and consequently our goods need
no protection. The quarrel about tariff
ratee Is out of date. Any Republican who
wants a prohibitive tariff has one right
now In this war."
While again urging the necessity of
getting rid of Blgolow nnd purging the
State Highway Depnrtment Vnnco C. Mc
Cormick, fusion nominee for Governor,
ulso nssalled Penrose.
'I appeal to every Itepubllcnn with red
blood In his veins to help rid tho Stnto
of Penrose and to wipe out tho stain
of Ponroselsm," he declared.
Last night wns the big political night
for N'orristown. While Mr. Palmer nnd
Mr. MrCnrmli'fc tvprn unnnUIni? In Ilia.-
Palace Itlnk, Doctor Brumbnugh nnii
members of his campaign party were
speaking In another part of tho city.
JEWISH NATION THE KEY
TO INTERNATIONAL POLITICS
The Rev. Dr. Pettinglll Discusses
Significance of European War.
The Jewish nation Is tho key to In
ternational politics and until this peo
ple Is restored to Its own land there can
be no world pcaco, is the opinion of
Rev William L. Pettinglll, dean of thn
Phllado'-rtila School of tho Bble nnd edi
tor of sJorvlng-and-Walting, who dis
cussed today the present conflict In Eu
rope. " 'He shall cnuse them that come of
Jacob to tako root.' " quoted Doctor Pet
tinglll. " 'Israel si ! blossom and bud,
and nil the face of the world with fruit.'
The process by which Internntionnl penco
Is to be brought about Is outlined re
peatedly In the scriptures. In the 6th
rsalm, for example, t.ie program Is given
symbolically In the successive steps
where the nations rage, the kingdoms aru I
moved, God utters His voice and the
earth melts."
With the second coming of Jesus Christ,
said the minister, universal pence will
reign and there will he nn more warrlni?
nations, although the progress of the
world toward thnt goal will bo filled with
tribulations such as the war which Is "
now raging In Europe. The time will
come, he predicted, when the Jews will
ngaln dwell In their own land; nnd until
then, universal peace cannot be. Th
church will lend tho way In tho move
ment which will precede the second com
ing of Christ nnd .vhlch He said may
begin at any time in this era when his
tory Is quickly made.
FARCE AS HOSPITAL BENEFIT
Plays and Players and Barnstormers
Will Produce "Paper Chase."
"A Paper CImsc." an old-time farce,
will bo produced for the benefit of the
St. Luke's Hospital In the Bellevue-Stratford
on Thursday. November 5. The cart
will bp mndo up of members of the Plas
and Players' Club and the Barnstormers
of Itldlev Park.
Among those who will take tho pnrt3
nre Mrs. Sophln Farr Gcddes, Miss Flor
ence R. "cheotz. Henry C. Sheppard. Hei
hert Lluvd Writ and S Arthur Love, Jr .
of the Plays and Players' Club; Miss
Eleanor Crane Bcftam and Walter A
Haskell, of the Barnstormers. Miss Isa
bel Welser will nlso take part. The pro
duction will be staged by Hrnrv L. Fox
of the Plays and Players' Club and the
Barnstormers.
A dance will follow the performance.
Raises Havoc
"Acid -Mouth"
"Acid-Mouth" is the teeth's
greatest mischief-maker.
People wonder why it
causes so much decay yet
they can't see it. But you can
see the sorry results of "Acid
Mouth." Tiny cavities which super
ficial tooth-cleanliness failed
to prevent doubtless would
not now disfigure your teeth
had you used
Pebeco
Tooth Paste
Pebeco neutralizes "Acid
Mouth" and saves teeth by
protecting the tooth-enamel.
The undisguised, unsweet
ened taste of Pebeco is proof
of its startling efficiency.
' We tliemen lia- e
l- kewp In Korxl
pli steal condi
tion My teth
aused me tnu li
trouble I'abii u
made a hit with
iiiu b v c it 1 It
stopped dtcuy It
made kocmI In u -I'llliiiK
fHhfti
Pebeco has the
i a 1 I animus the
ttr- flphwrs- b,--.
mus it keeps
teeth sound."
Pebeco costs a bit more It
comes in extra large tubes and
use one-third of a brushful
only.
Manufactured by
LEHN & FINK. New York
, an llan ' ffr
1 and 3 St Helen Street, Montrr
II
J
M
in
ri
J

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