Newspaper Page Text
EVENING. LEDGES-PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 101i.
FOR REGISTRATION IN
FIGHT ON PENROSE
, Calls on All Voters to
Qualify Table to Show
Work in 191 3 Prepared.
Alive to Ilia nocesslty for a record
refitstratlon on October .1 to detent Pen
rose, tlie Pntmcr-McCormlck J.cnmio has
liad prepared n tabto showing by wards
tho number of assessed citizens In 19l3,
the number who' registered on tho three
ilayp, and tho number who entirely
neglected their right of suffrago Inst
rear of fnlllnff to resistor nnd vote. The
table will bo used In nn effort to brlmc
cut every unregistered citizen on tho last
registration uay, uctonor a.
"Tho defeat of Penrose, hinges to a
great degrco upon n. very largo regis
tration on October 3," declared Iloland
g, Morris, Democratic State chairman,
this morning. "The facts and tho figures
tearing upon this will bo placed lrf the
hand" of our workers In every division
in Philadelphia, and our appeal to the
citizens will bo to uso tho most power
ful weapon known In the light against
l'cnroselsm, which Is their right to tho
ballot and tho obligation which "de
volves upon them to oxcrclso this right."
Speeches urging all Independent voters
to use their right of cltlzonshlp and ro
ister will bo made In this olty Just prior
to the last registration day by Vnnco
0. McCormlck and William Drapor LowH.
it Is understood, further, that Colonel
Hloosevelt's spcoch here on tho night of
October 1 will be partly given ovor to
an appeal to the Individual citizen to
register and vote.
In the first two registration days this
pear 1S2.GI0 citizens qualified. As tho ns
lessors lists show 373,577 citizens eligible
to vote If registered, there still remain
JM.537 who can qualify October 3. On
the first two registration days last year
111, 100 qualified, and on the last day
115,979. The total number eltglblo to rcg
liter then was 372,033.
The highest number ever registered in
this city was In 1911, when tho total was
S94,eeS. To equal this record 114,046 will
iiave to register on tho final day this year,
which Is noarly S000 less than registered
en the final day lost year.
The table complied by the Palmor-Mc-Cormlck
League, Bhowlng tho assess
ments, registrations and the percentage
o voters who neglected to go to tho polls
Jut year, follows:
"WanJ. Assessed., Ileglstcreil. tercel,
MORRIS ANSWERS PENROSE
Denies Statement That Civil Service)
Code Has Been Violated.
Roland S. Morris, Democratic Slate
chalrmnn, In a format statement yester
day, classed a "complete, wilful and
unmitigated misstatements" tho charges
of Senator Penrose that thero had bron
violations of the Civil Service code In
tho Consular Department at Washington.
Senator Penrose charged that experi
enced men In tli6 Consular Service havo
been replacd by hordes of hungry of
flo seekers with no qualifications or ex
perience for their duties.
"Penrose forgets," Mr. Morris said,
"Unit tho people read tho papers nnd
know tho facts. Not a single Item In
the' Civil Service code of the Consular
Department haB beon abrogated. Not a
single nppolntment to the Consular Her
vlco has been made without civil ser
U. OF P. OPENS ITS
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Important Changes Include
Establishment of Separate
School of Education.
Many Professors in Europe
First R.H 4.778 nn
Second R.IOT. s.im so
Tblra 2.TB.1 i.lfll Ml
IFoartb ..... 2.TO7 L'.O.V. 71
forth 2.GRU S.O'W 77
flUth 1.MW l.OTC! 7.1
Piveuth 7,712 4,711! m
fcigrth ... s.441 ivmi us
Ninth 1,383 rot 70
Tcr.lh n,OK S,:t.vj (17
tnieventn 1.72B 1,421) M
Tnelfth 2,n l.tir.l S2
ThlrttPtith 4,114 2.717 Cll
fourteenth n,'Jl7 .1.1M2 02
rifleertl' 10,2m 7,217 72
filitcentti 2.4t 1.1)74 SI
E-venteenth 2.72t 2.1.14 T3
j:iht,pnth n.r,is -1.72.-, 72
Ifinettrntl 12."0O :i.2M 77
TBfntletll 12,02.", 7,r,7H (SI
Toentj-llrsv H.447 r,V,.-, 70
rrn enty-seeotid 17,10 11,720 70
Twenty-trarrI S.IOft (7.7.12 7t
(Tnrntj-fouftli Jil.211 S.227 t
5-nenty-nftli 0,432 (!.4ra r.7
fTvcntv-slxtl 12.1ia S.27S 9
7wnt-peverth G.12I .1,27.", (VI
0"vienl.-elshUi 1.1,172 8.217 (V!
Twenty-ninth 7.MI n.iw .-
rrhlrtipth 8.:::!i r..07:t ni
Thirty-first 7,.s.v r..MK5 71
Thlrty-sm ond 10.5S1 (l.r.7.1 (ir,
J I'.lrty.tliiM 12.111 7.MII (71
ThlrtJ-fniinh 1,101- .s.yio f,o
Ttilrty-flftJl S,8iHI L'.O", US
Thlrty-siitl ir,7.is lo,4ir, c,r,
Thlny-8(-vpntH (i.4LT, 1,702 7.1
Thlrty-eUhUi 14, ISO y,0fi2 (.1
Thirty-ninth 12,r.M 7.C.V.) d
Fortieth It, 875 7.412 (12
rorty-flmt .l.fWO L'.OW 1C,
rorty-second S..17S Mm Co
forty till rd 12.CH S.tSfi &-,
Jorty.fonrth n,S4l 0,031 ni
Forty-fifth B.10") n,7Rt 70
rorty-Blxth 1.1,1 ST. S.ROl ro
IFortj-Bevenlh 7,473 4,578 (il
S22.214.171.124 2iC,l1 0(5
PINCHOT IN OIL COUNTRY
Challenges Penrose to Nnine Sup
porter Not Marked With "Hubber
TlPnvo. Pa.. Sept. J5.Glfforfl Pln
eliot, Wnslilnglon party candldato for
initcd Stntf.i Senator, left horn early
tnii mornlne to continue bin pampalnn
lonr thioutrh the small towns of Warren
f'ounty. Speaking In front ot the Hotel
"llnton hore laat nlfiht Sir. Plnchot chal
lensed Senator Penrose to name a dingle
"M of his supporters who was not a rub-er-stamp
nepublican or who had not a
political favor to ask.
Although bitter In his denunciation of
Fenrose and Penroselsm, Mr. Plnchot did
toot msntlon any of tho other candidates.
PENROSE IN THE SLATE BELT
Bpeaks at Dinner, Where He Pays
Tribute to Welsh Patriotism.
P.ANaon, Pa Sept. M. Senator Pen
rose left here for Altoona this morning,
Ills itinerary whllo en route Including
Malts to Kaston and Harrlfcburjr.
T. cerehmonles Incident to the unveillnB
of a statue of Robert Morris Jones, who
was the llrnt Chief Bursess of Bangor,
as the occasion for Senator Penrose's
Milt here yesterday. He was the principal
rpealtor at the unvelltnK ceremonies and
I'm guest and speaker at a dollar dinner
t State Belt Park last nteht.
Ai a large proportion of the popu
lation In this vicinity Is of Welsh descent,
the Senator Vaa wildly cheered when he
referred to his own H'elsh ancestry and
paid tribute to the Welshmen who have
been, notable figures In Pennsylvania history.
The 174th annual session of tho Univer
sity of Pennsylvania was formally opened
this morning' in Wclghtman Hall. It wes
besun with a devotional service In the
Chapel, conducted by Provost Edgar F.
Smith, who delivered the addresa of wel
come to tho students.
Vtco Provost Pcnnlman, dean of ne
nlno University schools, also extended a
word of greeting and mado a number of
important announcements. Among: these
was tho announcement that the new School
of Education, under the head of Dr.
Frank P. Gravos, will be conducted this
year as a separato school, having Its
own faculty of 43 professors and teachers.
In thus recognizing cdua.tlon the Univer
sity Is following out tho general policy
of Provost Smith In raising the stand
ards and efficiency of the University.
Another new dean, It was announced,
will bo Professor William E. Mlkell, In
place of Dr. William Draper Lewis, who
Is on leave of absence for one year.
'iius is tno last year when tho old re
quirements for Rdmlsslon to tho law
school will be accepted. In the future
only n degree from colleges and univer
sities of recognized standing will be taken
In lieu of the entrance requirements.
In the medical sahool for the first time
In the 150 years of Its history women are
being admitted to the general courses.
A number of professors who havo gone
abroad. It was announced, have not yet
returned, being unable to get passago
for home. There were 77 members of
the faculty who were abroad during
... on. ...,... vt utcse i-aui uret, pro
fessor of design, and Leon ArnaJ, as
sistant professor of design, have gon
Into the Fronch army, tho former as a
private and tho latter as a lieutenant.
"Halter Fischer, Instructor In Fronch,
hai entered tho aerman army as re
serve lieutenant. Frederick Maria Ur
ban, assistant professor of psychology
has entered the Austrian army, and'
Victor Emll Sabary. instructor in Ger
man, the Austrian army.
In the Dental School announcement was
made of three new profossorshlps which
are destined to mark an opoch In dental
education In America.
c1," V1" Wharton School and Graduate
m01 ,Dr Lco ? Rowo- Pfessor of
political science, is on leave of absence
during the first term. He is In South
America, studying conditions there. Dur
ing his absence Dr. John H. Latano, pro
fessor of Ilistory at Johns Hopkins, will
&w w110?6'8 'ectures in International
km Esto,s'on schools of the Wharton
School will be opened this fall In Head
ing and Harrisburg.
Tli- new building of the Evans Dental
Institute and Museum will be readv for
occupancy during the coming winter. It
will bo the largest and best equipped
dental laboratory In tho world. For the
purpose of providing addltlnnni ..,.
Jor tho Wlstar Institute of Anatomy the
pold police station and fire house at Wood-
innu avenue ana Spruce street have been
fitted up for the use of the Institute.
The now Clcomann Dormitory has been
completed during the summer and will ac
commodate 30 additional students this fall.
Many of tho old dormitories have also
bern renovated. Among tho new frater
nity houses are tho Phi Gamma Delta
CBth and Spruce streets, and the Delta
Upsllon, at SfiU Locust street. The stock
room of the Diddle Law Library has been
refitted and Is now capabU of reeeivlnr
Copyright International News Pervlre.
QUICK WORK BY THE GERMAN ENGINEERING CORPS.
Bridge at Huy, Belgium, blown up by the Belgians in their retreat and repaired by the advancing Germans.
WIFE IN COLLUSION,
SAYS DITSON, TO GET
Wealthy Clubman's Answer
Disregarded by Court,
Who Awards Alimony
and Counsel Fees.
AGAINST PENROSE CANDIDATES
Antl-llquor Hen Form Committee to
Oppose Men Chosen by Ring.
To oppose the election of candidates
lio say they were nominated by Senator
Penrose and the liquor ring, a number of
iltizens have formed a committee to work
Jor the election of pifford Plnchot as
Vnlted States Senator and Vance C. Mc
Cormlck as Governor.
E. B. Ruckalew, secretary of the Scran
ton V. II. C. A who was chairman of a
Jneetlng of men opposing the election of
the Penrose candidates, held In Harris
burg last week, has named the following
committee to carry on the work: P.. A.
Hutchinson, Pittsburgh, chairman: George
B. Johnson. West Chester; E. E. Stauffer,
Jlyerstown; John Watchorn, Philadelphia,
and E. D. Ferguson, Philadelphia.
The committee may hold a meeting In
Philadelphia- next week.
NEW PRESIDENT OfTlBANIA
Ex-Mlnister Mustapha Bey Bald to
Have Been Elected.
ROMK, aopt. 25. A dispatch to the Cor
ners della Sera states that Mustapha Hay,
former Turkish minister to tho United
States, 'has been elected provisional
president of Albania by the Albanian
Senate in session at Durazzo.
The Mustapha Bey who served as min
uter to the United States In ISW-97 was
Jell advanced In years, end It Ijs possible
that be has been confused In the fore
ojj dispatch with another Mustapha
FREDERICK GUTEKUNST, WAR
PHOTOGRAPHER, IS 83 TODAY
Took tho Best Picture of General
Grant Tifty Tears Ago.
Frederick Gutekunert, who was one of
the first men to go to war with a camera
In lieu of a musket, Is celebrating his
eighty-third birthday today at his studio,
712 Arch street, wher be started In busi
ness 67 years ago.
Many friends called to offer congratula
tions. The aged photographer would have
been surprised at the number of his call
ers had ho not been forewarned. A friend,
knowing that Mr. Gutekunst generally
forgot the arrival of the anniversary of
his natal day, dropped Into the studio
yesterday to Jog the photographer's mem
ory. Mr. Gutekunst was called the official
photographer of the Army of the Poto
mac Many years ago he experienced Jnt
such Inconveniences as the present war
photographer Is .meeting. He was not
wanted on the battlefield, but he managed
to get whera the action occurred at Get
tysburg two days after all the big excite
ment was over. He "snapped," If there
was such a thing as "snapping" In those
days, the carcasses of horses and the
scarred earth and got the pictures of the
wounded later In the hospital camps.
All the generals liked to pose for Mr.
Gutekunei. Mr. Gutekunst took a pic
ture of General Grant, of which General
Frederiok V. Grant eald that It Is the
best likeness of his father ever taken.
DELAWARE COUNTY JURY
WHEEL SCANDAL ATTACKED
District Attorney Iiays Charr of
Fraud Before the Grand Inquest.
MEDIA, Pa., Sept. 23. The case of ex
Sheriff S. B, Sproul and Jury Commis
sioners Jacob Wise and James Stuart,
charged with malfeasance In office, was
called before the Grand Jury today by
District Attorney John B. Hannum.
In December, 1311. the community was
shocked by the dlecovery that M names
wore found In the jury wheel which had
not been selected by the court The
nlgnlncance of this discovery, it was
rolnted out, was that the Jury to be
selected for the trial of criminals would
not be an unbiased on, but would con
sist In part of those whose names, tt
was alleged, had been Improperly placd
there to protect prominent Kepubllcan
officials and politicians accused of forg
ing Washington Party and Bull Moose
--33 4 :
NEW YOUIC, Sept. IS. Under a ruling
handed down by Justice Jaycox, ot tho
Supreme Court, In Brooklyn, Mrs. Esther
Dltson, of Cedarhurst, It. I., wife of
James Dltnon, a wealthy clubman of
Now Tork and Washington, has been
granted $250 a month alimony and J1000
counsel fees pending final settlement of
her divorce suit. The order was granted
despite Dltson'n affidavit alleging that it
was arranged between him and his wife
that he would enter a hotel with a woman
and glvo evldenco upon which to base a
Dlston spends much of his time In ex
clusive social circles In Washington nnd
Is a frequent visitor to Philadelphia. Ho
Is a member of tho Chovy Chase and
Metropolitan Clubs, of Washington, nnd
Is heir under the will of his millionaire
grandfather, Oliver Dlston, of Washing
ton. Ho Is a nephew of Charles H. Dls
ton, music publisher of No. 8 East 34th
street, this city. Tho DIstons were mar
ried In 1909. Mrs. Dlston first heard the
stories that Induced her to watch her
husband when they were living In Wash
ington. Dlston's affidavit, admitting collusion
with the alleged knowledge and consent
of Mrs. Dlston, came unexpectedly In
answer to hnr divorce suit. In his affi
davit he said It was arranged between
hlmBelf and his wife that ho would pro
vide the necessary evidence.
Ho says that when Mrs. Dltson's de
tectives entered the room In a Tori hotel
here one evening last May and found him
.with a woman, even the detectives were
ignorant of tho plot known only to him
self and wife. So secret did he keep the
facts In the caso, Dltson swears, that he
did not Inform lib lawyer, Gllbort E. Hoe.
and permitted him to put In an unverified
answer denying Mrs. Dltson's charges.
Roe told Justice Jaycox that he was
unable to say whether or not collusion
would be UBed as a dofense In the suit.
Roe added he had advised Dltson of his
Intention to -withdraw from the case.
Counsel for Mrs. Dltson asked permis
sion to file an affidavit denying thero had
"SAFETY" THE TEXT
OF EARNEST PLEAS
AT MASS MEETING
Educational Campaign Pre
liminary to Carnival Which
Begins Tomorrow Night
Has Enlisted Public Interest.
STRENGTH DAILY IN
HIS TOUR OF STATE
Letters to Citizens' Commit
tee Show Increasing Popu
Party Men Flocking to
Proof that Dr. Martin G. Brumbaugh,
the Republican nominee for Governor Is
gaining In strength and personal popu
larity every day, while Mr, McCormlck.
the Damocratlo nominee, Is having dlffl-.
culty in holding his followers among the
faction-torn Democrats, and that the In
dorsement of McCormlck by the Wash
ington Party State Committee has added
materially to the strength of Dr. Brum
baugh throueh desertions from the Wash
ington party, Is contained In let
ters and reports reoelved this week from
nearly every county In the Stat at the
headquarters of the Brumbaugh Cttlisns'
Letters from former Washington party
men, who loft the Progressive ranks after
the Indorsement of Vance C. MoCormlck
by the State Committee of their party,
say almost M per cent, of tho Washington
party voters In Pennsylvania will be lined
up for Dr. Brumbaugh on November S,
Attention Is called to the subjeot mat
ter or tno speeches of the two candidates.
McCormlck doals almost entirely with the
ancient Capitol graft scandal In which
the offenders have taen punished, while
Doctor Brumbaugh deals with the Issues
of today, such as local option, good roads,
farm problems, corrective Jabor legisla
tion and topics which people are discuss
ing now, and not the matters that were
settled four years ago.
The following names were added to the
Brumbaugh Cltlxens' Committee yester
day! William a Benkert. 1600 Arch atTeet,
Edwin P. Keen, Ull North Broad street,
Theodore H. Wlgten, Philadelphia.
Moses Shields, Nicholson, Wyoming
B, A. Pulton Iyon, Oreetisburg.
Lewis W. Moore. Supreme Courtrooms,
City Hall, Philadelphia.
General James M. Schoonmaker, Pitts
burgh. Dr. Frank I Bchum, Huntingdon.
John A, Hourrlgan, publisher Evening
E. S. Breidenbaugb, professor Fennsyt.
vanta College, Gettysburg.
W. J. Stern. Mayor. Erie.
J. Orin Walt. District Attorney, Erie.
Joseph C. Williams, Treasurer, Erie.
V. II. Sohulte, Erie.
E. P. Carter. Erie.
WUllain Hardwlck. Erie.
P. A, Horned, Erie.
R. Splttal, Erie.
'. Ely Griswold, Brts.
S. Edgar Trout, Philadolphla
L? John T f mall, East McKeesport.
With the preliminary educational cam
paign of "Safety First" week nearly ovor,
the city Is now awaiting with great In
terest the opening of tho convention and
carnival proper tomorrow night nt Con
vention Hall, Broad street and Allegheny
avenue. The educational campaign was
brought to a climax last night by a
largo maea-mectlng In tho ballroom St
tho Bellevue-Stratford, under the aus
pices of tho Home and School League.
Olllclula of the lcaguo expressed great
fsfcatlbfactlon today In tho Interest dis
played In "Safety Week," not only by
tho public nt largo, but by the railroads,
tho Rapid Transit Company and other
tlarge employers of labor who are earn
estly trying to solve the problom of In
dustrial accidents, most of which aro
Tho problem of accidents and safety in
general was brought Into strong relief at
the meeting last night when Franklin H.
Wentworth, of Boston, shocked the audl
onco by bringing out the general admis
sion that few of those present know where
tho nearest fire box to their homos was or
how to glvo nn alarm. Mr. Wentworth
said that the great majority of fires In
this country were caused by the careless
use of matches. Americans, he said, were
tho most careless people In the world
In dealing with matches. The result of
this carelessness, Mr. Wentworth said.
Is the great number of fires accompanied
by loss of llfo.
Director Porter told of what Is being
done by the Department of Public Safety
to protect the lives nnd property of tho
citizens of Philadelphia. Director Porter
spoko ot tho many Improvements In traffic
regulations, which, he Bald, havo reduced
tho number of street accidents to a large
oxtcnt, and to the fact that the theatres
of the city have been compolled to spend
$300,000 In Insuring greater safety. Mr.
Porter, although he gave great praise to
the efficiency of Philadelphia's llrcflghters,
said the equipment of the Fire Depart
ment In this city needed Improvement.
He spoke of the defective engines held
In reserve, of antiquated flro boxes In
many parts of the city and of the de
fective fire hose which firemen are com
pelled to use.
Mrs. Joseph R. Wilson, head of the
committee in charge of the week's pro
gram, made an appeal for greater care
In the prevention of accidents and dis
ease duo to carelessness. She said that
while tho Government, city State and
national, had Its duty to perform In this
regard. It was up to tho people to do
their share In exercising greater care
and Judgment in their home", in their
places of employment and In tho street.
PEACE PROGRAM AT TRENTON
Exercises for Children Arranged by
Interstate Fair Asociatlon.
TRENTON, Sept. 21, Peace exercises
for the children of New Jersey and sur
rounding States will be made a feature
at the opening of the Trenton Interstate
Fair next Monday morning. Mayor
Donnelly will speak on the "Peace and
Plenty" movement, and the ahlldren will
sing patriotic songs. Tho peaoe pigeon,
"Woodrow Wilson," which Is being sent
to the President, will be placed In the
centre of the assemblage. Doves of
peaoe will be released every day at the
close of the fair program. The national
salute will be fired and American flags
The fair program this year Includes
monoplane flights by Charles P. Nlles,
a scout for the Constitutionalist army
In Mexico. He will fly upside down,
loop the loop and perform other feats
ot a thrilling nature. Harness and run
ning races are to be conducted each
day, with tho exception of Friday, when
automobile races will be carded.
COUNCIL IN POLICE MUDDLE
"Wilmington Body Opposes Plan to
Name Mounted Squad.
WILMINGTON, Del., Sept K.-Ws-plsasod
over the manner in which the
Police Commission recently appointed
eight members of the local police force
for a mounted aqua'd, City Council last
night talked over a resolution rescinding
the one allowing the appointment of the
men and providing 116,000 appropriated to
increase the pay ot the present men.
Action was postponed for two weeks.
Of the eight men appointed to positions
four failed In physical examinations.
Members of the Police Commission de
clare It Is now too late for Council to
stop them, and President William H.
Bowers says that as soon as suitable
men ars found they will be put on duty.
Since there was a olash over the man
ner In whloh the men were appointed
some members of Council have tried to
block the whole affair. It Is not expected
that the Police Commission will pay any
attention to the resolution pendinr in
Council and will have the men appointed
and on duty before the resolution Is acted
upon. Boms Counollmen are unwilling to
vote for Increase in the pay of the police
force because, they say, the force was In
competent because It failed to quoll the
recent race riots until the mllttla was
CONVICTS VOTE OAyTTJBB FUNDS
Sing Slnp- Brotherhood to Help Se
cure Escaped Prisoners.
NBW TORIC. Sept :.-prUonrs who
may escape or try to escape will be
captursd or punished with the aid of
money that has been subscribed for that
purpose by the Golden Rule Brotherhood,
a prison organization that includes al
most all of 1600 convicts In Sing Sing.
As a token qf appreciation ot the way
prisoners srs treated 1115 was presented
Jo Warden Thomas MoCormlck by the
brotherhood, the. amount to be addtd to
the $50 offered by the Stato for the re
turn of escaped convicts. He wns told
the brotherhood members wcro opposed
to attempts to get away, and hoped who
ever tried ft would bo captured.
WOMAN ESCAPES ASYLUM
AND WINS LARGE ESTATE
Sea Oaptnln's Widow Proves night to
Fortune of ?2C,000.
BMZABETir, N J., Sept. 25. - Mrs.
Josephine Robson satisfied tho court!
yesterday that she was the legal widow of
Joseph Robson, a fica captain, and In con
Bcqucnce will come Into tho fortune of her
late husband, who had her Illegally com
mitted to the State Hospital for the In
sane at Morris Plains some years ago.
Captain Jlobpon settled down fit Rah
way, after retiring from the sea, but none
sitsppctcil that he had n wife, and when
he died the estate, valued nt 125,000, was
bequeathed to n. neighbor. Then a woman
appearnl who had Just been released from
the MofrlB Plains Asylum, where aho had
beii an Ilimnte under tho nnmo of Joseph
Iiip Botilard. RIip claimed slio wbh tho
legal wife of Joseph Robson; that Bho had
never been mentally deranged, and that
her commitment we Illegal. Kvldenco
showed that for nioro than n year before
his death Robson hml paid for "Miss
Boulard's" mnlntenanco at tho asylum.
Then ihe furnished paprrs to prove that
nhc woa married to Robson at Bridgeport,
Conn., In iW.
AID-RUSHED TO STEAMSHIP
ASHORE OFF VIRGINIA COAST
The Kentrn, Bound for Brnell, May
Soon Be Floated.
NORFOLK, Vn., fiept. 25. The steam
ship Kentra, of tho United Btates and
Brazil Steamship Company, went Mho
at Cape Henry, Va., In ft heavy fog early
today. Several vessels have been sent
to hor assistance.
Tho vessel struck on what Is known n
"tho Middle Ground," about ten miles
north of C'apn Henry Light Station, The
revenue cutler Onondaga Is standing by
and It Is expected the ship soon will be
floated, ns she Is not oonsldercd to be In a
NEW TORrf, Sept. 85. TM steamship
Kontrn loft horn for nrnr.lllan ports on
September 23. She U a vc.sel of 3021 tons
mid was btlltt at Glasgow In 1907. She
Is under British register.
Man Drops Dead at Work
Philip I-oonsJ-d, 67 years old, of 2324
JefOrson street, dropped dead this morn
ing while at work In the booth of his
broUirr at the Farmers' Market, Bldge
anil clirard avenues. Physicians at St.
Joseph's Hospital said death was due t
We are Sole S Brents
in I'hiimieipiiin for
Ijet us demonstrate
to you Its many ex
'K OUII BIG ItESTAURANT ncsT OI
STORE OrENS 8.30 A. 31. AND CLOSES AT 5.30 I. 31.
HATS TRIMMED FREE OF CHARGE
Market Eighth Filbert Seventh
EVERYTHING AT LOWEST PltlCES-
ran be usad In place
of money In tha no
curing of muny a
n I o o nnd really
worthful article that
you would like for
your house or per
son. Doublo Stamps
in the morning.
GLOVE SALE CONTINUES
OUE ANNUAL OCTOBER EVENT
The majority aro fine Imported kinds all purchased before the war
' Bent prices soaring hence more reasonable than they U bo again tins i
Sale of Men's $2.50 Soft Hats
Women's Genuine French
Kid Gloves, Regular
Two-clasp Btyle. "White, tan, pray;
also whlte-wlth-black nnd black-wlth-whlto
backs. In Parln point,
flat and two-tone embroidered effect.
Women's $1.75 and 52.00
French Kid fc 1 1Q
Two-clasp pique. In black, white,
tan and Gray; also whlte-wlth-black
and black-wlth-whlte flat
A fortunate pur
chase enables us
to offer these fin
est qualities in
the newest col
or 1 n g s , with
bands to match
or til contrast, at
Jil-To, instead of
A New York Importer's En
tire Sample Line of Gloves;
Regular 50c to $1.00 OKn
For mirarn, mlsne nnd boys.
'Lot Includes Duplex, Chamolsette,
wool golf and cashmere gloves.
Women's Long White Gloves
Fine Imported kid; full-cut arms; .
three claspB at wrist.
16-button length, J2.G0
FIRST FLOOR, 8TH. ST. SIDE
Variety of the finest all-wool ma
terials In wide selection of patterns.
Men's Stetson Hats
$3.50, $4 & $5
FIRST FLOOR, 7TH & 3IARKET STS.
Need a New Fall Suit?
Come Here and Save a Five Dollar Bill
That's the whole story in a nutshell we've cut $5 off the price of
men's regular $15, $20 and $25 suits, and we're selling them at $10,
$15 and $20.
Handsomely Tailored Suits
for Fastidious Men
We offer a wide range of absolutely all-wool fabrics in the most
fashionable designs and colorings
Men's $15 Suits
Men's $20 Suits
We are just as particular about our boys' clothing as we are in our
men's. In fabrics, style, fit and service our clothing must measure
up to the highest standard.
Boys' $6.50 Suits at $3.98
Handsome Norfolk suItB of fancy cheviots, casslmeres, navy blue serge and tha
new brown and gray mixtures). In box- or knife-plnlt coats, patch pockets and
stitched belt; peg top trousers with watch pockets. Trousers are lined
Russian and Sailor models In fancy cheviots, casslmeres and brown serges,
sizes 2H to IS years.
SECOND FLOOR, 7TH & MARKET STS.
Boys substantial, serviceable
All.wats ot ruDDerized cloth; ce
mented seams, high auto collar
buttoning close to neck.
One of the Handsomest
Is a huge velvet sailor with undulat
ing brim, a sllstenlngr metal cloth
facing and a solitary soft pink plums
Kaon day ne
aim to ahorr
one of the
ful atylea ire
Insr. In hnta
for both tal.
n V dreesy oeca-
l V , alons inotl
)i V etly priced
$4.98, $5.98, $6.98
or mounting upward to J65. It Is
millinery that knows no peer for
style or price.
MIU,INHRY SAXOX. TUTTtD FXOOH
Our Misses' and Women's Salons
Present an Ever-Changing' Review of All Thati
Is Newest and Best in
$14.50 New 1 f QO
SUITS .... PAUM70
Sketch Shows a Stylo
$1.50 and $2 Fancy Silks
98c to $1.69
A lame and beautiful assortment of
these effective trimming silks, Includ
ing Roman Siripe, Plaid, Persian,
Floral and other fancy patterns.
These are silks that you cannot dupli
cate anywhere at this price following
values are just as exceptional,
85c Messaline Silks, 65c
13 inohes wide. Wln imiuiiti .........
rich, soft finish: evening and atreet
shades; also white. Ivory, cream and
black. FIRST FLOOR. BOTJTH
Of medium-weight serge, In navy blue,
J Holland blue and brown. Tha long
coats show belt that points In the
back, fancy velvet collar, sllk-bratd
binding and broad revers.
iSklrts have deep yokes, finished with
Jchlc vest girdle, and are trimmed with
Ibrald and buttons.
: Misses' $27.50 FALL
'.Picture shows a very smart stvle In
serge of tiavy blue, broivn, Holland
i blue ana black.
The lung coats show semi-empire
back, flat silk hrald and a wide box
plait In tha flarlnc lower nart. Th
rnKiris. ioo, are very pretty.
JAlso at this price are many excellent
styles In gabardines unci cheviots. In
5 nut brown, green. Holland blue and
5 other Fall shudes, trimmed with fur
g cloth or velvet.
f Misses.' $16.00 djii rn
Autumn Dresses V "J"
These are navy blue. Holland blue.
brown and green satin, li new basque
style, with contrasting collar and
flaring Russian tunic.
J AUo amort arrae dreaaea, with autln
, aieevea ana nonnee.
new waists 0f &s&,and
Always new lots are arriving here are the three of tho most recent.
$4.50 Embroidered Voile Waists,?? Q8
One atyle aketrbrl. i,'u
Wonderfully dainty dressy effect, worked with daisies
and trimmed with cream venlse pattern lace.
Crepe de $2.98, $3.98 & H.98
Especially pretty are those In white, black and pink,
with accordion-platted front, Gladstone collars and
Iridescent crystal buttons.
$5.00 Shadow Lace
I SECOND FLOOH
Beautiful blouses In cream and black have soft
finished frills, net vestees and fancy buttons.
Special Sale of
Misses' and Children's
Samples and surplus stocks of a well,
knuwn manufaituiur Best leathern
ami good broad toe shapes.
$1.75 Value.. (M OQ
(sizes SVt to U) Vp iJ
$2.00 Value.. $1 OQ
sizes tl'j to Sj P A 97
$3.00 Value.. (1 fitf
(slios 2H tot) tP i VJJ
; UAIIi OH rUONE OIIDEU3 FILLED
FIRST SJ-OOR, NOBTII
zB UT IlUOTHKUB