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title: 'Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, November 03, 1919, Postscript, Page 3, Image 3',
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J3Vj32ffliSfd V PUBLIC! Lr)aER-1lHTLADELllHlA, MONDAY, tf OVftMBEB 3 101!)
,8TOP8 THE WRgATTHB START
When does a fire start?
Most big fires start while tho bulld
.ings aro unoccupied. GLOBE
; Sprinklers aro always on the qui vive
day and night, 365 days a year.
If a tiro starts GLOBE Sprinklers
put it out and give an instant auto
GLOBE AUTOMATIC SPRINKLER CO.
2033 Washington Ave. Dickinson 331
The (Wiery chwirtr Motor
Cr to , I'hlUdflphU, Mi
SLANG? CUT IT OUY, KID
American Speech Week In Schools Is
Here, I'll Say It Is
Hellcvi' nic, Mil, jnu xurc net my
goat vith nil (lint slmiR. You Rottn
t'tlt it Ollt this vrok nr fhr tioml inv
What because jnnr tciicliin' dump will
cnn you. Thi he-re Is what thov call
.American Speech Week in tlic schools.
You gotta put the Mitt pcilnl on the
u hum nun mm iciu lingo like the
! swells. You sure sny n mouthful men
time Jou open jour head. Ilovv do jou
set that n, nnyhovv V Are jour folks
small town stuff or just plain nuts?
Qr, maybe jou got bats in jour belfry.
You Know me, Al, I'm dippy on
Jingo. Itut tbert'h .omo of tlirm kids
that don't know brims'. Oot untiling
'Above the ears. I'll say so. Itut tlicie's
a Jane in my class that can sliiminj
the HurIIsIi language to beat the baud.
I'leel like u boob when she, tamps me.
JBut believe- inc. I'm gonna pick up some
jn tiiese kiick pmaK's and i 11 kiiock tier
fcold some day with mj Kuow ledge.
lust don't spill the beans on me ami,
say, I'll be picsldcut or sometuin bc-
lorc, I kiik the bucket.
HORSE BREAKS UP GAME
But Sunday Ball Players Have No
' Interference From Sabbatarians
Inteirupted by a lPorse, but bj no
agent o the Philadelphia Sabbath As
sociation, two imscoall teams, one the
ylilbcrty team ami the cither the Victors
tram, plajed a game of baseball es-
iicreiuy on mc vucicie'i'ii ciiuiiiuiiu, i mr
jmount Park near l'iftj -hcculul sticet
fnrfel Parksidc uvenue.
Tbu game was staged by the (.ou-
Btitutiounl Liberty League to force a
test case of the ISluc law off 1791
Uhroiigh tluv courts. Oliicials of that
fjorganizatlejii e.peet an nucst todaj.
jhaving notified the Sabbatarians that
'(tho game was plajed. '
The horse almost broke up the game
in the mtli luuiugo. nut was liuallj
i chafed nivny by the plujers and the
'game was resumed. The score was,"
to 2 in favor of the Liberty team. Not
much of a crowd was present.
HEADS VINCENTIANS HERE
'The Very Rev. Fred J. Maune, C. M.,
Appointed Provincial Visitor
The Very Uev. I'red .T. Maune. CM..
lins beqnappointed lijtor for the east-
uru ijiojiii.u oi mu umsiisiuum in uiv
, Mission, a Catholic older known as the
inccntian or Loranst I atheis. Hie
visitor is the udmiuistiator of the prov
Pather Maune, who was ice-isitor.
t puccccds the Veij Itev. Patiick .1. Mr
Hale, CM., recent I j elected assistant
sunerior ceneiul of the older tin ouch -
out the world
Die election was held
I'mlier Mcllnle Innl
In Paris when
cone to attend a geueial coiifeience.
Tim new visitor, who-e lieadquuiteis
are at St. Vlnceut'd Seminary, Last
("heltcn avenue, (icrnianlovvn, was boiu
in Urookljn, but wns oiciaincd in this
rity by the lute Aichbishop Itjan In
I Deaths of a Day
MISS FRANCES PEIRCE
Founded Hospital for Women Led
Active Philanthropic Life
Frances It. I'eirce died icsterdaj at
her home. .''tL'.'t Powelton avenue, in her
AIIlu lnl. ., ,.n,. n.li. 1.. ..l.!ln...
thropic work all her life Her eiirlv
eitorts were directect against shueij and
idie was un abolitionist at a time when
abolition was n movement that ran
counter to public opinion. She was
interested in all matteis concerning the
advancement of women. She was one
of the founders ofJhe West Philadelphia
"Hospital for AVaflTcn and was a manager'
of. that Institution at her death. Tor
jflany years she was also a manager
of the Woman's Hospital, North College
nvenuo nml Twenty-second street.
Miss I'eirce had lived nt Ji"2.'i Powel-
iijfnn avenue for tliiity-four yearn. She
Is Mirvived Dv her sister, Hutu i'eirce
Do Cou, of the same nddiess.
Mrs. Martha C. Morris
After an illness of" live dajs, Mis.
Mnrtha Canity Moirls, widow of l.llis-
fon Perot Morris, died late on Satur
day at her home, ."411' (icimaiitowu
avenue, where she nail lived lor moie
than halt a century, 'I lie .vioius House
was known as one ot the most his
toric mansions in (iciiiiantovvu, having
vat one time been the residence of fien-
feral Washington, .vtis. .vioius was
taken Biek soon ntter ner tetuin iiom
tai-r summer homo at Sea flirt. X. ,7.
She is survived by two children, Mar-
fc'Intt CI. Morris and Miss lllunbeth C.
(Morris, both of whom weie with her
ivhen she mi-cd nway. Her husband.
Amc of (icrmantown's most prominent
eitkens, died live years ago, her hi other.
Yllllani Mairiott Canby, In 1SIIH, and
her sister, Miss Antin T. Canby, in
lOlT. .vlis. .viorns nivvajs cook par
ticular pride in keeping the iuteiior of
her house as ucuny us iiussiuie iikc ii
Was in Coloninl times, when the antique
furniture, painting and bric-a-brac
'served as a background fur General
David G. Duffleld
Aitnaientl.v well nftcr he enjnjed n
hearty dinner jestcrdaj-, David (1. Dnf.
field, scYentv-four jeai.s old, a retired
druggist, "of Wilmington, Del., was
taken suddenly ill and died befoic medi
cal aid could bo summoned to the home;
nt his son, 10 Locust street,, Wcstmont.
Coroner Pratt, of Cnindeu, issued a cer
tificate of death from acute indigestion,
Mrs. Samuel Miller, forty-five sears
rildi'of 221 I 'en n street, died jesterday
' ' 1 M..., 11111.. ,.,,..l !'
Pi HPOlliVJ. .'T. 14tlV .I1UIVII III
Itmden tiom vvasnington oniy two
Walter Dixon Weaver
Charlottes Mo, Vn., Nov. .'!. Walter
ixon Weaver, electrical cnclnccr and
nembcr of the first Cirocly relief exnedl-
toiuulcd bitciueniy ycsiemay at nis nonie
mm. Tin was horn nt (Irceusburir. Pa..
n 1R57. was nvErnduato of the Naval
rademy and formerly was editor of
Memorial in Konosetli Israel,
Portraying Life of Elijah, Dedi
cated With Ceremony
COLONEL CALLED PROPHETi
Temple Keneseth Isiail, llronil stiett
above Columbia nvrnue. Is attrneting
interest today berause of the new Theo
dore lloosewlt memorliil window which
was dedicated yesterdaj with an im
pressive ceremony, in whhh a number
of men of national pioinliiencc took
part. Colonel Hoospxclt was deeribed
as a man who had become one of the
The window, a superb pioductlon of
Kngllsh antique glass, reminiscent of
the finest windows In thiiteenth century
I.URlish anil l rem li calliulials, por
trajs outstanding events In the life of
r.lljah. the hero-piophet of Isiael, as it
was nousideicd that the Teailessness and
coinage to asail evil in high places of
the prophet of old stamped him as the
protorjpe of Itoo-cu'lt, "the gicat
leader of the American 'icople. '
"Had Elijah been bom In our ilaj
he would have beenn Hooeelt; had
lloosovclt been horn, in Ahab s dny he
would hae been nn Elijah," It.ibbi
Joseph Kratiskopf in his address of
consecration told the huge eongieg.i
tion., "Immottiil," S.ijs Stiaus
In similar vein, Oseir S Stitiui, of
New Yoik, wlio was a incinber of
lloosewlt'N c.lbinet, told the audience
that "Hooscelt has taken his pluee
among the inmiortnls."
Captain Kerinil lloosevcll. son of the
(former Picsldent. spoke brielh nt the
conclusion of the pingram, thnuklng
llnbbl Kiauskopf and the Temple con
gregation In behalf of his fninil.
The Itonscvclt window was designed
by I'elith Uicrsoii, a pupil of Miss Vio
let Oakley, and was cteciitcil by the
aitist and tho D'Asceno stm'Jos', y
using many small pieces of glass, a
jewel -like effect has been obtained,
which makes the window a notable cein
tiibiitiim to the citj's nit possessions.
(Jeorge Wharton Pepper delieied n
brief iiitrniliirtorv statement preceding
the tun citing. "We call it a memniinl,"
Mr. Pepper said, "but in stiietness his
memoiiai is the light that will shine
tin ouch this window into our heaits.
It will sjmbolize his energy, his ycal,
his'passionate love of justice, his de
fiance of eil and his tttist in (rod "
.Mr. Pepper recited a passage tiom
Ilunj an's "Pilgrim's Progress," (e
scriplic of the leception with ti limpets
of "Vnliaut-for-Truth" in the woild
"Mj fiiends," he continued, "jou
and I cm hear those trumpets of jo -fill
welcome to Theodore ItooM'clt. To
jou and me thej should be u call to
opportunity, and n toinpelling summons
to unsellish s,.Viee. Let the Hag be
dinpped and the window disclosed."
Whereupon ,i large American banner
which (ouceuled the memorial window
in the north wait of the synagogue
slowly descended, while a bugle sounded
"taps" in the silent auditorium.
Likened to Klljab
"In the widening breach between mil
political deinocuici and our social life,
Theodoie Itoosevelt became the leader
of the movement to check these evil ten
dencies and establish a linger measure
of social justice," Oscar Stiaus told the
audience. "He said again and again
that this countrj will not be a good
place or nnj of us to live in unless it
i ', a B30" P'uce lor all ot us to live in.
, He contended that m opeitj lights be
i long io niiin, ami nut man to piopeitj.
Hi' was alwajs the fiiend of orgnuiul
labor, but the lirst to lebuke it when or
gauied labor overstepped its lights
He was the most fundamentally bioiul,
tuleiaut, catholic-spiiited man it has
been niv privilege to meet."
In his consec uition acldicss Itabbi
Krauskopf told of Ins delight at eliwcov
eiing that the aitist, without any
pioiuptiiig fiom him. had hosen "Lli
jah" ns the subject ot the Itoosevelt
w indow .
"One could almost In- tempted to be
lieve that" the deathless piophet of
isinel of old had suffered himself to bo
reincarnated in our own dnvs in the
foini of Theodoie Itoosevelt," he said.
"How muuj times in our own claj's was
not itoosevelt called hy the i oiiscienc v
! !,"sS "ists and combines as Llijah had
been cnlled bj the uiisci minions kin;
of his cLi.v, 'tlic troubler of his people,'
only to tliug back, as the prophet had
done, the coiiiitcichaige, 'It is jc who
trouble the piople, it is je who ale
theii enemj . It is je who denj them
justice, who violate their lights, who
lob them of theii Kiibstanie, who make
slaves and vassals of them ' Like Lli
jah. he knew no fear.
"Had he lived hi ancient dujs be
would have been included among the
gods. Had he lived lu medieval times
lie would have been included among the
saints of heaveu. Having lived in our
dujs we may keep him with us hcie on
earth, where we have need of him, es
pecially at the present time."
TELL EPIDEMIC'S TOLL
One Per Cent of World's Population
Died of "Flu"
The iiitlueura epidemic last )cnr
killed one per Cent of the woild's pop
illation, or l.'.OOO.OOO prisons. This
statement is made in a paper presented
to the Amer.lcaii Public Health Associa
tion, in New Oilcans, prepaied from es
timates of Doctors I'rankel and Dublin,
of the .Metiopolituii Life Insiiiiince
The authors of the paper asseited that
the epidemic wns a gicnter disease than
the world war, mid that no peison.cau
estimate its futiue effects icguriliug dc
i leased Mi th rate, lowered vitality nud
decreased numbers ot workers, A ic
turn of the epidemic this )ear is not
. Cut Off Four Fingers
When he plunged his right hand
against the edge of a big butcher knife
in the kitchen of hisbome last night,
(leorge It. Stocks, 2917 Oakdale stieet,
cut four fingers off as nicely as though
the job had been clone by a suigcon.
"Like a dip in the Foun
tain of Youth," said a mem
ber of the Collins Institute
after his first experience of
Let us give you a personal
OF PHYSICAL CULTUItE
N W. COHNl'Il Or J&TH ANI WAUU-'T
ACTIVE WORKERS IN REll CROSS ROLLCALL DRIVE
JKl 1651$ -' NS' n 1 F
. JJPY' Leer a-stf
,-r g&Wm M'Jk , Mr' HENRY Mrs. GEOEGE Mrs THONA'S
iftS . MWmt&Jb. C. DOYE B. EVANS-. POTTED dr;
-.5tt WTlF. " OS' ... .. .
DEMOCRATS TO SAVE
CITY, SAYS WESCOTT
Party's Mayoralty. Candidate
Declares It Will Repeat Na
tional Record in Phila.
Thut the Diniociatic parH
cciituall. be called on to soltc
destinies of Philadelphia was the pie
diction made In llauj U. Wescott,
Demociatic lamlidiitc for .Major, jes
teidaj nfteinoon at u mi Ming in the
rooms of the Thomas A. Itjan Ass,,
cintion, (l".0 Spiutc street.
"Our p.utj will jet save eflile. inr
inpt and contented Philadelphia," ab
seiled the caiidiihiti .
He said that, as it solwd the na
tinnal pioblems and shouhlciccl national
bin ileus, so will it icscue this citj.
polillcillr. from the liepublie.in p
Itefeiilug to l'lankliu A. Smith, his
puitj's iiimlldiite tor sherift. Mr. Wes
cott leiternted stntenienls thai he hail
lcipiesti'd hJmith to get off the Chnitel
pmtj ticket, on which he is also a
candidate for slim iff.
William Moonej pie-ided al the incit
ing, whiih was an enthusiastic one.
Other spc.ikcis weie IMgar W. Lank,
(.nuiliilatc for cmrntv lommivsiouei. and
II. W Iiioiide, candidate, for let older
j i might after a i hiise of social sipi.tres,
"You're a Grafter," Armenian Callsisuin mleLing after polii e had liml live
at Lecture in West Branch ,'ll' atl"tr llim .
,..,. . ., Mis. ltiiiui ciniaico told detectives
liLiiig exception to Mntcimnts of llr. I ,irl. Illls,all(I as nMt ,lst iKlt .
William I LUis. who lcctuied on f !) 1 .. 'i loc 1, In the tvv en unilei in -
"This Tiniibled Win Id of Ouis" nt theliest Thev i.illed linn out to the pouli.
West P.ianch Y. M C A , 1'iftv-sic- sl"' said, nml an inguinuit ovci iiTmum
ond and S.iiisoin stieels. vestcid.iv aft
einonii, nil Aliuenuiu in the iiudieme
jelled, "You'ic a gi.ittei '.
"Take that back I" called Dm tin Li
tis and matteis looked serious lor a
moment. Puither aigunicnt was avoid
ed bj the mlei ventiou of Dr. .1. C
licit), who piesiihil Later a note ,ic
i using Doctor LUis of being "pm-Turk"
foiiild its wav to the stage it wnsj
signed bj A M 1) llaropian un
PROTEST NEAR-BEER SALES!11,11 st""""-
1 Say Business Is Hindered by Dealers
Who Pay No License
I Liquor dealeis in Hie eitv ale eon
I sideling piotesling against the sale of
j i.cni-bier, containing less than one-half
I of one per cent alcohol, bv pel sons other
' than hohleis of liquor license's under the
ltiooks high license law.
Thcii own sales now icstriited to this
sort ot bevtiage. liquor dealers aie com
plaining of tin competition. Theie will
be a meeting of Ihe exeintlve commit
tee of the Philadelphia Itetnil Liquor
Ih'alers' Assiiciatlou tliis afteiiuliiu, but
the matter of a piotest will not be dis
cussed at this nn etuig.
Salvationists Hold Revival
Luvo) William T. Williams, the Sal
vation Ann) evangelist fiom the
ticnehes, who jolnid the ami) to go
to rinnie with tin Anieiicaii Ktpe
dlliouai) fitiics. will conduct revival
services this vvnk at .112!) Kensington
H Save $2 to $4
g on Your Next
0 Pair of Shoes!
y Each Pair -Is
B Priced $2.00 lo
0 $1.00 Below
g v Other Stores.
q No catch to it! "
q HeieV why -"
J Downstairs location 0
liip saving in rent! 89
q Low overhead an- M
other big saving; S
q Our low prices are the
flJoMJiKVfaOi Store S
"Our Ace" g
Dark Ton g
or Black H
18 1FIM m (Owl'
KM HIM 31 DM 33 MM EH HP
Mrs. HENRY BR1NTON COXE i "al .
WIFE SEES SLAYERS
SLASH MAN'S THROAT
Alleged Murderers of North Fair
hill Street Resident Caught
After Chase '
While his wife watched, too flight
iid to aid him. fatal injuries weie
inllieted last night on Nlihohis P.ianil
oniaiiii. ,",S".". North Pairhill street.
Tlie man's tluo.it was slashed as he
stoml on the pouli of his home.
The police incuse IIiuiv Hanks, lteese
sliest near liutlei, and Dominic I)e
, Leiio, Oiknev stieet ne.ii Cleiulield
I of killing ISiiiuiloiilarco. Itinks vves
The wife chin ceil that I ' Lei io sfld
ileuh giasped In r hiislnnils anus ami
Hanks slnsliiil his tin nut Willi n knife.
Mis. Ihiiiidoiii.iiici's sen ains ntdiii ted
Patrolineu .lulkson and Lckeit. of tlic
(,c lmautowu avenue and LMoiiiiug
sticet station The) taught Ii.iuks .it
Lighlh stieet and Due avenue De
Lerin was nirestiil later at his home.
The" wounded until was tnkui to the
Samaiitan llnspitiil while he dinl m
11 : l,"i o'clock last nighl His alleged
sni)iis win he ait.iigui-ii tocl.iv in len-
Four Stowawas Arrive
1'oiir stownwavs, tjnu ilnluiing lo lie
Aiiieiiian citi.cus nml the fnuitli an
.illt'ii, i em lied this pint vistinlii) fiom
Livernool on the .lm i n nn Line-,(e.ini.
ship -iialudii. The stovviivva)svveie
found a few cl.ivs aim the vessel lelt
poit. Italeigh Dunn and I Jti-cll Me
Ardle esmjied as mhui as tile vessel
leached the dock, but llelficd Ilnnsen.
the ulleii, and Soiilnis Ilnnsen. who
claimed to) he a citi.eu wiie pi evented
fiom leaving the ns-i I Thev .tie!
held at the imniigi.itiou -tation at
THE ROSEWBACM GALLERIES
1320 Walnut Street
NEW ENGLAND EOOK RUGS
Quaint Conventional and Floral
Designs, Made Without a Loom
By Pulling the Fabrics
Thru the Warp With a Hooh
Just as in Colonial Days, These
Are Made in the Homes in New
Enjjlaiulr Many Rugs More
Than One Hundred Years Old
H IMi-Wiit '.'WaiCTPH
Nee cJ. KEA.ESLEY MITCHELL, 3rd
K. OF C. OPEN DRIVE
FOR CLUBHOUSE FUND
All Local Councils in Thirty-Day
Campaign' for Central
Kinglits of Columbus toihi) b-tlinl.v-il.'i)
lUinpuign with a ccn
liilihoilsi" as the goal All the
loiiuiiis in i" p.ntii ipatiug in the
An athletic carnival and smoker will
be In hi tonight lit flic National Ath
letic Club Llevcnlh mid (iithnrin.
stiiets Other enteitninments me
being aiianccil and inembeis of the or
dei aic being cnnvassid tor suhsinp
the ieiitr.il c minimise liioieet was
planned mine than thiee vents ago,
but the war pievchtcd a campaign leu
fluids The letlUll of niiliu rttlls un in -hem
win' weie in seiviic and tlie'ex-
p.instnti iiiusi'ii dj new ineiiiijeisiiip
iniiipilgii leadeis saj . now uiiikt"
cililinl In it Iqiiartem liup uitive
V hile no cletinite nuioiiiit
set fni the cnnili.ligii. it I
has been I
that s.o.-,n (Km will be iiiised All
knighls ate expected to lontiibute a
in 1 1 i m urn of "s'J.i. Ilunilinls or mem
be is have pl'slged that sum mouth!) ful
II is hilieviil that vvoik mi the new
clubhouse i an be stalled befoic Chiist-
vet A site has not been deiiiled upon
Work on Electric Company's Water
side Station Stopped During War
A lone ol ."(id workmen this morn
ing stinted wolk mi the Inundations
,if the Delawinc vvateN side' station of
the Philadelphia Llccliu- Co, i mi
stiiution of which was disioiitiuiitd
dm lug Ihe war
Plans for the plant spieif) thai it
must generate 2I0.IKIU lioisepnvver.
The pl.ilil will siiijj i in lent to Kcn
singlon iii.iiiut.iMiuliig planls iind will
be loiiileil on an cight-ticie plot be
tween I'enn Tieiitv Park mid Pnlnier
sticet, iilong the Dilawme livei.
FRENCH WOMAN TO SPEAK
Mile. d'Aublgne to Lecture at Col
lege Club Tea
Mile luliii Mcile d'Aublgne. daugh-U
lei of the I'n uili liistni in ii . will spiak,
nt the College Club ti.i Ibis ufteiiioon
nt ." '."ilt o'i loi k
.Mile d'Aubigli" who did a gnat
deal of leliel woil. dining Ihe war, will
(ell in Lugllsh of H - isit to tin Lib- i
enited Itegions. Le Caiubie-ds and Sl
The hostesses al the let aic Mis i
Allan Calveit. .Miss l.aiitu (i, Ilibbs,
Mis I'rnnk V. Melvin and Mm. Kuli
eit C Clothiel
i t i.n; ,;?,i i . , thi w,mm ia u m tmiwiE
Thousands of Workers Canvass
City for Funds for Re
HOME SERVICE FEATURES
Itnl Ciosn lollcall is on and thou
i smiiN of winkers al- todin starling the
1 cm oilmen! of members for the South -
I'listi'in Chnpter. The ciU is bilehtelieil
1p lted Cinss uiiifolins. plmaids. liosl
eis mid banners telling thnt "service
in pence anil war oi, in, nnu or ""
Ameiiian tieople Is Itie purpose of the
AiimP'iin lied Cross.' I
One of the most liupoiiiinr nepaii
tneiils of Kid Cross woil, toilitv Is tne
home service section. 1"7 Walnut
sticet There has been no clccicisc" in lis
wink siine the war and it has nnsweied
the calls foi aid from more than '-'HI
pel sous ilnil).
The home set vice section." said Mis.
Milton Stein, one of the leadeis. "Is
not it c Inn liable organisation It is
as much an ngiiie.v of Ameiiian p.t
ttiotisin as the government itself In
itiutiuuiuK its wink fl is simph cni -
ciiig out Us wiiitiine obligiitions and
its pioginni of being an elder biother
to nil seivue men. It obtains for them
evi'iv possible advantage and helps
tlirn'i liml their families in tune of suf
ferings." Infoi mat ion. casual and psjihbitiic
ileiiaitinenls ate the busiisl these dajs.
The casual, who Is the homeless mall
without l datives or friends, is into of
the gienti'st pioblems There sue men
who ask for fiaiispmtatiun to cities
where jobs nri' awaiting tlii'in. or
while some one will befiienil them,
and theie me others who want then
government compensation. Theie ni
the' psjehlntrie i uses, men whose
nerves me all uiistiung anil whose
mental condition i unsettled; tliete
hip mothers in wives still seeking in
foi motion nboiil their seiviee nu'ii
and there aie otheis left without
menus of siippml who aie given niel ltv
home servie e.
"Tlieic is I'veij ljp' iniaginab'e."
said Mis, Kteiu "Theie was one man.
peihnps thill) one jcirs old. who iiskcd I
us for tiiiiispoitiitiiin to Coal Vallev.
Pa , where he sulci he could get a i'ih
as coal minei. He hud enlisted in San
liaucisio in till", veiled two veins,'
and his discharge pnpcis wiie ni.iiked
'plljsirul ilis.lbilltj .' He was le
tin Mill to tell what the ilNnliilitv was
but v, e insisted, and learnnl he was
tubeiculiii lie viiiil the ginei niui lit
didn't owe him aiijtliing .mil he ilnlu t
waul nut riimpeiisiitioii. He ns
wanted a lob. He said lie was all light
now. iinvwii). Itut we ncisnntli'il hiiu
111 Io he cMiiiiincd. ,Ile was still tubniu
I Ions knew mining would be tin
wen s thing he could do so we obfinu d
gmiiiuniiit conipensiitnm for him amr
I lie is now taking vocation tl
anil i iniglit) luippj
The home sei v h e s( , Unn has pioviibd
li,iii-i"i Intiiin fin thoiis.iuils of men
and women, sumMi'iiei long distances,
most ottiu mil) it slnn t av. And two
thuds of tlie moiiev loaned his bun
j,,M( l, t, k
THIS IS ALL SOULS' DAY
I Masses Will De Offered for Those
Who Have Died
All Souls' Ihl. inioii whiih tin
Catholic Chilli h ipt!c'iiilv icuieuibeis
the pinph who have died, will be nb
seiveil tnilav 'I his teast falls on o
vemhei 2. but on m count of its til
ing on Sunihiv Ibis .vi'.ii. tlic fmst luis
been tiaiisfciieil to todnv
Lneh pliest is allowed bv spuial ills
pensntioii of the pope to otlci up thiee
masses to'lav, the onlv other feiist on
whiih thill cm be done being ("In 1st
yen-vec ivili Di'ainojcs'
of Superb Qucditj'
dressed is merely a matter
of knowing where to buy
if Tlic Liistomaiv. per
plexities incident to se
lection of u desirable
fabric, proper "style,
and an appiopriatc
model aic recl'iccd t.t
a minimum 'f wuir
choke of a i loll-'-r is
based on good judg
ment. Fall and ll'iufci- Suits
are priced $30 to $hO
$30 lo $60
$.10 to $80
JACOB REED'S SONS
Sends Message of Praise to
Yard President as He
Loaves for Home
MR. BRUSH REPLIES
Matthew (' Itinsh, picsldent of the
Ameiii'iiu International Shipbuilding
Corporation, has recelied a letter front
Albert . king of the Ilc1i;!nn expiessini:
ttie rojal admiration of the splendid
work done nt Hog Island, whiih he was
iililo to olicne at tirst-liaml iluring Ills
,,,,,.., xsjt Philadelphia
While at the Hoc Island shipjaid
where he chiistened the iirmv turns
port Caiitignj. the king was iimayed
with activities of the world's largest
shipbuilding plant and commented espe
cially iipnn Hie I'velli'iit esprit de
coips of the einplnves of the shipbuild
ing loiupanv When his tour eatiied
linn to Washington nftcr bis lojnl ie
ci'ptioil III Phi'nilelphlii. the king dill
in. I foigel his visit to the shipjind and
when the tinnspoit (lectlge Wnsliingtiiti
was about to sail fiom Poitsmoutli,
Vn , he instituted his suietarv. ,M L.
Cii'iard, to tin wind the following lues
uige to Mi lliush '
"llefole leaving I lie Clllted States
the king of the Ilelgiinis directed me to
cpiess once iimifTUi his In half to jon.
voiir otneinls and workmen his nilnilra
tlon fin the splendid wink done at the
ling Island shipjind
Tin instt in linns to bis ccictni) to
send the message weie given onlv a few
minutes belore the (ieoige Wushington
strittd on its vovnge
To Centralize War Work
field "Ihees of the I'm can of War
Uisk liisurilii e, the IVdeinl P.oard foi
Vointlomil IMuiiition. Ihe Public Hi alth
Seiviie and the lted Cross in this city
nil' to lie liiought under one loot, in -lording
to nn announcement jesteidav
li the liiiieni of Wtir-K'sl: liisiiiunie
( I.iMwit I Ulnnite tuit
JlnUts II nl KooN dooil uml (iuoiI
Itoof-i l!i (trr
1'ii'kpil hi 5-(tillfln .nti4
A No 10, m nml Co 4illm Dnim
V Uniilil (licniltal Ccnirctf llardenrr
rrnlonffH tlie Ufp of Cimcrete lloor
n.ich Mmlilncri, MerlitiiLHe. Men
A OS HOG
I Better look at other
stores before you buy
your Suit or Overcoat
J You may think this
strange advice, but we
$1 We like to have our
customers feel sure
they are doing the best
possible thing when
they deal with us.
J Then they can talk
about us to their
We believe we sell
more clothes through
tion than we do through
I Every day people
tell us they don't see
any Clothes like ours.
1 $35 good-looking
brown flannel Suits
with smartness in every
$35 Oxford gray
two button d o u b le
breasted sack Suits that
certainly are in the
J $40 a wide selec
tion of browns, grays,
blues in fashionable and
Q At $25, oxford gray
through fronts, loose
comfortable s 1 i p-o n s
warm without weight,
that we couldn't replace
today to sell for a third
CJ Overcoats, single
breasted and double
breasted, velvet collars
and cloth collars; big
roomy Ulsters, smart
Ulsterettes ; conserva
tive Chesterfields $35,
$40, $45 to $85.
Time you had yours!
Perry & Co.
"N. B. T."
16th & Chestnut Sts.