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Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, February 13, 1915, Sports Final, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1915-02-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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COMPROMISE SHIP
PUROHASEBILL IS
OFFERED IN HOUSE
Combines Gore and Weeks
Measures With , Neutral
ity Clause Indefinite
Operation by Navy.
WASHINGTON, Feb, H.-Th? com
promise Administration ship purchase bill
was launched In tho House this afternoon
when It was formally Introduced by
Chairman Padgett, of tha Naval Com
mittee. The now measure combines tho Gore
ship purchase bill, with Ha $10,000,000 ap
propriation, and tho Weeks naval
auxiliary bill. It contains tho provision
against purchase of ships which "would
disturb present neutrality," and also pro
vides that two years after tho war tho
(Government shipping commission shall
turn over tho new ships to tho Secretary
nf thn NaVv. who. In his discretion, may
operate them as a Government merchant
marlno lino Indefinitely or lcaso them to
private, shipping concerns.
Orto concession made by tho President
was" the neutrality" clause, which Is not,
contained In the present Scnnte bill. Tho
main new feature. Is that for Indefinite)
opera'tldil of a Federal merchant marlno
by tho Secretary of tho Navy.
Tho rule n Which tho bill was Incor
porated provides that no amendments
shall bo permitted and that alt debatos
shall be limited to sl;c hours.
Chdrrhun Alex ider, of the Merchant
Marine Committee, will have charge of
tho bill In the House.
The bill w'll not be accepted by tho
Senate ncpubllcans. It Is understood they
will continue tho fight to prevent cnact
niei t beforo March -l, Increasing prospects
of nn extra session.
Representative Stephens, of California,
Introduced a ship purchase bill of his own,
appropriating 530.COO.OCO for construction of
navnl auxiliaries to bo Used as merchant
vessels In time of peaco exclusively In
Pan-American trade by charter to tho
Panama Kallrpnd or other Federal cor
porations. In the, Senate this afternoon the Demo
crats mado a sudden desperate effort to
catch the ncpubllcans napping during
the rautlno business.
In the mtd3t of the Introduction of tho
petitions of various sorts, the Vice Presi
dent laid before the Senate a resolution
coming over from a preceding day. No
sooner had the clerk stated Its number
than Setiutor Gore ashed that tho voto on
It bo taken by rollcall. This was agreed
to l)efore the Republicans realized what
was happening.
Immediately nearly oyery Republican
In tho chamber was on his feot de
manding to know what the resolution
wasi Then It dovelopcd that It was the
resolution to dlschargo tho hostile Com
merce Committee from further considera
tion of' the Gore ship purchase sub
stitute. Ati amrmatlve vote on this would bring
the Gnrc bill, the nearest approach to
a. compromise yet drafted, before tho Sen
ate, and -would ellmlnato tho necessity
tor'amendlng the bill on the floor.
The Republicans had caught their
breath by now, however, and Senator
Burton launched Into a filibustering,
speech.
A committee of five Senators to In
vestigate reports that authorised Gov
ermtieht agenfs had obtained options on
interned shlpj, to be bought In event of
tha 'ship purchase bill's passage, was In
troduced by Burton.
His resolution, which was referred to
the Contingent Expense. Committee also
proposed an Investigation as to loans be
ing Issued on the ships, Just who held
such loans and whether any offers of
the ships to he Government had been
made, v
Arrangements were made today for u
Democratic Housfe caucus Monday night.
Representative Kltchln promised vigorous
opposition to. tho purchase bill In this
caucus.
SEAMEN ON RAMPAGE
They Came From Cannibal Islands
nnd Bit Six Persons.
Two Greek sailors, who recently enmo
from tho Cannibal Islands, bit half a
dozen persons In the neighborhood of 3d
and South streets today nnd caused no
end of excitement. They entered tho
cigar store of Max Kaplan, at C26 South
2d street, demanded tobacco and started
a quarrel because they were not waited
on quickly. When Mrs. Kaplan ordered
them out one of the sailors bit her
fingers.
Her husband went to the rescue. The
men seized mm and bit two of his ringers.
Policeman Treegoop. who was off duty,
was also unable to tame the tailors, and
one of them bit the little finger of his
right hand. By this time the fight was
carried to tho street Policeman Cohen
and an expressman rushed to the scene.
Th expressman was bit on the right
cheek. The sailors were finally subdued
by Cohen's club. When the patrol ar
riyed they1 started another fight, but tha
rw quickly silenced them. Tha prls
oners gava their names as George Custa
and John ObrUak, of the barque Indian
Transport. They were sent to Jail for
to days by Magistrate. Carson,
THE WEATHER
Official Foreeat
WASHINGTON. Feb. 13.
For eastern Pennsylvania! Cloudy and
warmer tonight and Sunday, with prob
ahly rain! fresh east winds.
For New Jersey: Cloudy and somewhat
warmer tonight; Sunday rain and warmer.
Tha northeastern disturbance has passed
out of tha field of observation and tha
eastern portion of the country Is coveird
by an area pf high barometer this morn
ing, with tha crest moving down tha St.
Iawrenco Valley. Under Its Influence the
temperatures fell rapidly last nleht in
Nssw TTjprk. New England and the border
ing Canadian Provinces. Tha disturbance
-tint waa central over western Colorado
y?trday haa crpssed. the Rocky Moun
tains and Is spreading Into tha central
valUys. It ha caused general rains in
the ruins Stats and tha rain area has
unraad northeastward Into tha southern
kaka region.
U. S, Weather Bureau Bulletin
0nrvaUon raJ nt 8 a, m. Kmtra tlm.
3 4-flf
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Boston, XiM... 24 :i
8jalu. K Y... 24 34
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Negro Says He tiled
m Rosenthal Case
Continued from raft One
greatly obliged If you can arrange for
Mr. Johnston, of my 6fllce. to meet Mar
shall and get statement from him."
Marshalli who lives at Ut2 South street,
asserted that his testimony wss sought by
tho Btato because there was- n link miss
ing In the chain of evidence against
Betker, namely the testimony of a disin
terested person lo the effect that lhre
has a murder plot to db away with
Rosenthal. Acting under Instructions,
Marshall until ho testified that ha had
sen Becker talking to -"Bald Jack" Rose,
Brldgle Webber and Sam Schepps at the
"Harlem conference." 124th street nnd
7th avenue. This furnished the needed
link which tho prosecution sought to
Upturn.
"I Was taken to New Tork by Tom
Maxwell, brother of Jo Maxwell, a New
-York theatrical ngenr, under tho pretense
of signing . contract ror a 20-week en
gagement In a Now York theatre," anlcf
Marshall today. "When we reached Now
York I Was surprised when I was strved
with a subpoena calling me as a witness
In tho Becker trial. That was last May,
"I was taken to tho ofllco of F. B.
Groehl, an Assistant District Attorney,
where I was examined as to my knowl
edge of the, case," he said. "I told them
that I know nothing about a murder
conspiracy,"
Marshall then related the conversation
between himself and tho Assistant Dis
trict Attorney, aB follows:
"'Did ou sea Becker, Jack Rose,
Brldgle Webber and Sam Schepps talking
nt tha corner or 121th street and 7th ave
nue.?' I was asked.
" 'No! I answered.'
"i'You know Becker, don't you?' I then
via asked.'
" 'I know Becker,' I replied, 'but I don't
know these other men and can't say that
I saw them talking with Becker.'
"It was then pointed oilt to me that
the State had plenty of evidence that the
three men seen tnlklng with Becker Were
Rose, Weber and Schepps, but that the
witnesses who testified to that effect were
all discredited by the court because they
had an Interest In the case. Sines It was
a known fact that they wcro tho men and
that t had seen Becker, I was urged to
testify to that effect.
"I hesitated, but finally agreed to tes
tify according to the District Attorney's'
wishes "
Marshall's testimony, given during the
second trial of Becker, on May, 18, I.J,
proved to be tho turning point In thn
case against tho former lieutenant of po
lice. Marshall was tho most reliable wit
ness called by tho proscclutlon.
The Negro, who Is said to have been
a former stool pigeon of Becksr's, gavo
his testimony In a straightforward man
ner that convinced the Jury.
Marshall's mother lives at 46 West 133
street, New York.
WILSON SENDS SHARP NOTE
OF WARNING TO CARRANZA
Further Attempts to Embarrass XT.
S. Will Not Bo Overlooked.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13 With dcllcato
International rroblems abroad giving tho
Government grave concern, tho Adminis
tration today found itself also confronted
by serious and perplexing difficulties In
Mexico.
Cnrranza's summary removal of tho
Spanish Minister nt Mexico City and his
constant manifest efforts to embroil or
embarrass this Government caused offi
cials serious anxiety.
They doclded, however, to take a firm
hand with the old chieftain, and a mes
sage, forwarded over night, Informed him
sharply that any further trouble on that
score might bring upon him serious
trouble with the United States.
INCREASE IN MORTALITY
SHOWN BY WEEK'S REPORT
Total Number of. Deaths 522 Many
Children's Diseases.
Children's diseases continue developing
throughout the city, nlthough compara
tively few fatalities are reported from
those cauaei.
Measles caused three deaths this week
and 123 now cases were reported. There
were 1S6 now cases of chicken pox re
ported, 76 new cases of mumps and seven
new cases of whooping cough. One death
was caused by whooping cough.
Thcro were G22 death from ail causes
this weok. 23 mora than last week nnd
14 moro than during the corresponding
week last year.
Other new cases of disease reported this
week were typhoid fever fHe. or seven
fewer than last week; scarlet fever SO, an
Increase of 13 over last week, diphtheria,
03: pneumonia, 33.
SHIP SAILS WITH CONTRABAND
Xlner Haverford Off to Liverpool
With War Material Cargo.
Contraband and foodstuffs comprised
the largest portion of tho cargo of tha
American Ilno steamship Haverford
when she left for Liverpool today. The
vessel had a capacity cargo. Hundreds
of spools of barbed wire, many kegs of
nails, heavy timber, all for use In the
trenches, were In the holds with several
thousand tons of foodstuffs to feed the
English soldiers.
Ampng the passengers on the vessel
wera Miss Emma Crawln, Mrs. Sarah
Perkins, Mr. and Mrs. Matthew V. Sc.
Kean and son, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph nich
ardson, Robert Foster, Mrs. Clementina
Sovranl and Miss Caroline Emerson.
LIVELY CHASE AFTER THIEF
He Escapes Prom City Hall Ele
vator, but Is Recaptured.
Occupants of offices on the third floor
of City Hall wra startled late, this after
noon by tha cries of "Stop thlefl" and
the sight of a, man pursued by six de
tectives and policemen. Chairs and tables
wero overturned In tha chase that led
to the man's capture,
Ho had been arrested at tho Wana.
maker store upon suspicion of stealing
sweaters and other merchandise. Valu
able articles were found on his person
by Mrs, Pearl Pancoast, Jaraea Prentice
and Joseph Hellly, store dstectlves,
He was taken Into the passenger elva
tor at the southeast corner of City Hall.
Whan tha ejevator operator opsned tha
door at tho third floor to permit a pas
senger to leave the car tha man escaped.
After be had been chased about the
building, the escaped prisoner entered the
dormitories of the City Hall guards and
hero he was captured. He gave tha name
of Kdward Smith, of tn North. Sth street,
SLIOHT 2IRE BLOCKS THAPFJG
A slight Ore in an express autotruck of
the Adams Express Compny, on 16th
street above Arch, this afternoon cost
the city several hundred dollars'. A
passerby told a pollceipan, -who sent In
an alarm, which brought all the ppa
ratus In the lire vone. Cars were held
ut and the street In the section were
filled with speeding truck and engines.
Hundred of strollers and sbopptra off
for the half holiday hurried to the scene,
but the blaie was put out In about three
minutes.
Bases, Wedding- Gift Prom President
BOSTOK. Feb, 11 A bouquet of roses
frem President WiUon was one of the
gift received by Mis pouts B. Hope
TJwcKer. daughter or Cflgrsmau
Tfeaeher, who today was mtrtiid ti r
Mrs a. tarter, of Balttew. tn Trinity
Ciuuth Mr Carter I fc JtW of iff.
ftd Hm, Jtu fedgjftv mi (. !-uoiurc.
IiBlSngtt--IHIIiAP13EP.HIiy SATTJKDAY, flEfefettAftY 13, 19l:
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"HOLDING HANDS," OR WON'T YOU E
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HUSBAND CUT OFF IN WILL
Woman In Document Says He Do
scrted Her.
Anna Qreen, late of D25 South Second
street, directed In her will, admitted to
probato today, that her husband Bhould
not receive any part of hor $2300 cstato
because he deserted her nnd refused to
provide for her maintenance. She left nil
her estate to a daughter, Allco F. M.
Green
Other wills probated Included those of
Mary A. Wctherlll, 2155 North 21st street,
who loft JlS.OOOj Mary B, Trlpplc, 57 East
Marmald lane, $7000; Elizabeth TubbS, 2141
North 2d street, J6VX); Catherine Kuhn,
3563 Allen street. 3100, Alexander W.
Purver, 314 South 10th street. $2000.
Personal property of Herman Berborlch
haa beon nppralscd at $32,320 32; James
Blair, $24,668.23; Alexander B. Cunning
hum, $24,004.50; Joseph Strldler, $10,77J.40;
Maigarct M. Elliott, $4174 56: Charles It.
Dougherty, $3342.56; Catherine Cotter,
$23S,U.
DEAD IN GAS-FILLED BOOM
Stephen H. Jepson Believed a Suicide
In Hotel.
Stephen II. Jepson was found dead this
morning In the Germanla Hotel, 312 Baco
street. Gas was flowing from a Jot In tho
room. Jepson was hurried to the Hahno
man Hospital, where pnyslclans worked
over him for gome time without result.
AVhen the night clerk made his rounds
of the hotel about 5 o'clock, he detected
the odor of gas. He traced It to Jcpson'a
room and notified the police. Two letters
wore found In the dead man's pocket,
both addressed to himself. One was a
communication from William C. Russell,
secretaiy of Neoskalata Tribe No. 6, Im
nroved Order of Bed Men. The police say
Jepson commlttod suicide.
TOO BUSY TO NOTICE FIBE
Family Listens to Phonograph While
Blaze Burns Merrily.
Samuel Wnsser, his family and several
guests last night were bo engrossed In
the martial strains of a phonograph thnt
they failed to realize the Wasaer homo
at 1S04 North Marshall street was on Are
until a few moments before tho arrival
of the fireman. 'asser found tho second
story ablaze when he went upstairs to
put his children to bed. Meantime Mrs.
Kehoe, a neighbor, had noticed the re
flection of the lire and telephoned to
Engine Company No. 33. The firemen ex
tinguished tha blaze with about $200 loss.
The fire was started by an oil lamp In the
hallway.
Cattle and Horses Burned
COATESVILIE, Pa.. Feb. 13. Seventeen
head of cattle and Ave horses were
burned alive last night when lire de
stroyed the large barn on the farm of
Oscar Laird. Outhrlesvllle. Farmers of
the neighborhood saved the house.
Too much hops" was the unofficial
charge against James dallagher, a onn
legged man. who was arrested for being
drunk. He Is known to the OermantOwn
police aa "Peggy," No one can remem
ber the time that Peggy had two legs,
and. In fact, he don't remember ever
having two himself. "I've carried mora
loads with me one leg," said Gallagher,
K.han nm cruvs have With two."
Peggy dropped. Into Oermautown from
a fast freight after a trip to New York.
He had a thirst that felt like the Sahara
desert in the middle Pf August, He hob
bled Into a saloon and asked for a drink
of water. The bartender looked at him
In amazement. ,.,,.,
"Peggy asking for water, eh. You de
serve credit." He pushed a brown bottle
before Gallagher, and before the bar
tendsr could change his mind, Peggy
took a bracer that awakened memories
of happy days. He dropped In another
saloon and asked for a drink of water.
He met with the same success. A couple
of old cronies slapped him on the shoul
der and contributed three more drinks
to hie thirst
By this time Peggy felt like making all
the round and, much to his surprise,
the T?lan worked, a third time, with rein
forcements from the hangers-on. Finally
Policeman Lehman saw Gallagher wob
Wlnj alon the street regardless of trol
ley cars or wagons, and ha stopped the
tour of the booze Joints.
Pesgy was at first Indignant at the
thought of going to Jail on his first night
In the old homestead,, but be was Anally
convinced that he had enough.
"Give me a chance to git on me feet,"
asldt Gallagher, facetiously, as be faced
Magistrate Pennock.
"When you 4a set the chance." said
the Judge, "you don't want to stand."
He gave tb prisoner Ave day, but on
seeing that this came ts a hard blow
discharged him.
A hatrtd for uiulemkera arts a within
jiartui coajrvva whenever he get I
POllCF.ilbifW
GOURIfiBEOI
WMmxmfflBlsmmmmmmfczmLW' ,kWmmi m
A case of ponderous but sincere affection caught by
'GENTLEMAN THIEF'
BLAMES DOWNFALL
ON WOIEN'S WILES
New York "Raffles" Arrest-
ed Here Says Bright
Lights Also Led Him to
Steal Jewelry.
"Bright lights nnd women" were
blamed by Ernest Shnnenu, a "gontlo
man burglar," of New Tork, who was
arrested hero for a series of jewelry rob
beries aggregating nearly $20,000, for his
downfall Ho will bo taken back to Now
York today by Detective Maddock, who
came to Philadelphia nnd Identified tho
man.
Detective Mnddock had trailed Shancau
over hnlf tho continent to arrest him on
the chnrgo of robbing D. N. Hanson, n
Chicago wool broker, of Jewelry valued at
moro thnn $10,000 Tho robbery was per
petrated In tho Savoy Hotel, New Tork.
Hhanrau had "worked" In many other
large now hostelrlcs, the polce eay, and
made his way Into the best circles by
Ills striking appearance, Ho always ap
peared at dinner In evening clothes and
then, while the other guests were eat
ing, would slip away to their rooms for
plunder.
Broken In spirit and health by his ef
forts to escnpe the detective who wan
ever on his trail, Shanoau acknowledged
his guilt, tho police say, nnd declared he
had squandered tho money ho made from
me jenciry on women.
Shanenu was nrested here In a rhcsl
nut street hotel after ho had been Identi
fied by a woman ns tho notorious New
York hotel thlaf and gentleman burglar.
The woman, It la said, lives In Washing
ton, but had become Jealous of the man
and had followed him to New York to
catch him at a "Job." This woman hand
ed the police $&000 worth of Jewelry which
blio said Slinneau had given her.
Tho man Is said to have been a former
chauffeur for William H. Vanderbllt, Ho
lost hlc position, It Is said, by securing n
number of automobiles In the name of
Mr. Vanderbllt and then flelllng them.
Gettysburg Report in Demand
The demand for copies of tho report
of the IBth anniversary of tho Battlo of
Gettysburg Commission has been so ex
tensive that the first edition hai been
exhaused. To provide for a further dis
tribution a bill Is pending In the Legisla
ture authorizing a second edition of 23,
000 copies, to be circulated gratuitously as
follows;
Throush Governor Brumbaugh noo
Through commltslon ., 1.&0O
Throush the Department of Puhllo In
utructlon to the publls (clinola, nor-
rpal Kcnooia ana contzea tnroughout
tin
it commonwealth
6.000
Through tha Senators In tho preaent
Legtelatura .'., 6,000
Through tho, Reprcaentatlvea In the
preaent Legislature , 12,000
OIIOIS
drunk. He couldn't find an undertaker
to vent his temper upon .so Jfe blocked
a funeral by lying In the street In front
of the hearse. The driver told Cosgrove.
If he didn't get up he would be a candU
date for a funeral himself. The man
then staggered over to tha sidewalk nnd
started to walk with the mourners.
Policeman Sheehan saw him wiggling
In and out of the cortege and pulled htm
out of line,
"Haven't you any respect?" asked the
policeman.
"I'm agin funerals," said Sheehan, "an'
when I pass In me checks I don't want
any undertakers, florists and weepers
fussln' around,"
He was taken to the Belgrade and
Clearfield streets station. Magistrate
Campbell will decide his fate today,
"The eointry can be saved If Bryan
runs for the Presidency!" Thomas Do.
ran mada this declaration at 87th street
and Lancaster avenue. Then ha launched
Into a tirade against present conditions
and explained how everything could be
changed for the benefit of all.
Two small boys, a dog and Policeman
Qulqn cpmposed his audience. In a few
minute Doran offered solutions for the
European 'war, told how to reduco the
high cost of living and said that as soon
as he could collect his bills he would
tart a boom for Bryan which nobody
would be able to stop.
When the speaker got personal and
mentioned that a man in the neighbor
hood owtd him several thousand dol
lar Policeman Qulnn told htm he'd have
to out it short
"I demand the right pf free speech,"
said Doran. Then he talked louder than
ever. Qulnn took him by tha collar and
told him that he would have to flah
his speech in Jail.
At the seth and Laneaater avenue sta
tion Doran attempted aaptae; epeeen In
wiileto U dealt with present day polU
tics. He waa Marolnea by a pbjji.tau
and, ssjit to the FhUttdeipbi Hospital. I
MY VALENTINE?
the camera man.
BURGLARS 0VERZEAL0US
Uso Too Much Explosive nnd Nolso
Attracts Police.
Cracksmen who paid a visit to the coal
olllco of Clausen & Co., 27th and' Dia
mond streets, early today, put too much
nltroglccrln In their "soup," according
to thn police, and failed to rob a safe
kept In the place. The report of tho
explosion aroused residents In the neigh
borhood and the yeggmon were forced to
flee, leaving their tools behind.
Pollceninn Cooper was attracted by tho
crash of fulling glass to the gents' fur
nishing Htoro of John Gormley, 2518 Rich
mond street, nnd found a man clasping
an ugly gash In his nrm. Blood trickled
down on two shirts lying nt his feet
Cooper applied first aid to the Injured
nnd after taking his patient to tho hos
pital brought him beforo Magistrate Ren
shaw, who held him under $500 ball for
court on a charge of breaking and enter
ing nnd lnrc6ny. Tho prluonar said ho
was Gustav Lenny, of Cast Cumberland
street. Ho has only one leg.
Pqllco today nre looking for n clever
second-story man who made his way Into
tho homo of B. H. Lenson, at 3721 Chest
nut street, early jesterday morning and
escaped with more than $100 In cash. Ho
galnod entrance by climbing up a rain
spout nnd forcing a second-story front
window.
Tho residence of the Rev. I.ee E. Rife,
167 West Susquehanna avenue, was ran
sacked by thieves yesterday morning.
SILvorwaro valued at $18 was stolen. A
parlor window wn forced.
Thieves robbed the lesldcncc of tho
Rev. Frank M. Urlch, 2313 South 21st
street. Jewelry valued at $165 waa taken.
A (lvc-passenger Bulck automobile,
owned by M. G. Conover, of 4903 Walton
avenue, was stolon from In front of tho
Hotel St. James. 13th mil Walnut streets,
last night. It la valued at $1300.
Poor Relief Fund
Now $65,000
Continued from I'ago One
ragged, ho handed the money to one of
the attendants, saying:
"Here la 10 cents for the relief fund. It
la from an old hodcarrler, 60 yearn of
age, who has been out of work for 20
weeks. I went to my own brother who
employs men nnd nsked him for work.
He told me that If I came Into his place
ngaln he would have me arrested. I
gl'e the 10 cents, all I can afford, be.
cause I feel tho terrible conditions under
which thousands of married men out of
work live."
J. W. I.lberman, a 0-year-old boy,
brought a dollar, He said that the money
was taken from his savings and that his
mothor wanted to .give a dollar of her
money to contribute to the relief fund,
but he would much rather give his own.
Three children accompanied by their
father came In. Francis gavo 34 cents,
Madeline 30 cents and Louis 43 cents,
the money they saved from the pennies
given them by their parents. The father
contributed 50 cents.
The Northern Soup Houso sent $5,
money collected from the men and wom
en who themselves are dependent on
charity.
One correspondent sent six Canadian
one-penny Btainps and an unused railroad
ticket from Burlington to Boston. 'The
contribution came from Canada.
One of the most pathetic contributions
was tho one of 37 cents by an 80-year-old
woman, who died yesterday. Bhe
evidently mailed the money a few hqura
before her death. Appended was a n,ota
saying: "To ba used only In saving
nie.
Abrahair) Balafty, n 10-year-old boy,
sent Ave -cents. "I guess I can afford to
spare one day's allowance," he said In a
note.
Two wealthy girls sent $S.t0 sayed from
the $10 which they Intended to spend yes
terday on their Lincoln's Birthday din
ner. Instead, they Bpent $1.80, contenting
themselvco With a simple meal and doing
away with candles, desserts, lowers and
other luxuries.
During the early afternoon "Billy"
Sunday visited the headquarters. Ha
shook hands with all the attendants and
by his presence brought renqwed cheer
and optimism.
BATTLE gLAQB IN PARADE-
" " ,IJsj I I
Veterans Will Carry Emblems on
March to Memorial Services.
The Civil War flags wU be taken from
their caies In the headquarters of Grand
Army post In tha Parkway Building to
ba carried In the parade of the Bans of
Veterans tomqrrow nopn. Some pf these
old relics were almost tprn to shreds
by ehot during the war.
The Sons of Veterans will march to the
Forrest Theatre to hold memprls.1 serv
ice's for their dead comrades ana In com'
msraoratlon of Lincoln' Birthday. They
will form at Broad street apd airard Vb.
nue, Aa they pass the Parkway Build
ing the Civil War veterans, headed by
the standards', will Join tha ranks and
lead the parade to the theatre. Aa the
lines pass the Union League they -will
be reviewed by Commander-In-chltf
Sherman, of New York.
ACCIDENT MAY COST BOY'3 EYE:
Edward Gold, 9 years old, of 424 Wat
ktns street, may loe one eye as the re
sult of upaettlng pan of scalding water
at hia home today. The lad tripped near
the, gas range, apd in attempting to- v
oovar Btawelf struek ih paa $ wate
He lat W Sinai Hospital in a' feerWu
condition.
I 77 ttlrtc: nnA
Teadhers Hit Trail
Contlnord from rage One
"Billy's" life. Ho was proud something
new for hlm-and ho told the converts so.
"I'm proud of you boys nnd girls of
old 'Phllly'l" ho shouted. "I don't think
there's; any city In tho country that can
beat this. It's greatl"
After the meeting tho evAngellst wan
asked what h thought of the scene.
He laughed and said!
"It was marvelous! Fine! Greatl I
never saw the like before. It was a great
and grand surprise. I feel moat grateful
for this wonderful demonstration. It
shows how the good effect of tho meet
ing Is reaching out. It's fine that tho
young people shbw auch Interest In re
ligion. No person can guess what It
means for the future of old Philadel
phia." .
Admission tins afternoon waa uy ucnei
only, nnd there were thousand of per
sons clamoring outside tho wooden build
ing in vain, because they were without
tho necessary cardboards.
There were 103 schools represented.
They Included 10 Philadelphia high
schools and their annexes, 20 high schools
from cities ahd towhs within a radius of
to miles around this city, 24 preparatory
schools and S3 business schools and col
leges. Besides tho students that came, 2000 and
more men and women teachers nnd offi
cials of the schools occupied seats In tha
choir 10ft.
Atf APPROPRIATE PARODT.
When "Billy" appeared thoro was an
outburst of applause. It seemed that tho
roof of the tabernaclo must fly off from
the pressuro of the volume of sound,
One of tho most popular songs was a
parody on the Yale "Boola Boola" song
by tho Chester High School students.
It brought storms of applause nnd Mary
Walters, the youthful cheor lender, rep
resenting tho school, was called upon to
glvo It time and time nsaln. Tho words
aro aB follows:
Billy" Sunday, "nilly" Sunday,
Oo It, "Billy,1' go It. "Dllly":
It u lore ua, you will nevir, never fall us,
"Billy," dear.
Students were present from the Central,
West Philadelphia, William Penn, the
Girls', Northeast, Gcrmantown and
Southern High School and all tho an
nexes. "Ma" Sunday Is slightly Indisposed as
a result of tho close nlr In tho taber
nacle and tho dust raised by tho rush of
school chlldron to hit tho trait this ntter
noon. As she was mounting the steps to
her homo, on Spring Garden Btrcct, she
folt faint and was helped to her room
by Mr. Sunday nnd Mrs. Robert Stover.
Her condition is not serious.
"Billy" went to the headquarters of
tho nmergency Aid Committee In tho
Lincoln Building this morning, while on
his way to tho residence of Mr, nnd Mrs.
A. J. Drexel Blddle, with whom ho hart
luncheon. Ho took with him about $70
which he received in the mall this morn
ing to be ndded to the tabernaclo offer
lngn for tho Kmergency Aid work. Tho
collection for this purposo last night
amounted to $2708.51, which brought tho
total tnbornacle offering for this causo up
to $5187.23.
Tonight Sunday will cither preach on
"Hidden Among tho Stuff" or "Tho King
Shirking His Crown." The latter Is, a
new sermon tho evengellst completed to
day. LAST NIGHT'S MEETING.
Almost 3500 University of Pennsylvania
students cheered "Billy' Sunday In tho
tabernacle last night when ho repented his
popular sermon on "Amusements." Tho
special offering received for the benefit
of the Emergency Aid Committee work,
amounted to moro than 32000.
It was a "men only" night, nnd tho
athletic preacher yanked off his collar
and opened his shirt nt the throat as soon
as ho began to preach, making himself
comfortable for the task of Bpeaklng for
about two hours, and bringing the yolW
and npplauso from tho multitude in the
tabernacle.
Besides tho big delegation or students
from Old Penn, Swarthmore, Haverford,
tho Philadelphia Electric Company nnd
the Philadelphia Produce Exchange sent
hundreds of representatives to the meet
ing. Special sections were reserved for
thorn, and thoy Joined heartily In (singing
"Onward. Christian Soldiers" nnd other
patriotic hymns, appropriate to Lincoln's
Birthday.
The cheering was led by Jimmy Pattor- '
Hon, ma eu ana time 3 sprinter, who won
fame In the 1913 Olymplo games. Tho
little runner worked almost as hard as
"Rodey" doos when ho leads the singing.
Sunday stirred tho nudlence when ho
said" .
"Somebody asked me why I preach this
kind of sermon Instead of the Gospel.
Well. I'll tell you. I do It to point out tho
things that are keeping peoplo from God.
1 dofy any lobster In tho tabernaclo to
tuccessfully contradlat me. If any ona
hero doeBn't want to hear the sermon,
why, you can boat It while the collection
Is lielng received," "Billy" also went after
the critics of tho language ho uses In th
pulpit.
Again he attacked the dance as tho
greatest "soul destroyer devised" of the
different amusements, and nlso hammered
card playing and the questionable theatri
cal performances.
When ho had finished preaching ho
looked aa though he wera "all In." as ha
puts It, but ha leaned far over the plat
form and called for the University men,
and every othor man "who stands for de
cency." to come down'nnd take his hand
and publicly confess their belief In Christ
nnd their willingness to serve Ills cause.
There wore 255 converts, which, with the
veterans of the Civil War and others who
took Sunday's hand In the afternoon,
brought the number of "trail hitters" for
the day up to 458.
REVIVAL PRAYER MEETINGS
The activities of tha day for members
of the Sunday party began at 10 o'clock.
When Miss Alice M, Gamlln held a boys
and girls' meeting In tho Northmlnster
Presbyterian Church. 35th and Baring
ptreeta. Following this meeting. Miss
Gamlln went to tha Fourth Presbyterian
Church, 47th street and Klngsesslng ave
nue, for a similar meeting,
Robert Stover spqke at the Haney
Whlta Company'a plant. Broad and Som
erset streets, and Jack Cardiff at thn fac
tory of Hardwlck & Magee, 7th street
and Lehigh avenue. The Rev. Mr, Braden
gave a talk at the Automobile Club of
Philadelphia, 23 South 23d street.
Mrs William Asher Is to conduct a
meeting for nurses In the' Chestnut Hill
Hospital, 8816 Germsntown avenue, late
this afternoon, and at 8 o'clock this eve,
nlng she will hold a rally for business
girls In the Market Square Presbyterian
Church,
SUNDAY TO VISIT STUDENT
Evangelist Will Cay on Patient In
Jefferson Hospital.
"Billy" Sunday, moved to pity by the
case of Jamea W.' Keith, tho Jefferson
Medical College senior, who has been (n
the Jefferson Hospital with a broken
back; alnoa April TT last, announced today
that he would visit the hospital next
Tuesday.
The evangelist waa told ty Police Cap
tain MoCoaeh of the torave fight the
young- student waa making and of the
da? against him. Keith, who is a native
of Bcbaefersjown. Pa., was on the eve of
taking the tjaralnatlon which would
have won him a. diploma when ho crashed
through a skylight at 719 Spruce street
and fell thre floors, breaking his hack. .
Crippled Children Hear BlUy"
A delegation of 37 crippled children
from the Widener Memorial School ai
tepded, tha Siivhiw at tba Sunday taber
naok this aftsraam. At (be to ,( the
aewnOU several rf Hut epiea "ljjt the
SUBMARINE ALARM si
CTlDUATltJ AOTTtTiiTtn V
oruuttuu no jiiiMssi
SAIL FROM ENGLAND
1 ' "' ' la
Many Americans Hasteti
Home on Lusitania anS
St. Paul -British Shig
May Again Fly U. g
Flag.
LONDON. Vh i1
Trobably not slnco tho early das oS
ocean travel has there been such natlonS
wmo imcreHi uispiayca in anything tain
rino as mai wmcn marked today' titlia
Ings front Liverpool. Scheduled to ggffl
wore mo juusiiania and the St. Taul fo'F
Now York from Liverpool nnd a numh.5
of smnller craft for other destlhatlonsl
., ,, .,v .vLinuii io ueiievei
incso vessels would bo Interfered with'
Englishmen generally realized there wail
alwoys tho possibility of a German subg
marlno attempt. -tt
The cabins of tho Lusitania nnd th nn
Paul wero filled. Many Americans who!
havo remained here through motives off
curiosity stnrted homo, fearing that IfA
reai sunmanno operation wcro attenintMl
by Germany sailings might bo IndeflnltelrS
suspendod. Most of them wcro alo su-I
premely confident thnt tho Lujltanlsi
would not bo Intcrofercd wlih t..A
present voyago, nlthough It Is expected!
to get hor It she returns on neinutnio VS
Tho fact that tho now cargo steamshD$
Torquay, of Dartmouth, was docked at
Bcnrborough after being torpedoed eight!
miles oft Scarborough Head yesterdayH
and very bndly damaged, and that thi'fi
steamships Orlolo and London Trader!
iiru missing nnu prouaDiy sunk, has adfl1
tied to ho apprehension, Tho Oriole sailed!
from here January 28 for Havre, wlthS
a crow of 21 men and tho London Traderi
a day or two later. The vessels haye notj
been roportod slnco leaving nnd are bud-I
po-jed to havo sunk with all hands, elthera
xiom BitiituiK niinva or oy a uerman tor.s
pedo. C.
Although Admiralty ofllclals wera s'.!nta3
on uio BUDjcct, moro was a general b-j
iiei mat mo neei commander had pro-'.
viuuu iu i escort os. oig anil rast uostroy.S
crs for both tho Lusitania nnd St. Pmii 11
"I don't caro what flag they fly so long
io muj- kvi- uuioss saieiy, jonn Mc-1
Faddeu, Philadelphia cotton millionaire,!
remarked icgnrdlng tho sailing of thaj
Lusitania. It la expected that the Cu-3
narder will fly tho Stars and Stripes tol
cludn German submarines. .4
Regarding tho use of tho Amerlcao?
flag, Commander Cnrlyon Bellalrs, M. P.'J
formerly royal navy, recognized through
out tno worm as nn authority on allj
mnrlttme matters, and Thomas Gibson?
jiowies, rormony Member of Parliament?
whoso knowledge of International rel.3
tlons Is unsurpassed, say that Americans ;
nave no real causo ror complaint againit
hoisting neutral colors by British merT
chantmen, particularly when it is dons"
to safeguard Amcilcnn passengers.
BOYS LEAD IN ItECENT EVENTS?
Surpass Girls In Te3t at Frlends'J
Select School.
Boys aro closer followers of the general
trend of events than girls, if tho figures!
of the General Information test, jnu
nounced today by Wnlter W. Havllanoy!
principal of the Fi lends' Select School,1
nro to bo taken ns a criterion.
Tho boys averaged 44.3 per cent, and
the girls 39,6. Tha cnllro school aieragajS
was 30,6 per cent. r'J
The hlKhest avernce In the school. SlJ
per cent., was mndo by Margaret Stan;i
yon, of tho senior class. The best boysi
nancr was that of J. Rouse Burns, oj
tho flrnt-yonr cluss of tho high school
department, whose average was 79.16. The.
average of the high fchool classes were;'
Seniors, 56.1 (boys, C0.8 nnd girls, 65.1):;
fourth year, 46.4 (boys, 4S.4 and girls, 45.TJJ
tmra year. 4u.s (uoj-b, 4.'.o anu gins, tun;
second ear, 30.3 (hoys, 39.3 and girls u.lfg
nnd first year. 31.4 (boys, 43,4 and gtrliS
28.6). In tho elementary school the aer-l
ages were: Seventh year, 30.3 (boys, 38,13
and girls, 28.8), nnd sixth year, 26.3 (boys
32.7 and girls, 21.4.
POLICEMAN IS ACCUSED
Arrested Deputy Inspector Tur
key Also to Face Board,
Pnlleftinnn John Mellon, of the Franxfl
ford station, will face the Police Board
on Thursday to explain why he arrested!
Deputy Police Inspector SchralshuhnJinfl
February 6 and had him locked IriJ
cell, thouch the Insnector showed bill
credentials.
Ritwln J. Mevors. a turnkey at til
Frankford station, will have a hearlnrj
on the charge of forgetting to lock twos
of his prisoners In after they had been!
sentenced to tho House of Correction
They walked out and have not beep seen!
since.
PALLS DEAD WAITING FOR CARJ
Heart Trouble Fatal to Manager Id
Wanamaker Store.
II..n,ii, W TTnrrll. tnr (ha tiast .Ml
years manager of the linen department!
at Wanamaker's, fell dead at 27th itreeHj
nnd Itldge aenuo today while walU?.'
for a car to take mm to tne siore, j
home Is nt 2035 Montgomery avenue. -
Severn! persons saw Farrell throw WJ
f,n.a nhnv. Mn tlAlirl And fill! to thS fifueSfl
walk. They were unable to revive wrasi
and a physician wno was summons -"-js
Mtaniv, .'f,u hi, a tn npnrr aiscuse ",
body was removed to his home.
ARMED MAN ROBS SALOON
Hdward' Kelly, a bartender, gave up i
In good money early today because a raw
who asked for It had a revolver Ktiw
was alona in the saloon of Mrs, v eu ;
T .... mt WWli ami flhAfltnllt streets. Ju31
after midnight when the armed roM'
entered nnd got tne money hj 'u'"-a
away Kelly threw a bottle at him "WS
robber picked up tho bottle and I'll Vt5
over tho head with It Kelly is In Ifi
University Hospital -In a serious cow
tlon as the result of the blow
Unitarian
Christianity
I
The New Christianity. finds tM
service of God In helpfulness W
man, the way of salvation in tP
path of righteousness, thai only PM
thorlty in love and reason M
truth. Its Scripture, all men. Its new.
and fellowship, all loving souls. 1
sauna nn "'. .j",ss?r.4sj
heaven on earth for all, Its Ideal antfl
After trying delays we are at
able to announce the publication
traot form or ine noiaoia BUUV7
which Pres. C W Eliot delivered
this ouy on uecemoer z ji.
has the title. "The Crvng.KeUM
Renewed cnnsttaniiv w"
mailed free to all who write t e
or it may ba secured bi ratling
The Unitarian
Bookroom
J81S Kftrth fcogsin giujUf
r

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