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EVENING LBDGEB PHILADELPHIA, MONJUt, SEPTEMBER 28, 1014.
ITALY HOLDS FIRM IN NEUTRAL POLICY; WAITS ON TURKEY Overt Acts by Porte Will Mean Rupture of Triple Alliance as Mobilized Army Joins Allies. IuN r i GENEVA. Sept Hi. Thn possibility that Holy wilt broak Its neutrality policy nnd enter the war on the side of the Allies has been decreased toy tho apparent effect of the Qreek-Itumnnlan-ttulgArlan alliance on Turkey's belligerent Intentions, say dispatches from Home. Dispatches from Vienna and Trieste tell of preparations by Austria to resist an fj(t been sent Into Trentlno to replace the regiments tent to Pctvla at tne Beginning of tho war. Despite tho firm determination of the Kovcrnment to maintain strict neutrality it has been currently believed that any overt act by Turkey would mean a move by Italy, which ha held both Its military tind naval forces mobilized for six weeks. Tho pressure of the antl-neutrallty fac tion on the government has not decreased, although public demonstrations have been curbed bv the soldiers. Despite the official denials by Austria It IB positively known that tho Austr an forces on the Italian frontier are b-lnu strongly reinforced. All of the regiments made up of troops of Italian birth or from the frontier itself, where Italian sympathy is strong, have been transferred to Gallcia. , While there Is no change In the of ficial Italian attitude, there Is little doubt anvwhero that the date for Italy to en- fMllU ter the war Is rapidly approaching, lius iii is oeueveu iwi " . . , II1 of the Allies, but also by the dlpiomatle representatives ner m me i........ .... Austrian Governments. They have used Jl of their Influence to keep Italy neu tral, but It is noticeable that they have not been ecn about the Foreign Office Tecently. Reports oro circulated here that Russia Is preparing an ultimatum to Turkey de manding demobilization. It is stated that the Czar's Government has now definitely decided that. Its Austrian campaign be ing successful. It is in position to with draw largo numbers of men to hold Tur key in check and that, as a result, the Porte will be given the choice of demob ilizing or fighting. LETTER FROM GERMANY TELLS OF SACRIFICES "Woman. Whose Husband Fought In . Two Wars Ready to Yield Tour Sons. .An example of the sacrifices which tho Germans are reported to be making In order that their arms may be ultimately victorious Is shown In a letter received by Mrs. H. Hllbert, 3U9 North Front street. The writer of the letter. Mrs. Franz Eherhart. of Relchenbach. Germany, is the mother of the Philadelphia woman, and her husband is a veteran of two German wars. She says in the letter to her daughter that her father, -who Is 79 years old, expects his four sons to be called for service at any time and has written to each of them, urging them to go unfalteringly to the aid of the Fatherland. AVhen the letter arrived at the Hllbert home It was opened and appeared as though It had not been sealed. It Is the belief of Mrs. Hllbert that her mother did not seal the letter because she realized that It would be opened and Ita contents scrutinized by the mili tary authorities. Following Is the letter In part, which was mailed on September !: "There are no enemies on German soli, and the entire German army Is In France and on the border of Russia. Every day we receive messages of the victories won by the German troops: but we also hear j when our men arc beaten. "The pcopl stand at the railroad sta- c Hon every day waiting for the trains Jl.to bring in the prisoners and wounded. This world war Is terrible. Many hus- I bands and pons are separated from their families perhaps forever. But there la i no crying or sorrow, and the children in the streets say that their fathers will again return. "I don't like to go Into the streets, because you see young women who are waiting the return of their husbands. This recalls the days In my life when In the Prussian War of 13 and In the Franco-Prussian War I was like them and waited for Franz to return. Your brothers have not been called yet. but they expect to be called almost any day. Father has written to each of them, telling them to help their country if necessary. He says there is no rea son to be afraid, since we whipped the French in 1571 and will repeat in this war. The French would rather be cap tured than shot, and we do not ex pect the war to last as long as the Franco-Prussia war." i g& vy '-" -.- : immrammmm '". ,w '' JL V" . ZUlBBXBti. .eBSFS& W&sffiP5S.lGL 7??!Mm$m ' V4 ' ! TURKEY ISOLATES AMERICAN SCHOOLS IN FACE OF CRISIS Communication With Out side World Cut Off and Uneasiness Grows in Mis sionary Circles. THE GOLFERS AFTERMATH Th oft-repw.tsa asesrtlon that the quality of local olf has ben kpt from full develop ment bvouie of th lack of rtirflfult courses round the city itini In a fair way ti he proved Tne per'orman, a of I'j'aI nolfera rturtnr the mmnitr anil r far thl autumn have been of the bat, and both men and women players have been alnifwt ronetanily In the, limelight. The new Aronlmlnk course he men of In timablo benefit even thru far. and It will be of Infinitely creator mlue when the member are able to play over the four hola Yet to te peneil. It la an eitremeiy difficult rourn and already lta effect on local cnndltl'me has en felt In the Rala tournament seven of a playera who qualified for the tint sixteen ere AronlmlnU members They alio had more - iresentatlvea than any other 'lub at .St. ivld'a. WhltfTnarah and at St. Martin's. V hat la the answer T The two course" of the Merlon fYIckot Club. hlch are located at Haierford, especially the new coure, furnish about as exatln teats of golf a the averaue plar could well Imaflne. and they alo have left their Imprint on lal Improvement. Ttio a' hievementa of Howard W. I'errtn are too well known to require a chron icler, but two other muni-era rave also achieved distinction li ly. H B Char-wood a the winner of the medal In the iolt Oup ccntest. and his rerfurmanc that day waa a really meritorious one f M Wafht.urn. though still In his "teens." has teen traveling at tp speM this fall and haj turned In some excellent rounds. Worthy repnaentatlves, chesel Tina Valley, thourh still In ita Infancy most not be omitted front the list It seema safe to say that this course will when cmiileted. be the most difficult In the State. If not in the East. Its construction has rroeresse-l but slowly, and the founders ar determ'ned that It shall rank with the bt when cumpletc! and that nothing that foresight and mm n Rrevent will be left undone Sumo it the h"tts ave been playable sln- spring, but the turf and sreons have been iea'ously guar le i airalnat any possible dnmaxe and It will not ' e ready for constant use for some llui? 'icoree A trump and Or fc'lnion arr are amng the ninet prominent plajlnif fr.,rn this iljfc. but there will undoubtedly be vthcrs. Perhaps In no other club in the lh'ladelphla dletrU't do women playera re-elve the e';uf agement that Is given them at the North Kills Country Club. Durln the spring, summer and fall nwMttha are scheduled events that ,all tur competition among tue best women p ayrs. as well as the IwM sslll'ul i'rlsan are uffite.1 an I handicap eieuts are uumeruua. s that thtre la a chance for every one The jriifn a . lu-. ihamuloiuh . waa ir entlv . ..n- I j I.-1 and tilled out pra.tt''4llv all of the woirtn mem bers who ore gi'l' re Tbf h.tinti -ti for the coming year is Mrs N M.tto' r wh j '. -reat4 Mxe. J WhiJ.icn In tbto tlnal ruurtd. up and t play. Etorlea ot weird happenings rn the U rr"'rt hie cui'.e and KO!" h" I' ' ti Or u t e.ti'lhUte; n.oie frealc r ' ' f tam tseUeAt av bt M i ' u 0 - i h'i i vrlRlitcl by T'nderwooil A t'nderwood, Now York.) SILENT TRAGEDY OF THE BATTLEFIELDS OF THE MARNE French soldiers are buried where they fall. A cross marks their graves. The crosses are made of the handles of mess tins and the dead man's cap and scarf are placed on top of the mound. W. Clark, 3d, drove a lone ball from the ISth tro and It bounded across the Rreen and landed In the open hand of a. spectator, who as walk ing past. The spectator was considerably startled and not a little puziled to know what to do with the ball, but after some hesitancy he dropped it, and Clark played it from where It lay. Had tho man carried it to tho (trocn and dropped It into the cup, what world of !ls- i cusslon would h.ivo arisen as to whether or not Clark had made tho hole In ono. The curtain will drop on local golf touma- I ment competition tomorrow following the j match play competition of the Philadelphia i Uolf Association at the Merlon CrUket Club. The annual dinner will be held at nlBht, when the election of officers will be held and other buslaesd transacted. The Belfleld Country Club eolfer." will cn Bage In medal play thl week In the annual I club championship tournament. Thirty-two I ROlfer.. divided Into four divisions, survived i the qualifying round, and. of courne. the lint rlsht Included uch well-known Wlester pluy trs as Race, King and Uuck. Mrs. Edwin II. Fltler, of the Merlcn Cricket Club, haa stepped Into the data of women i colfers which Includes th very best In the country. In a field of 70 starters she won her way to tho final round of match play, de- ; featlns- such players as Mrs. Ilonaid II. Bur law and Mrs. Caleb F. Fot in the course of elimination, capturing tho handsome Denhel- , lyn Cup, presented by Caleb T Fox, of th Huntingdon Vallcv Country Club. Sh- nlayed consistent golf throughout tho tournament. Horace n. Swore, of Mcrchnntvllle. who has j been taklntr part In the tournaments held In j thla se-tlon. was the scholastic trolf champion ' nf this dtv not so many years ao. He repre- gt nte renn ' narter n'loi. i n. juh v.un.i pi.,nhlp now in prosre.s will trlve an Epis copal Academy player title honors. Upsets and surprises follow each other In coif, one day we read that "Francis Oulmet develops wolrd reversal of form," and tho next our sporting caption will reid "Oulmet Places New Mark at Greenwich," and so It goes We do not expect the national champion to win all the time, but It was pleasant to not that after a rather erratic showing last week In his early competition he came ba'-k trfng and defeated Jerome D. T-avers. ! 1i11 title-holder, for the second time this sea sn This would seem to Indicate that hU vlr torv In the title event was not a fluke nnd tha' he leads Travers In tournament competi tion. r TVhoade- a flfeen-year-old relfe- from the Snrlnghavn Country Cluh. hse th mak Inc of a good player. He Is a D" Iwcey Srhwl bov and Me work in the Junior tourna ment was one of the surprises nf the day. Though not experienced, he finished a good th'ri In the qualifying round He has a ten dencv to "go up In the air hut will over come this after more tournament work. The Wehslers are through with golf for the reason. Snre of the Frankfnrd r .tintry Club family hearing that name will enrntte in thi event at Merlon tomorrow. rMement !' """ ster Jr. who won more rups and trnnht's hari any other player In this section during the past season, will not be seen on the links until next year He Is captain of the Vn'r eltv of Pennsylvania soceer team and iwt. row starts work In this more strenuous sport. In addition to this honor. Webster led the coif team. GRIDIRON GLEANINGS S-EW rmCNSWICK N J. Sept. a Wretched passing bv M'-cioske. coupled with frequent fumbling, cost the Hutgera elen chances in th. .onteet at l'rln-Mon on Hatur. Foster Eanford has len brought to realUe more fully the Importance of that brand .of , ot.en Play which ITinceton sprung on the Hear- , let. Not f.nly will the forward paas receive roueh emphasis, hut th- Itutgers secondary de- ; fens'vrvrlll be drilled well In the methods to break it up ANN. AIUWR Fjpt M -Cwch Tost still h-s BOSTON BRAVES MAY CAPTURE FLAG TODAY Before nlRhtfiill, Goorpe StHlllnps may be In mathomatlcal possession of tin- National I.uaRUi; penant. The Hrnves have onu p.imo flcheilul cd for today with the t'hicaRo Cubs, while the New York Giants have a couple of contests with the I'lttsbunth club. Should the Braves win their same nnd the Giants drop two to Clarke's charRes, the pennant of 1911 would automatically become tho prop erty of tho nraves and the National Commission's plans which they have been making tentatively would be come olllclal. This mornlnR the standlnR of the leaders and runners-up In the Na tional Leatfuu la: Won. Lost. Pet. Boston So" M .600 New York 73 Co .Si? CountlnR the pames on the docket for today, the Braves have cloven more nnd the Giants an enunt num ber. Therefore If the Braves win to day and the Giants lose twice, then Boston loses tho remaining Rames of tho season while tho Now Yorkers win all of theirs, the standing at tho finish wll be: Won. Lost, ret. Boston 57 C6 .MS New York S7 67 .C04 TRENTON FAIR TODAY i Annual Race Meet Will Start nt Jersey Capital. I Tho four-day meet of tho Trenton In terstate l-'alr, which starts todny, will i have one of the largest entry lists Irf Its ' history. No fewer than 150 horses will j take part In the openlnp day's events. I The majority of these nro entered from Philadelphia and nearby points In Jersey. Kred A. Upton will act ns starting I Judse : John A. King ns presiding Judge ; K. B. Allen nnd R. B. Konover as as sociate Judges. I The entries for today's races are: l First race, for nil apes, 4 Vj furlongs I Ogemah, 12G ; Leila. S7 : Miss Cavanaugh, 107; Rummage, 102; Ossary Jlnla, b ; Altamaha, 123; Ivy Marquette, 87; Louisa D., 110. Pecond rnce. for 3-year-olds nnd up ward, 6 furlongs Miss Sherwood, 109; Rummage, 00; Apasslonate, 110; Louisa 1).. 110; Alamapa, 115; Long Trail, 09. Third race, for nil ages, r. furlongs Phew, 119; Joey Marquette, 100; Mubbs, 110; Herman Doyle, 122; Osjnry Mnld, 97; Louisa D.. 115; Muskmclon, 119; Long Trail, 110. NEW YORK, Sept. 25. For a week there lins been nothing henrd from tho throe great American col leges in the Ottoman Kmnlre It'-li-" t', I lege, ths Aiimlcan CoIIcko for Girli ant the Atneilciill College m uoliut, mm Mdi ous nlarm Is felt by the trustees nnd representatives In this country. II. Waiter Roberts, treasurer of tho Episcopal Board nt Boston, who has boon acting for tho American missionary soci eties slnco tho Turkish Government announced Its withdrawn! nf the cnpltuta lions, eatd that not only Is all commu nication with the American hcIiooIs In Turkey broken, but that It has been Imposslblo to forward much needed funds from this country during tho lost ten days. After the wnr began and tho various missionary societies realized that they could no longer send money to their workers In Turkey by tho usual channels tho Standard OH otterod Its services nnd undertook to transfer considerable sums for the relief of American educational nnd religious Institutions In that country. But on Saturday tho Standard Oil re ported to Mr. Roberta thnt It had been unable for the last week to communicate with Its representative at Constantinople, and that It was Imposslblo to give relief. The uneasiness which this situation aroused has been Intensified when It was reported through Homo that tho Ottoman Government, besides suppressing tho capitulations, had determined to abolish all foreign schools within tho empire. Dispatches received through diplomatic sources from Rome etnto that tho conditions In Constantinople are most serloua. Absolutely nothing In known as to tba welfare of foreign missionaries or col leges In Turkey. It Is naturally sup posed, however, that they arc beginning to feel the pinch of unusual conditions nnd possibly to be In serious need of financial hcJp. Besides tho big Ameri can colleges In Turkey there arc nearly 510 smaller schools that are conducted by rellslous bodies As an Indication of the fact that the Armenians In this country nro fearful lest trouble come to their relatives In Turkey many of them have made application to the American Board during the Inst week to have money transferred to Turkey. In each case, however, that money hns had to bo refused with the explanation that the board hns no means of sending It. BANK TO MAKE PAYMENT held his own with the Allcntown battler. The bcut was a hard hlf.lnc affair and the honors went to McCarron. The old car ha at Forty-first and Havcr ford avenue, will llkoly t,e shortly converted into a boxing club, ".lack" Hurkc. a well known Phtludnli h a sportlnc man. will he une of those interested an 1 "Jack" Itnnlon will likely ho the matchmaker. "Kid" Wagner, the elongated WIlkos-Rarra middleweight, Is In town looking for a. match with any of the mfddloweUhts. "Tommy" Howell was offered a match with Joe" Horrell. but Manaeer Spatola would not allow his harfto to Kle away the weight asked by liorrell. Suttola claimn that Howell la a legitimate welterweight and orrers t. prove It by putting hi boy on the scales at any time. After Referee Tavlor had stopped the match Kime- iiou"K, or tms city, ani , Tradesmen's Trust Company to Pay ! 20 Per Cent. More. I Auditors who are going over the books j of the Tradesmen's Trust Company held I an Informal meeting this morning with 1 Percy M. Chandler, the receiver, nnd John C. Bell, Attorney General. The auditors are Kugene Snyder nnd Henry Borneman. They are hopeful that an other payment to the depositors can be made within a short time. The bank has made two payments to de positors. One was 37ti per cent, arid the other 19H- The third nnd probably tho last one will he 20 per cent. Tho audit ors reported that they were about ready to close their work. ttwecn "Willie" Rchaeffer. of New Vork. In the fifth offered them i return encasement for next I a renr scat the motorcycle, escaped Cyclist's Injuries Cause Death Walter Akin, of Orthodox street near James, died In the Frankford Hospital of Injuries he received when a motor cycle he wnB driving early yesterday morning ran through a barrier guarding n sewer excavation at Longshore street and Torresdalo avenue. Fred Cuhn, of 4745 Melrose street, who was riding on aturav nicht put the Now Vork bov was tin. alio to avpt as he U scheduled to box in New T.rk on that night. Herman Hlnden. who has In charge the af fairs of "Hurry" Smith. "Jack" i'almer and "F.'ldle" Rewire, has matched the latter with Ml-ii ' Parry, of Pr.tshurth to tot tn rcun is In Haltltn i. Frl 'av ( i.-tober 2. All his h.ne are 'ruinlr.if a llinden's gymnasium, K'xhth with a few bruises. ani 'lurr streets. Street Cleaners Win CLEVELAND. Sept. 28 -Tho Eastern A. A. Club, of Washington, lost to tho 1 Street Cleaners, amateur baseball champ Ions of Cleveland, 2 to 0, for tho Inter- sectional amateur championship. Jn who njl cltv-hed tha r ht tackle berth. "i further compflcMe "he situation ,'" ' or Haitian will start at half., with Hugh tt. , fiolawn and Maulbetsch th others The line , remains a pul. rHLlST.B. Pa Fpt. I'.-Tha Carlisle In- I dlans i rtturnwl here jesterday, after the close am. with "vest Virginia Wesleyan at larks. I bu?" Villi even- redskin in KOo4 physl-al con- i dU'n The -'ntest solved avltal problern w 1th I th. Indian coa' lira by pointing to a choice be- . iwMn wi.tte and Henry Uroker lor ;,uar er- , ;:.i. m.A lD,tr earneil laurels at me LmBiwj. V?.ri.t. will so to end. where he l valu iluable. koi-tii BBTKLKMEM. Pa-. Sept. 2S Oram- bok I "high' s big right tackle U lost to the , lekm It was dlacovrre.i yester.iay that he had tnain .", ,..i,, ,,.,.jiftn in Saturdays itrereo. "".''e".i ii.r.V.11 it .Mirr.l ' yea to Injury I Same" with mnklln 'and -Marshall, n .-ur ff?h. fojrth period. I ut Urumback played In tne ." f"- nn, rimra nf the Inli wiM keep tho puyer oyto the game for the Lt nf the v"ar. His loss will be most keenly J!,.1 J. J'lsVel only four L man on th team. the a", others having been barred for Bcno.as- tic reasons. ROPED ARENA NOTES One of the best bouts between little fellows lust now would b between Hairy fcmlth an J "Jlmmy' Tolind noth these lads are boilng in lhainplonship form, and both are clever and hard hitters Harry Baker proved an able substitute fir A!" Mcvy at the National Saturday nlgtit. and In several of tho lit roun Is more, than f STOP LOOK LISTEN Attend the Safety First Carnival and See the Peace Pageant Sane Fourth Parade Boy Scouts in Pageantry Lincoln Chorus, 4000 Voices Music by Police Band Tschopp Mandolin Orchestra Drills by Police Department Drills by Fire Department, Demonstrat ing Life-Saving Methods German Singing Societies' Chorus Drills by School Children Safety First and Accident Prevention "Slide" Demonstrations The Home and School League Provides This Wonderful Educational Carnival at CONVENTION HALL September 26-28-29 2.00 and 8.00 P. M. Admission Adults, 25c; Children, 10c Ketcrrrd Seats, 50c and 7S ot (.Imbel llrutuer Wail P fSfm rTwiJSiafliaa Ml III Our Tile, Slate, Metal and Slag Roofs Are Standard RESIDENTIAL WORK A SPECIALTY Crescent Compound keeps roofs watertight for five years, and Is also guaranteed. Real Estate Roofing Co. 2341.2349 Wallace 8t. fl-PPar'tr 1)07 Ky(oa Sacs W OCTOBER OUTINGS Mountain and Seashore THURSDAYS and SATURDAYS A IT CNN I.K.U' KXCIJKSIUNS MAUCH CHUNK AND SWITCHBACK ROUND TRIP TICKETS SHSSy Iatlnz IteaUlnr Terminal 7:30 A. M. t-'ur time at otlirr point anil special rate see Flyers. $2.50 EVERY SUNDAY TO ATLANTIC CITY, OCEAN CITY, SEA ISLE CITY, STONE HARBOR, WILDWOOD, CAPE MAY ROUND TRIP TICKETS MSTS&v K1 Oft X ,U V ON SI'ECIAI, THA1N8 ONLV Iailnic Clirslni't and South Sis. Frrrlr 1:30 A. M, FLOORSPACE 14,000 Sq. Feet As we arc removing our Print ing Department to the Curtis Building, we have this space for rent, ready October 1. Robert Morris Bldg., 019 Walnut St., 2d floor, light four sides, steam heat, 2 passenger and 2 freight elevators, low insurance rate. Apply to The Beck Engraving Co. G20 Snnsom St. Phone, Walnut 1073 CHURCH 25 YEARS OLD Archbishop Presides nt Eplphnny Parish's Celebration. With Archbishop ITcmlcrRMt prcMiHng. n. Solemn High Mass wn.9 cclobralf-tl yes terday In tho Itoman Catholic Church of the Epiphany, Eloventh nntt Jackson streets, by tho Itev. James Nash, foundor nnd rector of the organization, In ob servance of the church's 23th anniver sary. Assisting Father Nash were the Itev. William McMahon, pastor of tho Church of tho Staternlty, Bustleton, the Hov. Michael Ctirlcy, senior nsslstant of the Epiphany Church, nnd the Ilev, Thomas Larhln. of Mnuclt Chunk, who prenched the sermon. In thn evening the celebration was con cluded by tho singing of solemn vespors. PASTOR'S FAREWELL SERMON The Itov. Dr. E. L, Jnrvls Makes Last Address at Bethany. Tho Hev. Br. Itobcrt 15. I Jnrvls preached ills farewell sermon as paBtor of Bethany I'resbytorlan Church, 22d nnd Unlnbrldgo streets, yestorday, and he Will Immediately nssumo his now duties ns special evangelistic worker for tho atony Brook Assembly, Now York. During his services John Wanamaker, who has been a close friend of Doctor Jnrvls nnd hafl been tho lender In Neth nny for almost half u century, eulogized the retiring pnstor, nnd other words of pralso were spokon by D. L. Anderson, an elder of tho church, At an adjourned meeting of tho Pres bytery of Philadelphia this afternoon no tion was taken on the dissolution of Doctor Jarvls' pastoral relation with Bethany Church. MANY MAYORS WILL COME Seventy-flvo Have Sent Acceptances to Attend Convention Here. In reply to nn Invitation sent out sev eral months ngo for n conference of American Mayors, to he held In Philadel phia, November 12 to li, Jtdyor Blanker bum already received tB acceptances Tho conference, which has for Its chut end n frco discussion of municipal potior lownrd publlo utilities of all kinds, was called Jointly several months ngo by Mnyor Blnnkcnburg, John Purroy Mlt ehel, Mnyor of New Vorki Carter H. Harrison, Mayor of Chicago; Newton D. Baker, Mayor of Cleveland, and Oeorge W, Schroyer, Mayor of Dayton. Th American Academy ot Political Sciences co-operated with them. TODAY'S MARRIAGE LICENSE8 Itobert W. McLean, 1030 areen st, and llelm Given, 1030 tlreen at. Morris Htrnssman, Newark, N, J and Btult Zwlilmiur, Norfolk, Vs. Charles A. Eschert. league Island, and Flor ence M. Dates, 2M4 S, Sartnln st. William II. Itoberla, Jr.. Mootestown. N, ,, and Helen 11. Kostor, 2412 Hpruco at, ' Isaac Fox, D21 Daley at., and Mildred nota. fell, 712 Sleet st. Oeorgo Keck. 2O07 Ilrldge t and Margarst OrafTelner, Itolmeaburt;. William Mclntyro, 2J5 Ijimont at,, and tier. trude Itowland, 275 Lamont at. Elward Johnson, 223 a. Hartaln it., ani Mnzlo i'urnell, 1M1) Mountain at. John Caulk. 720 Urooklyn at., and Martha M. Ilolllday, 720 Urooklyn t. William Moora, 223S Kater at., and Corlnne K. Hall. 212S Carinter at. Lcwla M. I'reston, Tacony, Pa., nnd Wilh. mlna ijiCrolx. 122:1 Wallace, street. Sam Orcnnburr. 2423 H. Mildred at., arid llclla UlatolT, 723 l'lerco at. llrnry Wclnsteln, ItlchmoncI, Va., and Denis I'olnlck, llaitlmore. Md. James Miikco. 41)20 Woodland ave and Agnea II. Varley, 71s Peilernl at. John II. McCuen, 141S Venango St., and Anna 11. Stuard, 2G.1l N. Wh st. Carlton T. Harris, 041 Union at., and J&n- notle A. Gibson, ilrookllne, Maae, Arrhlbald C. Mcl'hall,- M27 Locust at., and llltli M. Wells, M27 Webster at. Matins Heck!, 1822 N. Howell at., and Derta KICK. 1S22 N. Howell at. Cliarlos Mcqualde, 021 Abigail at., and M ar ea rut M. Dovlne, 8.19 Hutton at. Shaker N. Ashkcr, 1S03 N, Otli at., and Ida U, Dixon, IMS N. (Ith at, Georgo A. Weaver, U1B0 Amber at., and Mar. nnret M. HaKKerty, 1923 Cambria st. Josef Klnsch. SOU Welgle at,, and Klara Ja. kobl, 1314 N. ;jwrenco et. Kdwln I llershbereer, Morrtstown, Ta., and Har.cl It. Mcrioughan, 1321 Duller at. Charloa O. Hitter, 1012 Arch at., and Uarbira Rssler, 11W1 N. 10th at. John J. O'llrlen. HHl Ilcach at., and Mary E, O'Neill. 17M N. Front at. Oeorce Johnson. 121H Webster at., and Delia I'hlllP. 1210 Kenllworth at. William Miller, MO E. ISth at., and Margaret Mcintosh, 1713 llecchwood at. i Both Are Ready THE OCTOBER RECORDS On Sale Today. Hear thom, each and every one is an excuse to stay In at nifiht. THE MAIN STORE at Broad nnd Walnut, lias been enlarged and beautified. We added the entire second floor, Kiving us the largest and most beautiful building in the city devoted exclusively to the salo of Victor Products. Victrolas, $15 to $200 PAYMENTS CASH, CHARGE: OR MONTHLY. .achine Co, Main Store 0p. Union League Broad ab. Walnut Street The 3 Branches Open Evenings Broad & Columbia Ave. 52d & Chestnut Streets 4124 Lancaster Avenue &3&&)Cj zJarlma fovfa k Founded 1837 64 Look miot on yesterday but on the opportmientues of today" We Make These Opportune Sanggestfioos : A Tfiinniely Pmnrdhase of Snflks On Sale at Less Tlhan Prices Curreirat Before Present CooditBOSus in Eiurope A NEW LOT OF THE CREPE SHIRTINGS in white grounds with double and triple colored styles. This quality is woven specially for men's shirts, and is guaranteed pure silk. Will not fade in tubbing. Limited quantity of black and white. Other colors, brown, navy, cadet, helio, green and gray. 32 inches wide. Value $1.25. For 58c yd. CREPE DE CHINE A special lot of extra heavy Crepe de Chine. The weave favored most for afternoon and evening frocks; colors, white, light blue, pink, corn, steel, amethyst, reseda, delft, taupe, olive, nigger, light navy, dark navy, midnight and black. 40 inches wide. Value $2.25. For $1.65 yd, BLACK SATIN, a soft lustrous quality, specially adapted for the new frocks. Every yard guaranteed to be pure dye. 36 inches wide. Special For $1,35 YARD-WIDE TAFFETA and PLAIN SATIN DE CHINES in alf the wanted street and evening shades. 36 inches wide. Value $1.25. For 95c A VELVET OPPORTUNITY IMPORTED CHIFFON VELVETS purchased in April and received here before existing shipping difficulties. No advance price paid, therefore they are of fered in this sale at $2.95 yard. 40 inches wide. Value $4.50 Colors, Purple, Mole, Olive, Taupe, Navy and Nut Brown Marabou & Ostrich Collars A Special Purchase on Sale at Conces sions of Qne-HaK from Regular Prices FRENCH COLLARS, BOAS AND STOLES in many lengths and combina tions, beautifully fashioned as is only possible to the French. Prices begin at $3,00, $4.00, $5.00, $6.00 and upwards to $10.00. Values one-half more. VEILINGS at small prices, imported hex agon mesh, soft finish, in black, white and colors. Value 25c, at 15c yd. MOIRE GROS-GRAIN RIBBON of ex cellent quality, 7li inches wide, in all the fashionable shades. Regular price 90c, at 55c yard Neckwear at Special Prices COLLARS New shape long rolled em broidered and sheer double organdie. Value $1.00, at 50c COLLARS Hand-embroidered, new shapes. Special at 50c & 75c NEW CRINKLED TIES in solid colors and Roman stripes at 18c each Dancing Frocks for Misses Two Especially Attractive Models AT $23.50 Crepe de Chine frocks with accordion plaited ruffle and long tunic skirt, bodice trimmed with lace and chiffon, and flowers on shoulder; in white, maize, flesh, Nile and pale blue. AT $25 White chiffon frocks; skirt with 3 ruffles, edged with metal trimming, bodice lace-trimmed with girdles of Nile, orange, pale blue, pink and white 1X2628 Cfjeatttut street