Newspaper Page Text
EVENING LEDGER-PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1014.,
HI ft &
TO FOREIGN LAND
Collapse of His Opposition
to Convention's Choice of
Gutierrez Said to Be Im
pending. AClUASCALtENTES, Mer., Nov. .
Collapse o( tho Carranzlsta opposition to
dencral L'ulallo Gutierrez becoming pro
Visional President of Mexico and tho
flight of Vcnusttano Carranza from the
country Is expected as the result of ne
gotiations that are In progress today at
Lagos. General Gutierrez telegraphed to
the revolutionary leaders hero last night
that nftcr a conference with General
Pablo donasnlcs, the Carranzlsta leader,
at Lagos, Gonzales had declared hlB alio
glance to the convention that ordered
Carranza from ofllce.
Supporters of Gencial Gutierrez have
received Information, they say, that Gen
eral Cannnza will go from Cordoba to
Vera Cruz tnd sail from there for a for
Kews of tha visit of General Gutierrez
to Lagos, which Is 69 miles south of Ag
uascallcntcs, caused great surprise to
most of tho members of the convention
here. It it as not generally known that
lie had left hero until his dispatch was
received telling of tho negotiations at
Plans for tho adjournment of tho con
vention ore under consideration today. In
case of general warfare, most of the dele
gates will be needed at tho front, and It
is proposed to take a recess under such
conditions and have a committee of 11
administer the affairs of the convention
unlit Oohortrt Gutierrez is' established at
The convention testified Its adherence
to Gutierrez last night by rejecting a
proposal from Mexico City that General
"Villa be ordered to leave tho country.
In reply to this demand, which was
signed by Generals Antonio Vlllareal,
Hay and Obregon, tho convention sent a
telegram stating that General Gutierrez
alone had bower to order Villa from tho
country, as Villa had voluntarily re
signed ns commander of tho northern
division and had been appointed by
President-elect Gutierrez to command the
convention's military forces
PLAN RE-ESTABLISHMENT OF
NIGHT RECREATION CENTRES
Councils Provide Sufficient Funds to
Plans nrc being proparod for tho ro
establlshment of evening recreation cen
tres In the public school buildings, Coun
cils having appropriated sufficient funds
to provldo for tho appointment of
-teachers and supervisors. These centres
were closed last March, when the ap
Tho Doard of Education will grant tho
tiso of tho buildings, heat, light and
Janitorial service, while Councils will
defray tho other expenses. Tho Board
of Recreation will suporvlse the con
duct of tho centres, which provldo en
tertainment and Instruction at night to
thousands of men and women who lu
b&t, )a tbe stores and factories during
Fifteen schoolhouses were devoted to
this purposo last year, but tho exact
number for this year has not jot been
determined. Tho date for the opening
will bo set when tho Civil Service Com
mission has compiled tho list of ellglbles
to positions as, teachers.
Elaborate programs have been ar
ranged by the Board of Recreation. Be
sides lectures and moving picture shows,
there will be nightly dances, muslcalea
and other means of amusement.
OFFICIAL VOTE ANNOUNCED
The official solo for Btate nopreeeotatlves
from the Philadelphia districts and IVir can
didates to nil vacancies In Select null Com
mon Council fellows:
First District (1st and 30th AVnrdsl-IIarklna.
D.. 1212: iJtuebllnr. D. 1184: Sliver, W I0:
Marti. V BVJi McMermott, It., K 031t:
atas. n.; k p.. uio3, '
Second District (Id Ward) Foster, n., 2731;
"VUttmer, V 10T.
Third District :td, 4th and Rth WarJs)
Lleber. IJ.21; Sharkey. D.. 20; Levy, W,
271: Holts, w.. 20U: honey, R.. K 88TB:
Stern. It., K 5537. Two were elected in this
Fourth District (Otli. Sth and 0th Wards)
Jfnntnys. D (HI; Kelle, W 23T; Lafferty, n
Fifth District (loth. Sflth and th Wards)
McLabalilln, D 24 V): Bonni. D., 237": Coyls,
. 2J4II: S A. Wilson. W.. IC P.. 27(13: W.
H, Hon, W., Il 18,710: Anderson. W. K ,
P.. ZjUe; Wlllard. rj 13.K31: Cox, It.. 13L4J7!
Three wero elected la this districts J
hlxth district (7th Ward)-lloIe Tt K
ISft; tonk, W.. Sis; Graham. It , llflS.
Seventh District 0Otl Ward) Stevenson, D
S7V: McNIchol, W. It., IC, P.. 4(80
Klxhth District ,10th. 13th and Uth Wards)
- O'Drlrn. D.. 700; Wellechek. D.. BSt: Llp
aehutx. . K IC. 8373: Smith. W., U K
R.14. Two wero elected ir this Ulatrlctj '
Ninth District (11th and 12th Warrtsl-Dep-penschmlat,
D., W SH; Qmnsbaclc, R K
Tenth District (18th Ward)-Dlnan, D.. 1120;
Ooodfrlsnd, IX. W It., P., 2842; Ittchards.
It., K., 8.. 4171; Twlbtll. n 4183. Two were
elected In. this district.
Eleventh District (17th and 18th, Wards)
Jjrry, D It.. S, 63U2; Calahan, W K.,
"Twelfth District (19th Ward)-Dallai, D
1200: Havxerty. !.. 1130; Bradford. W.. Ji..
P. 10fiO; Huchbelm. W., It.. P., 037: Harry
T Iliu.rte. It., (W6t; Arthur, It.. 6300. Two
were sleeted In this district.
Thirteenth District (10th anJ 20th Wards)
Jilttntr. D.. K.. DOfl; Hauier. D.. 726; Haesle,
W. OOli Steel. W.. U34; McArdle. It.. P..
7768. Aron, It., K 7333. Two were electea
In this district.
Fourteenth district (21st Ward) Heldlnger,
Vfi. IC. 1030: Wobensmlth. It., am. '
Fifteenth District (224 and 4 2d Wards)
Cummins. D . H-. K.. 11.B04: Weir. Jr.. D
&' S" UJ'itlch' W'!P- WT8j Scot
W . P . B4U0, Two were elected.
Ilittenth District (23d. 88th and 4lst
Wirds)-Crlsty, D 1722. Dunn. W., H.7. 7802.
.."".".'"J"1", wisirrei wq, win ana 4th
Elrhteenth District t'Jfltu nnA j,ih w..
lllnklt . D. W . 2083. Clinton,' D.. 18SSj Hon-
S?,'2' L' n- Nw"- n- WTS. Perry. R.
7110. Two were elected, ' '
Slnttyenth District (38th and 37th Wards)-
Titt1 WilkJSsJl1' K,lrno,u' " K-:
Wn',y.nDt&f,rh $ 4ft
illnlock n. K.. 12,se0: Walsh. II. Jti'otl
Two wera elected. ! ' "" -(l'
80l0' Pwhh iks "" ""t " K-
pTw7tS,i StSuPXW Pw55ir8tetw-
S8LE1T AND COMV
First ward. Beleot cuai
ar. W.. Ml.
Vllak.AH tl 'if &T1J
smnh 'w s,,Mt 0AiBfj-opiMB4i, r,
EJiith Ward, Select CkwaeltWHalUBd W
W Wl LVy ft. JC"X4i
lwi"R. .. .OMHWll-Sohrawll.
(wih nu. vw
, W MM. MctJiAd. H7V 4
Twewj Hist Ward Consooe OouacU-Mc.
iaayen w its TJwa.Mui. 8. K.. U12.
v . w 9 . www, UH.HM n , k , JHI4
T MWy '"h Ward Cuauaoo com.
RMHul D vv sail wtlB R sC 4T77
rftr-Matti arl a4a ttwiwU-Iii,
ii to, t. ttmif w ms atumt h
31 iamwji i.a,itU Sained 1 58i)
K -itrt v ;3 hm-.ti B k, sen'
PAUL CRET MAY HAVEMET
DEATH AS AN INTERPRETER
letter to Philadelphia Architect De
clares He Would Sock Position.
Professor Paul Thlllppo Cret, School ct
Arehltectura of tho University of Penn
sylvania, who recently was reported
killed while serving In the French n titty,
may have met his fate while acting as
Interpreter in the British nrmy. This Is
Indicated by ft letter received from him
by Arthur Hoyt drnnger, a Philadelphia
In the earlier patt of the war, Profes
sor Crct was detailed for clerical work
for the army. When the letter to Mr.
Qrangcr was dispatched, October 21, ho
was cmplojed as a guard of the railroads
near tiyons, In southern France, but he
told Mr, Qrnnger he Intended to apply
for a position ns Interpreter In tho Brit
ish arm). Many of his friends heic now
fear he uas sent to tho front In this
capacity and has mpt hln death.
Professor Crot's letter speaks of the
wotk being done by the men and women
In all walks of life In France. He says
Mrs. Cret was at work as secretary to
Dr. Alexis Carrel, of the Rockefeller In
stitute, collecting data concerning the
soldiers confined to the hospitals,
TO STATE COLLEGE
Governor Presides Over
Ceremonies Attended by
Alumni and Lawmakers.
Town in Gala Attire.
STATE COIjT.EOn, To., Nov. 13.
ronnsvlvanla Day Is being celebrated nt
tho Pennsylvania Stnto College today by
a great outpouring of citizens who havo
como to Inspect tho Institution and Its
facilities for educating the youth of the
Mora than seven thousand guests wero
over tho campus when Governor Tenor
cpened the exercises.
All buildings In the village nnd on tho
college grounds are In gala dress for
tho occasion. Tho twenty-three Greek
letter, fraternity houses nnd tho Uni
versity Club are filled with visitors from
nil partn of the State. Tho student body
of 2700 has made elaborate preparations
for Pennsylvania Day, which has grown
to bo tho big event of the college year,
second pnly to commencement day.
Coming only a few days after election,
Pennsjlvanla Day has become a first gct
togother day for old members and mem-bera-olcct
to tho House and State Senate.
Seventy-live State Representatives and
Senators are hero talking of booms for
the Speakership 0$ tho House
YOUTH DIES TO SAVE SISTER
Cornell Student Drowned In Attempt
ITHACA, X. Y., Nov. 13 -Paul S.
Schwarzbach. 13 jears old, a Sophomoro
In tho College of Agriculture at Cornell,
was drowned here whlfo trying to save
his sister. Miss O. P. Schwarzbach, both
of Brooklyn, who had fallen from a cliff
Into the Inlet to Becbo Lake.
The two wero taking part In a picnic
on tho south bank of the gorge yestorday
when Miss Schwarzbach accidentally
stepped ocr the edge of tho ravine and
fell 30 foot Into tho water. Hor brother
Immediately dived after her, but as lio
could not swim a stroke wont to tho bot
tom, nnd It was nn hour and a half before
fellow Btudents could recover his body.
Ilja sister, who could swim, was rescued.
SEAUCH B($R ATITO THIEVES
Machine Stolen Badly Battered and
Pollco are searching the city today for
the thieves who stolo'tho automobile of
Emlcn S. Hare, of Ardmoro, Pa., and
after using all the gasoline In the tank
abandoned It beneath the Chestnut street
bridge spanning the Schuylkill Itlver.
Two front tires and head lights were
missing and the machine was battered
almost to pieces.
Mr. Hare had been visiting his father,
R. Em'ott Hare, at 400 South 22d street.
Ho left his machine, a yellow runabout,
In front of the house. When he was
teady to return home hla auto was miss
ing. It was found this morning by the
harbor police and the matter was turned
over to tho police at the 12th and Pine
Jessie Wilison Stiles
Stanley Baird Reed
Castle Polka La Rusae
Ball Room Fado Parisian Bali Room Tango
One-Step Canter Walts
SUITE 204 PRESSBR DUILDINQ,
1714 CHE8TNUT BT.
H 111 Si
1 Several thousand people already 1
1 know about , , . 1
H Ask your friends- someone may know. M
NEW YORK'S MAYOR
OF RAPID TRANSIT
John Purroy Mitchel De
clares High-speed Lines
Here Will Accomplish Re
sults Attained Elsewhere.
"Klrst-class cities, where the topog
raphy permits, shluld develop ns New
York has done by tho adoption of high
speed transit lines."
John Purroy Mitchel, Mnyor of Now
York, mndo this reply ycstciday when
nskod his vlowa as to tho benefits which
result from rapid transit. Major Mit
chel Is enthusiastic for up-to-the-mln-uto
tianslt facilities nnd Is a decided
optimism regarding tha outcome of steps
In that direction.
Despite the fact that New York Is jcars
ahead of Philadelphia In tho way of sub
way and clovnted lines, Mr. Mitchel said
Now York was In need of still more
lines to take enro of tho tremendous traf
fic, which seems to como In a novcr-end-Ing
tidal wao fom nil directions.
"When tho new subway Is opened,"
snld Maor Mitchel, "the development In
New York will undoubtedly bo grcnt.
Now there Is considerable congestion on
all tho other lines and the new sjstcin
will afford a much-needed outlet.
"There Is no question about tho In
crease In realty vnlucs and business along
tho lines of up-to-date tinnslt ajstcme.
That Is tho story wherever high-speed
lines have been established under proper
Asked If he bolloved Philadelphia would
reap greater bonelltB by more proirres
slvo trontlt. Mr. Mitchel replied' "There
Is no dollbt nbout It. It should bring
tho results which hnvo been accomplished
In other cities."
SNEEZE POWDER KILLS MAN
Aged New Yorker Victim of Practi
cal Joker on Car.
NCW YORK, Nov. 13. So-cnllod sneeze
powder scattered In a surfaco car Tues
day evening caused a stroke of apoplexy
that resulted In tho death of James C.
Allan, of 170 Eckford street, Brooklyn,
li liuswlck Hospital. Mr. Allan was on
the way to a lodge meeting when he
encountered tho powder, nnd In the hall
of Deacon Light Encampment, I. O. O. F
at Broodwny ond Halsoy street, ho was
stricken. Ho Wns high priest of the or
ganization. Mr. Allan was "D ears old. Ho ran
for Lieutenant Governor on tho Green
back labor ticket 30 years fgo, and when
tho Independence League was formed
became an active worker. Two sons and
a daughter survive.
WOMEN HONOR DR. CARNELIi
135 Give Luncheon to Temple Uni
"Women workers In tho fields of social,
civic and Industrial activity paid their
respects to Dr. Laura Cornell, dean of
Temple University, In the course of a tes
timonial luncheon given yesterday at tho
IMttenhousr, on tho occuslon of tho 21st
annlvorsary of Doctoi CarncH's election
to tho position she now holds.
The guests, numbering 135, were reoelved
In tne reception room by MrB. Walter
frhumway, Mrs. T. Lewis Thomas and
Mrs. Walter Hnncock, and Included Mrs.
Rudolph Blankenburg. Dean Marian
Itelly, of Bryn Mawr College: Mrs. I. H.
O'Hara. Mrs B F. Itlchardson, president
of the Phllomuslnn Club, Miss Elizabeth
Klrkbrlde, president of the College Club;
Mrs. George W. Edwards, Mrs. S. I".
Pnowden Mitchell, Mrs. Edwin C. Grlce,
Miss Abby Sutherland, Mrs. Edith Plerco
and Mrs. Mumford.
GEORGE R. H. BERNARD
la giving private anil class lessons In ths
latest ballroon) and stage Oanclnx at his
Studio, 2142 N. Carlisle St.
Fhone, Diamond 4118.
rnts DEBT IN TOWN
Georffe Bernard has no connection whatao
ever with any other dancing-master In I'hlla,
MISS MARGUERITE C. WALZ
Studio of Modern Dances
1004 WALNUT BTBEET
lira. Elizabeth W. need. Chaperons.
DIAMOND 4213 D.
ALL THE MODEttN DANCES
Studio. 1530 CHESTNUT BT., can be rented
for select private dances. Phone. Bpruea 34T.
Tha C. Ell wood Carcenter School. 1123 Cheat.
nut st. Experienced Instructors. Teach the
very lateat steps dally from 10 a.m. Branches
everywhere. Telephone, Filbert 4207.
WANT TO JfOJUI YOUR OWN CLASS
or take a Strictly private Leason Consult
Arm-limit. Chestnut St . 1113.
SPECIALIST n up-to-the-minute dances.
SIDEWALK VANQUISHES HIM
- .nisi ISM
Man Confesses Defeat In Bloody
Battle With Bricks.
A brick sidewalk came orf victorious
some time lost nlRht In a bloody battle
with James MfiClitre, Ith and Mat tin
streets. McClurc, his head and face so
thickly bandaucd that ho could hardly
see, confessed to defeat this mornlhB be
fore Magistrate MacFnrlnnd at tho 2d
and Christian streets stntlon. The man's
Injuries bad been patched up at Mt. Slnal
"Did jou Just Bet back from Michi
gan ?" asked tho Magistrate when Mc
Cluro was arraigned.
Wo." said McClurc.
"What team do jou play wlth7" asked
"I don"t know," McClure returned,
mournfully, "but It got whipped to a
The Magistrate then Invited the man to
unburden himself of the story, nnd Mc
"t had n notion I could beat up tho
oldewnlk. Judge. I tried, but I got mine.
I've hod enough. I'm whipped."
"What jou need," nuggestcd the Magis
trate. "Is a blir, bracing glass "
"That's It, Judge," Interrupted McClurc,
"Of corfce." continued the Magistrate.
McClura was so hurt that ho failed to
thank tho latter for discharging him.
AUSTRIAN VICTORY REPORTED
Local Consul Hears Serb Left Winrj
Has Been Crushed.
Advances by tho Austro-IIungnrlan
army against tho Servians are reported
In oITlclnt wireless message received to
day In Philadelphia by Georgo von
Grlvlclc, AU8tro-IIungarian Consul Gen
eral, from the Foreign Office In Vienna.
It Is nlso reported that tho Servian right
wlnir hns been crushed.
A Inter oIMclnl message received also
iodoy denies the reports that the Autro
Hungnrlan Government has agents in
Now Ymk trlng to nrrango rcnewnls on
The first official message is ns follows:
"Our offensive nctlon In Servla Is pro
gressing uninterruptedly nnd favorably.
Illght Servian wing Is crushed. During
the engagement from the 6th to 10th of
November about 4300 Servians nnd 23
cannon, 111 machine Runs, n banner and
much war material were captured,
"Operations In tho northenstcrn thea
tre of tho war accomplished by us ns
projected without being disturbed by tho
"War reporters, among them Amer
icans, pnsslng from tho northern to the
southern war theatre through Budapest
were grceetcd by tho Mnyor at tho City
Hall and conducted to two largest Held
hospitals They expressed admiration."
The second official messaga Is as
"Information from New York that the
Austrian Government Is arranging with
banks In that city rolatlve to renew nl of
G per cent. Treasury bonds for $12,500,000
Is absolutely false."
CADDY WINS $500 REWARD
Long Island Boy Beturns 4000
Bracelet to Woman.
NDW YORK, Nov. 13.-Probably n little
Locust Valley. L. I., caddy who was lucky
enough to find and honest enough to re
turn a gcm-studdwl bracelet to Mrs. T.
Suffern Taller, of Piping Rock, hns a
name, but Mrs, Taller doesn't know It.
Nevertheless she paid tho little chap tho
$jOO roward sho had offered. Tho bracelet
was lost on the grounds of tho Piping
Itoek Club on election day. Tho boy's
oyes nearly popped out of his head when
ho got the IM0.
Tho bracelet was studded with CD dia
monds nnd emcrnis nnd was valued at
13000 or flOOO.
"The Delights of Getting Well"
You can combine the enjoyment! of a mirnuTeent re
sort hotelwlth ALL the TREATMENTS siren at
Alx, Vlchi, Karlsbad, Niuhelm, cr Hirrogtte at
latemHif beoklctt. eM
AuetiUng cutl "carta"
f Caamfrilta sletheas.
Mat ea leeuiR.
Mitt. CEO. F. ADAMS. Mrr Fettrets M.aree.Va.
ATLANTIC CITT N.J.
Provides a charm of comfort ana
eaas amidst characteristic environ
ment that has established it as an
ideal seashore home.
Directly on the ocean front
WALTER J. BCZBY.
LAnmVOOP. N. J.
A modern hotel with quiet air of domesticity
and a homelike atmosphere.
E. E. 8PANQENHErtO, Ujr,
ItODEPir SHALOM (Beck Peace)
Services Saturday, 10 a. m , 8, E. comer
llroad and Mt. Vernon sts. "The Rellclon of
the Child," by Itabbi Henry Uerkowlts.
NOTED PEACE BOOK
IS VISUALIZED AS
Baroness von Suttner's "Lay
Down Your Arms" to Be
Seen on Screens Phila-
"Lay Down Your Arms," the famous
book by Baroness. Ilertha von Suttner,
has been "movled" In four reels, nnd
soon will be shown In this city. Al
though the producers were nwnre that
they had acquired a valuable film asset,
they did not realise tho full worth of It
until after they had completed tho pro
duction The photoplay proved to bo of
greater maKnltude nnd Import ai It ap
proached completion When, nftcr six
mouths' preparation, tho finished pro
duction wns revealed upon tho screen
II wpi then apparent that a wonderful
film spectacle had been created. It was
Store Opens 8:30 A. M.
M Vfl .lLUJJWfa2r-r AnftH: c i j . T-rst5Li
SI! SSiinninn nninlnJSS
MM Finn. !...""" B
ANNOUNCING A MOST
Hiavnmig taken over large sinrplmis lots from
a eiflmnilber of the coiminiitry's most reliable mani
mfactimrers of womee's fashnomiaMe garmeinits
aed of men's clotlhninig, we shall place them
Tomorrow nn the Suabway Floor
The collection aggregates 112,000 gar
meets, all mew, all fresh from the market, all
In good taste aed good fash5onn amid all very
The savings toomr cmistomers will be large.
Most of the women's slants, dresses amid
wraps are to be sold at average half price
amid, inn a mnunnrnber of cases, below It.
A large collection of small fmurs will be
marked at prices probably the lowest that
fmurs have ever been sold in Philadelphia.
Approximately 850 silk shirtwaists and a
large collection of petticoats, flannelette night"
crowitns. bathrobes and onndermiinslins of vari
oms sorts wHI be at about a third less
their Msinafl prices.
For men there are 11000 suits and
coats, each carrying a saving of at least
may be easily proved by comparisons.
(Subway Floor, Market)
Allcni ."MMMD mraiftirn's sfa iirlts at 8ifc.
UhJ'vKhj' illt'&tlnklLll,& calls. a. a",sa oaa tw.uu.4i wu
thousand silk simd knitted sifikties at 25c
nn odd coincidence that this picture,
which Is a bitter arraignment of war,
was completed Just before the present
The production Is one Of unusual mas
slveness The battle scenes nfe sensa
tional, showliiK armies of soldiers In com
bat; troops of charging -cavalry, artil
lery In action and shells exploding, leav
ing destruction everywhere In their
wake. Scenes that have never before
been witnessed except by those who have
actually been prcicnt at a genuine seat
of war are afforded such ns views of
battlefields after an engagement, liter
ally strewn with dead and wounded;
churches and barns that have becomo
temporary hospitals filled with victims of
the cncm's bullets; the destruction of
ono of these hospitals by a huge shell;
transporting wounded Boldlcrs on tho top
of trains; searching among the dead
bodies nftcr n, battle to pick out tho
wounded. When a body Is found In
which thcro Is still life a gun Is stuck
In tho ground beside It to distinguish
It from the dead, nnd the body Is inter
carried to a field hospital on a stretcher.
ruiLADnLririAN- "makhs good"
William T. Welsh, leading man of the
Imp company, was horn In this city and
attended tho University of I'cnnsjlvanla.
Incidentally ho was with Rctasco, Augus
tin Daly and other producers, before
going Into the movie field.
"I'm of Irish-American parentngo," he
snld recently, "and I've been acting In
pliotoplnia nbout four years, following
my favorite line of work, character
studies. My last big part was the char
acter of Neptilne, In Captain Leslie Pea-
Organ Plays Tomorrow at
8AAA orhVir-S,cn5 aiir- l!T flT-r agjirfn 1 Wffl
(Siibway Floor od Subway GallnyJ
cocke's gf-eat &fratfnganwi, "tfepluna'a
Daughter," Annette Kelfermanrf, tho
celebrated swimmer, carried the titty
role and did her part well lor one wlio Is
not an actress "
"Of course, ou have hod tome ex
perlence on the stage?"
"Yes, with He las co, Augustln Daly Arht
others, but 1 prefer the studio to tht
stage, as It gives a performer a chance
to live like a human being I think 1
have taken part In about ISO photoplays
altogether, nntt havo always found tho
environment of the studio to bo of tha
pleasnntcst kind, not only from a busi
ness point of view, but also for Ite social
Still another successful movie star, born
In Philadelphia, is Dorothy Kelly, who
was born In this city on February 12, 1S9I.
Her father was Thomas Kelly, born and
raised In Philadelphia nnd coming of
Irish stock, Iter mother was Bessie
Smith, also born and raised In Philadel
phia. Dorothy Kelly was educated in
the public schools. After graduation Miss
Kelly entered the National Academy of
Design, Tho Illustrating business was
not any too remunerative, and, desiring
to Inake a greater salary. Miss Kelly ob
tained work In tho movlo field. Her prin
cipal pictures aro "The Glove," "The
Vanity Case," "Tho Penalties of Repu
tation, "The Lineup," "Tho Flirt,"
"Dorothy Dnnebrldge, Militant," nil of
tho "Sunny Jim" series! "The Snare of
Kale," "The Unwritten Chapter," "Tho
Drudge," "Marrying Sue," "Hla First
Store Closes 5:80 P. M.
fin - 1
9, 11 and 5:15