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Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, November 07, 1914, Night Extra, Image 7

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-11-07/ed-1/seq-7/

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EVENING LEDGER-PHILADELPHIA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1912,
&
E22EH
-a
MANY LEGISLATIVE
NOMINEES ELECTED
ON FUSIOM TICKETS
Nine of the Successful Can
didates for Senator and 53
Members of House on Two
or Mpre Combinations.
At the election Inst Tuesday nine ot
the 27 State Senators elected wero upon
more than one ticket, and G3 of the 20T
members elected to the Stato Houso of
Representatives wero on two or more
tickets. Additional returns from eight
counties In which thoro was fusion with
smaller parties by both the Democrats
and Republicans may Increaso these fig
ures. The Republicans, having elected a ma
jority to both branches of the Lcglsla
lntuie, fared better, of courso, through
tho assistance of other party names, than
did the Democratic or Washington paty
candidates.
Two of tho Republican Stato Senators
were elected on tho Republican and
tvuHniiiBion party tickets. In both In
stances, hmvnvpr. Hia T?Anuh1tAi ..Ma
tured tho Washington party nomination
at the primaries.
CAPTUIIKD PLACES AT PRIMARIES.
Tho Washington party also assisted to
elect one Domocrat, through fusion
brought about after tho primaries. One
Republican, Senator Kline, of Pittsburgh,
had the Democratic nomination, and also
tho Washington, Keystone and Roosovclt
Progressive. Ho captured them alt at the
primaries, and, of course, had virtually
no opposition at the election.
Another Republican was elected to the
6tato Senate on tho Republican, Wash
ington and Roofce'nlt ! regressive tickets.
Tho othei four wero also Republicans.
Ono of them had also tho Keystono and
Roosevelt Progressive nominations: an
other hod also tho Bull Mooso and Roose
velt Progressive, another was also on the
Bull Moose, Roosevelt Progressive and
Keystone tlcketB, and tho fourth was
also on tho Roosovclt Progressive nnd
Prohibition tlcketn.
Eleven Of thn Kl mtimhopa (iIaMa.t tn fen
EH0US0 on morn thnn nnn tl,VAf n.rw T7
yUbllcans who also had tho Keystone
lomtnatlons. Nino Republicans were
Selected on tho Washington party ticket
also, three of them through fusion. Six
Republicans wero elected on the Repub
lican and Democratic tickets. Tiioy won
tho Democratic nomination nt thn n,.i-
marles.
Oni Democrat was elected on the Re
jmblcan ticket also. He captured the Re
publican nomination at the primaries. One
Washington party candidate and two
Democrats were elected through Washington-Democratic
fusion.
Representative William H. Wilson, of
Philadelphia, who Is a candidate for
Speaker of the next House, was elected
on the Republican nnd Washington party
tickets. James I. Woodward, of Pitts
burgh, the other leading candidate for
Speaker, wns elected on tho Republican,
Democratic and Bull Moose tickets.
Two Republicans had the assistance of
the Democratic and Woihlngton party
nominations; another tho assistance of
the Washington and Bull Moose nomina
tions, and still another the Washington
nnd Itoosovelt Progressive nominations.
PARTY COMBINATIONS.
Other combinations of party nomina
tions by means of which candidates wore
elected to the House were: Republican
and Prohibition, four: Republican, Wash
ington and Keystone, two; Republican
and Socialist, two; Republican, Wash
ington, Bull Mooso and Roosevelt Pro
gressive, one; Republican, Washington,
Prohibition, Roosevelt Progressive and
Keystone, one; Republican, Washington,
Prohibition and Keystone, one; Demo
crat nnd Prohibition, one; Republican
nnd Roosevelt Progressive, one; Repub
lican. Washington nnd Prohibition, one;
Republican, Democratic, Washington,
Socialist and Roosevelt Progressive, ono;
Republican. Washington, Socialist, Roose
velt irogressivo and, Prohibition, one;
Republican, Keystone and Socialist, one,
and Republican, Socialist and Prohibi
tion, one.
The counties still to be heard from, and
In which both Republicans and Demo-
crats are on more than ono ticket, chiefly
Pirougn rusion, are Clarion, Columbia,
rle, Fayette, Lancaster. Lycoming,
:huylklll and Westmoreland.
CHILDREN'S CORNER
BEFORE THE SANDMAN COMES
IN A great factory in one of the
best known cities of the world
incic iruic wua a uuy piece ui
paper. So little was it that you would
never cuess it was to have a verv
wonderful life. But it did. Listen
and I will tell you all about it.
This tiny piece of paper, along with
thousands of other pieces just like it
laid for weeks in a great case at one
end of the factory. It was very tire
some. So very tiresome, in fact, that
the tiny pieces grew very restless and
began to talk together.
"I'm so very disappointed," said one
piece. "I heard that if we were made
into paper at this certain factory we
would surely have wonderful adverf
tures." "Wonderful adventures, indeed."
tt said another piece. "That's what I
Heard, too; and here we stay, trom
one week's end to another, and not
one single thing happens.
"I'm so disappointed," complained
another, "I do wish something would
liappenl"
I juat i wiai very minute mere was
r tunny little squeak right Inside the
case where the paper was kept. "Very
well," the squeaky voice said, "if you
want something to happen, I am the
one to help you."
"You I" exclaimed all the pieces of
paper together, "who are ypu?"
"I should think you'd know that,"
laughed the squeaky voice. "I'm a
mouse."
"A mouse I" exclaimed the pieces of
paper, "well, how can a mouse help
us we're paper,"
"Exactly sol" replied he mouse,
"that's why I can help you. Now, you
all keep very still, and I will start
nibbling your edges. Then ypu will
see what happens l"
The pieces of paper thought that a
very queer procedure, but they decided
to keep still for a while at least and
see if the mouse could make; anything
happen So they waited. And the
mouse nibbled.
He nibbled all night. Not until the
first streaks of sunshine appeared
through the factory windows did he
stop and slip away to rest.
And did anything nappenr indeed
it did and quickly, too.
i The factory inspector came around
that very morning, and the very first
thing he saw was the nibbled edges of
te papers
What does this tneanr he de.
hancUd. "These papers have lain
GREY THANKS U. S. ENVOY
FOR SERVICES TO BRITONS
Morgenthftu's Aid Invaluable In Con
stantinople Crista.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7. Appreciation
of tho assistance rendered to British sub
jects by United States Ambassador Mor
genthau, at Constantinople, was contained
In a letter to the State Department to
day from Sir Cecil Spring-Rice, the Brit
ish Ambassador. The British envoy con
veyed the appreciation by orders from
Sir Edward Grey, British Minister for
Foreign Affairs.
"His Majesty's principal Secretary of
State for Foreign Affairs has received n
telegram from Athens from His Majesty's
late Ambassador at Constantinople. In
which, he requests that an expression of
his warm acknowledgment of the great
services rendered by the United States
Ambassador at Constantinople to him nnd
to the British community In that capital
during the past few days should bo con
veyed to Mr. Morgenthau.
"I have the honor under Instructions
from Sir Edward Clrey to request you to
bo so good as to convoy to Mr. Morgon
thau the deep gratitude nnd warm ap
preciation of his Majesty's Government
for the friendly nnd Invaluable assistance
rendered by him, and nt the same time
Sir Edward Grey desires me to express
his own personal thanks to his Excel
lency for the help accorded by him to
Sir Louis Mnllct."
Secretary Bryan will transmit the Brit
ish lettor of appreciation to Ambassador
Morgenthau.
MOTHER BEGS FOR HER BABY
Policeman Brings Child to Parent,
Injured by Trolley Car.
When Mrs. Mary Miller, 310 North 7th
stroet. who wan knocked down by an
enntbound Market street trolley car to
day, regained consciousness at the .Toffor
san Hospital she pleaded that her baby
bo brought to her.
Reserve Policeman Green, who was on
duty on Mnrket street between 10th and
11th streets, where Mrs. Miller was struck,
heard her plea. Accompanied by n nurse,
tho policeman left the hospital for tho
Miller home and returned with tho Bany.
Mrs. Miller Is suffering from Internal
Injuries and a possible fracture of tho
skull.
ANTI-AMERICAN AGITATION
Faction in Mexico City Urging At
tack on Vera Cruz.
EL PASO, Tex., Nov. 7. Private dis
patches from Mexico City state there Is
a powerful faction thcro at work stir
ring up nntl-Amerlcan feeling.
Leaders of this hostile party are cir
culating reports that the Federal soldiers
under General Candldo Agullar nro pre
paring to attack the United States troops
under General Funston In Vera Cruz.
QUASH BALLOT FRAUD VERDICT
Court Sets Aside Action of Jury in
Klttredge's Case.
TRENTON. Nov. 7. The conviction of
Alexander E. Klttredge In tho Hudson
County Coutt for implication In the bal
lot box stuffing frauds wasvset aside by
the Supremo Court today In an opinion
by Justice Parker. Upon tho strength of
his conviction Klttredge -was sentenced to
from one to three years and was fined
$1000.
Klttredge and four others were Indict
ed In tho Hudson Quarter Sessions for
conspiring in making false primary ro
turns. Justice Parker says thcro Is only
one point In the opinion ,of the court that
is necessary for a decision, and that Is
the point relating to tho sufficiency of
the Indictment, which was raised by a
motion to quash before the Jury was
sworn, and by a request to direct nn ac
quittal at the conclusion of tho testimony.
CHINESE WIIil, PROBATED
WEST CHESTER, Nov. 7.-The will of
Len Sen, the first Chinese will ever pro
bated In Chester County, was received
today at the office of Register of Wills
A. P. Ingram and admitted to probate.
It disposes of the life savings of the
tcstntor, which will go to relatives In
China. No amount was given, but It is
said to amount to that of several small
fortunes in the Land of the Dragon.
Len Sen for yenrs was a cook in the
family of Captain E. B. Cassatt, of
Tredyftrln township. In his will he
named Captain Cassatt as his executor,
and the latter applied for the letters,
which wero granted. The estate will be
settled and tho amount received for
warded to the relatives of the dead man
in China.
here entirely too long, they must be
engraved and sent out."
The papers chuckled happily to
themselves, and wondered what would
happen next.
They were not long in finding out.
The sheets were carefully sorted.
The ones with nibbled edges were de
stroyed and the others on the case
were sent at once to the engraving
room.
There they were made into stamps.
And from there they were sent out
in great packages to a postofficc in a
distant city, v
There they were purchased by a
man whose little daughter lived far,
far away in another city.
He took them home and put them
on a package of doll things he was
sending her for her birthday.
So the stamps went way across the
country miles and miles and miles to
the little girl's house.
Such interesting sights as they saw
on that Journey you never could guess.
As they neared the end of the trip,
one stamp said softly, "I think we
have had our adventures, just as we
wished; and I'm so happy."
"We are, too," said all the other
stamps, "and we mustn't forget the
little mouse. Just thinkl He started
us on our way,"
Copyright, 191, Clara Ingram Judion.
AUCTION HALES
THOMAS B. LOVATT & SONS
AUCTIONEERS, KO BOUTH EIQUTH ST,
NOTICE OF SALE
aSffiSBi? J&..pfi!FJ,u &
Uradrord. Edward W. Pickett. M4-. Mary
Kllnt. Mia Balom P crimen, administratrix
stat Mrs. Balom P. Banborn. 14 U Rosabella
f tvmm, Mr.. ElUabsth Mar7 Mr.. Mary
lliftmen, John W Edward., David Gold'
ov.ky. Mra. ElUabeth A Trull. Ulaa Ifamlt
a Johnson. Mrs. Catharine .Wheeler. John J
uln .. ' $!" ra.d.er' Hr Martha. Potts.
n. MUlan Kttaaan, Mr. Mary Dtulur, Louis
Rtstsin Mrs. fcusao Illlsee. Jamaa ailculUn.
Mra. Celesta A. Mayo Harry A. Bowan, Mr..
John Bpatola, Rudolph Usuerle Point ureeia
Motordrome, Mr., Uarsam McEttlnny, Mra.
Louisa Pbllllpa, Ml. Mary E. Kills. Mra.
Annie MuUtn. Mra. Raymond W Cahoone.
Mra. Sadie Nelson. Mra. Edward Qulnn, Mra!
Evelyn PurncU, Mr. Maiiaret Tartan, Frank
Carroll, Mr. Marraiat KauOman, Arthur
WeUh. Mra, August. Oellermaan, BJnur J.
Cox, Harry C Roy, Mra, Qraca DanUUoa
sou na taca oi you ar narecy notlflad that
thtre ar du to Columbia Stores Company
certain eharraa lot household nod, ltt m
along by you with said company, tbat you
ware duly notload of tola amount, and that
If aald ebarau war net paid on rbegt
Ootaber 26.
ood would bo advrUa4
s,di uji.
SaM rjhaVbavinx MplreJ and you not bavins;
MM aald chaises, food faeloturuis to you wtu
t avi at our warefeeuM. iwtihaut corner
iWronlc Tu and Oreanwicfe atiaat. PhUa
datebla, on Ttiuraday, Novwabar H and J9,
COt&ISU STORAQB OOUFANT
MEXICO HAS FOURTH
PRESIDENT IN LESS
THAN FIVE MONTHS
Installation of Gutierrez Said
to Exile Carranza Report
That Huerta Has Offered
Him Home Abroad.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7.-Four Presi
dents In less tha.n live months Is tho rec
ord of Mexico today. With tho swearing
Into ofllce of General Kulallo Gutierrez by
tho Aguascallcntcs ptuco conferenco tho
Provisional President who succeeded Gen
eral HuerU Is virtually made nn exile.
Tho latest reports say Carranza has de
parted from his temporary capital of
Pueblu to Solednd, In the Stato of Vera
Cruz, and within tho shadow of tho
American army. Another report says
Huerta has offered him a "comfortablo
homo abrond."
Tho chronology of the recent Presi
dential succession Is ns follows:
Huerta nbdlctod July 15.
Cartml.il deported Auirust 18
Carranza entered Mexico citv Am . M
Gultorrez named President November 6.
It 13 believed the Administration, whilo
still watching every development closely.
Is nevertheless breathing a sigh of rellof
and that It lias conlldcnco that the pcico
conferenco at Aguascallcnles wilt restore
satisfactory conditions south of tho Rio
Grande.
Agents of the State Department, If thoy
have not already received Instructions,
probably will bo asked to negotiate with
tho new President to Insure tho safety
of forelRners nt Vera Cruz when tho
Amorican troops leave, and to make some
satisfactory agreement with respect to
the largo collection of duties by General
Funston at that pert.
The removal of tho Amerlcnn troops Is
one of the big problems, and no notion
will be taken until assurances aro given
by the new Administration that property
and life will bo respected.
Carranza is expected to resign and go
to Vora Cruz, according to latest advices
hero. Since It has been Impossible for
him to carry tho Aguascallcntcs confer
enco, he has been moving his capital
gradually toward Vera Cruz. The con
vention has llxed November 10 as tho
day for Cmrnnza's retirement. Carranza
Is reported tn bo working for tho retire
ment of General Villa.
TRUCKS AND WIRE FOR WAR
Steamer Departs With Consignments
for British Army.
Sixteen motor trucks nnd, 300 reels of
barbed wire wero part of the cargo of
tho steamship Maine, of the Atlantic
Transport Company Line, which sailed
thiH morning from Washington avenuo
wharf for London.
Th trucks aro for the English army
and tho wire for the protection of battle
trenches, it was said. The Maine also
carried food supplies. Tho captain of tho
English vessel said ho had no fear of
capture.
IMPERSONATED A POLICEMAN
Swindler Who Tried to Collect ?5
From Woman Sent to Jail.
Accused of Impersonating a. policeman,
a man who cave his name as Alexander
Stowart was sentenced to tO days In
the County Prison today by Magistrate
Tracy in the 11th and Winter streets
police station.
The man was arrested last night by
Policeman Convcry, who said that Stew
art was threatening a woman with ar
rest on Walnut street near 12th last night
and attempting to collect J3 by promis
ing to release her It she paid him the
money.
PALI. PATAIi TO MAN
Patrick Bradley, 51 years old, 331 North
10th street, died today In the Hahnemann
Hospital as tho result of a fractured skull
suffered In a fall against a stone step at
Oth and Vine streets last night
Little Farms of One, Two
or More Acres By Auction
o'clock, the
auction. 1 hey
to suit purchaser,
between now and
want. On the day
at absolute auction. Bon Air Farms is in Haverford Township,
Delaware County.
Terminal in the West Chester trolley and a 5-cent carfare. The prop
erty is but one block from the famous Bon Air Country Club, where
golf, tennis and healthy outdor life combine with the
ship of worth while people. There is a church on the
less than a stone s throw away. Around you are the fertile farms
of some of Philadelphia's oldest and best families. This is the
first time that an opportunity has been given in Philadelphia by
means of an auction sale to own a little farm within 1 2 minutes of
the 69th Street
come again.
$
&
How to Get to
Bon Air Farms
Take West Chester trolley from
69th Street Elevated Terminal and
get out at Katie Road. Our office
is right there. A 6-ceat car fare
a 12-minute ride.
'J:
Office on th
Property
rrssssgs
' ... .TJ Z. JCL-Xi- 1
MBMHMWnHMMW
W. S. SCHADEWALD'S FUNERAL
Victim of dunning Accident Will be
Burled on Tuesday.
Funeral services for William B. Schade
wald, of 2523 North Lawrence street, the
Kensington mill owner shot nnd killed
while gunning near Mnuch Chunk, will
be held next Tuesdnv afternoon, nt 3
o'clock, nt the home Uurlal will be nt
Grecnmount cemetery.
Mrs. Amelia Schndewald, tho widow, is
nt the verge of proitmtlon today ns the
result of her husbnnd's death. The body
was brought home Inst night.
Mr. Shatlcwnld was killed by a gun
belonging to" Frnncls C. Mennmln, 6607
Master street, who has offices at 1709
Chestnut street. According to Mr. Men
nmln, the gun was not even In his hands
when tho accident occurred. Tho men
wero members of n hunting party, which
spent some time nt a hunting lodge In
tho mountains. The dogs had driven a
rabbit Into a hole nnd tho men laid down
their gui" to dig it out. Just ns Mr.
Shadcwnld walked across In front of Mr.
Mcnamln'u gun, the lawyer said, the lat
ter tripped nnd fell on the gun, discharg
ing It.
The Kev George Schcer, pastor of the
German Reformed Lutheran Church, of
Eth and Huntingdon streets, will ofllclate
at tho funeral services. A delegation
from Damascus Council, No. 63S, of the
Junior Order of American Mechanics, of
which Mr. Schadowald was a member,
will nttend. Thero will also be repre
sentatives of the Bonder Lebst Noch
Ucnortclal Society and employes of the
Schadcwald mills. A daughter. Miss
Mario Schadcwald, survives, In addition
to the widow.
POLICE SEEK HIGHWAYMAN
Thief Who Held TJp Clarence L. Geh
man IiOBt Nerve nnd Pled.
The pollco of all tho West Philadel
phia districts today aro searching for a
highwayman who held up Clarence L.
Gchman. a bookkeeper for tho Chilton
Printing Company. 49th and Market
streets, at tho point of a revolver, near
tho printing plant yesterday afternoon,
and then lost his nerve nnd fled, dropping
a satchel full of money ho had taken
from Gehman.
Gehmnn wns on hl3 way from tho Third
National Bank to tho ofllce of the com
pany with the wngec of the employes
In small bills when the man accosted
him. Shoving n revolver In Gehman's
face, the highwayman, who was well
dressed, snatched tho satchel.
Arthur J. Cogswell, a former employe
of the printing company, who was with
Gehmnn, started to run for help ind the
highwayman ran across a vacant lot.
ASKS INCKEASE PO& CONNELL
Director Cooke Would Gflvo Highway
Chief More Salary.
Director Cooko has written Chairman
Connelly, of Councils' Finance Commit
tee, asking nn Increase of salary from
$6000 to JSOOO a year for Chief Conncll, of
the Bureau of Highways.
Tho Director says In his letter that the
request Is based on accomplishments of
Chief Connoll In effecting an efflolont re
organization of his bureau, Introducing
many economies and making noticeable
Improvement In the highways In all sec
tions of tho city. Tho letter nlo states
that "It Is going to bo necessary. If wo
aro to hold good men, to pay adequate
salaries."
MINE SINKS BRITISH TRAWXEB.
QIUMBBY, Eng Nov. 7. The Board of
Trado nnnounces thnt tho trnwler CsJt
hurlna has been sunk by & mine and her
crew of 12 drowned.
On Saturday, November 14th,
beautiful Bon Air Farms will
will be ottered in one, two or more acre plots
and an opportunity i&- given to
the day of sale to buy just the
of sale, however, whatever is
Just 1 2 minutes from 69th
Elevated Terminal. Nor will
Uome out to-cay and select
BON AIR
OR
FARMS
804 Harrison BIdg.
15th & Market Sts
K3WFrW7 LL , JMH JW Am
PASSYUNK BRIDGE
OPENS VAST AREA
FOR DEVELOPMENT
Improvements to Big Tracts
on Both Sides of Schuylkill
Expected in the Near
Future.
With the dwelling house demand ex
tending to Wolf street on the south and
24th street on the west, with the success
of the Glrard Estate operation, the great
est fnctor for the southeast section In
the nenr future will be the Pennsylvania
ovenuo bridge over the Schuylkill niver.
The approaches nnd roadway nt tho
western end are nearly completed.
Trolley cars by extending tholr routes
over the bridge will unite a portion of
West Philadelphia hitherto out of the
lino of rapid transit with the eastern
side.
It will enablo children now unable to
And accommodation In nearby schools to
reach others on the West Philadelphia
sldo by way of the bridge.
The downtown real estate market nt
ready feels tho stimulus of an area Into
which tho builder ctfuld not go being
shortly brought Into tho market.
LAnan tracts conveyed.
On the east side of the river properly
Is In large holdings nnd the city has
quite nn area In the gas works. On tho
west side there Is raoro chance for de
velopment. Passyunk avenue leads Into
63d street, nnd In the section Bales have
been made as follows:
Ml?. October 17 Southfaat eld of
Knitwlck avenue .14 feet east of
O.U street, Samuel Crothers to Alex
antler II MiX'ulloiigh 17,000
101S, Mnrch 11-0.10.1 to CHOI Unlet me
nus, a-tory dwelling, men lot 14x02.
Thomas Shallcrots. Jr., to John Flood 48,600
The Carroll property wns purchased a
years aso, OTtn street and Elmwood ,,
ntenuo to Drays avenue, 100 acres. , 270,000
1WW, September 5 Klmwood avenue nnd
00th street, 580470. Isaac C. Yocum
to Joseph II. llackarat 60,000
1000, April 24 Southuost corner 82d
street and Dickons a enue, 250x230. . . 20,000
1014, March 0 West sldo 71st Btroet.
1M.0 feet north Hoi stroet. 3 acres.
W. C. Meade to Mctfarland.Moado
Company 10.000
This section, with transit extended over
the bridge, -will undoubtedly encourage
largo industrial establishments to locate
near It, and with suoh busy institutions
would come on army of Workers, mak
ing more dwellings needed, to which the
real ostato world quickly responds.
LESSOR.
KR00NLAND RELEASED, BUT
MINUS COPPER AND RUBBER
Cargo Held for Decision of British
Prize Court.
WASHINGTON Nov. 7. That the
steamship Kroonland has been released
at Gibraltar by the British authorities,
and that sho has left there for an Italian
port, presumably Naples, was the Infor
mation received at the State Department
today from Ambassador Pago In London.
Her cargo of coppor and rubber, how
ever, has been held, pending tho decision
of the prize court which was ordered by
Great Britain some days ago.
MILLER'S JOB IN DEMAND
Delaware's Secretary of Stato Will
Vacate Position for Congress Seat.
WILMINGTON, Del., Nov. 7 Many
Republicans -would like to obtain the po
sition of Secretary of State, which will
be made vacant when Thomas W. Mil
ler, the present secretary, goes to Con
gress. Dx-Congressman William H. Ileald Is
spoken of for tho place since he Is a
personal friend of Governor Miller, and
his son, now secretary, and because he
did muoh In bringing nbout the election
of the latter to Congress.
at 2
be sold at
go out any time
ground that you
left will be sold
Street Elevated
social companion
property, a school
the chance
your farm.
- tijlf
&
Our Agents On
Ground Daily
Come out and select just the
plot you want before the day of
the auction. We will make the
terms so easy that buying will be
no hardship.
M SJMWg"K
ELIGIBLE TO APPOINTMENT
IN CITY MEDICAL SERVICE
Averages Made by Applicants In Civil
Service Tests.
Applicants eligible for appointment as
resident physicians in city service, at $600
to $900 a year, nnd as attendants, accord
ing to lists of the Civil Service Commis
sion reado public today, nro:
ItEBIDEWT PlirSICIANS
Abrahsm Epstein, 1210 K Tth tt M.t.
Artolph Cohn, 1821 N. Tlh St., 78,7.
Joseph I. Leiy. 1320 N. Tth St., 76.8.
ATTB.VDANT
Sslnri Hy Ordinance.
Mrs. Mary A llcnJrlckson, 710 N. Slth
St.. PO
James J. McConllle, 2110 N Howard st., BO.
Annie Urcnnnn, 2132 Iomkarri st , HO
CaUIn L, Flshrr. 1140 Galloway st.. 85
Andrew W Hanilall, m W. Duval at., 8S.
IMwnrd J Ilurion, 20SO N. Wamoclc St., 85.
nia F. Kavano, 221H Hitter et . R.
Kathsrine Ilurrows. 2V K. Maynld St.. 88.
Mrs. Mary B. Walklns, 15 S 41st st . SO.
Nellie o Clark. Ml N Stlllman St.. 80.
Mra Mary U. lists, s w. cor. Orthodox and
Thompson sis., 80.
Vlnoy Jones 41.12 T.urilow at., 78.
Busan P. Watson 1011 Momvlan st.. 75,
Ma M. Kathke Urtlft N Tth St., 75
John J Clark, 2511 N Hancock st . 7B
Jrneph n. Gardner. Tin N. 23t st , 75
Stisan r. Campbell, 1M2 N Hancock St., 76.
rcillo T Donohue, 1841 E Motamtnslna;
av., 75
John Perry. 1221 Ponlar St., 70.
Mrs. Ellrabeth E Coonahfin. 2423 N. Hops
St., 70.
William If Lorue. 2540 Kern st.. 70.
Lewis V. Major, 1TI0 Mjrtlo at., 70.
Kdmonla P, lonard. fill! R. inth t., 70.
Charlotte C Forrr. 012 I'alrmount avs., 70.
BODY rOUTTD IN BIVEK.
The police launch Margaret, while oft
Florence, N. J., today, picked up tho body
of Edward S. Skyrm, 3S years old, 3135
F street, v. ho was drowned after falling
off a pleasure launch last Sunday after
noon, Skyrm fell In tho river when he tried
to lift the anchor. Tho engine of the little
boat had been started, and before his
friends could reverse tho engine he was
drowned.
TODAY'S MAHBIAOE LICENSES
xamsr B Shaw, 860 N 11th st., ana Mlra-
beth K. Kmmert, Clmrchville. Pa,
Carl Baler, 1417 s 17th st , and Bohumlla,
Itandak, A2 Allen street.
3I7 ; JenKlns, 6520 Jane st, and Minnie
Smith. 5310 Jans st.
"? jon, Darby, and Laura Cartwnl,
812 Reed st
Oeorgo H Pabst. Jr., 2010 N. eth st, and
Allco E. niley, 2904 N. Tark ave,
Edward T Colsan. 2J4S N. llroad st, and
Anna B. Sokulnas, .Madison, O.
IVancis W Westwood. 0130 JcRerson st, and
Anna II. Coward, 403 Itlghter at.
Clnude J. Town, Sea. Isle City, N. J., and
Clara. U. Gardner, Sea Isle Clly, N. J.
Aubrey J. Dando, Wjnnonood, Pa and Edith
J Poole, DOT S. 4Sth st
John Dender, Jr.. 4S20 Richmond at, and
Isabelle E. Sprenger, 2401 B. Cumberland st.
Herman Corojikln, 2201 B. 15th St., and Cello.
Ilornelsky, filO E Moyamenslng ave.
Edward Uthgow, 1514 Shunk st, and Mary
A Whalen, 212 B Alien st
Clifford C Schooley, Now York, and Anna
M. It McOlnlcy, Faston, Pa.
Koseoo Davis. 2934 8. Aider st, and Jany
Gaaoite, 2Mfl S Alder st
Louis i: Hillenbrand, 20GS E. Cumberland st,
nnd Elliabeth V. Dlllmyer. 2017 E Auburn st
Peter P. Gross, CloULester, N. J., and Clare.
M. Steppercer, 45 ricmlnR st.
Archlo Auau, Jr , 4713 Salmon at. and Emma
PtEcske, 4H3 Salmon st.
William Ixdnbach, 1.'.21 N Nerwklrk st. and
Emily Pecoronl, 14IZI Newklrk at.
Al)o llosomtlne, 2028 IB. Wlllard st, and ICnth-
erlno Pollock, 421) Busquohanno, ne.
Joseph J Ulerwechter, 1155 N. Hancock at ,
and Clara E. Wagrner. 1030 N Lawrence st.
Bruce W. Murphy, l.'l Pleasant St., and Mary
V. niclisrt, 07TO Chew st.
Bllveiius Urumgnrd, League Island, and Mnr-
eraret V Cunnlntfnam. Pateraon, X. J.
Carl Ptrahley, Pittsburgh, Pa., and Grace S.
HalKht. G2.1 S. 42d st
Louis bchmltt. Jr., 8140 Jasper at, and Mary
B. Ellis. 3351 N. Front at.
Joseph P. Miller. 1411 Morris at, and Olive S
Krati, St Peters, Pa
Kelson O HarT 2114 8. Front at, and 31.
Jono Stoy, 2342 E. Semennt st.
Joseph Mountney, 8134 r at., and Berths, Cur
ran, 3PST Nlco st
Louis Hmlth, 703 6. 10th st, and Sarah Blum,
1442 South st
Dr Edward J. Counlnan, 1510 Green at, an
Mnrv (1 Connor. 1500 rfelrmount ava
Gcorite Fotherrl.l. 8. VlncIanU, N. J., ant
Kjuncrinn jua?e. .uuu u. iinign ao.
Ceoreo F. Miller, 1010 Ellsworth at., and ElU
nl.plh Qlinilnn. 1210 S 62d St.
Joseph A. Kirk, 20M N Orlana at, and Rosa
benurer, J.i- t Aiarsnau oi.
Earl K. Metcalfe. Hotel Majestic, and Xnn L.
Younn, Onlnirton, Ky.
tfmveimtioifi)
V
y
It makes absolutely
hearincr device vou
tively must use an "Acousticon" to hear clearly.
The famous "Acousticon" is the device that transmits
sound to the deaf ear in Nature's way by our famous exclusive,
patented "Indirect" principle.
Don't confuse the "Acousticon" with any other device. It is
entirely different a successful, truly scientific instrument the
only electrical hearing device for the deaf that is not merely a
cheap, unguaranteed, simple microphone. A few such instruments
are made to look something like the "Acousticon," but the
"Acousticon's" famous features arc protected by patents.
Covers All 48 Degrees of DEAFNESS
This is as many degrees as
tv satisty and we have htted over
sisV "Acousticon" three times more than all otners com
Wv bined. In all our years of experience we have un
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It makes no difference to the "Acousticon' what
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No matter how deaf you are, unless born deaf
or "stone" deaf, this wonderful device will enable you
to hear distinctly. Remember that the "Acousticon
is the device that regulates to suit your individual
needs that magnifies sound 400 per cent.
Remember that the "Acousticon" is the device
legally guaranteed to protect you against loss.
We prove every claim by our 10 DAYS'
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advance you lane no riK. we lei you use an "Acousti
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EASY TERMS
Don't let lack ot money worry you our liberal payment
plan makes it easy tor anyone to own an "Acousticon."
CALL or WRITE
Don't delay trying- an "Acousticon" Remember deaf nets
(rows worse It nstlectsd. It you live here, call at our local
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ana cannot can, writ now lor tree iriai oner uu yuvi
from Ministers, Judges and other.
GENERAL
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1008 Commonwealth
mar-
LDninut
bta.
PRESIDENT WILSON
WILL PROTECT U.S.
COMMERCE ON SEAS
Studies International Laws in
Move to Guard Interests of
American Trading An
nouncement of Policy Soon
WASHINQTON', Nov. 7.
President Wilson Is upending many
hours In his library the present week,
"brushing- up" on International law, so a
to Inform himself on the many complex
neutrality questions which already have
arisen In connection with the European
war. He Is co-opcratliiff with Acting
Secretary of State Lansing In shaping a
dednlto policy on the shipping questions'
Involved In the detention of American oil
and copper ships by Great Britain, and
It is expected that an announcement will
be forthcoming tn the near future.
Tho President Is determined that
American foreign trado shall be aided aa
much as possible during tho present con
flict, and Is concerned over the crowing;
tendency of tho belligerents to Interfere
with the commerce of neutral bottoms
with neutral ports. He will safeguard
American Interests In tills connection as
far as possible. '
UNION CABD AS BEIDAIi DOWEB
Socialist Congressman-elect Favora
Xnw Making- It Requisite.
NEW YORK. Nov. 7.-"When I go to
Congress," said Moyer London, Socialist
Itepresentatlve-elect, at a mass-meeting'
of tho Whlto Goods Workers' Union lost
night at Cooper Union. I will try to hava'
a law passed by which no workman win
be allowed to marry a working girl unless
she has a union card."
London will further outline his con
gressional Intentions at a Socialist rally
tomorrow nftcrnobn In Madison Square)
Garden to celebrate his victory.
The speakers at the gathering will b
Charles Edward Russell, Abraham Cohan,
Morris Hlllqult, Jacob Pankcn. William
ICarlln, Morris Wlnchovaky and possibly
Eugcno Debs and James Larkln, the Irish
labor leador.
HF.SORTS
HTEL flSEFWlIS
. ATLANTIC CITY N.A
IN AUTUMN
Provide a charm of comfort and
ase amidst oharacterlstio environ
xnent that has established It as ao
Ideal seashore home.
Directly on ths ocean front
Capacity 000
WALTEIt J. TtCZDT.
LAKEIVOOD N. J.
OAK COURT
A modern hotel with quiet air ot domesticity
and a homellka atmosphere.
E. E. SPANaEKTIEnO, Mrr,
Jacksonville-. Fla,
nOOM. WITH BATH, $1 B0
HOTEL BURBRIDGE
NEW MODERN FIREPROOF
n
no difference what
arc nowtisincr.youoosi-
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luu.uuu aeai persons wu
g
No other device makes a
no deposit free trial offer.
You don't nay us a cent in
ACOUSTIC
RSa.
; ground.
.on In Poland
U own froa
atane bethy
usatana vut)
mlr. In tM
ana aa tae
i Warsaw.
win unu
. I orces btiv-i
tb ratraat-
atraaatv-
' SercM
without
k to
,t tl-VaB
in
1
tes

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