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EVENING LED'GEB PHILADEIPfitsfe-TtTESDAT, SEPTEMBER 29, 1914. BALOONISTS SOWING SEEDS OF SUFFRAGE ! FROM THE PAYEJ Four Prominent Aeronauts Scatter Votes for Women Literature During Trial Trip of "Greater Philadelphia." CHRISTENING THE VOTES-FOR-WOMEN BALLOON Armed with suffrage bnnncra nnd literature nnd ccholnt? cheers for Phila delphia, tlio Woman Suflrnge cause and Mayor Ulnnkeliburff, four prominent aeronauts nscended In the balloon "Great Philadelphia" from the U. G. I, recreation nrounds Bhortty nftcr 9 o'clock tills morning to sow tho seeds of "votes for women" enthusiasm amoni! the farm ers nnd otlior" citizens of the State. While surfrnRO literature will be drop ped all along the route, the trip Is also mado na a "try-out" for the "Grcntcr Philadelphia" which was christened by Mayor Ulnnkenburjy Just before the de parture Tt la tho balloon's maiden fllKht, nnd Or, Thomas M, Utdrldgo, the pilot, declared ho wished to dovoto the first trip to a good cause. Tlio balloon has Just been obtained by the Philadelphia Aeronautical Society, of Mhlch Doctor Kldrldgo Is vice president. Others who made the ascension were Doctor George H. Slmmermnn, president dt the society: George N. Starch and E, Minor Kenton. The big balloon made an Impressive appearance as It rested gracefully at anchor, tiio ung waspainieu a nrignt jollon, with the name "Greater Phila delphia" In black, making nn ensemble, of woman auifrugc colors, a fact of which tho suffrage delegation soon be came aware. Miss Dllle Hastings, president of tho Men's nnd Women's Kqual Suffrage Lenmio nnd Sirs. Paul McConomy, an other well-known suffragist, arranged tho leaflets nnd pennants In the basket, with the assistance of many other women prominent In tho cause. Tho aeronauts Jiac provisions enough for two days, and they hope to equal, If not heat, somo of tliu balloon iccords for Pennsylvania, nl lirml bold by the society. The recordH weie made In the balloon Philadelphia II, hiiiI n-o 17,030 feet for nltltude, 387 miles for distance and 12 hours, 31 minutes for time. HALF CITY'S VOTERS FAIL TO REGISTER; OME MORE CHANCE Party Workers Tiying Hard to Get Men Interested. October 3 Last Day to Qualify. II , . . , .... l rf"7 "" , - ' Vv-T" ' ' "'""" "N BwHHHKHSEHaKlB mmKm i7fFv' . jflHaHnkj jaaeKI9HSeaaaHKilS.t3$feP&2 IV affiMMaMHaJaMfslalaMriiaiBtHaMBalHMaM 3ofrr . pkw ok: w t.w4. v jjptair ' &ifc v x: cii -aLM Hiwaap1;. .'Tfi fiKfimW',iilV'Iili'ifc: Mteaiaiaflgr mi TmfflMKVi i i BiWwBPlPP iiTiiTt i f nWi I i i'i i1 "Mi bw1 1 'llili "I1 WW 'W1 hi iff iim 1 n - OWNER OF THE YACHT IDLER BOBS UP AFTER SIX YEARS Claimant of Sum Left From Sale Must Explain Secrecy. Another chapter In tho eventful his tory of the steam yacht Idler will ho written Thursday, when nil persons hav ing claims against tho vessel are Invited to present them to Francis M. Gumben, nn nttorncy with offices In tho Pcnn Squnre Hulldlng. Mr, Gumbes has been appointed commissioner by the Admiral ty Court to Investigate nil claims. Six yearB ago. the case of the Idler stirred this port as did tho trials and tribulations of Admiral Benjamin Watt nnd tho Haytlen navy. The vessel was brought here from the St. Ixnvrenre Itlver by Captain I... G. Davis to meet prospective buyers. Tho buyers fnllcd to appear and the owners were lost In a hnze. Tlif rruv hprntnp Itnn.itlnnt for I their wages and when theso were not forthcoming, they presented tholr case to tho United Stntes District Attorney. He carried It before tho Admiralty Court and the Idler was ordered sold by the United States Marshall. Pi lor to the sale futile attempt was made to discover the craft's owners. Henry U. tlnnling, of this city, was the purchaser. After the claim of the crew and the expenses of the sale had been deducted a considerable sum was left. This was turned back to the United Stntes Court, where It has remained. Now a claimant for the sum appears In tho person of Owen O. Staples, of Wash ington, D. C. He claims he was the original owner of the yacht, nnd Is en titled to the money. Ho will tell on Thursdny why he did not acknowledge this fact mIx years ago. The Idler has changed hands several times since nnd her whereabouts are not known here. YOM HAKIPURIM, . DAY OF ATONEMENT, BEGINS AT SUNDOWN Solemn Jewish Ceremonial Will Be Observed by Mil lions in All Parts of the World. Jn the tribunal of lioavcn nnd the tribunal of rnrth. Iiy the permlsitlnn nf t)xlhlCil b He nnil !, the iiorinleslon of tills holy con-(srenntl-m. wo hold It lawful to pray with tn transgressor. This prayer, chanted to the quaint and plaintive melody of nges nt sundown to night In every synagogue nnd Improvised synagogue In the world, from every bat tlefield and battleship, will usher In tha most solemn day of the Jewish year Vom Haklpiirlm, or the Day of Atone ment, Thlo year the day, hallowed ns it Is by centuries of devout ob'ervniice despite all obstacles, will have an ncldeil signifi cance. Kor from the throats of ll.OCO.OOO Jews there will go forth the first unani mous prayer since the great cataclysm for a rcstoiatlon of pence on earth nnd soofl BOY SHOOTS CHUM, WHO AFFIRMS HIS STORY OF ACCIDENT $150,000 AWARDED FOR SITE OF NEW DOWNTOWN SCHOOL Structure Will Be Erected at Thir teenth and Snyder Avenue. A new nUbllo tnlinnl tri aurmlv tlin ,mo,la oi one oi aowntown's most rnnldlv fi-mv. ns w,.ll no I ., . . ' r,'"' t ""' .i.v., '"B sections is soon to rise on the site Uiop on th- battlefields, occupied by car barns nt 13th street and i The prayer quoted ar. oiijuki- h venue, xnis was ucclueu arter an Investigation by Francla S. Cantrell, James SI. llazlett and J. Parker win to men. Heir, In America, where none Is di rectly affected, the synngogucs will re sound with weeping and walling, for thousands of those who will offer tho prayer will recall the members of their futilities, particularly In Ilussla and Gallcla. who have alrcndv fallen or who nre still on the tiring line. In tho helllgcr- j ent lands It will cause prostration nnd I hystcrlu, for It will come from the hearts) of th wounded md the mourners: It will conie from the futl.eis and mothers from wives nnd children of Tells Hospital Attendants They Were Playing With Revolver Youthful Vic tim -Has Bullet in His Back. More than half of the electors In Phila delphia, nearly 200,0ui). have failed to icgister and have not yet qualified them selves to vote at the November election. The wot hers of all parties are making vcr effort to get these citizens to the polling places to icgister on next Sat uiflay, October 3. That Is the last of the three registration days for the fall flection nnd is the last chance for electors to get on the eligible voting list. After next Saturday no elector can have his name placed on tho registration list unlcs-s he appears before the registra tion Commissioners In City llnll nnd makes allldavlt that he was 111 or out of the city on all three of the registra tion dajs. Tluu are 379,377 citizens whose names arc on the division assessois' lists In riillnihlphla nnd who urn eligible to iual ifv themselves to vote nt the Xovemhor eleetlon If they register. Of this num W onlv IS2.5IO registered on September 3 and September 13. the first two regis tration days, leaving 197.r37 who are not registered. citizens who are not on the assessors' lists cannot qunllfy to vote. I'nless a citl- n nus pant a State or county tax within two yeuis pieceding November 3 of this car he cannot register. Tho law requires that ho be assessed at least CO days befoie the. election, and that ho pay a tax at least 30 days before election, September 3. the first registration day, was the last opportune for citizens to get their names en the assessors' lists, nnd next Saturday, Octohei 3, Is the last opportunity for Hectors to pay n tax In order to qunllfy tnctu to vote. DEMOCRATIC SUPPORT COMES TO DR. BRUMBAUGH Select Councilman Garman Favors the Election of Republican Nominee. Ira D. Garnmn, Select Councilman from thp teth Ward, elected on tho Keystono and Democratic tlcke-ts and nn Inde pendent In local politics for yents. this miming ndded his name to tho Urum tough citizens Committee. Mr. Garman jaa l,r at nllefonte, Centre County. he sentiment In Doctor Brumbaugh's tome rouuty, Mr. Oni-mim enld. Is almost lines fr ,ll", rcS''0ss of part In Pledging his support to the candidacy "i lioi tor Brumbaugh, Mr. Carman said: J navf. known Doctor Brumbaugh for .a 1; ,IM,,y 'e,ra. I lmvo followed his aueatloniii nnd administrative work very Mni . ' e"nnot Inuiginc a itlonger flu . or u nmn '""re competent to vuua pOEl,lon na Governor of Pennsjl- J..'." ''"', ""nbauRli is peculiarly m .0i' th0 l,osl"n which Is now 'CK"' hhn His record of achievement nnd "'oumpllniment during his career Is iuLstuiitlal promlsu that ho will give liVi'i k'1'1 "'"roughly efflclent admin nn. "" S" c'"1!e'' has had moro exiwii tanrt ., "'."'""K e affairs of the people Won "".f1"'0" la "" ulttd for the iwl. reo,i.. . ,,ls lu'e" "s-soclated with tho C "l la!B0 8 ni'l"' t,urH that he :o exa,.(ij nmit ,nev w,nt lp a,',n sl,T0 ,he1' realize that ho will mi stiatlon. Tho business men of blrann .V'"n ? "U,U H '"'tructlve admin "laE . T,,ey W!int hslness to be stim l.mi J 1:'C1U 'c'vlty. Doctor Ihum- On the steps "of St. Agnes' Hospital stood a tear-stained boy this morning whert the doorman answered the bell. ' When the door swung open tho boy, who was neatly dressed, wiped his eyes and said: "Can you tell me how my cousin Joe Is getting along?" After the frightened lad had been In vited Into tho reception room he iden tified himself as William Shields, 13 years old, of 2211 Hicks street. "Will Joe die, do you think?" asked William. While several nurses and attendants were trying to comfort the boy, the real story ns to what led up to his visit to the hospital was revealed. William told his story Just like any other boy of his ago would tell it. "My cousin, Joe Shields, who lives nt my house, nnd I were, playing last night In the cellar, when we found n revolver underneath a box. We began to play with the levoUer. Joe picked up a can and placed it on a chair and told mu to shoot at it. 1 didn't know there was a bullet In tho gun. Joo was standing in the centre of the cellar and he told me to fire. I pulled the trigger and then Joo fell down. The bullet hit Joe in stead of hitting tho can. Honest, I wanted to hit the can. You can ask Joo ,nnd he will tell ou that I am telling the truth." Suddenly William got up from his chair and snld: "Pay, can't I see Joseph for a little while, and If you don't believe what I nm telling vou. why you con nsk him." One of the nurses led William upstairs Into one of the wards1. For a while Wil liam stood in tho ward looking ut the facss of several youngsters'. As he turned his head he raised his hand nnd shouted: "Thin Is Joe." William rushed over to a cot which was occupied by Joseph Shields, 13 years old, of 2211 South Hicks street, suffering from a bullet wound In the back. Joseph was conscious. "Did I mean to shoot you?" asked William. "No, you didn't," answered Joseph. The wounded boy was brought to the hospital late last night by his parents. After the shooting William kept the nffalr to himself for more than an hour. Ho tried his best to treat his coublu. Ho left the wounded boy In the cellar and make several visits there. Then he be came scared and confessed what had happened, Physicians at St. Agnes Hospltnl said this morning that Joe has a chance to recover. The police of the Fifteenth street and Snyder avenue station tlrbt heard of the shooting this morning. They are conducting an investigation. Jr., ISorrls, Jr., constituting a board of road viewers. These filed a report iesterday awarding $150,000 for the site. It is expected that the Fiankford nnd Southwark City Paf..cnger Railroad Com pany, to whom K0 0J0 of the award wi'l go, and the Thirteenth and Fifteenth Streets Passenger Itnllroad Compnnv, which Is to receive the remaining S1W.0C0. I will accept the price set for the ground. I The car barns were built many years ago when Snyder avenue marked thp fnrthest southern part of Philadelphia's building line. Since then thousands of houses have been erected below this street and the population has Increased to such an extent thut additional school facilities are badly needed. The suffrage party, left to right Miss M. Reta Getz, Mrs. Mary Paulson, Mrs. C. H. Pooley, Miss Lida Stokes Adams, Miss Anne L. Hastings, Mrs. Paul L. McConomy, Miss Louramia Frazier and Miss Dille Hastings. ZING WANG AND DENNIS McGOVERN MIX THINGS UP Chinaman Knocked Unconscious De spite Alleged Use of Blackjack. Fully a score of disgruntled customers gathered In front of tho laundry of Zing Wang, at Belgrade and Clearfield streets this morning, and loudly demanded their shirts and collars. But Wang had troubles of his own and was meditating upon them In a cell of the Belgrade and Clearfield streets police station, Just across the street from his laundry. The Chinaman, according to the police, attacked Dennis McGovern, of 2310 Miller street, with a blackjack and in the light that followed McGovern, It is declared, knocked Wang unconscious. For some unknown leason McGovern was sent to the central police station for n hearing instead of being tried befoio Magistrate Campbell at tho station house. The Magistrate Is a personal friend of McGovcrn's, and It is possible that Lieu tenant Hamilton sent the prisoner to City Hall for reasons of his own. The lieutenant would not discuss the subject. McGovern wa3 sent to Moyamenslng Prison by Magistrate Itenshaw in de fault of ball. lie was In Jail two days before his liberation. This morning Mc Govern was released nnd swore out a warrant for the arrest of Wang on tho charge of assault and battery. Wang had a hearing before Magistrate Camp bell. He was held In H00 ball for court. NEW YEAR'S PARADE PLANNED THAT WILL SURPASS ANY OTHER South Philadelphia Business Men's Association Deter mined City Shall Have Greatest Event of Its Kind. GRANDMOTHER AT 36 PROUDLY OWNS THE FACT Mrs, Albert Moore Welcomes Her 18-year-old Daughter's Child. NEW $100,000 HOME Dr. A. O. Thomson Will Have One of the Main Line Show Places. Work on one of tho most pretentious residences along ths Main Line tho home of Dr. Archibald G. Thomson at Haverlord Is to bo started Immediately by George & Borst, contractors, 277 South Eleventh street. Society is considerably Interested in the future homo of tho Thomsons. Both tho physician and his wife, who before their marriage was the widow of Thoma3 B. Wanamaker, are well known. The house Is to cost about 1100,000. When completed It will be one of th show places among Philadelphia suburbs. It was designed by H. Brooks Price, of New York. HOSPITAL EMPLOYE GONE Swede Disappears After 12 Years' ' Faithful Service. Officials of the Women's Hospital, at I 22d street uid North College avenue, noti I ficd tho pollro today that John Anderson, ' ona of the few main employes of tho hos pital and the only one whoso duties took J him Into the wards, has disappeared. Vnderson ha.s not been seen for two weeks, nnd the hospital authorities are I worried about him. I Part of the man's salary is still duo him It Is thought that he may havo gone back to .Sweden, his native lund, becauso of tho European war. Anderson had been employed at tho hospital for 12 years and was well liked. When last seen ho carried a suit case, and this lends color to the theory that he started back to Sweden. Philadelphia Is to have n real New Year's Parade this year. That Is the de termination of the South Philadelphia Business Men's Association, whose mem bers feel that tho city should tal. pvm-v possible advnntnge of this phase of ad vertisement, particularly since the Kuropcan war has tended tq depress business conditions here. It Is believed a New Year's celebration which would attract nation-wide attention and Interest would materially advance the prosperity of Philadelphia business, and any seeming extravagance In the purchasing of cos tumes for the event would be an Invest ment amply repnld by the results. The numerous clubs and organizations which compose the smaller units of the New Year parade have already begun to mobollzo their forces, and the spirit of rivniry which is always keen between them Is (Ullte manifest oven nt this early day. Each leader Is planning nnd scheming for features which will draw distinction upon his particular organiza tion n the form of przes. These features are guarded jealously, for each foars a rival may take ad vantage of tho Idea and produce some thing even more bizarre. An effort to advertloo the celebration nil over tho United States and to provide proper transportation facilities for those who will visit tho city nt thnt time Is being made by a commltten under the leadership of Robert Aiken, and through their efforts and those of the local or ganizations, It Is believed that Philadel phia wilt witness a celebration on De cember 31 that will surpass nn thins of tho kind that has been produced In thij country. NEW YORK CREDITORS SEEK DUKE OF MANCHESTER HERE Fifth Avenue Florist Alone Has Bill for ?418. The New York creditors of the Duke of Manchester have resumed their search for that noble in Phlladelohla. Thev think he may be stopping at the Belie-vue-Strntford. where lie was taking a little rest last week. Thomas F. Galvln, a Fifth avenue flor ist, has a bill of W8 against the titled Ihigllshman. He also has a check for i'.Vi belonging to the Duke, but which n bunk refuses to honor. It I.s stated that the Duke's account is overdrawn. The creditors wish to attach the 16500 automobile of the Duke. They state that a man In debt should be satisfied in n stnet ears or tales at the most. While here last week the Duke of Man chester entertained members of n musical comedy company by taking them to At lantic City In a taxlcab, according to fctcrles told by hotel attaches. FIRE FROM DEFECTIVE FLUE Fire, bclleed to have st.-,rpri fm.r, ., .in fective Hue. destroyed the roof nnd part ! of the upper story of tho two-story brick dwelling of Mrs. M. Bonoml, 5121 Malcolm street, shortly after I o'clock this morn ing. Mrs. Bonoml was spending the night with friends and no one was In the nous. Policemnn Parrish, of the tflth street and Woodland avenue station, paw the flames burst through the roof. The fire gained considerable headway before it was discovered and extlnglushcd. Chauffeur Held for Court A crash between an automobile delivery truck and an undertaker's wagon re sulted in the arrest of Albert Aspen, the chauffeur, of II West Penn street, who was arraigned today before Magistrate Morris In the ffith and York streets po lice station. He was held In JIM ball for court, charged with reckless drhlng ""i":, uiiruiK a irucK, ran down tho undertaker's wngon. driven by Howard Hyatt. last Thursday nt Susquehanna avenue and 29th street. Hyatt was injured. RED LIGHT HIS UNDOING Policeman Watches Lantern's Zig zag Course, Then Arrest Bearer. It is generally agreed that there are lots of honest men in Geimantown, but George Ducklt. of Youngstown, Ohio, who started out to find one early this morning, a la Diogenes, had to be sat isfied with Policeman Kenny, who Is equal to any emergency. Kenny saw a red light moving down Chelten avenue. Ho noticed that it took p. zigzag course and was convinced it could nut be a police patrol. Ho hid in the shadow of a building until the light reached him. Dueklt was the brnier, and as he could give only a hazy expla nation as to how he got it. the police man took him and tho light to the Germnntown police station. When the piisoner hid a hearing before Magistrate Pennock, it developed that many other lights In Germnntown were missing. Incidentally thfre came wails of complaint from a dozen other prisoners, several ileclaring that if Ducklt had let the red lights alone last night they would havo been able to reach home bafely. Dueklt disclaimed responsibility for the disappearance of the other lights The MagUtrnte sent him to the House of Correction for five days. above I.s tho on with which the services begin. It Is j called Kol Nldre, from the Initial two I words. A few minutes before sunset on I the fve of the Day of Atonement, when I the congregation has gathered in tho I synagogue, the Ark I.s opened nnd two rnbbls, or two leading m-u In the com munity, take from it two Torahs, or (-crows of tie law Thou they take their plncs. one on each side of the cantor, and the three begin the service. With this service also' begins the fist, which will Inst until sundown tomortow. The Orthodox Jews observe this fast so ilgoiou.'lj that they will not ccn taste water 'n the entile 21 hours. Many of them ppend the entire time In the syna gogue, using the time In which tney ordinarily sleep In the recitation of the Psalms and In other special pi avers. Those who go home for the night will return to the svnagogties about S o'clock tomorrow morning and remain there until about G In the evening. In the reform temples the services are ."hotter and several recesses nrc dcclaied. The fast will be broken bv the blast of the Shoffar, or tlio long blow from the ram's horn, after the final service at sundown tomortow. In this city the demand for seats In the svnagogues Is so gieat that large halls In dlffeiont parts of the city are converted Into improvised snagoguos. This year oven tho Arch Street Theatre is being used for a similar purpose. This afternoon specK! collection boxes wete placed In all the corridors of the synagogues, tho monev to go for those who will suffrr as a result of the war. Tills collection will ')e made throughout America, and It is expected that in this way a large sum will he collected. FOUND DEAD IN CHAIR Man Who Worried Much About Rela tives in Europe Expires Suddenly. Rudolph Hnrz, a wait. r. was found de id this morning In n chair In the yard ,,f 227 North Ninth street. He had been em ployed for many years as a waiter in a club at Broad and Oxford streets. Since the war liars has been worry ing about his aged mother who lives in Germany. He wo3 under tioatment for heart disease. He often left his room early in the morning and before going to work would sit In the yard. MEN SENTENCED FOR BEGGINO Police Declaifi They Are Confirmed Fnnhnndlers. Two men iceused of panhandling were. rentenced to 00 da.v s each In the County Prison todnv by Magistrate Erhcly ln thr Park nrd JLehlgh avenues police sta tion Thev were Winfield Carroll, 2315 Hnjvell tr,.'et. and Benjamin Fletcher. North Seeond street. The men were arrested for bogging Inst night. Police declare they are old of ficers. They gave ns an excuse a de sire to get to t'hestcr to work in a mill. Will Ask for More Paving BuSi!,L"mit,lce of t,l W'udlaiHl Avenue Cooke 8 ,1Ie',' wl" c0"rr w"n Director Works ? . V'e '"artment of Public WoodLna t0ber 6 '" H" effort to have to ff ,av",ue P"vc1 'rom 52d street WoudlM reek- Thj PI'rrlatUm for pdcioi ?c."uc '" ,h0 new loan Mil U-eVt V r pavlnK from 6:y ,0 5Sth RUSSIAN RADICAL ARRESTED RuulJ? ' Ilu"'a. Sept 29,-The famous "urU?K w0'U "ar ,eadcr v,adlra'r . -. -tivwwi uviv ivuat ALBERT MOORE It is his boast that he is the youngest Philadelphia grandfather. That they are the youmrest cr.m,). parents in Philadelphia Is the proud boast of Albert Moore and hTs wife, 2317 Falrhill street. Mrs. Moore is only 3ij years old, her liutbaud being two yeard hoi senior. Their first grandchild airlyed jester day In the shape of a blue-eyed daugh ter. Its parents are Mr. and Mrs. lidftln Arl.lla tf 'Afi Ulnil. .......... The grandmother said today that tha and her husband eloped IS years ago and were murrlul In Wilmington on Juno ai Their first daughter, Gertrude, arrived the following year on May 27. Addis married Gertrude last year when she. was only 17 years old "I believe In large families ' aid Mr J,I?or;- 7 have rour other children be side Gertrude, nd I m looking forward to an army of grandchildren." AID FOR BELGIAN REFUGEES The Philadelphia Committee of the British Nuttont.1 Relief Fund announced toduy that aid would be given by it to BWglum refugees In Knglund as well as to the families of Hritlsh sailors and soldiers. It was primarily the Intention of tho committee to aid ottly those rami IIh rendered destitute by the death of sailors ami soldiers of Kngland. Contributors are asked to specify whether thej wish their contributions to go to the aid of the ltelgluin refugees or to the families of tho English soldiers and talln-s. Member of the committee to which donations may be tent are Theodore A. Fox, 3001 Walnut street. l)r II. C. Hanlngton. 1701 Chestnut street. John A MacMahon. 305 South Broad street; W II, Wlgnull. 306 Sommerville uvenue, Olnej. Va.; Vivian Nlckalls. In care of the Athletic Association, tfnl versdty of Pennsylvania, Dr S. P. Itosa. Land Title llulldlng. Messrs. Urown r3er. &.C- banker. Fourth and "i, t'ft- and Wilfrid PowU UmtBh Conul General, 7 pine street, I WILD ANIMALS SCARCE European War Cuts Off Shipments to American Shores. Wild anlmnls that come from AsU and Africa and are then shipped to America may becomo scarce on account of the war in Europe With few exceptions the larger animal exhibits which delight both old and young In the zoological garden In this city nre Imported from Europe, principally through Hamburg and Alfeld, Germany. As German shipping la at a itandstill, it has been suggested that the animals which are needed this year to restock the American managerles be sent from Holland, The zoological garden In Philadelphia is well supplied, and It was said there yes terday that It would probably be another year at least before the supply would need replenishing. I'AhbfiJ,1, w BK W k ;&I PURE FRESH PAINT Believe Me . Do you want your painting done right and done right NOW? Kuehnle's 'phone is Spruce 5799. No matter where you live nr wh, you want, you will get expert painters mwiaMiii ai once ana finished on time. or job a good r Wedding Gifts In anticipation of tho fall WKMIna. wa have brought our atock of llvr antl other ullabla clfta to a .tats of complten. Tha opportunity to dta- C. R. Smith & Son, Inc. Market Street at ifith ' Kuehnle Tt Pays to Get Rid of "Acid-Mouth" "Acid-Mouth" raises havoc with teeth. "Acid-Mouth" breaks down tooth enamel and causes cavities to appear. Pebeco Tooth Paste stops the cause of 90';; of tooth decay by neutralizing unnatural mouth acids. Remember, mere mechanical cleanliness doesn't stop enamel decay. But Pebeco dues, be cause it stops "Acid-Mouth." Perry's Fall Overcoats are Winners! $15, $18, $20 "N. B. T." interpretations of the Bulmacnan, of the rajj lan shoulder sleeve! Here's a pippin of a Cont, soft, camel. hair finish, $15 At Perry's The back is all one piece, so is each sleeve! The breast and front under the arms have a smooth, almost form- titting appearance. Tho "hanK" of the body is a dream for style "N, B. T" Sis- Trousers ASpecialtyl Painting and Decorating vi inr aatimatt Pirtt Both Phones 28 South lfim s fc-Vf BPTEL DENNIK I i lvn i it cirr n.j. i 1IN AUTUMN SV,' charm ot comfori and rat amldit charartcrlu n .ronmVnt that hi ..tablahej u aa an deal inS? home Directly on the " front Capacity 8QJ. W.U.TEIl j mzilY J0MES M16WdnufStreet 3 uinuvL'iiv bo?A? ', & 'eleVi'lUSnt':,- t ....;.. ,-;:: :"" -.-vr - " ivti. on ai 33d and firav Aastr I "vxKavD "WrM" E4 Stt "School boards now pay mwli at tention to dontal IiJBienft J teach In my rlasacs the im portance of soun4 teeth. Personally, I Una no dentifrice ablo to keep my teeth souml ami my breath so rjrjie from muutli - oilors at due) i'ebtfco." The taste of Pehrm ic i. ! sweetened. You will nr,.fr it to a "honey-sweet" flavor. I ebeco costs a tri lie more. Comes in extra-large tubes. Manufactured by LEHN & FINK, New York ranaiian Office 1 and 3 St Helea Street. Montreal sgfe JUi At Perry's At $20, an assortment of the newest patterns, velvet collars or self-cloth collars; yoke liniiiK, quilted silk fac ings on skirt. bottoms, etc., etc, ! Perry's livery man's Pall Overcoat ready for him to put on and wear away At Perry's Perry & Co., ub,t; 16th & Chestnut Sts, . k Ml -glkhh-9e-J?