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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 21, 1914, Sports Extra, Image 6

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' tf "ftMiTii lUri!
Aisne River Losses Colossal,
Says Correspondent Who
Followed Armies From the
LONDON, Sept. 21.
German troops are dying to the muilc of
their regimental bands In the vnlley of
death along the Alsne by day and by
night. Their losses nro colossal, says an
English correspondent, who sends his
elory from La Ferte-Mllon, south of
Solssons. He says:
'From the battlefield of Marne t worked
my way northward through Chantllly and
Fenlls to Crepy-en-Valols to this volley
of death. I came by night through lands
wasted by the feet of tens of thousands
of armed men and by Innumerable wheels
of tho world's greatest armies.
"I have seen on thlfl rond sights that
convince me that the retreat was not only
swift, but precipitate to a point of actual
panic. It was Alsne or destruction. It Is
necessary to realize that Just as the allied
army, on Its way from Mons to Paris,
was In danger of th German flanking
movement which threatened to overwhelm
It, so wm Genet at von Ktuk's right
flank In Its retreat from Paris to Alsne
In extreme danger. To avoid annihilation,
he lied a position of tremendous wtii-ngth
toward the west. It was absolutely
essential to his safety to gain the position
of Alsn.
"One nuidt not loso sight of the supreme
fart that -if the present sltuitlon Just
as the Jitn'tinn of the Ourcq and Marne
at Meaiix made that town the key of
encounter last week, so the Junction of
the (Use and the Aline at Complegne has
endowed tne lattei with cardinal Import
ance. Once across the Alsne, the German
nrmv had the Itlver Olsc on Its right, and,
for the moment, the danger of being out
flanked was averted.
"This vw the position on Sunday, Sep
tember 13 the frst day of the great
ftontal hattle
"The valley of the river became an In
ferno From height to height the great
guns belched forth their lire In terrific
fashion. Huge shells went shrieking
across tho river and the river meadows.
The nrmy poured a. withering tire upon t
the allied troops and engineers that were
engaged In building pontoon bridges. The
pontoons are mined on wagons espu
tlally constructed for their transportation.
It Is necessary to bring these pontoom
to the water's edge, launch them and then
lash them together.
Continued from I'age 1
Naplanders. Manager Connie called upon
Shawkey and Schang for the heavy work,
while Manuger Birmingham asked How
man and O'Nell to work for him In an
effort to make n win for the Naps. How
man did not last long, howevei, being
met with a bombardment of three hits
and two runs in the Initial inning.
Coumbe replaced Bowman. The umpires
were Connolly and Chill.
Murphy singled to centre. Barry sac
rificed, Johnston to Lajole. Collins
Leat out a bunt to Barbare and Mur
phy scored from second. Collins stole
second. Baker walked. Mclnnls sin
gled to left, Collins .'coring. Baker tak
ing third and Mclnnls second on th
throw in. Bowman was replaced by
Coombe. Walsh batted for Strunk and
walked, filling the bases. Oldrlng nil
Into a double play by lining to Barbare,
who stepped on third, doubling Bakei.
Two runs, three hits, nu criors.
Schang went behind the bat for the
Athletics. Smith singled to Baker.
Chapman filed to Murphy. Johnston
also filed to Murphy. Jackson filed to
Oldrlng. No runs, one hit, no errors.
Schang singled to left Schang scored j
on Shawkey's double to right centre.
Murphy beat out a bunt. On Barry's tap
to thlid Shawkey wad run down. Bar
bare to O'Neill to Barbare, and Murphy
was also tun down between second and I
third. Barbare to Lajole to Barbare to I
Chapman, Harry reaching second Col
lins Hied to Graney. On run, three hits,
no ei rors.
Lajole singled to centre. Lajole took I
second on a passed ball. Graney walked. I
Barbare sacrificed, Shawkey to Mclnnls
O'Neill grounded to Collins, Lajole scor-
Ing and Graney taking third Graney (
scored on loumoe s inpie uown tne intra
base line. Coumbe scored on Smith's
single to centre. Smith stole becond.
Smith scored on Chapman's double over
first. Johnston filed to Murphy. Four
runs, four hits, no errors.
Baker grounded to Lajole. Mclnnls
was hit with a pitched ball, ritulfy was
hit on the spine and was put out for the
count, but stuck pluckllj in the game.
Walsh tiled to Smith. MclnnU died
stealing, O'Neill to Lajole. No runs, no
hits, no error.
Bressler relieved Shawkey on the hill
for the Athletics. Jackson beat out an
infield hit. Lajole hit Into a doubl" plav,
Bressler to Barry to Mclnnls. Graney
walked. Graney stole second. Barbara
lined to Walsh. No runs, one hit, no
Barbare throw out Oldrlng. Chapman
made a swell stop of S.'hang's hot
ground, but was off his balance to make
the throw. Smith misjudged Bressler's
liy and It went for a triple, scoring
Schang. Bressler was out at the plate,
when Murphy grounded to Lajole, Lajole
pegging to O'Neill. Barbare tossed out
Barry. One run, two hits, no errors.
O'Neill filed to Walsh. Coumbe fanned,
naker threw out Smith. No runs, no hits,
no errors.
Continued from rule 1
Phllly game. Both Tlncup and Doak
were pounded hard, but good fielding
and better luck held the score, down.
The Phillies scored one In the first on
three singles and counted again In tho
fourth on Mngce'a double, a sacrifice and
Byrne's single. They continued their
scoring tactics In the fifth. Lobert
counted on Becker's slnglo after he him
self had doubled.
The visitors' first run came In the sec
ond on Miller's double and Wlngo's sin
gle. In the fifth Inning two passes and
singles by Butler and Wilson gave tho
Cardinals two more runs.
During the first Ave Innings three men
were caught napping on the bags, A
one-handed stab by Cravath wns the
fielding feature.
Dolan walked. Dolan was caught nap
ping, Tlncui) to Luderus to Martin. Hug
gins walked. Cravath stabbed Butler's
long liner with his gloved hand. Hug
gins died -stealing, Burns to Byrne. No
runs, no hits, no errors.
Lobert shot a single over first Becker
filed to Cruise. Mugeo singled to right,
Lobert stopping nt second. Cravath drove
a single too hot for Doak to handle,
Lobert scored, Mageo stopping fit second.
Il.inn hit Into a double play, llutler to
Huggltts to Miller. One run, three hits,
no errors.
Miller doubled to centre. Miller took
third on Wilson's out, Tlncup to Luderus.
Wlngo singled to right, scot ing Ml.ler.
Wlngo stole second. On Cruise's
Rtounder Wlngo was nailed at third,
Martin to Lobert, Crulso being safe at
flri-t. Byrne made a clever stop ntul
throw, retiring Beck. One run. Two
hits. No errors.
Luderus doubled over Cruise's head.
Luderus was caught napping off second.
Wlngo to Butler. Martin was out, Htig
glna to Miller. Hugglns also threw out
Burns. No runs. One hit. No errors
Doak fouled to Lobert. Dolan singled
to left. Hugglns beat out a bunt to
Luderus Dolan stopping nt second. But
ler tiled to Cravath. Miller forced Dolnn
at third, to Lobert unassisted. No runs,
two hits, no enors.
Tlncup beat out a slow one to Butler.
Tlncup took second on a wild pitch
Tlncup took third on I.obert's out, Beck
to Miller. On Becker's grounder Tln
cup was retired at the plato, Butler to
Wlngo. Becker died Mcnllng, Wlngo to
Hugglns. No runs, one hit, no errors.
Wilson singled over second. Wilson
was caught napping, Tlncup to Luderus
to Martin. Martin threw out Wlngo.
Cruise singled to centre. Cruise took
second on a wild pitch. Beck tiled to
Becker. No funs, two hits, no errors.
Mngee sent ii long double to right cen
tre. Cravath sacrlfl.ed, Hugglns to MiUcr,
Byrne dtopped a Texas leaguer into
right, scoring Magee. Byrne took sec
ond on Luderus' nut, Hugglns to Miller.
Dolan caught Mnrtin's long foul. One
runs, two hits, no errors.
Doak popped to Byrne. Dolan walked
Hugglns was also passed. Butler singled
to left, scoring Dolan, Hugglns stopping
at second. Miller filed to Becker. Wilson
singled to left, scoring Hugglns and send
ing Butler to third. On the throw-In
Miller went to second. Wlngo filed to
Lcbert. Two runs, two hits, no errors.
Beck tossed out Burns. Tlncup out,
Hugglns to Miller. Lobert drove a double
to right centre. Becker hit a hot single
to centre, scoring Lobert Becker died
stealing. Wlngo to Butler. One run. two
hits, no errors.
Cruise rolled a grounder to Luderus.
Beck doubled to right centre and took
third on Doak's out, Byrne to Luderus.
Dolan fanned. No runs. One hit. No er
rors. Dolan made n long running catch of
M.'igee's fly. Cruise went back to the
stand for Cravath's long drive. Byrne
fanned No runs. No hits. No errors.
"Want Court to Restrain State Medi
cal Board.
Argument In the injunction suit brought
by Otto G. Haussman and Alexander
Martin on behalf of themselves and other
optomotrl'ts against the State Bureau
of Medical Education and Licensure will
be heard by Court of Common Pleas No.
4 Wednesday morning. The court Is
asked to restrain the bureau from enforc
ing certain regulations and license fees
ngalnst persons practicing optometry.
About 100) of the optometrists are af
fected. The complainants say tho regu
lations nnd fees in question are applica
ble onlv to physicians and surgeons,
Dr John M. Baldy, president of the
State bureau, says opticians are sub
ject to regulations the same as doctors
and surgeons. Owen J. Roberts Is coun
sel for the optometrists.
Illegal Sale of Liquor Charge Against
The alleged Illegal sale of liquor at
tho Petty Officers' Club, Plaza Building,
Thirteenth street and Moyamenslng ave
nue, i III be threshed out tomorrow be
fore a Jury In Quarter Sessions Court
The club. It Is said, was the headquar
ters for many sailors and petty officers
while on leave from League Island
The tase was listed, for trial today, but
when Judge Carr learned that the de
fence contemplated calling as witnesses
scores of sailors, the case was continued,
as the court did not wish to disarrange
tho day's trial list. The defendants are
James McKenna, Ira Sykes and M. Iwaln
and J. Nlra, both of whom are Japanese.
Thy are accused of selling liquor with
out a license and on Sunday
Continued from rate 1
green horses In the first das Judged,
which, notwithstanding their inexperi
ence an a general thing, made a, good
Contrary to custom, the show today
opened on time. When the first clear
note of the bugle floated across the
fields, the hands of the clock pointed
to 10 o'clock, exactly. A minute later
4(1 well-groomed horsea galloped Into the
The first spill of the day occurred
when n groom riding Emlcn Wood's
Bella plunged over his mount's head
while taking a fence. Mo was not in
jured. A record list of entries marks the show
this yoar. Both In number and quality
of the animals shown today all the
horse show enthusiasts realized that this
year's exhibition would by far eclipse
any previous event at Bryn Mawr.
Quite a departuro has been mado by
horse show ofllclals this season over the
custom of former years, In that the af
fair will last six days Instead of five,
In addition to that, the first hound show
ever held In America will begin tomor
row and continue In connection with the
larger event until tho end of the week.
Draft horses are also to be exhibited
this year. This has nover bean dono be
fore at Bryn Mawr.
Naturally, the horse will occupy the
post of first Importance For the last
twenty years he has ushered In what Is
practically tho Initial social event of
the fall season. It Is for this reason
that socbty folk from New York, Balti
more, Washington, Boston nnd other
places Journey to tho Quaker City and
join with her sons and daughters In pro
claiming her supremacy on the tan bark.
Many familiar faces wore seen In tho
oval toelny. Smltlnglv urbane, and criti
cally Judicious ns ever, "Reggie" Vnnder
hilt, without whom no horse show Is a
success, appeared In his uslliu place among
the Judges. There Is probably no better
Judge of horseflesh In tho country than
Mr. Vanderbllt, and once ho has passed
upon the met Its of any exhibit, tho last
word has been said,
George B. Hulme and E. F. Gerry, of
New York, are other Now Yorkers to be
seen among the Judges.
There wero 345 entries In tho 63 classes
when the first animal stepped on the
tan tmrk this morning. The abandon
ment of the horse show nt Madison
Squnro Garden. New York, this year be
cause of the European war, brought an
unusually lnrge number of out-of-town
entries to Bryn Mawr. For the same rea
son the social importance from the stand
point of persons present and stable rivalry
was considerably greater.
Tho hunting nnd Jumping classes that
have placed Bryn Mawr horse how In
the forefront of American exhibits of a
similar character opened th competition
today. The first class open to green
hunters only wns put over fences nt 10
o'clock. Among these animals were the
pick of the best stables entering hortes
nt this year's show. The roadsters came
on at noon.
Twcnt-llve new classes have been
added to tho show, and for the first
time during the 20 years In which the
exhibition has been held it will con
tinue for six dnys.
Hunters and Jumpers again predominate.
The Bryn Mawr show has become recog
nized as the most Important in this
country for hunting clashes, due prob
ably to the fact that the exhibition Is
held Just before the tor. hunting season
opens, when the horses are In their best
condition. This year 36 of the 99 classes
are for hunters and Jumpers nnd 654 en
tries out of the total of 915 are In these
The showing of harness horses, saddle
horses, hackneyB nnd ponies, although
regarded by patrons of the exhibit as of
secondary Importance, Is expected to de
velop keen contests, as the number of
ontrles in these classes Is also larger
than In previous exhibitions.
For the first time heavy draft horses
will be exhibited at Bryn Mawr this
year. The land owners in the Philadel
phia suburbs have beon making efforts
of late to Improve tho breeds of this
useful type, and In recognition of their
efforts special classes were ndded.
An especially Interesting feature of the
week will be the first annual Bryn Mawr
Hound Show, which begins tomorrow und
wltt continue through tho week Tin
hound show will be a side event and
will be the first exhibition especially for
foxhounds and beagles ever held In this
country. Packs have been entered by
hunt clubs from Massachusetts, Ver
mont, New York. Virginia and Maryland.
Owing to the British embargo against
the export of live stock, however, the
Bmall greyhounds which have been under
training In England and which were to
have competed In a series of whippet
races nt the Bryn Mawr ihow, could not
be brought over.
Whippet racing, which Is somewhat
similar to the sport of rabbit coursing in
tho Western Btntos, has been ft popular
sport in England for many generations.
Tho group of whippets which were to
have been raced at Bryn Mnwr this week
are owned by several members of the
Philadelphia hunting set, including Ed
ward B, Chase, A. J. A. Deveraux, Victor
C. Mather, John II, Converse, W. Plunket
Stewart, John R. Valentine, J. Stanley
Reeve and W. A. Rolln.
The show for fox hounds nnd beaglo
hounds will compnro favorably with the
show held each year nt Peterboro, Eng
land. The hound show committee in
cludes the masters of nil tho lending
hunting packs of the United States and
Canada. Packs that were expected from
Canada, however, have been scratched,
because of the war,
An unexpectedly large number of en
tries have been received for the hound
show. There are 289 entries in tho 60
classes, including 10S American hounds,
44 English hounds, 19 Amerlran-bred Eng
lish hounds, 29 half-bred hounds and 81
beagle hounds.
An amusing feature of the week will
be n special class In the hound show
for "working fox terriers," The digging
ability of the hounds will be tested in
this contest Seven "diggers" from as
many packs have been entered in this
Tho Bryn Mawr horseshow hag grown
from a show of one day's duration, held
on the terrace of the Bryn Mawr Motel
and attended by about 2ii0 persons, 20
years ago, to ono of the largest In the
Tho prizes this year aggregate $0000 In
value. The Radnor Challenge Cup, to be
competed for Wednesday afternoon, la the
most prized. It Is valued nt $2f0, and the
event carries with It n sweepstake of $100,
The Bryn Mnwr Challenge Cup for
harness horses, valued at $250, with
sweepstakes ndded, und the challenge cup
for the best team of three hunters, given
by W. Hlncklo Smith and worth more
than $300, will bo competed for on Thurn
day. A total of 413 ribbons will be
uwarded In the 99 classes.
Tho Judges of this year's show Include
Frank H. Cnven, Philadelphia, trotting
horses; E. Von dcr HcrBt Koch, George B.
Hulme and Reginald C. Vcnderbllt, of
New York, heavy harness horses; Joseph
E. Wldencr, Philadelphia, ponies In
harness and In breeding classes: J. Gard
ner West, Garnersvllle, N. Y.; E. F. Gerry,
New York, und Lewis E. Waring, Plain
field, N. J., saddle horses nnd ponies
under enddle: Henry V. Colt, Gcnesco, N.
Y.; F. S. von Stnde. New York, and
Fletcher Hnrper, Mlllbrook, N. Y hunt
er and Jumpers; and George B, Hulme
and E. Von der Horst Koch, draft horses.
Tha summaries follow:
Jumping claB. opn to green hunters only
Won by James O. Letters Watchmald: s;c
oml, Noraway, Valley Hill Farm; third, l.rt
won! n. McLean's t-lr llmxtnn; fourth, A
Henry Illsglnson's Knster Sunday.
Cities Rf Hunters nnd Jumpers: First, A.
Henry Htjglnion'a nag Tlm: second, Mrs,
Hfnry Waaswortli's Hard; third. Dr. onilu
urn. Cilon fuddlo Farms: fourth, Oyrsle Queen,
15-ae Valley Htock Farm.
l. mss .., uoauBicrs. r irsi .siii4inui:i, u
Rly. second. Athnall, H. S. Mntltick.
Class SC Hunters and Jumpers: First, Mrs.
David n. Sharp'a Handy Craft: second. Edwin
I.. Illation's Mustard; third, Mlchlef. 8. Law
rence Bodine; fourth, Valley Hill, Valley Hill
Class fit Saddle horsea: First. F. A. non
suit's Flotham: second, Lady Wlndemere, Jo
seph Caflson. sr.. third, Dixie Arnold, Miss
Anna A. AUitln: fourth, General Forrest, Ar
thur J. Fr.
Clam K7 Hunters nnd Jumpers: First, Rob
ert L. Gerry's Crestlilll: second. Swift Test.
Itntort 1- Gerry; third. L. Htabon's Mustard
foutth. dypelo Queen, Hose Valley Stock Farm.
Llasi ao, roadsters Flrat, an unknown en
try of Henry Cullln. of Ilryn Mawr; second,
H. S. Matlack's Athnall. , ,
Class 1, part 1, ponies In harness-First.
Ansus, Uroadlawn Fnrma; second, Vioodroyd
AOIJa. Miss Ollvs. Wanamakcr; third. I'un
Dandy. Miss Catherine Kolb; fourth. Alert,
Hroaalann Fnrma.
Class 1, part 2. ponies In harness Antelope,
WIItlirook Farm; sscond. Supreme. Delchej
ter Tarms' stud; third. Cedrlc, Anna Sift
Hupert. ,,, ,. .,
. ,uoi SO. horses In harness First. Metlor.
Wlllliden Farm: second. At Douglass, llroad
lawn Farms; third. Charles K. Hamilton's
Senator; fourth, Mrs. Wykofl Smith's Colo
hrook Princess.
Finale of Summer Gaiety Draws
Many to Bryn Mawr.
triioJi a BTirr coitnEroNPEM.l
BRYN MAWR. Pa., Sept. 21. With one
accord, society, after amusing Itself for
the lust three months at seashore and
mountain, has returned to utend what
has onnuallv become known as the grand
finale of summer nnd outdoor gaiety, the
Bryn Mawr Horseshow.
This occasion, which marks one of the
moat Important social affairs of the year,
offers amusement sufficiently alluring to
draw home many who would otherwise
Clementon, N. J., Man Is a Stickler
For Form.
Because he la particular as to how he
Is arrested, George Porter, of Clemen
ton, N. J has brought suit against
George L. Nlepllng. who Is a Justice of
the peace Of course. Porter did not
mind being arrested, that was all right,
he says, but he was arrested upon a war
i ant. which Is all wrong, for. he claims,
he Is a citizen and freeholder of Clemen
ton, and as such Is entitled to dignified
arrest a summons.
A complaint was made some time ago
accusing Porter of cruelty to animals and
the Justice of the peace Issued a war
rant of arrest which waa duly erfected
The suit Is to be brought before Circuit
Court Judge Lloyd.
A number of Phl'adelphla business
men interested In the "buy-a-bate"
movement, started In the South to as
sist cotton planters, by purchase of the
surplus raw cotton will meet tonight
to form a branch organization of the
movement in this city To buy In the
cotton now while tho European market
is closed, it U pointed out. will help thi
Seutn and prove a good Investment.
There is a story going about of a mati
who resolved to give up drinking, and
went to a temperance lecturer to draw
him up an affidavit to that effect The
document was drawn, read and proved.
The party held up his hand and mur
mured the usual promise. The paper
was then properly sealed and delivered.
"What's to pay?" asked the pledge
maker. "To pa' To pay?" exclaimed the
lecturer "Nothing, of course this Is a
labor of love "
"Nothing to pay!" returned the grate
ful but ver forgetful pledge-taker.
"Well, that's handsome. Let's go and
have a drink!" Tld-Blts.
The following iecretl in divorce wsr handel
dewn today by the courts of Common l'es-
Henlamln f Hrooker from Katharine
Rebecca B DouUs from Albert B Doug
lass Jennie tsanlin from Andrew Q. can!tn
Alexander J Bonner from Mary E. Uonner
KlUabeth M Jones from Ilalph D Jones
Martha A N'eutner from Edmund Neumer
Rertha Znelg from Samue Zwelg
Kae Stein from Eduard I Stein
Rmma U McManus from Frank: McManua,
Anna Roomberg from Edward lioomberg.
Alma K bterner from Axe, M Sterner.
Anna M Ileierty from William L Haeerty
Raymond Oier Hoffman from Florence
Mary Hotfman
Lillian May Htrstch from William Fisher
Augusta VanWeyden from John VanWeiden.
I4 May Grafstrom from Frank B Graf
stiom. ltebeec, LUs from Joseph I J is.
J!.'I. Henry Majors from Viola Majors.
"brlatlne Bothel from John S. Bothel.
Margaret H Delllngsr from Charles TJ Del
linger. Anna T. Conlln from Hugh A Conlln.
Edwin D Darnard from lfam or Marr P
Fall DCotUc from lAuiftU DCantUe.
Safety First
Every Day Ameri
can Lives Equaling
the Crews of Two
B a 1 1 1 e s h ips Are
Lost From Prevent
able Disease.
Every Week Ameri
can Lives Equaling
the Crews of Two
B a 1 1 1 e s h ips Are
Lost From Prevent
able Accidents.
Copyright, 1911, by Enrique itulter
"An American Dies Every Minute From
Preventable Cause"
Carnival and Convention
of Safety
Convention Hall, Broad St. and Allegheny Ave.
Exhibition of Safety Devices
and Demonstrations of Acci
dent and Disease Prevention.
Drills by Fire and Police De
partments, Boy Scouts and
Other Organizations.
September 26, 28, 29, 1914
The aim of the Home and School League in holding a
Carnival of Safety is to educate the public and the children
of the City of Philadelphia in "Safety First" principles and to
afford a broad opportunity for all to secure an intimate
knowledge of the elements of danger that lie in ignorance of
those principles.
Afternoons at 2 Evenings at 8
Admission Adults, 25 cents; Children, 10 cents
Reserved Seats, 50c and 75c, at Gimbel Brothers
prolong their summer vacation, and, al
though the cast for leading roles la com
paratlvoly small, nit tho social world and
his wife Is there to look on,
Mfs. John IL Valentine, accompanied
by her house guest, Mrs, Robert L. dor
ry, of New Tork, was among tho first
to arrive. They selected n shady spot at
tho top of the grandstand, where thoy
were Joined by n. number of friends dur
ing the morning, With a. white linen
skirt, Mrs. Vnlontlne wore a. soft blouso
of coral nnd white, her coral-colored
stockings nnd whlto shoes carrying out
the same coloring. Mrn. Gerry, In n linen
skirt nnd pale yellow blouse, wore a fu.
turlst hat of bright purplo nnd yellow,
Mrs. Charles Randolph Snowdcn dropped
In for tho two opening classos "deter
mined to see the opening if she could,
remain during tho morning," ns sho said.
MrB. Snowden wns wearing one of the
new basque models, fashioned of black
chiffon taffeta and relieved at the neck
with an orgnndlo collar. Her small black
hat was trimmed with a high standing
Mrs. Howard P. Henry was another who
dropped In for the early classes only
and then left for an engngement In tho
city. With a. little blue-and-whlto-strlped
frock of vollo "he wore a soft white felt
hat trimmed with worsted cords. She
carried a decided novelty In the way of
parasols, having an cxaggcartcd handle
of bright yellow amber, while the um
brella was of bluo silk.
Mrs. William J. Clothier. In nn all
whlto linen costume and soft felt hat,
arrived with her llttl ednughtcr Anita and
Joined Mrs. Robert L. Montgomery nnd
her smnll daughter. Mrs. Montgomery
added a note of novelty to a churmlng
yellow silk sweater by wearing a gay
Roman scarf knotted over It nround her
Mrs. Charles K. DaCostn, who appeared
In a suit of navy blue nnd flat li.it
trimmed with whent nnd popples, was
accompanied by her chlldrrn.
Mrs. John W. Converse, In a lemon
colored lawn embroidered In pale blur,
mrlvi'd late In the morning, accompanied
by Mies Violet Rldgwny, who was gowned
In coral pink nrtd white with a lnrge
black velvet hat.
The Intense heat of the morning made
It Imperative to wear light summer
clothes, nnd Mrs. Harry Wain Harrison
and Mrs. Victor Mather, In their gowns
of black and white lawn, were among
the cool und comfortable.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Stanley Reovo were nc
compnnlcd by their attractive little sons.
Mrs. Reeve with nn nil white costume
wore coral colored stockings. '
Mis, A. J. Antclo Uevereux wore a
smart black suit of an Indcllnlte plaid
with white collar and rcvers. With this
she wore a black hat faced with white.
Mrs. David II. Shurp appeared In a
cream colored suit and a brown hat
trimmed with flame colored flowers.
Mls Mary Crozler Page and Miss Char
w., ')i,iriin w tilnms were among the In
t:r:;tc4 EDtCtatoro on tho grandstand.
;. ,, ..nit. ...i. blue suits. Miss Pago
wore n smart littles toque of cerise straw
with black wings.
Miss Hnnsell Karle, a debutante of
this season, who bids fnlr to follow In
the success of her sisters, Mrs. Victor
Mather and Mrs. Lnwrence Dlllworth
IfrRgs, Is already a familiar figure at
all local shows, nnd with them Is rec
ognized ns one of tho most adept horse
women of the day. Miss Gladys Earle
also Joined her ulsters during the
Mr, and Mr. Samuel V. Rlddlo, who
had ft number of green horses In tho
opening hunting class, occupied their
box during the morning. They were
Joined later by Miss Sarah Dobson
Flsko In a soft pink linen suit and ft
little soft round hat of the new shade
of beet root. Her parasol was of tho
same shade. Miss Flske's fiance Walter
Jeltords, Joined them before luncheon,
Mrs, Gnrdner Caseatt, In a suit of
crcnm-colorcd linen, Joined some friends
during the morning, as did also Mrs.
Alexander Brown, In a Bulphtir-colored
silk sweater nnd a white Panama hat.
Mrs, R. Penn Smith nnd her attractive
daughter, Miss Kitty Penn Smith,
formed nnother familiar group without
whom no horse show seems quite com
plete. Miss Smith was attlrod In her
riding togs during tho morning.
The appearance of Reginald Vander
bllt, who has come on to Judge the heavy
harness classes, was among the Interest
ing events of the early afternoon. Mr.
Vanderbllt lunched with the Judges at
tho clubhouse, and with Mr. J, Gainer
West, of Ifcw York, watched tho other
Judging from the rail, Tho same visitors
who had been In attendance during th
morning returned for tho afternoon, hav
ing changed their linen skirts and shlrt
walsts for more elaborate afternoon
Miss Marlon Dupont, of Montpollor,
Vn Is an Interesting visitor this yoar
and attended both morning and after
noon sessions attired In her riding habit.
Mrs. Ledyard Heckscher waa accom
panied by her small daughter. She wore
a long green plaid top coat and small
black velvet hat.
Mrs. Wykoft Smith wore nn embroid
ered gown with Inserts of antique lace
and a black girdle and hat.
Miss Jean and Miss Anna A. Austin,
who had a. number of entries In tho show,
were among tho nll-dny visitors.
Mrs. James M. Reed and Mrs. William
Dlsston occupied the Dlsston box, while
MIsh Pnul Dlsston Joined a number of
her friends. Mrs. George D. Rosongarten
was also a guest In tho Dlsston box.
Mrs. Dlsston was gowned In a beautiful
frock of white taffeta mado with an
overdress, the undorsllp being of applique
lace. Her girdle waa of knitted silk of
blue nnd white stripe, and her hat wns
of blnck velvet. Mrs. Reed woro soft
gray taffeta and a blnck velvet hat
trimmed with nllvor. Mrs. Rosengnrten
woro a white cheviot suit through which
was a fine pin stripe. With this sho wore
a black velvet hat.
Mrs, George II. Earle, Jr., who did not
put In an appearance until tho after
noon, occupied hor box gowned In a boau
tlful whlto lace dress and white chiffon
hat. Mrs. Victor Mather and MIsb Dor
othy Mnthcr woro guests In this box.
Mrs. Morris L. Clothier wore a bluo and
black silk gown made with a long full
tunic! hor hot was of relvot and trimmed
with tulle.
Philadelphia has become so emancipated
that the advent of Miss KIske smoking a
cigarette during her luncheon on the lawn
of the club house created no excitement.
Thieves Visit Turkish Bnths
Thloves entered the Turkish bath es
tablishment of I. Gorkasky, 1510 Morris
streot, early thla morning through a
window whloh had beon loft opon. Thoy
opened tho snfu with a Jimmy nnd stole
$1.1 In cosh nnd a. watch valued at $20.
The police of tho Fifteenth and Snyder
avenue stntlon nrc working on the case.
Special Meeting to Pass Municipal
Court Ordinance.
Belect and Common Counolls wilt meet
In special sessions tomorrow, Instead of
Thursday, as originally planned.
The change has been hastily mado to
prevent any chance of the ordinance to
condemn property at 2tst and NlUe
streets, for the use of tho Municipal
Court, falling to become a law.
MfiVor ninnkenburg returned that ordl.
nance to Common Council with his veto
I Thursday. He said the proper place
for Municipal Court buildings should be,
In the Interests of economy, adjacent to
the House of Detention. The Mayor de
nounced the plans of the Municipal Court
as extravagant.
Common Council passed the ordinance
over the Mayor's veto, hnrelv obtaining
the necessary three-fifths vote. Even
president AlcCuruy voiced his uisseiu uf
the costly project.
In order to pass tho ordinance both
branohes of Council must take action
five days after the veto la submitted,
Select Council did not meet last week
nnd It has now been discovered that
the action of the Common branch In
passing the ordinance over the veto
would be nullified If the Select chamber
foiled to concur before Thursday,
Doth branches will meet and the ordl.
nnnoe providing for the submitting of
the IU.800,000 loan for clvlo Improve,
ment to tho voters In November will
doubtless bo passed.
As a result of Mayor niankenburc'i
denunciation of the HOO.000 Item for
Municipal Court buildings as extrava.
gance, there may bo opposition to that
Item In the loan from Independent
The line-up of Belect Councllmen en
tho ordinance which the Organization
bos slated to be passed over tha
Mayor's veto will be watched with In
terest by the Independent forces.
The State Board Telia of Some of Ito
Moving picture houses, at least a
dozen of thorn In this city, are using the
State Doard of Censors' seal on pictures
that nevor even saw tho Inside of the
State's projection rooms. This Is ths
Information given this afternoon by J,
Louis Dreltlngor, chief censor.
Many of tho owners of "movie" houses
about town, who rccelvo films from ths
exchanges nnd who are afraid of being
fined for using pictures they know
Rhould bear the State seal, simply use a
seal of their own. This Is one of the
new troubles that confront tho Board ef
Up to the presont there have been but
few nrreBts of those who have violated
tho rule covering the act of 1911, which
prohibits tho uso of any film that has
not passed tho State Doard of Censors.
Four or flvo who have been arrested
hnvo been fined (50.
The rule, which went Into effect nn the
first of September, has not been strlctiv
kept by owners of "movlo" shows and
the State Board has been inclined to no
easy with them for the present. By tite
first of December tho law will be strictly
cAie cS&eciaUu cSAoS o'Oriainationd
To-day, September 21
Special activity in the field of style-origination
lias led this shop atfay from the conven
tional types that so quickly become common
place through over-popularity. The Bonivit
Teller effort is directed to the production of
the unusual and exclusive to the establish
ment of individuality and the "personal touch"
in women's and misses' apparel.
The New Autumn J p par el
For Women and Misses
Wffl TIILE Bonioit Teller Suits, Gowns, Coats, Wraps, Furs, Lingerie and
Blouses conform to the mode in general expression, they distinctly
possess those unusual and exclusive featufes that make for individuality,
TAILLEUR SUITS ; 25.00 to 225.00
COATS & CAPES 19.50 to 150.00
FROCKS & GOWNS 17.50 to 350.00
WAISTS & BLOUSES 5.00 to 50.00
FUR COATS 29.50 to 500.00
SCARFS & MUFFS 10.00 to 250.00
LINGERIE 1.00 to 65.00
NEGLIGEE 8.95 to 125.00
Autumn Millinery
THE best creations of Talbot, Lewis, Maria
Guy, Lanvin, Evelyn Varon, Reboux, Mary
& Anne, Georgette and Madeleine. Every style
development from petits chapeaux to the large
canotiers Continental tricornes and bicornes,
garnished in simple and effective manners which
reveal many new treatments.
10,00, 12,50, 15,00 to 125,00
?W 9fBf I
1r Iqi8?v
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