Newspaper Page Text
EVENING LBDOBB-PHri.AiEyBHTA.M0HDAy. SEPTEMBER 28, 191ft. o PEAT OF PENROSE URGED AS AN ISSUE ABOVE PARTY LINES Popular Government League Says $l,O0O,OUU Has been Raised to Send Him and Sullivan to Senate. , ... . BtttMrtTON. Sent. 28. Defeat o r..s renrose, described as "Republican machine boss or i'cnnsy.vniu, ..u wi jlogcr smiivnn. t....-v- ... .- fcoS Of Illinois. UOin 01 tviiuin r.v ... i n,n United States Senate, Is nt-jred In a statement Issued last night L tho National Popular Government league, tlio president of which Is Sena- tor Itobort U owen. 01 uiimiiuum, ...m.. . 11, nnnklnir and Currency Com- Lttc, and an Administration lcador In (he Senate. ... .... mnn nrn designated In tho stato- Lent a " menaco to popular govern ment, Stato and national. ... i.ii manifesto, based upon wnrescntallons made to It by dependable I ..,-.,. ,ilarcs: 1 Clll"l-,,"' "That tho success of both Penroso and EulUvan at the primaries was promoted L defective machlno-mado primary laws Inhlch deny tnc Becivuy -" .".". ...,. minintn against tho freedom of thc voters and permit skillful frauds to be perpetrated. ..i;. . if senator Norrls' resolution Is passed by the Senate and an investiga tion of theso two primaries takes place, the results will shock tho nation. "That an enormous sum 01 moiicj, .(tlrantcd to bo $1,000,000, is ready to bo ipent If necessary to elect them to the '.nnin where, becauso 01 me peculiar Ionization of tho Senate, tho rules kOUlll g'VO CaWl OI mem euuimuu. m- luence. ..Th,t hnfli had behind them the stip- jrt. direct nnd Indirect, of tho special iterests In these States. "That they both navo Deen peraiaioni nemles for years of tho popular gov- rnracnt system. . hnll onpose Penrose .ind Sullivan causo we bellevo tho election of these L" Mnrnntlnir ns thev do In tho nub- l- min.i iim most tvnlcal and consplcti- iua examples of the sinister partnership ttween bipartisan polities and tho jpc lal Intertsts, would prove a most seri es national blow to the doctrines of a ;ovcrnment by the people. "We, therefore, aro of the belief that le issue transcends all party lines and hat It is tho duty o nil good citizens to Ilsregard party piojudlces and to unite n opposition to nil thc alliances between crooked business nnd crooked politics, jhlch today threaten tho veiy founda tions of government by thc people. Wo ik the moral and financial support of Memls of progress throughout the nation the people in llitlr efforts to overthrow Sjlllanl,m 111 milium, ' uinuim,.., ... rtnnslanh nnd the lnlluencc of the 'irstem' ut Washington." CITY WILL WAR ON RATS UNTIL PESTS ARE GONE Conference This Morning Planned to Hush the Pursuit Vigorously. That Philadelphia's threat to exteiml- uate tho latH licit! is not an Idle- one was quite fMdi-nt '11 a meeting licm uuh morning tin icr mo yupurviaiini m Director lliirte and Thorna Mai tin- dale 111 thc Chamber or commerce, where the tat, his inteci,dtnts and camp- foUoers (the llt-us) wi'le thoroughly dis cussed fro'n I'Vi-ry angle. The rat must jo! that Is till thi-ii' N to it, and a per manent coinmlttco was formed this morn In; to ttc tli.it his di-p-iiturc Is as bprcdy as possible Of cuun-f miiif will miss tho little friends w'un thf arc no more nnd ninny dii'btles will spend sleepless nights vainly listening for the scamper of tiny feet nlons tin' walls and the ecstatic nue.ils of ilcdlKbt that accompany tln n'chtlv nvi I. but the poweif, have de creed that this too expensive pet Is ijn F'riu, or lather, tho little (leas that follow Mm m di'Votedly nrr. Phllndelphia l! taking no rli.iiiees on tho bubonle p!a?ue. it will Ijh niueh rlieaper and more ratl-f-u toty to act now than to alt until latir. whin then' might be tUfast' as v.dl as rats and lions to c termlnati N'o m Mens for the carrying on of this ivai hne lit in advanced hut nil of tae olil t.Kti(.s will bo pursued and with ahithirtfi unricnn vigor. In the inrnn tlm thou- who liaw any particularly fine rat t1io would liato to loso aie ailvivpa to snip tiieni to fotflgn pints, w the 'ut iit.lur 'II get 'em, If they uin't 'vatrh out " FAMILY IN SCANT ATTIRE FLEE FROM BURNING HOUSE frankford Avenue Morning Blaze sends Occupants to Street, Seven ni.rortt.u .. ...,. .,,.. .... ,: , "' """ uiivt'ii 10 tup streoi R.i ' !;,'t '"th'"K 'nrlv tit's mnni- ., "" w,s '"t-nviTfil ti tlin f gar Store of M t;... m-u ,.'., ' 7. " nu v. 1 ,, "" " -uillitilll livt fr.i u. -""""" Jii-.vt-u lit lilt) ITMIlli- ford I at'., K.iin. li3 wlfti ,,,. tllc1 mi5d Tr-,,'1 ",vn u"a " ,u'"l,uw "t,ru iii. ' ""' tlnio. Tho hi w, l, ...,., ,.. .. ,.... ....... t. ti, , "" i" ouik winnow una cntu. '" l,,lVu 1"'e" -i'Pd by iiiico it J... i lu-t I'licirifii PNtlngu'sht'il Mor- ",l"" ''age had been dono. Richie ,, .,.(..! .,... (h " jii hip tiuur in arouso ae oecup.uitu and no one was Injured SHELL SENT AS SURPRISE Eotel Propiletor Receives Box Con- tainlng Austrldt- Mlsslje. NeM!r, in .. i. ... .... ... irri.., 1 1 . UI "Tniilis WHICH Hu. .I "0t'K from y'"a- Aiictrla. ren-7 ' """ ' "V'-pouud shell .,uitu Arch J','X ;' is ,k'"ve'-d to Stern's Mott-1. I'ui.ii. biuu. lto the uuo with un bout ,'" "'"'Utes Liter l.e gavo a wtt7;: ...."'t'""'-. " farm,... '., lh" lif. and when in- Uau.,i ..... ,,'"' O,,l,ot -s n shell lit, io ,i t " '"'"'"air. Invpstlgutlun T""! thr hi,, 11 1,. 1... 1 , it ,j . ' " ' 11.11 iiiit'a. thLi1Vt'in,uV,,i .atu'",,on to "" ''l"r kli ,,r.t".u"J lli" "'lv lately. Thf -hell for th ,, lt'r" 3 utti-nlUm fiuni Wmurt iki ! U'"e heing, which Is a kcuh! rtjiPrtr a"iy. Janllor i;vtn the must Wriii.asra.'"" ot lucl, over whUh elf haVth. ,n,8,paro hours. will do- " work u tlilals about FIREMAN FALLS DOWN HOLE RUSHING FOR SLIDE POLE Knocked Unconscious ns He Answers Call of a Morning Alarm. That tho llfo of a nremnn Is besot with hnidshlp and danger Is n fact to which William Walton, of 1607 North 21st street, can testify heartily. All of tho dangot doesn't como fighting fires, cither. Tho mere, sliding down on a brass polo In re sponse to an nlarm may bo as hazardous as climbing Into a burning building, a fact proved by Injuries sustnlncd by Wal ton when he foil down a slide-polo at an early hour this morning as an alarm Was sounded from a fire box at Second street and Qlrnrd avenue. Walton, who Is n veteran lioscmnn and hero, ot Bnglno Company No. 32, at Sixth nnd locust streets, was awakened ot 4:30 this morning when the , alarm was, rung. Ho rushed for tho slldo-pold, hut ho was only half awake, and missed tho polo completely, falling to tho lloor be low. In tho rush the mishap was not noticed by the other firemen, and theV dashed from the building, leaving their companion lying unconscious upon tho lloor, where he wnn found some time Inter by otin of the company who re mained on duty In tho engine houoo. Tho Injured man was rushed to thc Jefferson Iloipltnl, wlioro It was found that ho had sustained numerous sovero cuts nnd bruises nnd was niffcrlng from tho slfbck and possible Intern"- Injuries. CHURCH HAS NO NEED OF ENDOWMENT FUND St. Luke's Asks Court to Terminate a Deed of Trust. Owen J. Hoborts nnd Mnlcolm Idoyd, Jr.. lepresentlng the Church of St. Luke and tho Rplphany, today appeared before Judge Halston nnd asked the court to terminate a deed ot truit, for an en dowment fund, created with tho Penn sylvania Company for Insurances on Lives nnd Grunting Annuities, by St. Luke's Church prior to Its consolidation with thc Epiphany. In April, 18K, Bt. Luke's Church was In need of an endowment fund, nnd under the deed of trust then cicntcd tho Penn sylvania Company agreed to Invest all tho trust funds In securities, and to pay tho Income In accordance with the di rections of tho vestry. At tho tlmo of tho execution of tho deed the church paid over to Its trustee a United States bond for J10O0, $933.35 in cash and later $200 In cash. In iSDS St. Luke's was merged with tho Church of the Epiphany, March 1, of this year, here were In the hands of tho trustee securities amounting at par to $4,"00 and cash amounting to $lt.l,i, duo to reinvestments. I3y virtue of tho consolidation tho pe titioner beenmo possessed of a "largo en dowment, amounting to almost JiiOO.OOO and vested with tho church building, real estate and other physical proportv, the Intter formerly belonging to tho corpora tion known as St. Lttko's Church. Tho court wnB Informed by Attorney Uoberts that the endowment fund is amply sufficient to insure the maintenance of tho chruch nnd parish buildings on "thirteenth street, below Spruce. Jnmes Wilson Bayard, who appeared for tho trustee, submitted an answer, admitting tho averments of the petition ing church, and Judge Ralston directed vuuriBci 10 iormuiato a decree In uuruunco mm tlio petitioners' for tho court's approval. .. . -, - (OUT J DfMklT , SPOT II S ac- requests ADMIRAL M'LEAN FINDS BATTLESHIP COMMAND Sent Here to Join the Minnesota, Which Docked Yesterday. Hear Admiral Walter McLean hns found his ship. The Minnesota, which he was sent hero from Washington to Join, docked yesterday at tlio Philadelphia Navy Yard, and oaily this morning the roar admiral's Hag was raised at her masthead. After minor re pairs are made tho battleship will .sail Saturday morning for Mexican waters, where Hear Admiral McLan is to bo In command of Division .Vo. 1 of tho Atlantic fleet. Olilclals nt the navy yard today de clared that tho sale of the battleship Omaha at San Kianclsco was of no spe cial significance. Tho warship has been bold for Junk and nut to any other nation, as had liion supposed. Thu repot t that the battleship South Carolina is IT, days overduo from Haiti was dt'iilcd at the navy yuid today. It was sold that the ship did not leave Haiti until September ID and Is expected to duck today at Hampton Iloads. Ileal Admit al Caperton, who lias been nair.fd to tho command of tho newly or KMlilzcc! eiillsur flei't that will do pitted duty in Smith American waters, will Ioav Mumliiv. Up will bo succeeded nt tho local navy yard by Itenr Admiral Jnmoa Hthn, now coiiiiiiandnut of the Charles town Nay Yaid. Hear Admiral J. A. Kdwatds wh. succeed Hear Admiral Helm. Tho battlfShlp Michigan will sail Satur day for Mexico with the Minnesota. BERL SEGAL ADMITS HIS FATHER NOW IS IN ASYLUM Answers Promptly When Asked nt Meeting of Creditors. Hell St gal admitted today nt a llifetuig of lUt'ditori) of his father, Atlolph Segal, In the otllcc ut Joseph Mellois, ufercp In bankruptcy, Duwel lluililing, th.it Adolph Sogal had been committed to the Stato Hospital for the Itfnuu at Niirrlstowu. Several questions put to young Segal, and his answors relating to the eon dltion of his father's mind, wore iu!pd nut of thu recunl by the leferee. Segal declared that hu lias In his possession comploto it-cords of his llnnuclnl relation ship with Ids father, lit, stated ho had nut seen his father in the asylum, "Whoiu s your father now?" ho was asked, but tho question was ruled out, "Was ho legally committed tu tho nsv. luin?" Segal was prompt In his answer. "Yes, he was committed upon tho testimony of two physicians." 'Hut duos this show that he Is legally Insane?" Segal stated lie was not in a position to nus.ver this question. Tha nbsenco of several Important wit nesses caused the postponement of further Investigation until Friday, October 0. CHILD'S BURNS CRITICAL Five-year-old Scalded at Turkish Bath House, lionj'iinln Nosliny, 5 jt-ars old 1110 I anenster iivrnuv. Is at Mt. Sinai Hos pital today In -i critical condition as tho result of being 'ldetl with hot w.itor at a Turkish h.ith house un Mourue strut m-ar Third. Ahiaham Hoiylntuler. Ml Wharton sluiet. who also was nculil ed, was well fjiough this morning to leave the hospital. Samuel Schuted, Sixth street and Pass yunk Hiumie. w.is arialgned today be fore MjKUtratu MacFarland on the charge of throwing tin. boiling water on the man and the boy. Schuicd and uthei attaches of thc hath house say It was uctldnital, but Hollander declares tin. man thiew the watui deliberately. WILL PRODUCE COLLEGE PLAY "The Senior." a culligB play, will be produced tonight fur the benuilt of Sh.in dakln Council. No. 231. Duughteis of I'orahontas. The play, followed by a dance, will ba given In C'rusudcrs' Hall, iii German town avuue. LADY MACBETH BENJAMIN J. HARKER'S NEXT OF KIN LEGAL HEIR TO $50 Money Is His If He Proves Identity, Otherwise It Goes to the State. If tho nearest Uln of IJonJnmln J. Hatker makes himself known he can col lect $50. Thc money Is In the custody of John J. Itoblnson, who was appointed executor of the estate by thc Common Tltas Court. Tho money will revert to the Stato of Pennsylvania If no lolatlvo of the dead man Is found. , The executor Is now ad vertising for relatives. Ilnrkcr for years was a waiter In tho restaurant, at the Hourse.. Ho served brokers and ho served them so well that finally he posessed enough money re ceived through tips to start a restaurant of his own. Ho opened his business place on Fifth sticet below Arch. ISiokcrs patronized him, but the place was damped and only n fow persons could bo served at a time. Harker was a fine fellow, agreed tho brokers, but his placo was a llttlo unhandy to reach, nnd then It was a little stuffy, and being perched on a stool at a lunch bar was not the most comfortable position In which to enjoy one's meals. llarkor sold out and went to a hos pital to die. Ho died September 7, 11)13. EVENING SCHOOLS OPEN TONIGHT WITH NEW COURSES Ho told his friends that hu had no rein- and electricity Enlarged Curriculum Includes Book selling1 and Dancing1. Evening schools with added courses will open tonight In Philadelphia, and hun dreds of pupils have cm oiled to avail themselves of an oppoitunity whereby their efficiency along lines or n chosen occupation may be Increased. Featuring somo of tho new courses are book selling and dancing. For the for mer it Is hi gued that book selling as well as book writing Is now rapidly becoming a learned profession and for this reason those engaged in It need to bo equipped with a technical knowledge of the sub ject at hand In older to increase their usefulness. In otht-r words, a salesman should bo perfectly Intimate with the goods offered to the customer. The new courses aro Included in tho curriculum for evening students at the William Penn HIkIi School, so that in nddltlon to diesHmnking and domesti science young women students will have nn oppoitunity to acquire considerable knowledge of hooks, gymnastics and the latest danco steps, providing their asts for oa-nlng a living lay In tho latter diiectlon. At tho tforthonit Manual there will be special courses for men and women In Ciorman, French, Spanish and English. Debating will featuto the evening class study at tho Centtnl High School. Mathe matics and English griunmnr will bo two Important cnuries for women nt tho Southern High, while tho men will spe cialize In mechnnlcs, stenni engineering CHINATOWN HERE TOO BUSY EVEN TO HONOR CONFUCIUS lives and did not remember of oer hav ing any, except a father and mother, who wero dead. Ho did not tare what boenmo of his money if he had any left. After all the bills wero paid thero was left about $V) to tho credit nt the name of Harker. It Is tho sum Mr. Robinson will distribute to the Huikor heirs If there ato any. STREET FIGHT STARTS; THREE HURT IN FRACAS Wild Scene Last Night With Bricks nnd Knives as Weapons. Fighting at Nineteenth mid Wood stteots, during which levolvois woio dis charged, bricks tin own nnd knives wielded, resulted In Injury to threo pei sous, ono of whom was held In $1009 ball by Maglstiato llciitnn in the Twentieth and nuttouwond sticots police station to day. Tho ninn held is William IlagtiPll. 103.' ItUHfcll street. It Is alleged Ilagin 11 stnrted tho light by attacking Andrew Laikou, 3-01. Etlgeinnnt street, when tho laltor refusal to accetlo to his demand for money and a tUarette. According to Lnrkon he was walking east on Wood street last night, accom panied by his wilo, K.ttherino, and two friends, Andrew Lasl;er and Jtuepii Andrjlonl. 3273 Hdgcmont stieot, '1'hoy wero unable to get a street car for Port Itiehiuond and stopped at Nineteenth street to ask assistance. Ihijnull was tho first poison spoken to. Tho pollen say Instead of answering the question ho demanded money nnd cigar ettes from Lnrkon uutl lii.i companions. This was icfused and Uiiull, with, sev eral companions, uttiu Ut d thu party. Tho llghthm became general S-n-ornl In tho ciowd at Nineteenth and Voo4 streets, who al Hist had not participated, joined in tin1 fray, llrlcka be;, an iliii utid tlio light fiom an aie lamp glistened on long Knives that wero quicl;l diuwn. Attracted lis sii earns of Sirs. ..iil,,n, Who stood un tho turner calling fui the police, Patiulmun t'arlan, of the Tiveii tletli and lluttonnimd strtets police sta tion, rushed to tlio scene rouble to s i.i rale tho belligerents, and not knowing friend from toe, ho whlstlwl u Unal to Putlulman Fox, who eaiue mnniiitj. D'iriiig the melee lirUli Hi.. I his iivul vor in the ail. Some on, hit hi arm und tho bullet Ktritck lingncll a -Unting ulnu In the html leml.'i'ln , htm in i unvt ma- St'Oln.- the fall uf tbeji lead, e, his com rudt Htd Sti etc hd on the '.round b, -side Huuell and suffering from stab wounds in d blows from ftn. - wen. l..t. k-r aid Andrvlnnl The lniii.. men w,re token to the (larreuon II vpit.il Tluy re covered suHlcUntlj to ttpitiir at tho po lite station today when Iaik.m told the story of the light. Ungutll made m de fence. Tbe police know tho other participants and ejtject to make arrests today, Tho work of theso evening enses will bo clone In various school bulldlti-ts all over the city. Including tho places men tioned, 21 elementary schools and .nvt,ral ti.tdo schools will bet ustd for this pur pose. Tlio courses will extend over a pei lud of 21 weeks. Tho School of Design for Women optnied today with everv member of tho faculty on hard, although tlvo of tlioni experienced cotnddcrablP dllbcully In teaching tho I'nlted States trom Ihiropo. Tho class In water colors nt thl insti tution will bo In thai go or Henry M. Sneli, who will also teuch tho painting of still lllo and How era Klliut JJnlngeriloltJ will lectin o on composition. iVIINORCmLD REN LEFT OUT Will of John Holz Contested hy the Guardian. Heonu-e John IIolss Ignored his two minor children In a will, madi mi his beathbed, and betiit 'itlie.l bis fl" estate to Ills widow, Hcrtha H'da. (t civ. a n i been Moil with the Itee'nter of Wills alleging fraud nnd undue Induciue ami protesting against the admits. un of ttu document to prouatf. The contest Is instituted by I.nuN P irn bach, guardian of Holz's children K ttio, 7 vtt.in. old. and ilmrge. 3 ours old Holz's death occurred in the medico Clilrnrgical Mospltal May il Twu das piior tho will was wiitten. Tlio guardian of the children alleges In tho caveat tliut. "John Hols was not at the time of the execution of -aid paw is ot sound and disposing mind, ap.l ih.it the said decode nt had been In isl ill and was so ill ut the tini, tit tie Mhl exo, utlon ami in such physical pan uni under the iiilluenic of some diu adiu n Utuvtl by the attending phjsleitn to relit vo the pain, and was uni do h i..i Btm thereof to make any tt ta:n. t.n . riilitltiou of Ilia tstute. .i d futilni that the said paper was prieuitU t,N fuiud and undue hillutine " A hearing uf tlijl cast ha be, ., t , r Ili'M e'ltdit) hj Itevisttr uf ill -, . h Request From President Yuang Shl Knl Ignored. President Yuang Shl-Kni, of China, to make himself moro popular with his baby but tuibulent Government, started a pa rade this morning between tho hours of .1 and fi o'clock, Chinese time, to the Confucian Temple. He asked all China men to honor Confucius at approximately tlio same time. The locnl Chinatown received tlio Presi dent's edict, but since tho right timo for tho tiihuto Is dllllcult to translate Into ltaco stieot cluonology, Chinatown Is not paying honor to Confucius or to tlio President. Last week Yuang Shl-Kni hinted to his chief minister that he thought it would be qulto pioper If the President's natal day be celebrated. The minister stroke I the hack of his neck where many a prime minister nas relt the uend'-tnan axo. He felt tho same as the Piesldont. Ho agreed with the execution ft tun the crown of his Illustilous head clear down to tho honored giound tho President trod upon, and straightway sent a manifesto to the Unco street colony declurlng a holiday on the birthday anniversary of tho President. Chirntown rend tho proclamation, sniffed and leturneil oltiior to its restaurants or did a two days' Job In ono over tho wnsh tubs. Philadelphia Chinamen are revolution ists, and they also stato that thev aro Christians, slnco they met up with the missions and niKilonury women. To thorn Yuan Is only an unhorsed division Under who draws pay for what ho did some lime ago for the Imperialist party. , President Yuang has not boon spon pub licly for a year. Ho ventuiod forth from the- pulnco thou ami a fow xhtiberunt C'ltlrainon gieeted him with bombs and P'stois. Since then he has organised tho t'nlnese Tim o'l.enrles and Billy J. Durness, nnd In counting upon them to see that ho Is not Introduced to any Celestial cairylns a saw ed-off shotgun up his cleave. President Yuang has ordered that Con fuilanlsm again bo taught in tho public schools, as tha rising generation seom to bo forgetting who Confucius was and what lw represented. FEECH NULLIFY CQOTr.ACTS POltDKAI'X. Sept :S-In Its decree continuing the French moratorium until November 1, tho Cabinet nulillles e,in li acts drawn betwvtn Frenchmen nivl subjects of the em inv slnco tbe beiu-n!n- tf the war. Contracts drawn pit vuua to that date may be cirri, d ,n:t Tit. .mi. ,unl of .un, ut li.mk in,, nini llmt in. t. It- wilhil'.iwn 1, depot, tm , . iiiri.isid to uin-ftiuith COURT ASKED TO STAY ALLIES FROM SEIZIMYESSELS Owners of Fram and Som- mcrstad, Through Counsel, Move to Save Boats From Hands of Warring Powers. i A demand to order the unloading of Hie Norwegian trump steamboats I-'rnm nhd Somtncrstad, now lying In the Dela ware Itlver, has been Med with the United Stales District court today by Hiilph M. Hullowa, a New Vorlc attorney, representing tho owners of the vcsolB, Who do not propose to have thrm selrcd by warring powtta by carrying supplies to German men of war off tho Ainctlciii coast. The court lias lescrved an opinion. The dictagraph -xposuto of the desti nations of tho Norwegian Htoamsiilpf, b'uttn anil Somm!r3t.id, now at an chor In the linlawnio Itlver, lias disclosed the system which mado the Violation of neutrality possi ble. Owners, agents and others inn now rushing to cover. The expose wa duo to tho effotts ot Christian Moo, Norwegian Consul at this port, nnd Itnlph M. Httllowa, a New York attorney. It was In Mr. Ittillowa's olllco the dic tograph was Installed, prior to a eon fetence botwoon tho masters of the ves sels, representatives of. tho Hamburg American Line and officials of the Inter Amerlcati Company. Mr. Dullowa de clares that tho lntcr-Amcrican Com pnnv had chartered the vessels and then rechatteied them to the Ilatnlmrg Amerlcan Company. This Is denied by Julius P. .Meyer, director of the latter company, who assorts that his company hns chartered vessels at various times to supply ships of tlio line, but never Ciorman cruisers. Upon tlio advice of Mr. Moe, Captain Axclson, of tho Sommerstad, and Cap tain Grlnhelm, ot tho Fram, consulted Mr. Hullowa, after notifying their own ers, the A. P. Klavernoss .fe Co., of Hnugesend, Norway, and II. M. Wrangell & Co., of Chrlstlanla, Norway. Consul Moe's suspicion was first aroused by Captain Axelsen and C.'iptnln Grlnhelm. They told him they were to salt under scaled orders and "things didn't look Just right." They said that they wero In duty bound to tho steamship owners to curry tho cargoes to their destinations, but they did not believe the owners know anything about the "hlpment of supplies to Ger man warships. A few days later the captains told Mr. Moe that agents of the Hamburg-American Line hnd sent them ofTcrs of big bonuses tor immediate sailings. This wns during the time the masters ot the steam ships weio awaiting ndvice from home. Tho advice came and told them to con sult an attorney. Then the conference with tho dictograph as a witness was ar ranged. Nothing could bo learned of the trans action at tho olllco of William J. Grand field and Company, 303 Walnut stret, to day. They are the local agents fqr the steamships. They declined to give the name or names of tho poisons for whom they were acting and furthor refti'ed to atnim or deny that they knew the car- nn ...Am ntnnnf fnr ftormnn cruisers. "Wo will not discuss the tmnsactlon In anyway," was all that was said. The Sommerstad and Pram are two ot six vessels with similar cargoes on bonrd clared from this port by Grandtleld & Co. Tho fiist ono was tho Ileina, which left on August G ostensibly for La Gunyra It was reported that ho had been captured In the act of delivering hei cargo to a German warship. Tho Nepos sailed on August 22. tlio John Lud wig Nowinckel on September 2 and the Unltu on September S. On their clearance papers their destinations weio given as Spanish or Brazilian ports. Like "carrying coats to Newcastle" was tho carrying of coffee to Pra7.il by these steamships. Another suspicious incident was the largo supply of fresh water taken on board. Those nroused the Nor wegian skippers' fears. Thev did not care to risk Imprisonment In English or French prisons, but both emphatically declared they feared most for tho prop erty of their employers. Difficulty was experienced In getting crews for these vessels, despite tho fnct that hundreds of sailors aro out of employment. Arrangements are now being made for the discharge of the cargoes of the Fram and Sommerstad, and in a few days $.i),u00 worth of coal and ship supplies which were scheduled for Gorman war ships will bo dumped back on ono of the pu-rs and later delivered to the consignors. GIRL FUGITIVE BROUGHT BACK Arrested in Pittsburgh on Charge of Robbing Employer. Alexandria Kntni'iskl, brought IraeU from Pittsburgh as a fugitive on charges of larceny of lluOn worth of Je.e!ry and womon's Aearlng apparel fiom the home of Dt. James c. Higslngon, of Vi4S Codur avenue, was committed to Jail today by Clerk, Flaherty, of Quarter Sessions Court. Tho girl was employed in the Cedar avenue house as a servant, going theio from a girls' refotm Bchool. IrT rTTlS Rims for Fords ruminate tli., t nmlv Jnl, of tir, . h iikIiic ,,, ih.. r.n.l V 1!',mL !-ili" "N M'HVVAI.. it III.! It liiipn.te Hi,. , ,r a op- 'iCa;..:;:',!',"1 ",j si I I ''''' ''' OO ETJ-k wimr MOT OH SUPPLIES nu uiHKii s riutif t ' 217 North Broad Street Jf JBo V1 ll I- i 5 i el;., 1 r t il. I . l I ' e Extra! 2 3-Jewel 1 6-size Lifmnnd, Ruby and Sapphire VANGUARD WALTHAM RAILROAD WATCHES Guaranteed 20-year Gold-Filled CATHOLICS URGED TO TAKE THE LEAD FOR WORLD PEACE President of American Fed eration of Societies Strikes Keynote at Opening of Convention. IMlriMORB, Sept. 2S.-"Th! Catholics of the United fitatcn ahoutd take the Initiative for tho creation (ind fostering of world peace," said President Chnllett I. Dcnechnud of the American Federation of Catholic Societies, at tho opening uf the thirteenth annual convention of th Federation her today, with reprcpenla tlvc: of Catholic organizations through out tho country In attendance, "Public sentiment flhould be cjulckened and CongresH Importuned to cauuu this nation to make the firt overtures for a Rerloun, sincere and lnotlnp Agreement amonpc the peoples of the earth for In ternational pento," he added The mllgloufl cerrmonles were begun yesterday with n flolsmn high ma.H. In a sermon preached by Bishop Joaph SchiembP, of Toledo. O., Secretary of State Prfan was denounced for hla al leged failure to prevent or stop persecu tion of Catholics In Mexico. Cardinal Oibbonf, in crrtetlntf tho dele Kilt, said ho wan Impressed by Hlshop Sohremlm' sermon, and that he approved tho sentiments expresed by the Blu'nop. "In Mexico," Mishap Sc.hrembs raid, "thousands of Catholics, men and women, are belnw outrnfred In their most saertil rollBlous convictions. Churches have been cloed and desecrated, prieits and Itlshcps robbed of their possessions and In many Instances murdered." RECEPTION TONIGHT FOR HAHNEMANN'S STUDENTS Largest Class In School's History Enters This Year. Hahnemann Medical College will wel come Its students back with a reception In the college nudltorlum tonight, nnd open the fi'th annual session of Its career with what Is said to be the largest num ber of students In the history of the college. Tho nudltorlum In which the nffalr In to bo held has been gaily decorated. One of the features of tonight's reception will be a tag worn on each man's cont and bearing his name. This will cnnblo all persons to become acquainted without a formal Introduction. Dean W. A. I'lerson, of'P1 college, will preside, and after a short address by Charles D. Harney, president of the bonrd of trustees of the college, speeches will be mado by Dr. Clarence Bartlett, head of the medical department, and by mem bers of the faculty. Dr Bartlett's sub ject will be "The Opportunity Medicine Affords the Young Man." The Itev. Dr. Floyd W. Tomklns will offer prayer. Some Innovations at Hahnemann are xchoduled for this vear's work. The In auguration of a pre-medlcal term makes the course at the college now six years. The first car is to be devoted to pre liminary work, and the last to service In tho Hahnemann Hospital. Tho college term of study will bo of ficially begun tomorrow morning. Num- Dorea among the post-graduate students jear aie somo from Continental this Europe, South America and Japan. New Haven Jurors Sworn In NEW YOIIK, Sept. 2.-The .special Grand Jurv, which, In accordance with President Wilson's suggestion, will make an inquiry into the criminal aspects of the Xew York, Xew Haven nnd Hartford Railroad ease, was sworn In today by Federal Judge Julius M. Mayer Urn l( l P P IS TT? Mor vi Atlantic Till M tin Hie rtf lll!'! DEVELOPING and FINISHING (2iutlit-r M 111, .ill ( HAWORTH'S iuo Chestnut St KODAKS p 16 n lluanlHitll. i . ft it . ii - I Tt , ! " '"'1 ii i i, ih i m . k I I'l -- - I . I. V I- 1 1 i . i't Bllllik- 1! I , l. T,l I , ,ltl I If , . , M i,r l il ft f,.r I ',,.11 ii 1 t il, m w il,L,, tt thi'w ,t ott...r. eu w.ii r ii i 'ila f ' aht'.'u'e Au v. tt h l, Lain ,r. ni ii maw ba ...,.., i -Aitl ii t. n il,i) una tte will rcfunti th lull :nii t.M. pri, v n ri.t xti4ae fur i i tv i no H ioiiilt:r yt,tt rli wh4t tr. in t-.ni, t.ilue sou are gattliif In ihesti - pi rl rallru.. I iirl,-, hi $Jt, titi Vt'i ulij I ,,, lMl.f It thf ttlt tlUM U. 11 AVAV " ' " ill f i- lj rlf l hi. i i li E mi ntMi-i-it i, n 1. r II u liiii,rM "l' i ! ' I fn a -. i - i. ii et II, iic Mall I i -J it..,) jmm , ' J I II I I .1,11 "i I 'I r I t t ' tl 14 Ii V IMPORTi.ni rll tlAl II l,l.fll rirn tlitv In III ti liO" CUTTCR3 OI DIAMONDS "'tS MEN'S FALL HATS 1 'a Hats l-,t ' ( r ' H 'ii f r fl 'm Doaoimn'o Hat luctery, its s. loth btrcet SCHOOL CHILDREN - fXlHJCll I'UTt h 111 III ' titHW UT Dllll.liltllH lltoflln ! Ih rUlv cm t tniiimlitt by i- uf nui lihi i- urinaUtt a u '" uii'l intuitu usli inornliiu tl ici)iiiK. ri'tiunl, nun i ilst U4u uini uuiuli rfull rffi'i't- 1 v I't uiii "554 LLEWELLYNS 1 liilinltliliia' Standard limit M,,i.. 151S Chestnut Street t'lioae and Mall Ortlrrn I'mmplli V lfc-VJ"' llllrd "Pwy"' 5.JIH Qrii pPI. irmiati tvw;i,ui 0 oiiminiiutriy U0TEL EDENNIS tl LAIN I It CUT N.J. IN AUTUMN i In t ibli r I t . (X , .i e me Plr n ft ' " 'x y riFi; j nizn Perry's Popular Priced Fall Suits Fall Overcoats $12 $15, $18, $20 VouMI be surprised nt tho goodness of tin: doth, the beauty and diversity of tho patterns, the thoroughness of the making; in every one of these thousands und thousands of Fall Suits and Fall Overcoats for $12, $15, SIS. $20 At Parry's At Sin, a nobby young man's Suit, c, soft blend of soft colors with a broken pinpoint thread, crescent shaped coat pockets, little sleeve guffsa dream! $15 At Perry s Full Suits and Fall Over coats made and priced on the fiftyone-year.od Ferry policy of "Many sales nnd small profits" . At Perry's J I Perry & Co., "N.b.t. 16th & Chestnut Sts. y A I . ;i t ti isrx-.