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r vim.tftf tipcnaieatXiA!taiiHi;AV flfltratBPAifj titiptimatefflt MrlSMi. 1 -- - . - -- - - - '-- , i , I in i t rinm in i.Ji ill I nil .m .'.'" - ' "" P au:a to it! I kit ' and :l 3i'ct 9n noof am th m '" is- 12 S ltlt ir r ha la von Ji OVERBROOK AGAINST P. R. R. PLANS FOR FREIGHT YARD THERE BERLIN CELEBRATES ARRIVAL QF WAR TROPHIES Residents Say Smoke and Engines Would Ruin Mal vern Avenue Homes. Want Road Electrified. Residents of Overbrook or making- a decided stand against the Pennsylvania Railroad, which purposes the building of large freight yards In that suburb and the laying of a new road which I will be Used for freight transportation from Glanloch and Fraier to the Pfnn sylvnnla Railroad wharves at the foot i of Washington avenue, via Overbrook and 52d street. Thy say the road as ' now planned will ruin the handsome residential district. The railroad was granted a franchise by the city of Philadelphia for the carrying out of this plan In 1305. This expires In 1915. Since the company has not begun the wotk It would be lm possible to complete It before the time limit expires, and therefore the com pany has applied for an extension on the permit. The citizens of Overbrook, represented In the Overbrook Associa tion and the Overbrook Club, have mad' such a vigorous protest that the City , Council has Informed the rallrond that It will have to com to some under- , etandlng with the citizens of that !o- i callty before the permit will be ex tended. That part of the Pennsylvania Flail- i road's project whlrh Is most objectionable to residents of Overbrook Is the fact . that the nw In-coming line will run to ' the proposed freight yard along Mai- i vern avenue, a handsome residential dls- ' trfct, which would be ruined by the j smoke of the engines that would con- ' stantly be passing along the line. The freight yard will not be electrified, ac- , cording to the plans projected hy the i company, nnd so would ruin, the resl- I dents say. the extensive rpalrinntn rf. I velopments which are being carried on between Overbrook and Wynnefield. NOT TO ELECTRIFY YARDS In referring to this point, John J. Coylc. president of the Overbrook Asso ciation. Hald that the city of Philadel phia would lose froni J100.000 to $150.0vO annually In taxes alone through the depreciation In value of real estate In that neighborhood, which would prob ably he at least 50 per cent. He believes that the company's claim that it would be Impossible to electrify a freight yard of such magnitude as theirs is to be is untrue, for he says that not only the members of the Overbrook Committee, but also representatives of the City Council, have visited the electrified yards of other cities nnd are convinced that the proposition could not only be handled here, but that It could be profitably managed. But rather than electrified lines and freight yards, the people of Overbrook would have the railroad extend their present spur line connecting th Wnh llngton street wharves with Newtown Square, via Fvrnwood, to Glenloch and Frazcr, rutting out the Overbrook nnd 82d street yards. This, they claim, could be done at vastly smaller expense and at a saving .if considerable mileage, and Incidentally leaving the fashionable resi dential sections of Overbrook undisturbed. The railroad's plan us It now stands Is to extend the J.'d street yards to Over brook, eventually laying 100 tracks for this purpose. These lines would pass underneath the Main Line paesenger tracks at Malvern avenue, nnd continue out thnf avenue ns a low-rrarie line toward th Newtown Square and Fernwoid bran h. not joining that road, however, but turninc mirth nnd running directly to Glenloch and Frazer. The only tun neling which uould be done would bo on that part of Malvern avenue which lies between the Main Line and the Blind Asylum. There would be no means of crossing the Pennsylvania lines between Sid street nnd Mth. CONDEMNS PLAN OF P. R. R. In commenting on the situation this morning, John J oylo said: "We feel that the Pennsylvania Railroad has been granted greater concessions hy her na tive State and city than any other rail road In the world, and that In return for these advantages It has not only failed to show Its appreciation, but has shower ed favors on other cities and States to the exclusion of Philadelphia and Penn sylvania. It has erected a magnificent terminal In New York nnd has electri fied Its lines entetlng that city; but not only refuses to dr. ns much for Philadel phia, but wishes, on the other hand, to ruin one of the city's finest suburbs." Yesterday a committee of Overbrook's citizens visited the scene of the pro posed changes. They are to report at a meeting to be held to discuss ways and means of bringing the railroad to terms. PALMER IN THE FIGHT AGAINST PENROSE TO END Challenges Plnchot to Name Any Authoritative Cull for Him to Quit. TOWANDA. Pa . Sept. 21. Congress man A. Mitchell Palmer, candidate for the United State Senate, to succeed Ho!ea Penrose, arrived here shortly before noon today from Carbon County, through which he campaigned yesterday Last night he addressed two enthusiastic mass-meetlngj at Mauch '"hunk and Lehlghton. Those who have 'ueen predicting a harmonious fusion compact between Rep resentative Palmer and Glfford Plnchot, whereby Mr. Palmer would withdraw in favor of the former Chief Forester, re ceived a decided shock when the Con gressman challenged Mr. Plnchot to pro ducr the name of a single Democratic countv chairman who has Buggered that he withdraw In favor of Mr. Plnchot "I do not belong to the withdraw famllv." declared Mr Palmer, "and if any one thinks that Mr. Plnchot stands for better government than 1 do let him vote for Mr Plnchot. I would be untrue to thr partv that nominated ma If I did not continue to carry Its banner, and 1 believe I will carry It on to victory." In his Indictment of Senator Penrose, made on the latter's own record In Wash ington, rnngresican Palmer presented a count to show that Penrose in the Senate had been a champion etraddler on meas ures that 'onrerned railroads. Standard OH and other Interests, and that he con lltiuallv favored the corporations as against the people. PITTSBURGH. Pa.. Sept. 34 "A. Mitchell Palmer will bo the Democratic candidate for I'nited States Senator right on up to election day. After that he will be United States Senator-elect, all maslp of his withdrawal In favor of Olfford FlnChut notwithstanding." declared Ro land S Morris, Democratic State Chair man, In the Fort Pitt Hotel today Mr- Morris Is In Pittsburgh arranging for a speaking tour of the western part Of thi State by Mr Palmer and Vance C. McCormick. Democratic candidate for Gove-nor. the first week of October. "You hear a lot of talk about the antl Penrose etrength being divided between Palmer and Plnchot. That Is not a cor rect view of the situation at all." said Mr. Morris. "It Is the ant!-Palmr strength that Is divided. The nuniDer or Democrats who are going to vote the. Washington party ticket Is negligible. These probably would return to th Re publican ranks should Plnchot withdraw. Thua hU retirement would do Palmer no good. Palmer ha nothing to lose and a grwat deal to (ftta If Plnchot stays In "tt tUld," -.! H .I..I i i iimnn. ml nw ii iiik iPawswslMilMWtMiMiiiMiiiiaJMsttMWi -- . . - -' T- , .., .., , wh.asllilliiiMtMMMJiMi niW, tuff- - ff -O PENROSE PROFANES IDEALS OF LINCOLN, ROOSEVELT ASSERTS Liberator's Name Merely Mask for Corrupt Organi zation Which Departs Radically From His Fund amental Principles. GALESBURG, 111.. Sept. 21. -Colonel Roosevelt swung hard upon the Repjl llcan Progressive amalgamated move ment In an address here today t at opened a two-day speaking tour of I'..i nols In behalf of Raymond Robins. Fri gresslve candidate for the Senate. He attacked Senator Penrose In the course of his remarks. "It is the veriest absurdity to ask nnv Progressive to go back to the Republi can ranks." said the Colonel. "The men who arc true to the principles and prac tice of Abraham Lincoln tan be trie only by adhering to the principles and practices of Lincoln, and leaving the party of their youth exactly ns he left the party of his youth when that party ceased to be an instrument for saving the people. It is a profanation to Invoke the great name of Lincoln to cover the party organization which is responsible for Barnes and Penrose. "The Democratic party has not only shown itself, ns always, utterly Incom petent to Insure efficient legislation for far-reaching consequence to the public, but has kept true to Its past record of promlse-hreaklng and of the falsification of Its works by its deeds." Colonel Theodore Riosevelt opened his two-day campaign today by addressing students of Augustana College at Rock Island, and appealing to too voters In Market Square here. Later he left for Knnx '"nlleRP. where he spoke at noon. He will address a gathering In Peoria on his way to Springfield, whero he will dine with Governor Dunne and speak in the armory tonight. Colonel Roosevelt was out of bed In Rock Island at 6:15 a. m. and shaved himself while a half hundred boys, eyes nnd mouth open wide, peered through the windows of his compartment on the train. "Gee, he's In his undershirt," said one urchin with seeming disdain. Somehow he couldn't quite believe thnt a former President of the I'nlted States would shave In his undershirt. DES MOINES. la.. Sept. 24 In a speech made hero last night by Theo dore Roosivelt, a personal attack was directed at I'nlted States Senator Cum mins for what the Colonel alleged to be shortcomings in the Senator's pledged al legiance to the people. He declared Sen ator Cummins, the regular Republican , nominee for re-election, failed of his oppoitunlty when the Cummins organi zation remained Bepubllcan after Taft's nomination in Chicago. "Senator Cummins nnd those who train with him around the track." said the ex-Pr'sMent, "cannot be true to the old time principles of Lincoln's day ns long as they continue their nsoclntion with the utterly reactionary Republican ma chines as now controlled in the nation and In the largest and most populous States. Wo must not let our loyalty to a name blind u to existing facts. The Iowa Progressives, when In 1914 they op pose Mr Cummins, otand exactly where the Republicans stood In 1333 when they opposed Mr Douglas." I'hotograpn oy underwood & l'norwood. The procession in Berlin, in which the captured guns of the Allies were hauled down Unter den Linden. The Crown Princess and her sons reviewed the parade from the Impe rial Castle. ROCKEFELLER GIVES $300,000 , LESS THAN HALF TOTAL TO Y.M.C. A. OF BROOKLYN CITY VOTE REGISTERED $3,000,000 Kequlred to Complete . Of 370,577 Assessed Citizens, 107,- Magnificent Building. i 557 So Far Have Failed to Qualify. SEW YORK, Sent. 21. The Young According to the figures completed by Men's Christian Association of Brook- the assessors and certified to by Harry lyn, It was announced, has been en- , Kuenzel, Superintendent of Elections, this nched by a gift of J300.CX) from John , morning, there are 1&7.557 citizen of I'lnla. I. Rockefeller. One-half of this sum has already been paid over to the asso ciation, and the conditions on which the balance la to be paid were explained by John B. Cook, the general secre tary, as follows: "The remainder of Mr. Rockefeller's pledge, JlSO.OOn, Is conditioned upon so curing In cash or responsible pledges, on oi before January 1, 1016, of the entire fund of :,755.WO. Payments will be made by Mr. Rockefeller on account of this pledge In three Instalments of JM.fAO each, the first to be payable when one-third of the total amount to be raised from all other sources has been i SivLnth' dclphla who have yet to register' In order to qualify tu vote at the November elec tion. The assessors' returns show a total of 379,577 citizens qualified to vote. Of these, 152,510 have registered on the drat two registration days this year. The re maining 107,557 will have a laM oppor tunity to qualify on October 3, the last registration day this year. The ward totals of those qualified to vote by the assessors' lists and those already registered follow: ASSESSORS' RETURNS, SEPTEMBER, 10H. A'aesfnrr two la: Wira. First . Peccnl Tt.lrd . Fourth mm paid In: the second Instalment when Eighth Vlnlll two-thirds of the amount has been paid ' Trnth ,ws i.T't list. 7,:m 3, .ISO 2.751 s.sss 2.7.H 1..1SI 7,Gnn S.rtSl ,4ri registration. 4.HI5 I- 1 ,U. .KI-.1 lnanlmAn u.'Vin thl :,eVe".n iii, .inn mi win- .., ..,..- - -rwrjrin PLEA FOR RURAL CREDITS Bill in Interest of Farmers Intro duced in Congress, WASHINGTON'. Sept. U -Senator Hollls, of New Hampshire, a member of the Joint Committee of the Senate and House which framed the rural credits bill which was introdjeed In both bodies, today addressed the Senate In the In terests of the measure. "Farm mortgage lu.ins In the I'nlted States aggregate over (V'fl 000,000," said Senator Hollls. "Farmers are paying annually for the uso of this vast sum from i to X per cent, largely In the guise ot commissions, lawyeia' fees and renewal charges" Senator Hollls said the bill framed by entire fund has been paid In. It has been estimated that 2.202 ft.02:i Thlrtrenth , Pnnrtnth nearly I Flfuenth l'),20.i 3.000,0)0 will be required to complete nil . seventeenth".'.".'.'"."!!! 2J4-J the extensive building operations con templated by the directors of the asso ciation. Approximately J75.000 of the Rockefeller money will be applied to the tost of the site for the new building of the Central Branch on Hanson place. GASES OVERCOME MANY IN JERSEY CITY STATION Big Tank Broken and Passengers Suffocated. JS'EW YORK. Sept. 24 A large number of passengeis on an Incoming train of the Erie Railroad were overcome by escaping gas in tho train yard of the company at Jersey City, this morning. As each train came In the passengers disembarked In an atmosphere heavily charged with escaping poisonous gas from tanks nearby. Many passengers were overcome and rushed to tho Hud son Street Hospital In New York and to hospitals In Jersey City. DEMOCRATS TO OPEN CAMPAIGN Tho reorganization element of the Democratic party In the Hth Ward will onen the fall campaign tonight at a mass- meeting at 52d and Master streets. John eighteenth ''''" Nlniteenth 12,201 Twentieth .,., 11. "Vt Twenty-first UttT Ttnty-m1 1T.I)'I Twenty-third S.fD Twenty-fourth 1.1,001 Twenty-fifth ,., 0.7IS Tenty-Uth 11.7M Twenty-seventh ......... 0,21)2 Twenty-eighth 13.21H Tv.enty-nlnth S.174 Thirtieth S.Ml Thirty-first , 7.701 Thlrty-econd I0,:ts Thirty-third , 12.321 Thirty-fourth 1W2S Thirty-fifth 8,120 Thlny-slxih 11.132 TMny-jevemn .......... n iu.j Thirty-eighth 14 h'tt Thirty-ninth 12.2X1 Fortieth 12.974 I Forty-first 4.132 i Korty-eeoiind 0.2!) I Forty-third 13.00 Forti-fourth it -2t 1 Forty-fifth 5.7U4 Forty-sixtn Jii..ii:i Forty-eventh 7,-m Fortj -eighth , S.tTi Totals 370.877 .Ml 1,0)0 1.317 1,1110 (172 4.onj 1IW mi 2.H1A 1,140 1.3H.1 2, 1.0.17 4. 1117 l.iai i,n 3,3Vt 7.MH 5.024 4.121 7, MIS 3.M4 S.TiUI .V 118 0.220 2.4W AVIS 4.4U1 3.S00 3.K1I 4,172 ,1.117 1.2.14 A": ' ,1 27 H371 I1.HI2 S3 11 2 1.S :i mi. A (121 4. lit 2.M7 0.12.-. 3 20 2.WM H2.S10 BRUMBAUGH STIRS VOTERS OF THREE COUNTIES INVENTOR GETS BIO ORJi;r Wendell Shepherd, un Inventor, who recently established a factory for the manufacture of suction raper milk bottle caps on I.ansdnune avenue, I.ansdowne, Pa., has Just received an order from th Douane Supply Company, of New York, fi.r U(t llYl.lYl en ns Al i.r. sent h inn one press, which turns out the caps, printed j chased his family out of the house. Enthusiastically Received hy Farm ers of Union, Mifflin and Snyder. I.EYVISBIJRG, Pa., Sept. "4, Before hundreds of farmers gathered nt the Un ion County Fair hero this morning. Dr. Martin O. Brumbaugh, Republican nom inee for Governor, pledged, If elected, to do all In his power to Insure construction of good, honest highways, thoroughly built nnd constantly kept in repair throughout the entire State. These roads, ho declared, will bo such that the maxl mum crorw can be brought to population centres with a minimum effort. Doctor Brumbaugh with his campaign party at rived here this morning from Sunbury. stopping en route nt Seiinsgrove, where his reception lasted nn hour. The part left hero at noon on a. tour of Union, Mifflin and Snyder counties, and will speak tonight at I-ewlstown, Referring to tho child labor laws, Doctor Brumbaugh declared he had an act In mind which If pnsscd would become a model for every State In the Union. This measure he eald', would enahle a work ing child to continue his education In the public schools. Tho election of Doctor Brumbaugh by a majority of 3no,oiX) was predicted by Secretary of Internal AfTnlrs Houck. Doctor Brumbaugh Is hearing on every Bide thnt the Indorsement of Vance C. McCormick by the Washington party has caused such a herlous split In that party that Its death knell Is sounded. SHIPPING VIOLATIONS PROBE Hamburg-American Line Vessels Fined at Mexican Port. WASHINGTON. Sept. 54. A hearing on an appeal from the fines Imposed on three Hamburg-American I-lne steamers for alleged violations of the Mexican shipping laws was held today In the office of the Secretary of War. The ships concerned are tho Yplranga. which was fined S3I.9JO pesos for landing arms and ammunition at Puerto Mexico: the Bavaria, which was fined 115,625 pesos for an almost similar offense, and the Danla. which delivered several bundles of wire at Puerto Mexico which were consigned to Vera Crui. KNIFE UNDER HIS PILLOW John Leman. of 6223 Chew street, was sentenced to six months In the House of Correction today by Magistrate Pennock at the Germuntown station on the charge of disorderly conduct. Leman waa ar rested late yesterday afternoon by Con stable Brady after he Is said to have BRUMBAUGH'S GREAT CAMPAIGN BRINGING SPLENDID RESPONSE with the name of the milk dealer, at the rate of 1200 per minute U would take .. . ln.. ..,. ... .,fc... n the joint committee took ground mid- M. Ill", a former leaaer; Magistrate m pr .u.,0 i'ni '"" -way btwen radical and conservative 1 Boyle and H. D. Wewott will bo the i turn out the order, so Mr. Shepherd U poUeie. speakers, planning to install nve new presses. Letters to Citizens' Commit tee Show Remarkable Sympathy of Independent Voters With His Candi dacy. Louis J. Kolb, treasurer of tho Dr. Martin G. Brumbaugh Citizens Commit tee and an Independent In politics, said today that Dr. Brumbaugh was making one of the most wonderful campaigns over witnessed in this state. To his host of friends, his wide circle of acquaintances nnd his absolute sincerity Mr. Kolb at tributed Dr. Brumbaugh's success. "His Institute work," Mr. Kolb said, "has gained him thousands of friends, who remember him for the great work ho has accomplished In advancing tho educational facilities In this state." Mr. Kolb criticised tho action of tho Washington Party State Committee nt Harrlsburg last week In Indorsing Vance C. McCormick as the guDernatorlal candi date in place of William Draper Lewis. "This was a violation," Mr. Kolb de clared, "not only of the spirit, but of the letter of the Stnto-wlde primary net. The action of the Washington Party committee has caused thousands to de clare themselves for Dr. Brumbaugh "The Washington party set Itself up to stand for the best In the Republlcnn party. I wonder If this Is what they call tho best? By what right can 15 men withdraw a candidate whom 50.000 havo nominated?" Praise of Doctor Brumbaugh as a man. expressions of confidence In his ability as a Governor and Interesting Mdellghts upon the campaign through out tho State were contained in letters received today at the headquarters of th Brumbaugh Citizens' Committee, Howard E. Butz, of Huntingdon, wrote: "There are no Brumbaugh laggards up here. The sell-out of the Progressives has disgusted the conscientious followers of T. R.. and you can say that men who were on the doubtful list are now active in his behalf. Tell the chief to be of good chror. The whole Infernal outfit Pitched against him can't lick him or taint him In the least. All he needs to do Is to keep telling the people tho God's truth." Isaac N. Bhoffner, of Phoenlxvllle, wrote: "I am pleased with the situation as your campaign advances. I was a little anxious to know what Roosevelt was going to do; but Lewis nas done you u wonderful favor in withdrawing In sup port of McCormick. The Progressives around here will not stand that. Oh, no! They will vote for you. You have dono a grand work as nn Independent Repub lican In getting the Republicans together In Pennsylvania and In the United States. There Is a great work ahead. Keep in good heart." 186 APPLICANTS SEEK JOBS FROM THE CITY Civil Service Commission Conducts the Examinations Today, The capacity of the examining rooma of the Civil Cervlce Commission was taxed today by 1S5 applicants, taking examina tions for various city positions. An even 100 candidates for chairman In the en gineering service are being examined. Fifty-three of these, 20 years old, nre applying for the post In the Transit De partment at J7J0 a year, and 17 candi dates 18 years old are competing for the I same poemon in me survey iiureau at I JISO to 30Q u year. Forty-nine are being I examined for the 90O position as rodmau 1 and 21 for the $1500 post ns checker In ! the City Transit Department. ! Eight englnemen In the Fir Bureau ar being examined for promotion to J1500 a ' j CLAYTON ANTI-TRDST BILL TO BE CALLED UP IN SENATE TODAY Strong Opposition to Measures ) Revised by Conferees Ex- j pected to Delay Vote in -Both Houses, 1 Brady found the man asleep with a butcher knife sticking from under his ntllnw. Th nnntfflhla toolc thft knlfA . vear and elffht cnrirlMntpa nrn nnnli-l.,.. r and, although Leman put up a tight, he the 11200 place as head laundryman at I waj quickly overpowered. the Philadelphia General Hospital. WASHINGTON, Sept. 24.-The confer ence report on the Clayton antl-truii bill will be called up for consideration In tho Senate today, provided Senator Culborson, chairman of the Judiciary Committee, fecla that the time Is 0p. portune. Ho gavo notice when he sub. mlttcd the report last night that h would ask to have It taken up at the earliest possible moment, An effort will bo mndo to have th report disposed of In tho Senate anj tfotiso before next Monday, bo that th President may sign the Federal Trad Commission bill and tho Clayton antl. trust bill at tho same tlmo. The l days which the President has to slgq tho Trade Commission bill before It au. tomatlcally becomes a law will have ex. plred next Monday night. A hard fight against the adoption of the conference report Is expected in tin Senate, however, nnd It may take several days to get a vote on It. Senator Reed, ot Missouri, among the Democrats Is particularly bitter ngalnBt tho report, be llevlng that It has been much weakened In conference. He la disappointed In th elimination of several penalty clauses. Bitter opposition will be found to the conference report also among the Pm. gresslve Republicans who consider that tho teeth has been drawn from the bill by tho conferees. Suggestions that a lobby has been active In opposition to certain provisions of the Clayton bill have been frequently made hero during the last week, and Senator Reed may demand nn Investiga tion by tho Senate Lobby Committee, of which Senator Overman la chairman. INDIVIDUALS HELD nESPONSIBLB. Section 14 of tho bill says In part: Whenever a corporation shall violate ' any of tho penal provisions of tho anti-trust laws, such vlolatlsn shall be deemed to bo also that of the Individual directors, ofllcers or agents of such corporation who shall have authorized, ordered or done any of the nets constituting In whole or In part such violation, and such viola tion shall be deemed a misdemeanor, and upon conviction therefor of any such director, ofllcer or agent ho shall be punished by a fine of not exceed ing, JjOOO or by Imprisonment for not exceeding one year, or by both, in tho discretion of the court. The conferees fought for days over tho price-fixing and antl-"tylng" pro visions. Finally sections two nnd four, which tho Senate struck out ot the House bill, wore reinstated, but with the crim inal penalty clauses cut out. In their present form, they read In part: Section 2. That It shall be unlawful for any person engaged In commerce In the course of such commerce, either directly or Indirectly, to discriminate In price between different purchasers of commodities, where the ef fect of such discrimination may bo to substantially lessen competition or tend to create u monopoly in any line of commerce: Provided, that nothing herein contnlned shall prevent dis crimination In price between purchas ers of commodities on account of dif ferences In tho grnde, quality, or quantity of the commodity sold, or that makes only duo allowance for difference In the cost of selling or transportation, or discrimination In price In the same or different com munities made In good faith to meet competition; and provided, further, that nothing herein contained shall prevent persons engaged In selling goods, wares, or merchandise In com merce from selecting their own cus tomers in bona fide transactions and not In restraint of trade. DISCRIMINATION" FORBIDDEN "Section 3. That It shall be unlawful for any person engaged In commerce In the course of such commerce to lean or make a sale or contract for sale of goods or fix a price charged therefor, or discount from, or rebate upon such price, on tho condition, agreement or understanding that the lessee or pur chaser thereof shall not use or deal In the goods of a competitor or competitors of the lessor or seller, whero tho effect of such a lease, snli or contract for sale, or such condition, agreement or understanding may be to substantial! lessen competition or tend to create a monopoly In any lino of commerce." Section 12 provides that a corporation violating the provisions can be Indicted In any Judiciary district wherever It may bo found, INJURED PERSON MAY SUB, Section 10 provldea in part: "That anf ' person, firm, corporation or association shall bo entitled to sue for and have In junctive relief In any court of the United States having Jurisdiction over the parties against threatened loss or damage by violation of the anti-trust laws. Including sections !, 3, 7 and 8 of this act ' ' , provided that nothing herein contained ( shall be construed to entitle any person. . firm, corporation or association, except the United States, to bring suit In equitf for injunctive relief against any commoa . cflrrlr Senate and House will take action on the conference report within a day or two. President Wilson Is to sign t Federal Trade Commission and the ami . trust bills at tha samo time. WOMEN SEW EVERY EVENING FOR DESTITUTE IN FRANCE Circle of Six Determined in Effort to Work Relief, - . . . ,..- t,..nn,!!l OS seeKing to express me """""- (!1 their sympathy for their sixers Europe by obtaining practical ru' 3 ' help them, six women of Oak j ' gather every evening In tho home uf . P. F. Glroud. of 001 Sixty-ninth anui to sow garments for the destitute wcoiea and children of France. It is nut u j"-' gathering, but a serious, determine fort to help, they do not an ., cessation of their activity until the o of the war brings an end to the mediate demands of fathetless am'"" Mrs. P. F. Olroud is the ife P. F. Glroud, professor ot Frnc i Bryn Mawr College. She has w keenly Intetested In the rescuv which hns been carried on dur i war, and has wanted to di all could to further tho efforts of P- this country In aiding those abrw Finally conceiving the id.-a of Hw " ing club winch should nei-t o 'd ', tag. she oMWiwvd the little "V. now tho enthuslastlo leader !' ments made by Mrs. "'rouL' ? friend, are being sent to Fiarce bv ' of the French Embassy in AVashWiW0'