Newspaper Page Text
EVENING LEDGER PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBEB 13, 191f.
DRAMA 'WHITE LIST'
Selections of Theatre Move
ment Supported by Arch
bishop , Include Varied
Indorsed by Archbishop Prendcrsast,
the Philadelphia Centre of the Catholic
Theatre Movement announces today Its
'Vhttc Hit" of plays.
Tho announcement Is made In the ofll-
clat bulletin of tho movement, conspicu
ous on tho tltlo papro of which Is a lettor
from the Archbishop callliiff attention to
the Importance rff tho work, and urging
the Catholic societies of Philadelphia to
lend their co-operation.
Tho purpose of tho compiling of tho
"whlto list" which has been under way,
with tho direction of leading Catholic
clergy of Philadelphia for somo time, Is
to advance the cause of clean theatrical
entertainment and to provide for tho
Catholic laity a list of shows to which
they may go with assuranco that they
will find entertainment worth whllo and
nt tho samo time not offensive to the
Mnest desires of tho leaders of tho Roman
Archbishop Prcndcrgast suggests, In his
letter, the publication of the list by tho
Philadelphia centro will "give strength
jind influence In our city for the purifica
tion and uplift of the theatrical stage."
Tho "white list" announced follows:
PLAYS FAVORED BY MOVEMENT.
Admirable Crlchton, Alabama, Alias
Jimmy Valentino, Along. Came Iluth,
Tho Amazons, Arms and tho Man, Tho
Barbara Frlctchle, The Bells, Behold
tho Man, Ben Hur, Big Jim Qarrlty,
Brewster's Millions, Broadway Jones,
Broken Hearts, Brown of Harvard, Bunty
Pulls tho String.
Caste, Tho Cavalier, Classmates, The
College Widow, Confession, The County
Chairman, Tho Crisis, Cyrano de 13er
gerac. Daddy Longlegs. David Garrlck, Diplo
macy, Disraeli, Duko of Killlcrankle.
Pathcr and tho Boys, Tho Fortuno
Hunter, Tho Five Frankforters, Freckles.
A Gentleman from Mississippi, Tho
Girl I Loft Behind Me, Tho Girl of tho
Gcldon West, Tho Ghost Breaker, Tho
Governor's Lady, A Grand Army Man,
Ho Comes Up Smiling, Held byy tho
Enemy, Tho Houso Next Door.
It Pays to Advertise.
Jack Straw, Tho Jilt, Jim the Penman.
King Heno's Daughter.
L'Alglon, Tho Legend of Leonora,
Liberty Hall. Tho Lion and the Mouse,
The Little Minister, Tho Littlest Rebel,
Tho Lost Paradise
Magic, Tho Man From Home, Masks
and Faces, Merely Mary Ann, A Mcssago
From Mars, Mlco and Men, Tho Middle
man, Milestones, Tho Mollusc, Monsieur
Beaucalrc, Mrs Wltrjrs of the Cabbage
Patch, The Music Master.
Nathan Hale, Tho New Henrietta.
Ottlccr 60S, Old Homestead, Tho Only
A Pair of Sixes, A Pair of Spectacles,
Passing of the Third Floor Back, Peg
o My Heart, Peter Pan, Pilate's Daugh
, tef, Polly of tho Circus, Pomander
WnJ'c. The Podr Little Rich Girl. Pot
ash and Perlmutter, Prlnco nnd Pauper,
La Princess "Lolntnlne, The Private Sec
retary, The Professor's Love Story,
'Pygmalion and Galatea.
Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm. The
Return of Peter Grimm, Richard Car
son, The Road to Yesterday, Les Ro
manesques, Roso of the Rancho, Rose
mary, Rosedale, Tho Hound-Up, A Royal
Family, Rip Van Winkle.
Salomy Jane, Tho Scarlet Pimpernel,
School, Second In Command, Secret Serv
ice, Tho Senator Keeps House, Sham,
Shameen Dhu, Shenandoah, The Shepherd
King, Sherlock Holmes, Thd Silver King,
Bhoro Acres, Soldiers of Fortune, Stop
Thief, The Story of the Rosary, Stron
hcart. Such a Llttlo Queen, Sweet Kitty
The Things that Count, The Third
Degree, Too Many Cooks, Tom Pinch,
Tho Trail of tho Loncsdmo Pines, Tro-
lawney of the Wells, The Truth, The Two
, Oiphans, The Tyranny of Tear's.
The Warrens of Virginia, Way Down
Eait, What Every Woman Knows, When
Knlghfhood Was in Flower, The Will, The
Witching Hour, The Wolf of Gubblo.
In a "word of explanation" to the list,
the jCommlttee says: "It Is hoped the
present list, while obviously incomplete,
may serve as a sort of a sign post to the
season's attractions, and that it Is com
prehensive enough to set as a touchstone
by which other plays may bo Judged,"
NEGRO UPLIFT DISCUSSED
Branch of Protestant Episcopal Board
of Missions Meets.
The annual meeting of the women's
auxiliary-of the Pennsylvania branch of
the Protestant Episcopal Board of Mis
sions was held today In Holy Trinity
Church The education of tho 'Southern
Negro was the main theme, and Arch,
deacon Baskervlile. a Negro, of South
Carolina, urged the delegates to help in
the uplift of his race In the South.
Archdeacon Baskervlile declared the
Southern Negro is seeking education, but
Ije cannot obtain it unless he receives the
id of the white people.
The Rt. Rev. Philip M. Rhlnelander,
Bishop of the Episcopal diocese of Penn
sylvania, said the Negro Is ready for
education, but the church la asleep along
this line. He preached the morning
A business meeting was held in the
, parish house, at which the vnriour com
mittees which have been collecting funds
for missionary work reported a total of
t69.2i6.33. Among the speakers was the
IU Rev. Benjamin Brewster, of Colo
rado. PHUiADEIiPHIA.l' MAT WIN
JPhl Alpha Gamma fraternity to
i Elect Officers.
Officers will be elected at tonight's Mes
slon of the Grand Chapter of the Pbi
Alpha Gamma fraternity, comprising
homeopathlo physicians and surgeons of
the country The convention is at the
Hotel Walton. A Philadelphian Is said
to be slattd for the presidency of the
fraternity The place for the next annaal
convention will be chosen tonight and a
smoker will foUow.
. Tomorrow ten clinics will be held at
the Hahnemann Hospital. Dr. Frederick
M. Dearborn, of the Municipal Research
Hospital on Blackwell's Island, New
York, will tell how h succeeded In re.
taovlny the marks from a "tattooed
cnan" who wanted to get them off after
hTlny made a fortune as a circus
CAMDEN LUMBEH FIRE
REDDENS EASTERN SKY
$120,000 Lost in Blaze That Threat
ens Water Front.
Fire, which started in the engine room
of tho planing mill of the Mungcr &
Bennett Company last night, nwept tluso
yards nnd the large wnrchouso of tho
West Jersey Paper Manufacturing Com
pany and for n tlmn endangered tho
entlro wntci1 front of Camden. Tho fire
lighted the whole enstern sky nnd at
tracted thousands of pcrsoni from Phil
adelphia and Cnlnden
The flarhes wcro discovered about 6
o'clock last night, nnd by tlio time flro
.engines arrived had mined hendwny In
the mill, Firemen weio hampered by
streets blocked with paving material. A
strong wind Increased tho fury of the
fire until Philadelphia Was asked to send
aid. Flro boats were Immediately sent,
lp tho meantime tho blaze hail swept
to the mill of tho paper company. It
was destroyed, and dcnplte tho efforts of
tho firemen the flames wcro swept back
Into the lumber J'nrd, Where 2,000,000,
feet of North Tnro1lnn lumber was de
stroyed. Tho dried Wood burned with
such fury' that thousands of gnllons of 1
water poured upon It was of little avail,
nnd the firemen turned their attention
to adjoining property
Tho total loss Is estimated nt $125,000,
part nf which Ih covered by Insurance
Of this amount Mungcr & Bennett's loss
amounted to $r0,000. Severnl lumber
yards reported damngo by wnter, but the
nmouot in each case was trifling.
MEMORY OF KING'S SMILE
INTOXICATES CARUSO AGAIN
Annual Celebration Brings Him to
Just 10 yearn ago. King Victor Eman
uel of Italy smiled nt Conrnd Carusc, 61
years old, who has no homo. Every year
Caruso celebrates the event by going out
for a "good time," ho says, and invariably
winds up in a police station.
Today ho faced Maglstrata Hagcrty In
the 12th nnd Pino streets station. Ho was
arrested by Policeman llunows. Tho
Magistrate asked him why he always
chose this time of tho year to imbibe.
"It is in celebration of my lovo for King
Victor Emunucl," ho answered. "Ills
Highness smiled at me once when I was
In a crowd watching htm pass. I shall
never ccaso to love nnd think of him for
Caruso was sent to the House of Cor
rection. BOY OF TWELVE BUILDS HIS
OWN BATTLESHIP MODELS
John Lane Evnna Has Collection
Museum Would Envy.
A perfect miniature model of the United
States battleship Oregon, with clay fig
ures of men and officers manning tho
decks, others in tho range-finding tower
nnd revolving turrets, and oven a toy
piano on one of the, decks, has been
built by a 12-year-old West Philadelphia
boy. Ho Is John Lane Evans, son of
tho principal of the Hancock Public
School. His homo Is at 5215 Chester
For three yenrs the boy lias been spend
ing all his leisure timo building ships.
Ho now lias a collection that would grace
a nautical museum. It includes almost
every typo of steam and sailing vessel,
from the trim yacht to the cumbersome
tramp. Tho lad has even made scenery
in which to Bet his vessels, resembling
tlje harbor of a South Sea Island. On tho
shores there are figures of natives, made
Wood and tin nro "the materials used
in tho construction of all the boats. Tho
decks on tho Oregon model are remov
able and the interior is fitted up as an
almost exact replica of the battleship,
showing tho hammocks of the sailors,
companion ways, storerooms and state
rooms of the officers.
POLICE EEPOBT GAMBLING DEN
Allego Discovery While Stopping
Eight at Bootblack Establishment.
While attempting to stop a fight In
front of the bootblack establishment of
Henry Henderson, a Nogro, at 1402 Sus
quehanna avenue, police of tho 20th and
Berks streets station say they uncovered
a. gambling den in the place. While no
arrests were made in connection with
the alleged gambling, Henderson was sent
to Jail for JO days on the charge of strik
ing Mrs, Margaret Rogers, 2333 Haggard
street, with a brick.
Several Negroes in the vicinity began
fighting last night and one of the bricks,
said to have been thrown by Henderson,
struck the woman, At the hearing this
morning she declined to prosecute, but
Magistrate Morris refused to release the
Negro in view of the "find." .
Tho police say a game had been In
progress when thoy entered, but the par
ticipants managed to escape. Three re
volvers, two blackjacks and some cart
ridges were found. These were confis
cated. HABTMEYEB SPENT ?1
Congressional Campaign Expenses
Piled at Trenton.
TJtENTON, Nov, 13. Three congression
al candidates today filed a report of their
campaign expenses with Secretary of
State Crater. The smallest expense was
that of Frederick Hartmeyer, of Camden,
who was' defeated for Congress In the
First District. He spent 11.
Largest was that of W. H. Tuttle, de
feated in the Fifth District by Representative-elect
Capstlck, He spent fill 54.
Representative-elect Emerson Richards,
filed expenses of 11543.
HELD UP BY HIGHWAYMEN
Man Gagged and Robbed of $400 on
Street In Wilmington.
WILMINGTON, Del., Nov. 13,-Golng to
the postofllce after paying his lodge dues
last night, George Jackson, a freight con
ductor living at 704 Poplar street, was
seized by two highwaymen. He was
gagged and taken into an alley on Bhlpley
street, between th and 10th, where he
was robbed of $100 which he carried. He
lay unconscious for some timi, but Anally
reached home where he Is cpnflned to his
Now Is the Time-Jo Order
Original Designs at
COUNTBY AND qiTY HOHSB
1121 CHESTNQX STREJ5T
KAISER'S MARTIAL MUSTACHE IS NO MORE
WHAT IF IT SHOULD DROOP WHEN IT GROWS AGAIN?
The Emperor surprised his subjects on his last trip through central
Germany by appearing with the 'aggressively erect tips of his mustache
clipped. Cares of the war have aged the Kaiser whitened his hair, according
to one report. The etching is of a hypothetical Kaiser, such as would appear
if the famous mustache should lose its bristling nature, flagging with its
MARTIAL ENDS OF KAISER'S
MUSTACHE ARE CLIPPED
Germans Impressed by Change In
LONDON, Nov. 13.
A dispatch to the Standard from Copen
"The Kaiser has clipped off the upstnnd
ing ends of his mustache. The stnrtllng
change In the monarch's appearance has
been observed during tho last day or two.
when the Emperor was passing through
central Germany on tho way to Inspect n
largo number of recruits completing their
military training. Tho loss of his ng
grcsslvely erect mustache robs William II
df much of his former almost ferociously
"When it wns observed somo timo after
tho beginning of tho war that tho Kaher's
hair had turned white, no one paid much
attention to that change, but tho removal
of tho ends of his mustache has Impressed
tho public Imagination."
TO DEFY ORDER
Staten Island Woman An
nounces Intention to Report
at Classroom, Despite
NEW YORK. Nov. 13.-Mrs. Lora M.
Wagner, of Tottenville, Staten Island,
tho high school teacher who was sus
pended for neglect of duty by the Board
of Education because she remained
away from her duties while her baby
was born. Intends to go back to her
work next Monday and begin teaching
again desplto her suspension.
She continued to teacli until a day be
fore the child was born.
Whllo no objection will be offered to
tho teacher-mother entering the school
building or her old classroom ns a visitor,
she will, however; be prevented from
teaching her classes. Officials of tho
board sold It would be ridiculous of her
to try such a move, in view of her sus
pension. The husband of Mrs. Wagner and her
friends, supported by members of the
board, are determined to fight "the case,
and If need be carry it to the courts.
Isadora M. Levy, a member of the
board, who Is backing tho teacher-mother
campaign, says the board will settle the
controversy by permitting Mrs, Wagner
and other teacher-mothers to return to
their school duties.
Advices from Albany state Camlssloner
of Education Flndley will decide the case
of Mrs. Bridget C. Protto and other dis
missed teacher-mothers against tho board
on November 28. If the decision is un
favorable to them, the matter will bo
brought before the Legislature.
FBIENDS COMMITTEE MEETS
Members of the Society of Friends com
mittee on the ubs of Intoxicants will meet
at 3:30 this afternoon at the 12th Street
House. All interested Friends have been
Invited. The meeting was scheduled for
November 14, but the date was changed
so as to hare It on the rfame day as the
meeting of the old Westtown Scholars'
FBEPABATIONS FOR DINNER
Director Cooko and the bureau chiefs of
the Department of Public Works have
made elaborate preparations for the an
nual dinner to be held on Benjamin
Franklin's birthday, January 16, under
the auspices of the employes of the de
partment. The banquet hall of the Wan
amaker store will be used.
. Eajent Iffe:
wUtpffflte buek top
Illinois Executive Pleads for
Measures to Protect Both
Workers and Industries in
MADISON, Wis , Nov. 13. Governor
Edward F. Dunne, of Illinois, today made
a strong plea before the Governors' con
ference hero for co-operation botwecn the
States to securo tho' enactment of uniform
laws for the safety of workers.
Such co-operatlonl Governor Dunne
holds, Is essential for tho protection of
business nnd manufacturing In Stated
which havo enacted progressive laws
against unjust competition of business
and manufacturing In other States which
have no safety appliance laws, or fall to
properly enforco such laws as they have
The Governor recited some of the
achievements of the department of fac
tory Inspection in Illinois.
"Since tho enactment of such laws," he
said, "tho Illinois department has com
pelled over 13,000 dangerous machinery
ports to be provided with BafeguardsIt
has enforced the construction of over
C0O0 fire-escapes and exits, and 7000 de
vices on elevators Insuring their safety.
"A progiesslvo State, which enacts hu
mane laws for the conservation of human
life and limb, and for the preservation of
the health, morals and well-being of its
laboring citizens, Is placed at a great dis
advantage ob compared with a non
progressive State, which, by Its failure
to enact such laws. Invites the manu
facturer whose only aim Is financial
profit, within Its borders, and thus en
hances tho manufacturing development in
such nonprogressive states.
"Federal legislation, under the Interstate
Commerce Act may be applied to Inter
state railroads and other interstate utili
ties, but most of the product of our
manufacturing Industries are not impress
ed with an interstate character.
"A Federal law muBt be uniform In its
application to all parts of the United
States, and a law which might me salu
tary and advisable relating to the manu
fcture of goods lu the tenement districts
of New Tork, Philadelphia and Chicago,
might be grossly unjust and unduly
onerous In Western villages and cities.
"It may be objected that the enact
ment of such uniform laws as the re
sult of conferences between commissions
representing various States is in viola
tion of the Constitution of tho United
States, which declares 'that no State
shall enter Into any treaty, alliance or
confederation.' My nnswer to this is that
no official compact or treaty between the
States Is necessary. The enactment of
uniform laws in each State, correspond
ing with the laws df a sister State, will
be the result, not of Interstate agree
ment, but Interchange of experience and
wisdom between the citizens ot such
1 'You will be delighted with the 1
Real Home Cooking Moderate Frtet
1232 Market 929 Market
734 Market 1221 Chestnut
and throughout the city
A Chilcs Shoe
Patent leather with
, white bttpkjkin top.
Like pll the children's
shoes sold in this shop, it
is strong, without being
clumpy; and dressy;, with-r
outPfacrifiuing hygiene or
V"5 1420 Owtaut St.
. "Whte only the beat is good enaurt,
UNCLE SAM LOOKING FOR
Salary of $4000 rt Year Awnlts One
With Skill nnd Experience.
The United Stntes desires to hire a first
class epidemiologist He mifot bo at least
35 yenrs old and icss than 40, and be ex
perienced. The epidemiologist will receive n. salary
commensurate with the tltlo of the Job he
gets, namely liOOO
An epidemiologist is not met overy day
on the street. That 'is why tho United
States is advertising for one nnd is willing
to pny him a good salary. He must have
been graduated from a university nnd en
titled to take behind his name the letters
A n. or B. 8., nlong with M. 1).
These degrees mut hnvo been earned at
n school of recognized standing and not
tho ones of purchasable qualities. If he
has had experience In epidemiological re
search It will help some, for tho ex
perience counts Juit .10 oer cent. In the
favor of the man
But getting back to the subject, nn
epidemiologist Is no 111010 or less than a
man who hits made a study of epidemic
diseases nnd knows how to Msht them.
The examination will be held at the
Postofflce. December 15.
COTTON POOL QUESTIONED
Some Bankers Douht Legality of
The legalltv of the Siri.noo.OOO rotton
loan fund which the Washington authori
ties are attempting to raise for tho relief
of Southern cotton growers, wns ques
tioned by Philadelphia bankers nnd heads
of largo trust compntilci, nt a meeting In
tho Clearing House Philadelphia bank
ers, howeer, hnve thus fur pledged i,
000,000 they, wcro asked to contribute.
Tho meeting wns called yesterday upon
the rcqtiCBt of Secretary of tho Treasury
McAdoo. Secretnry McAdoo said $83,
000,000 hod been pledged, not counting
Philadelphia's share Ho strongly urged
thot efforts bo made to bring opposing
bankers Into line.
That the opinion of John G. Johnson,
declaring the plan Illegal, made a fltrong
Impression, wns evident from the manner
In which some' of the bankers spoke.
FUNDS FOR INDIAN MEMORIAL
Tercentenary Celebration Will Bene
fit Stntue In New York Harbor.
The Indian Memorial, which will be
placed nt Fort Wndsworth, Staten Islnnd,
In New York hnrbor, according to plans
originated by Rodman Wanamaker, will
receive a direct benefit from the clcbrntion
Fund of the tercentenary of the chartered
commerce of New Tork.
After tho uctual expenses of the ex
hibition have been deducted, a sharo of
the surplus will bo deposited with Morgan
& Co., treasurers of tho Memorial Fund.
The tercentenary celebration Is In honor
of the American Indian, and probably will
be the last gathering of all the Indian
chiefs, whose tribes are slowly dwindling
GIVES UP ACADEMY POST
Doctor Klapp Resigns ns Headmaster
nt Episcopal Institution.
Dr. William II. Klapp has resigned as
head master of the Episcopal Academy,
a position he held for many years.
Doctor Klapp was master of Greek and
Latin In the Academy for 43 years. Al
though ho retired from the nctlvo woilc
of directing the school, he will continue
to havo chargo of tho departments of
Greek nnd Latin.
Doctor Klapp has found the combined
duties of teacher and head master rathor
trying In recent years, and has resigned
from tho head of the school becauso of
SOLDIERS LEAVE MINE TOWN
Martial Law Discontinued After
More Than Two Months.
T1TTTTK. Mnnl.. VnV 13Hfar.ini Inn.
which has prevailed In Butte since the
nrrivui ot me isauonai uuard on Septem
ber 1, was discontinued today, when tho
soldiers departed from the city.
MAINE PASTOR MAY COME
The Rev. J. N. Wathan to Preach In
Tho Rev. J. N. Wathan. pastor of the
Second Congregational Church, Bldde
ford, Me., may bo chosen pastor of the
First Congregational Church, German
town, in the early future to fill the
vacancy in tho pulpit existing since Octo
ber 12, when the Rev. Edwin II. Romlg
resigned to go to Reading.
The Rev. Mr. Wathan will preach at
the church Sunday. With his wife, he
is In the city attending the annual con
vention of the Women's Board of Mis
sions, which have been in session In
the Central Congregational Church the
last three days. Mr. Wathan will preach
at both morning and ovenlng services.
New Tork City
Newport, It. I.
Bar Harbor, Me.
Old and Modern Shef
field Plat e English,
Dutch and French
Silver Fine China.
A. SCHMIDT & SON
and Holiday Gifts.
N. E. CORNER
16TH and WALNUT 8T8..PHILA.
AT LEDGER CENTRAL
The Travel Bureau will dve
rou special data on the exposl
loftroutes with the finest
scealo tttraotleti. train ached
uWs and conaeetlons. Pullman
and boat aaasmmeda Uoas evea
tea rou the aeeessary ex
seasc for the trip, tealuding
hotel rates en route and aloag
Call at the
DR. ANNA H. SHAW'S
HER ADHERENTS SAY
Test of Strength Between
Suffrage Factions Arises
Over Policy of Blacklist
NASHVII,U3, Tenn., Nov. 13.-A test
of strength between Dr. Anna Howard
Shaw, candidate for re-election ns presi
dent of the Woman's Suffrage Associa
tion, nnd tho anti-Shaw forces will oc
cur today when tho convention votes on
whether to continue the policy of black
listing members of Congress who are on
record as opposing suffrage.
Tho Shaw contingent predicted that
tho blacklisting fight would cement tho
president's forces and Insure her re
election. It wns also predicted that tho
blacklist policy would be indorsed by a
big innjorlty and tho association definite
ly committed to active opposition to all
national legislators who fall to indorse
Tho recent blacklisting of Congressman
James Mnnn, of Chlcngo, wns the sub
ject which started tho debate on the
"The case of Congiessmnn Mann Is a
striking example of the valuo ot the
blacklist," Mrs. Medlll McCnnnlcIc an
nounced from the floor. "Congressman
Munn has always been a strong antl-suf-f
racist. Ho Insulted women on tho floor
of Congress at tho time of tho Washing
ton parade. Ho has always stood for
reactionary mensurcs. Aftor the black
list wai published with his namo in it ha
declared himself tdv woman suffrage.
Mrs. Grace Wilbur Trdut, who brought
about Cjngressman Mann's conversion to
suflrago ns well as being chiefly instru
mental In having tho Illinois suffrage law
passed, started a real debate by declar
ing: "Congressman Mann wrote to me that
hereafter he would not oppose suffrago
only after hp was Informed that tho Illi
nois association had definitely refused to
Indomo tho black list. Tho policy of the
black list will nover put men Into the
gentle frame of mind necessary to obtain
their votes for suffrage. You can't get
anything from a man when he Is angry."
CONTROVERSY WAXES WARM.
Tho controversy grew hot and furious,
and Miss Jane Addams was forced to
rap for order when the Massachusetts
anti-Shaw faction declared tho black list
had antagonized Senntor Lodge ana lost
the Massachusetts suffragists tho suffrage
plank In the Republican platform.
Tho administration slate, headed by
Doetor Shaw for the presidency, was en
nounced today. Tho Shaw forces have
stolen much strength from the Insur
gents by naming Mrs. Desha Brecken
rldge, of Lexington, Ky., the anti-Shaw
candidate for president, on their own
ticket. Mrs. Trout, who was slated for
vlco president by tho anti-Shaw forces,
announced this morning she would accept
Tho Shaw slato follows:
President, Dr. Anna Howard Shaw.
New York; first vlco president, Mrs.
Katherine Dexter McCormlck, New
York; second vlco president, Mrs. Desha
Breckenrldgc. Kentucky; third vice pres
ident. Mrs. Medlll McCormlck, Illinois;
corresponding secretary, Mrs. Ortcn B.
Clark, Michigan; recording secretary,
Mrs. Susan W. Fitzgerald, New Yoih;
tteasuier, Mrs. Henry Wade Rogers,
CHUItCH APPOINTMENTS MADE
Archbishop Prendergast has announced
the following appointments: The Rev.
John E. McCann, from St. Thomas
Aquinas to the acting rectorship of St.
Bernard's, Easton, to relievo the rector,
the Rev. James McGeveran, who is 111,
the Rev. S. A. Faslg, from St. Ignatius,
to St. Paul's Parish, Reading, the Rev.
Edward J. Hogan, pro tern at St. Mary's,
Phnenlxville, to St. Michael's, Chester,
and tho Rev. Edward Franklin, assistant
at St. Raphael's, Elmwood.
$15, $18, $20
AH they ask from you is
a visit! Mere idle boasts
on paper count for noth
ing! Ask almost any man
you know, and he'll tell you
that we have the goods to
say things about
At 15, Overcoat-values
and Suit-values that have
earned a host of imitators,
bur not one peer
At $15, double-breasted,
snug-flttlng, dressy Over
coats in flne Oxford gray
with velvet collar and vel
vet sleeve-bands! Extra
ordinary values in fabrics
that will wear like iron!
Perry & Co., "nsb.t.j
kumium wMmmuwiM.wnjKt juujxMmunn uwj 1
A Bright Intaglio
Stageland stars, fall
brides, debutantes, so
ciety w 0 m e 11. well
as caught on the
clergymen of t hi s
city, a page of the
human note in the
war, ideas for home
interiors and an un
usual sketch by Her
bert Pullinger of the
heart of Philadelphia.
Breezy News in
"The Man Who May
Beat Jack Johnson,"
by William H. Rocap;
"Rugby Football," by
George E. McLinn ;
"Foibles of the Grid
iron," by Robert W.
Maxwell ; "Yale vs.
Harvard," by William
"How I Built Up a
How the leaders of
the various suffrage
parties view the re
sults of the recent
election; Peggy Ship
pen's letter of so
ciety's doings; kitch
en and housekeeping
suggestions and au
thentic fashion in
formation help to
make this week's Wo
men's Interests Sec
tion an unusually at
Live Articles in
Leading writers and
authorities on matters
musical, scientific, ar
tistic and commercial,
contribute their best
productions to this
section. You will find
it both interesting and
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