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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, October 29, 1918, Night Extra, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1918-10-29/ed-1/seq-2/

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5 " 'W ,
' vS
. t 11
tor JwinniH cans
titutional Amend
ment "Clever ArtiHcc"
Law Essentially Permits
ty to Loan Money to Pro
mote Private Enterprise
L .iMr.
Jfttte Increase In the city's borrow Ing
aclty from 7 to in per rent. the ad
enal .1 per cent to he dcvoteM to
rtt and port Improvements, was rrlt
In n rennrt Just made public h.V
nr nf Cltv Transit Twining, coy
last year's operations of the Trnn- ,er rjunistlfil to alt In tho manage
ibartment. merit of the oiHanlzatlnn.
, hnrmoint ranncltv Increase ai
(Alli..i.j .... at... .MtitirtHl f Section
LSJexnuriseu "y llic mitiiim-"' ' -
'"Article IX, of the State Constitution
t j 'i-vTha'Vare forces now are endeavoring to
ifwthtr amend the section so that the
M)t ' Tatra 8 per cent will be nvallablc for all
,. Vnblle Improvements. '
Vh V-J- VThe plan of finance legalized h.v tl
EX,' evieiendment." the Transit Dlrectoi
.v.wiwnameiii, me ,,... -- ..inn.
i 'j-j. ,.. ..ntln11v n clever artifice'
: .. -'.. . , !. T,nni I I iirpcmi ,11--
itptaIt"' . , Vi ii, ..rsillt of the
-Wichemo for lending e ..red It or tne
'. 'j.' rt Mt tA at. eniernreie i..... -
L'to private cnpUnl,
ts-'H- niru 1'ovt l.iniueii
rW"Ti Constitution forbids the clt.v to
Kefti lt money or credit to or oi.ia "
LvSMv for nn IndMdual. corporation.
' .-;.i. -I-.I, nr Inqtlllltion. or 10 mi"
S,VX; stockholder In nny prhate lniMnc.
frl? kttt.'lt permits the city to uo Its mon.-
tth S- irtit tr. hnllil or buy transit faclll-
'4tta. and then lend or lease w Ithrnit re.
,- llWlctlon as to terms thoe r.xcllltl.H to
I' . "?;, corporatlcn.
While not a Unal loan
?,Tiiv.l. '"..... .,-.. ... ih. xuriioratlnn.
t:w": "-'."". '" VI . hvlne- thn,ear sncc 191C and received therefore
'-. 'may be considered as
. 'xkkkM. i.Mni .a prceni
tO" '.-......
a i.niirirt. for new ami newi-aij . ...-
'.?r n . ".::D. . ,t.i- i in
4vfed bv the city In aid of the situ- !
iSa'8leandythe ct- proposes to merBc j
'.t. .ntiuiAa limttriit frn
wiw'.-Miin.. .minriit from the cltys ,
imfuildB. with the existing facilities, thus
f 'ff.lrtUn'llv creatine one system, physlc-
j system, i'j i-it
While bonds Is
,- Srklly and flniinclally. While bonds Is-
f " S-'neJ under the prolilon of t"'1
F. .VT..rfmant n r IPCrtl V C IV UOUUW, HIUJ
F4vX&!ta effect are the bonds of a commercial
Sfetnttrprlse, carrying the guarantee cf
islft city as to principal and Interest,
VfeSfcnd the language of the amendment lm
"5tlL. am much bv Its niovlslon that they
fj&' ar onlv to be considered as c'y debt
. -.(. 3.. J . ... . , .1 I.. nMiinrl nn tl a thp
'W.Bi.tn" exieni uu m iiip
hWlZ:'."' CharB" Ure 1a,d "1 "' '""I
I 'Wi-r-
j .'si.-t ,norrowln(r Mnile I.asj
-::&iWhen the amendment was ratified the
Po.'!;.lrctor declared In 'his report, two
' ,iV&S tmnga automatically happened, nue to
tpSF.H provisions. A huge Inflation of the
JfJllXrl,- , . I ..... ......Ocr! 1,.
,.I?;WlnB "was made easy and encouraged
ft&fo.'a !L-.,.. .1 I. n,. iU.. nil, I..
'W.'" " J " l win,.
iWAtit and deceptive artifice of capitalizing I
vJiffiiVtW, interest ana sinning tunu cnarges ministration
ffiOon euch loans, for a definite period As a result. Mr rotter called a con
5.HIme, but In an unlimited amount." ' Terence, the outcome of which was the
ph'iitr. Twining recommended that City I Issuance of the following statement:
'tCwunclla amend the loan ordinance of , "After a conference wnlch was attend
3;June 29, 1916, and iroldc for the pay-
HptMi otit of current revenue or all In
'uttfett and sinking fuhd charges upon
Ky-yeAr loans Issued for transit detel-
Bnt, or at least provide ns a limit
t not more than 10 per cent of the
eunt borrowed shall be rcsered or
for Interest navments All nav-
bla tn excess of that, he recom-
Rded, should be made from current
HrnHnr1nah ,Mnn Wlm MoA lulled by the Oorernment and the Uov
JSTT ilaD' "1I0 11C" rrnmenfa contracts, ns well as Its regu.
From German Prison,
Former Coal Miner
Sliennndnah, Oct. 'JO.
.Frank Savicki, Identified by the Stnrs'
p- 30M4 Stripes, the otllclal newspaper of ! reenttni? two-thirds of the totnlj a
i ''&-, American expeditionary force, as' ""juate at .he Present time for t:
foMj. , the fl..t America 7XJ, "' CU h"ade"""a haa unde
&SSW pilvate to escape lak"'
pnvate to escape
fiom a Herman
prison camp is
twenty-lhice. ears
old nnd enlisted for
service In the army
when war was de
clared against flei-
many. He resided
here with hlB sister
brothers aro being
driven from pillar
to post somewhere
jtRANK SAVICKI In Hussla-Poland.
HM' , A
IH1 vl
ii .'tVMOn October 17 his Bister receiv'ed a
from the American lied Crr.ss
TJj8wlterIaniI Informing her that her
&Zh,-J t Brktll ftr. Whfl hftrl h.fn rennrtfiH mlaa.
HivliV ct,0n July 18, had iscaped from
"YVjT-T, "' ., , " " ;-"" k '" '
fypt'.jV Strmmn prison camp at Ilasti
Qrman prison camp at ltastatt and
'WM being sent back to France.
I'Jfp. c!ivlckl has had somo thrilling expe-
- , j wvvv. w ...... wa.w ". ,.iv llltll "J, I
. jtt transport Tuscanln, torpedoed olT
-'"lavs 'coast of Ireland. J'rlor tu enllsllnir
Si IWs engaced In mining and was rated
sn cxpen uy mining oinciais wno
.to persuade him to remain In that
M.l occupation. Being of a happy.
disposition, the alluring ndven-
t war was too great, and when
told his sister he did bo be-
tftht thought he owed ucmethlng
M; adopted country and It would
Mm an opportunity to assist In
his native land, uo his father
''Mothers could enjoy the freedom
pyed here, '
rd Trust Co. Officer nnd
tor Expires Suddenly
T. Crankshavv, Ice president,
r ana director or the Frank
t Company, died suddenly last
sis home. US7 Foulkrod street,
tv r....i,v.H . ki.
ma. -.A., ti iiinpif.n nBn UK ltln
ths bank ve'terdav and,seemed
kthr.In good health. About noon
stricken with severe pains and
Miuueiy removeu totnis home,
nortly after 6 o'clock. Ills death
ffauted to gastritlH
Crankshsw was connected with
imora Trust company since 1889,
batn vice nreeldent of the in.
.'lor the last five venrs, and held
gun oi trust omcer for more
fn years.
Bkshaw was fifty-fix years old
i born and educated In this rltv.
I the son of the late John .Crank.
' many years a pomlnent bust
i In Frankford. ire was a mem
sunutacturer'H Club. Frank
ry cruo ana was a well known
i Is survived bv his wife. The
will be held on Saturday,
ii i
i flbU far Peddling Dope
m4 Howard ulcnn,
aad Viae stresHs,
Judge Staakc Attempts to
Act as Peacemaker Among
Warring Factions
. - 0
Trouble Over What Is a "Full.
Flcilged"' Member Fashion-
tollable Women Present
Mote than slvty Itilerrsicil women
gnthcitd In Common Plens Coutt 'n S
today" when Judge Ntnnkc resumed the
hcirlng In the, rnnttnvrsj between the
factions ol the vnung omm s Chris
Hap Anioclatlon over Ihe tiilcstlon of
what constitutes n "full-Hedged" mem
, Mrs. Ocome Vntix. .li . In blue nemo
' nml unnrtnv . nnrnntrfi nf i-lifi an n.
.......r. .......n. ... .......
I themums, sat quietly nt the tnhle beside
i Benjamin l). KrtfU, attorney for the
I prostcutlon. anit nhout thirty women
' representing the KeKnslngton. South.
i western Him omti urnnenrs oi ino i
l.C A., sat at the ilsht of the coutt
i ........ .
iiimnn vt iiip'rini
, mk. J A Hudson, plcslcletit or tne
mnM Uwl ,,, mntkt
i .. ,u.. ,,.. , ... .n a.
of the lire has been dlrectc.l. was In frp.
ipient conultntlcn with her ft lends and
with her attorney, formrt Judge Then
dote r .tenUlns Hul she took Ihlnus
stnlllnKl. often looking back at her
BAIaxy of women friends for an under.
(ilaitdiiiK smile or nod. There was nl
most n constant uhlpcilnK ntnutiR the
women listeners as the case pioKresnd.
MU f n i Itilfl Ttlntwhflm nnn ,,f tltn
Kenslnitton comnlnlnont.s who (llpil tho
bill, was put on the stad ns the first
witness, tcstlf.lnc that she bad paid
her membership fee of one dollar each
blue card of nn active member
w.na Iti lireritrl.ini, IM, M,n ,-
- - " i"--
i MMon or tne constitution "Hint nnv
wonia who ., a member In rekulnr stand-
lB of an ..ansellca! church may be-
t an ncinc memoer ny. tne paMiient
oi one uounr nnnuany. active mem
berB only shnll hao the right to vote
and be eligible to oHce." She was,
however, denied entiane lo and the
prUllege of otlng tit an association
meeting April 24, she says.
Kxplalning that he was paitlcularly
Intel ested In the case because of former
associations with the Y. M. C. A., Judge
Stanke frequently Intel rupted the wit
ness and attorneys to ask questions and
unoner necessary details
... . ,,,.,,., ... ., , , ,. ..-
,h sides' ha7e made miVtakeand Zl
"e n'ay 1)e !,ble to cl ,r the slate and
t in,,,, , .lull; lu l
Start all over again.'
Power Heads Try
to Avert Famine
Cnnflmieil from race One
director of consei.illdn for the fuel ad-
ed by the following, Krnrst r.. Trigg.
president of the Philadelphia Chamber
of Commerce; W. II. Johnson. Philadel
phia Hlectrlc Company; J. C. Jones, .
trlct chief, ordnance bureau ; Major M
MrClaren. repre-entlng the war Indus
tries bard and members of the slate
fuel administration, It was decided that
the electric power (.ItUntlon Is as fol
lows "So far as the Ph'Jadclphla niectrla
Company Is concerned. It will bo able
I to take care of Its existing contracts,
, provided, howeer, there nre no serious
I accidents to Its machinery or nny of Its
apparatus or transmission lines.
"At the present time the Philadelphia
Electric Company Is able to supply the
1 power called for by the contracts which
j it has made, which Include the power re
lar commercial load. The power nos
slbllitles of Phlladelpl la are In accord
ance with her manufacturing pre-eminence,
nnd taking Into nccounl the
power developed by the Isolnted (pri
vate) plants, as well as by her central
station power plants, the former rep
resenting one-thlid nnd the latter rep-
"StatementH made above apply to the
present consumption of power,
should hold for the coming winter.
and ,
"In my opinion, after a discussion
with power epetts, I feel that If the
users of electric light and power will
observe duo economy, part'cularly be
tween t o'clock p. m and 7 n. m
Philadelphia will be able to handle ih
Vcionlca, while his peak load without Inconvenience to any
father and two body."
Inie-Hcallon a SurprUe
Mr Plez made his slatement regard
ing the loan while discussing a further
Investigation of the wnr Industries In
the Philadelphia district nlTected by the
new plant the Philadelphia Hlectrlc
Company contemplates erecting to sup.
ply war Industries, The plant would he
located t Hench nnd Palmer streets
and would be built with money fo.
warded by the Government.
"This new survey," i-ald Mr, Pie,
"came as a surprise. There have been
Investigations for many nicnths, but they
have not lesulted In any more power.
What wo need Is power lather than In
vestigations and surveys."
Mr. Plez then touched on the price
that the Philadelphia Klectrlo Company
has set f(.r the construction of the
plant in question.
"They came to us nt first," he said,
"with a demand for 111,000,00(1, Their
next demand was for 120,000,000, Then
we got together and the estimate was
cut to 118,000,000, We have hoped that
this may be brought to a Ir.wer figure,
This latest Investigation Is for the pur.
pose, as I understand It, of finding out
If the needs of the district are as large
as moso namea Dy me rnuadelnhla Elec
tric Company,
"That company. It wr.uld seem, has
acted much the same as msny other In
dustries when they have found that the
novfernment will provide plenty of
money at low tates of Interest and on
easy terms. Their lslon Immediately
j becomes broader and they see things tn
an vniiiei umeiciii iisni tosn i( mty
had to finance the, thing themselves.
SHIP girLs aid red cross
New Serlidii of Navy Auxiliary Makei
Hospital Carmenlt
Members of the newly organized ship.
builders' section of the Navy Auxiliary
of the Red Cross met last night at
Navy House, 321 Kouth DKIghteenth
street, to work on hospital garments,
comfort kits, surgical dressings and
reclamation of soldiers' clothing.
The section comprises women em-
ployes rrom nog- jsiana, unaer me cnair
manshlp of Mrs. Elsie R. Carver, of the
welfare department. The other officers
are Dr. Anna Young, Miss Bara Ferris
and Mlsa May Albsrlson.
via Moaoay mgni worn at navy.
. - .'.. ".-.; ,. . ..
feature of ths seotltu's
Manufacturers of Nones
sentials Asked to List
Men and Women Requested
to Volunteer for Vital
, Industries
To list nonessential workers In this
city tlcstlonnaliev will be sent out by
the nssnelnlefl community labor hoaids
to "onn Philadelphia tuamifnetutcrs not
dolnR essential war wbtk,
t'rom tlicj returns made an estlmntc
"111 he tnken to ipmovp cetlaln percent
hrcs nf workers rrom siuh occupations
and place them In munitions plants, nlr
crnrt factories and other wat ludusttles.
Meanwhile, members of the bonrd" are
busy gathering w'oikcrs, nol .wnHlnff for
the return of the 'questionnaires. Men In
Oloup A nre rapidly bolnp called upon to
support their country by irolng to the
nenrest fnlled .Slates employment nrtleo
and "sl(nlnir Up" In do something: useful
for the war piomam.
Members of the boatils ore working
today In this city and Chester hi Inning
hundteds of new- rmplojiPR to shipyards
and munlllon plants. They appeal to
the patriotism of men and women In
nnnessintlal work lo volunteer, rather
than wait until they nre oideied to leave
their present occupation to take an
other at the dliecllon of the community
, boards
I TllP labor
olllclals say thej1 base
their hopcH largely on the women of
this section of the country to fill the"
Bails In the ranks nf war Workers
Thousands arc needed Immedlalclv,
It was admitted that the war Indus
try program In this pait of the coun-
!) f""''n on" In pioductlon, mean
M le--- ' h " t -" '
rifles, shells, clothing, airplanes, etc
"Surely we will not hnp to drive per
sons to work for' the war," commented
William lllsston, Jt , chairman of the as
sociated bonds, "I belief p the pattlo
tlm of our people Is greater than that"
Mr Ill.sston Is ghtlig all his time lo
the woik of the community boards, be
Ing chosen unanimously, by the labor
leprcscntatlvci-, (Ioprnment nlllclHls,
and representatives nf the employers
that form the five community hoards in
this city, ns chairman of the associated
The new questionnaires to be sent to
the emp'ojers will call for the listing of
all his emplo.es, giving their training,
occupation best HUlted to their abllltj,
age, salary and other Important re
marks needed by the labor board mem
bers when they draw on these men and
At the present time It Is planned to
obtain 2S per cent of the woikeis In
nonessential occupations, hut In all
probability thin will be Increased, any
where from Bfi to 100 per cent, accord
ing to Mr IVsston. Likewise, the list
of nonessential or less eential occu
pations may he Increased In the near
The cnmmunltv boaids aim to place
35,onn additional workers pi the dis
posal of the war industries In this part
of the country.
Method or Calling
The method of calling labor to the
Industry colors established by the boards
constitute pr'marllv of dividing the per
sons in less essential employments Ihto
two groups.
Those In group A ate to called fiist
They Include:
IlootblacUs, passenger elevator opeia
tors. I Tlrmi'mnn fnntmnti nurrltirra nnnii,i a
" ......... ..... ...n ..(...v . .
and other attendants In clubs, hotels,
stores, apartment houses, office build
ings, bathhouses and mercantile and In
dustrial establishments
Ticket sellers, ticket collectors, ushers
and other attendants engaged and occu
pied in and In connection with games,
sports and amusements, excepting actual
performers In legitimate concerts, operas
or theatrical perfoi mances.
P.ilrl ilrll.n nf naiunn. nilnnl.llu
extept taxlcnbs
Stenographeis, sales clerks and other
clerks, excepting executives, managers,
superintendents, heads nf departments,
expert accountants nnd technical ex
perls fully emplo.vcd lis such.
Meter reader and inspectors In resi
dential sections, counters, clteckpis.
tnlllers, wrappers, messengers
Dill distributors, street ndvertiseis.
such as "sandwich men," book agents-,
peddlers and other canvassers; peanut
roasteis and other street selleis.
Section n Included:
All pei sons physlclally fit and not en
gaged in useful occupations.
Men and women called to this wo;k
will he trained by the Oov eminent and
paid forty cents an hour during ap
prenticeship. When they become skilled
they will be put upon piecework, and
the limit of their earnings will depend
only upon themselves:
f-y-tem nf l.l.tlnr
The listing of tho pet suns will be
made through the nctlgatlon of the
board members nnd through the labor
questionnaires returned by employer.
When a call Is made for a number of
workers In n shipyard or some other In.
dustry, each of the flvn boards Ik to ob
tain it proportion for the Industry In
Hcrutlny of ihe questionnalics will re
veal those best fitted for the task Such
men and women will then be called,
tnrough their employers, to respond to
the orders of the labor hoards. In re
lieving large groups from nonessential
Industries the actual selection of men
will be made by the employers,
Thiough thin system It Is hoped that
wlthlh a few weeks the twenty-live per
cent of men In less essential employ
ments will he called for work In, nearby
Three New Vessels
Glide Into River
Continued frank Pate One
Ocean. Jn the party today was his
wife and grandmother of the sponsor.
With them wire Mrs. W. fi. Miller,
mother of the young woman who
smashed the champagne bottle 'across
the prow or the destroyer; Moss A.
Clarke, and Mrs. W. Murthorne, all from
New York.
Ileai' Admiral Augustus Kemberllng,
Mis. flcdige W. Williams, Commander
Kwasey and wife and Commander Mc
Arthur and wfe witnessed the cere
mony this morning, A luncheon was
served later at the Bellevue-Btratford.
Mlrs Miller was presented with a vanity
case as a souvenir of the occasion.
The Hacandaga Is Ihe fourth ship
launched at Hog Island, Mrs. J. H'
Clark, wire of (he superintendent of
Yard No. 1, was Its sponsor. Workmen
and Emergency Fleet omciais were on
hapd for the ceremony. Bands p'aylng
patriotic airs, crowning me crashing of
the timbers as me Dig vessel slid away.
a reeuwrsiiv. diet in intlu.nsa.
Wife of Assistant Keeper of Barncgal Light Discovered
C7io)crnos Survivors in Open Boat and
Draggea It to Shore '
The keen sight and the. daring of n
lighthouse keelrtr's wife gave her a,
dramatic piirt In the rescue of twpnt.
three survivors of the Cuban steamship
Chnporno, sunk by n floating mine, ten
mllcn off Ilarnegnt City, N J.
Mrs. Frank Thompson, wife of tho as
slstnnt keeper of'Datnegat Light, peel
ing seaward yesterday morning through
n light fog, saw a tossing object that the
waxes threatened to engulf nt any mo
ment. Tho toy of tho suif proved to be a
boat filled with I en survivors of the
Chapemo, who had been floating rudder
less for nearly ten hours.
Mra. Thompson ran out Into the surf
until the water reached her waist, The
shipwrecked Jiieti, chilled hy exposure
and exhausted hy their efforts to keep
afloat, lay fllmot helpless In the tossing
boat, Yhe woman, calling hack an ap
peal (for aid toward the lighthouse,
managed to grasp the painter nf the
boat, and, pitting her strength against
the. surf diew It slowly toward the
When the little craft grounded on the
shore Mrs. Thompson assisted each man
to the bench Two of the etew were so
exhausted that the had lo be cat r led
lib the beach
As the last man stepped Ashore, Mrs
Thompson saw a second boat, contain
ing thirteen survivors, drifting toward
H.unegnt Clt.v Meantime, her husband
had run down lie sent the alarm to
the coastguaid i-tatlon about n half
mile down the shore. Life boats set out
for the drifting boat and biought the
rest of the survivors ashore,
CnpthSy Vlgnola. commander of the
ChapernV), who wa(s In the tecond boat,
thus described the expediences nf his
Slv nt (Ten KMUd
About in o'clock Sunday sjtht we
heard one explosion. 'A sucmnrlne!'
someone wiled, but we nv no sign
nf a CliO.il. Hut nui ship was listing
rapldl I giabbed the compass and
'ordered the men into the boats. six
tf the Clew were killed by the ex
plosion, "Wc put a few tins oT hKcults ami
beef Into our lifeboats and lowered away
Just iiMtlmp heroic the ship foundered,
I rigged up a i ouch sail on my boat,
but we did nol krovv wlipre Wc were
going It was Just n case of trusting to
luck. Seveial times during the long
night we saw the llchts of ships twink
ling We .veiled hut no one heard Us.
"Thete was a light fog when we drew
Continued from Pipe tine
of the .lugn-Slav committee hcic. has
sent M. Itenes greeting, lenilndlng him
of the cnmmunltv of Intel est between
the Czecho-Slov.iUs and the Jugo-Slavs.
M. Itenes, In his It ply. said that Inde
pindence would be Impossible without
tho unification of tho Serbians Croatian
and Slovenes
fly ffic Associated Press
Paris, "Oct. 29 "The Capitulation or
Austria ' Is the unvarying caption with
which thr morning newspapers precede
Connrnnriis Amlrnsy'n note to Presi
dent Wilson. The editorials of the news
papers, while accepting this conclusion,
urge caut'on lest there be a bidden
snnre behind the Austrian offer.
'"Beware of the last convulsions of
the colossal enemy, who Is not yet com
pletily crushed," wiltes Maurice Barren
In the Ccho de Paris. "The situation
will not eltnr until military defeat Is
acknowledged or Inflicted. It will drnvv
In Hh train tho Central Kmplres, Includ
ing Hermany."
Alfted Capus, editor of Ihe Figaro,
and all writers agree there, enn be n
question of armistice only cm the- terms
. "pt by the Allies. Count Andrnssy, they
!"! represents nobody, and, therefore,
l"'1"""" I-.,- n 11 .,....-.. ,...... j ..,
absurd nnd impossible
The democracies of the Entente can
maintain only one nttltude "an nrmls
llce first and all their conditions of pence
arterward, hut only afterward," says
l.'Ilomme Libre.
The Journal sas: "There Is a unique
opportunity to lay down a reasonable
basis for the ruture edifice of Central
Uuiope. The total dislocatldn of the
Hnp.siiurg monarchy threatens to
strengthen Cermany by the addition of
12,000,000 Germans and Austrlans and
as many Magyars. A center of gravity
is necessary in Middle Europe. This
tenter can only be nt Vlehna or Berlin.
What will happen ir we put Vienna and
Berlin In the same helmet?"
By the United Press
i nn.inn not. 2!)! Cdlorful reports,
nnurino- intn Ijinitnn from The Hague.
qdotlng Berlin newspapers, expose a mil
itary coup a eiat. lanneu uy utire oi
I.udendorff nnd Field Marshal von Hln-
denburc tn block concessions to rresi
dont Wilson.
Tho Vorwaert declares the constitu
tional changes were rushed to frustrate
the coup d'etat. Exposure of the al
iana . r,in i. -hpiuvpd to have forced
.the resignation of Ludendorft and to
have startea a movement umu w uv
Von Hindenburg.
...,,.( ,f iha itlrhiiiff and the So
cialist 'press dHUy demand abdication of
The Vocaler nusseldorf declares It is
Wieralstently rumored that the flerman
armies win reure iirams . """-
flerman headquarters will be trans
ferred tb.OUsedqtf1.the newspaper says,
whne It la omciany uuimi-i-u ...-.--termaster's
department Is registering
Civilians are stampeding -from the
lower-Rhine tegldn and Westphalia.
A Zurich dispatch from Budapest says
Ihe stormiest demonstrations are being
" . .w..d uim lnr tn those of 1848
enuciuu .in--,. -""- -I "-.i,-,..i
(the date oi tne uuniaiwn ...u...-...t
fly the Associated Press
Copenhagen. Oct. 29. The Osmjan1
Federal Council has,, approved th b 1 1
th" form as adopted by the Reichstag,
according to a Berlin telegram.
Washington, Oct. 29 (By IS, H.J. -Diplomatic
sources today were In receipt
nf many dispatches showing tho constant
development of the anl.Uoverninent
moves In all of the Teutonic territory.
From Berne came a slatement that sev
eral Herman functionaries, arriving at
Vienna en route to Berlin, reported that
there Is not a single Oerman civilian left
In Bucharest The German military au
thorities are sending to Germany all of
the military stores there, and It Is be
Peved they are about to evacuate all of
The Berlin advices say that the Ger
man general htudquartera has been'
forced to dissolve Its Dress bureau be
cause the newspapers complained that
' Information sent out was atse. Ths
away from the Chnpsrno, but the mist
deepened after a tow hours, tt was a
terrible expcrlcncce Stare as we might
we could only see a few Inches ahead
nf us. Kicry long swell threatened to
turn us over Into the sea. Worit of
all we didn't know where we weie drift
Ing. "After we drifted for houis the fog
began to lift a little bit. Tho first thing
wo say was a woman running towards
us and wading .put Into the .Rurf. How
glad we were! When she had lahded
us safely she ran find got hot drinks
for us. We almost rot got the black
night we had passed through."
Mia. Thompson, an attractive, vigor
ous voung woman, today discussed the
part she played In tho rescue of the men,
Mrs, Thompson's Story
"Although they were all on the verge
or oollftpwe," she said, "all the men
knell down In prayer when they reached
shore. . Two or the men prayed that
their brothers who had been among the
crew might be saved.
"I often hear the sound nf shots at
ea, and lately I have been on the look
out more than ever. Helng at a light
house Is no new experience for me. My
husband and I hate been here foi aev
eial months. We were nV the light nn
r'eulkner's IslAnd, Conn., for several
"When oit are around n lighthouse
watching gus lo be, a habit and our
sight becomes exceptionally keen
through constant watching."
The twenty-three tescued membets
of the Chnperno's crew nre being cared
for nt Coast (luald Station No. 113, at
narnigat City. They will be taktn to
New Yolk city tonight.
Women frequently have figured In the
tnles of heroism with which the history
of the sea abounds. One of the most
noted feminine flguies In recent yenis
was Ida Lewis, for many years keeper
of the l.lmc flock Lighthouse at New
port harbor.
By a special act of Congress of 187X
Ida Lewis became the otllclal keeper of
the light. Her father had been stationed
there for many years. An expert oals
man nnd swimmer , the woman light
keeper never hesitated when lives were
Imperilled, but rowed out Into the sloini
lest sen to effect a rescue.
Iletweon 1807 and 1904 she snved
twenty-two lives, and won medils from j
the Government and from vaV'ous pri
vate organizations Her boat, the lies-
cue, was exhibited at the Columbia Ex
position In Chicago In 1893
ga-nlng the ascendancy despite the ef-
loits or the Socialists Who have sup
ported the Government lo chainctrrlze
them ns llolshevlKl Ever since I.lrb-
kneeht was set at liberty the ng tnt on
against tho Kaiser nnd the Government
has been growlncnccordlng to dispatches
loachlng the Ficnch military mission.
The icports of general disorders In Bel
lln arc. count ined.
Iilacusslng the peace outlook. Vor-
waerls says:
"According to what President Wilson
and the hostile press have said Ave must
expect to hi struck to the heart by (ho
coming events. There will he n moment
of passionate exaltation nnd cries for a
desperate struggle to the l.iBt, which will
upset some of our feelings. But we will
have to understand that what we must
db now Js to prevent further bloodshed.
Jt Is at tbe ncacf, intfnnma ti,..
should try To save and gain. The romlnt
of a peace dlffcient from what we had
expected can no longer he prevented.
The only question is to make It come as
soon as possible."
Ani-lrnlHiii, Oct. 29. (By I. X. S.)
At a congress nf r-prm.'m i,iiw.i,u .,
i'li'1'0.".1 V,nB mnd' to the Pope through
..... v.... ,.,,,,,, ul ,,,Km. 0 Use g ,
tluen.ee in favor of a Just peace and to
prevent the Allies from realising any
Plan to destroy Germany, said a dis
patch from Berlin todav.
conditions, hut far nni.noni.
armistice, which means thnt nim.V...
SJU1!!''"'' W --.TO.yT.In
nui negotiate as a nnr-iv whui,
of Berlin today! ""'a.-Anze.ger.
R) the United Press
Copenhagen, Oct. 29. Commenting op
he Austrian note. German Liberal news.
papers says there Is no use to complain
and that Austria's action was no sui-
prlBe lo Germany.
, '.'We, n.Y",t fR""1 Austria as definitely
?rmnn 'n,8. W"r' l8 ,he t0"SenSUS of
Oerman press comment.
Austrian newspapers consider the al
liance with Germany as Anally broken.
Three Saloonkeepers Fined
as Violators of Ban
on Liquor
New cases of Influenza reported for
the twenly-four hours ended at noon in.
day totaled 125. There were lis new,
n..i . pieeeaing twenly-four hours.
IXaths for the fortylght hours ended
at noon today numbered 317. These
figure, show a la.g, decrease from last
Three saloonkeepers, alleged violators
uJflt cloe""foldr of the Bureau of
i ..' ? "nr ,DU and costs be
j-ney are James F. Drlscoll, southeast
Drlscoll Is said lo have been the most
flagrant offender. According- to Lleuteb.
ant Oeorgt- Hmlley, or the Slxty-flrs
and Thompson streets station, Drlscoll
has maintained a "sldo-door" trade at
every opportunity since the order to
close down was given. The saloon
keeper was arrested following An assert
ed open defiance of the law on Satur
day, when three bartenders, two men
and a woman, are said to have waited
on 117 customers between i o'clock In
the afternoon and midnight.
Only Two Seek 12000 City Job
Only two men annesred at ci u-n
today to be examined for the position of
akl,f -. Ih. llltll.l,in ..I... .-... .. "
.The salary Is 11000 a year. One appli.
rant wanted to be chief ll.ln'.nin J.
11400a yar while two Competed for the
place of assistant dlslnfector at, liooo
Two psraoM took the examination for'
operatonof ai mechanical labulatwr. The
Justice Simpson and Judge
Kephnrt Expected to Split
Republican Vote
Wilkcs-Barre Lawyer May Get
One of Two Places by
Democrat Aid
Th fight for Ihe two places nn the
. Mipremo Court bench which will be
filled by the wtrrs nt Ihe November
election Is believed hy political observers
to have narrowed down to three of the
nine candidates.
Superior Court .llnlgo John tV.'Kep
hari, of Ehenshuig; Charles, B. t.ena
bin, n Wilkes. Marie lawyer, andATus
lice Alexander Simpson. Jr, of Phlla
v'eiphln, nr0 said lo be the leading can
.Judge Kephnrt, who will gel Ihe big
Ttepubllian organisation vole over the
Klnte. Is s.ild lo have first call for one
of the two places. The fight for the
other place Is said lo be between Justice
Simpson nnd Mr. I.enahan with the pos.
nihility thai Justice Edward J. Fox. of
Eastou, will loom up strong at the
Death caused two vncancles on Ihe
bench of the State's highest tribunal.
Governor Brumbaugh appointed Justices
Simpson nnd Fox tn nil t,hd vncancles
until Ihe November election.
The Vnre organization Ih the city Is
suppoitlng Justice Simpson for one nf
the places nnd his prospects of election
will depend on the size of the vote given
him In Philadelphia. i
To provide for minority representa
tion on the Supreme Court bench the
State Constitution provides that each
voter can vote for o.nly one candidate
when more than one vacancy Is to be
filled. If Justice Simpson nnd Judge
Kephnrt should both win, the Democrats
would be deprived of the representation
which Ihe Constitution sought lo pro
vide. Mr. I.enahan and Justice Fox are ex
pected to split the Democratic vote fnlrlv
even, although It Is conceded that Hfehry
Build, Philadelphia attorney, and A. V.
Dlvcly. a Democratic lawyer of Altoon.l,
will cut Into their Rtiength to some ex
tent. Justice Simpson nnd Judge Kephnrt
nre expected to divide the big Republi
can vote.
Mine workers In l.uzerne t'ountv have
foi warded a complaint through olllclals
"f their union to President Wilson thnt
they m n being tnken from, their work
to cnnipalgn ror Republican candidates
ror Cnngiess and Stale orTlce.s.
The protest, which Is signed by Peter
o'Dnnnell. i(. district board member;
James Jones, national organizer of the
Minds' Union, nnd John B. Onllngher,
traveling auditor, drclaies D000 miners
have joined In the protest.
The message to the President com
plains nf "the vicious and un-Amcrlcan
piactlce of the olllclals of the nnthr-i-clie
coal operators In taking their men
frbm the mines and, through Intimida
tion ami coercion, compelling them to
work nnd vote for legislative candidates
favoiable to their i"p-est."
Municipal .Tudgo Bonnlwell, Temo
crntlc gubernatorial nominee, and the
Demncrntlc congressional nnd le-rlslntlve
I candidates will speak at n .Denrocratlc
.rally tomorrow night In 'the head
jquarters of the Democratic CIlv Com
mittee, Tenth nnd Walnut streets.
After his nomlnntlon Judge Bonnl
well announced that he Would Ignore
tho city committee which opposed him at
tho prlmar.y. Details for the meeting
tomorrow night were arranged at a,
conference of Edgnr W. I.nnk, cltv
chnlrmnn, nnd Judge Bonnlwell.
As soon as the ban on public meetings
Is lifted by the health authorities the
Democrats will start a scries of noon
day meetings at the various Industrial
Harry T. Bauerl-, an assistant City
Solicitor, has been put forwaid foi the
vacancy on the Municipal Court bench
caused by the death of Judge Bernard
Gilpin. .
Bnuerle. who Is n former State repre
sentative. Is said to have the backing of
Senator David Martin. Republican lender
of the Nineteenth Waid.
Others urged for the place arc State
Repiescntatlve Thomas F. McNIchol,
who Is said to have the' support of the
Vares, and John Wilis),, who Is backed
by David H. Lane, the veteran, Repub
lican lender of the Twentieth Wttld.
, The drive for votes for Senator EproUl
and tho dthir candidates on the Ttepuh
1 can ticket vvnH begun last night by
the Republican clly committee. Senator
arc, Tax Receiver Kendrlck, Repre
sentative. Thomas F. McNIchol and Dan
iel J. Shearn comprised the corps of
spellbinders. They addressed workers
V.'j"'? Twenty-clghth and Thirty-eighth
Whrds. The workers were urged to
make a .house-to-house canvass to get
out the vote.
ProvoBt Smith, Like Former Gov
ernor, Praises Candidate's Fitness
Former Governor Edwin S. Stuart
and ProvoBt Edgar F. Smith, nf the
University of Pennsylvania, todny Is
sued statements Indorsing the candidacy
of Senator AVItliam C. Sproul for the
governorship. , ,
No candidate put forward In the latt
twenty-five years has been so well fitted
to cope with the economic and business
problems that will arise after the war,
said tho former Governor.
Ho also took occasion to praise the
Republican party's nonpartisan attitude
In matters" pertaining to the war.
"The Republican party," ho said, "lay
ing aside nartlsanBhln. has loyally bent
every tffort to achieve victory. Repub
licans, actuated oy patriotism, nave ef
faced party lines and obliterated po
litical divisions to the end that they
might devote every energy to the suo-
cessful termination of the' conquest."
I'rovost smith lauaea senator sprouie
private character and the manner In
which he has discharged his obligations
to his constituents,-
Wilson Sends Indorsement to
Democratic Candidate for Senate
By the Associated Press
Omaha, Neb. Oct. 29. Indorsement
of former Governor John H. Morehead,
of Fal's City. Democratic candidate op.
posing United States Senator George W,
Norrls. Republican, for election lo the
United States Senate, has been given
by President Wilson. ,
In a telegram to Mayor U P. Smith,
who asked the President for a statement
nn the senatorial situation In Nebraska.
President Wilson said or Mr. Morehead;
"We need men with-just his steadfast
loyalty to the cause which now stands in
need of unfaltering support.'' r
Will Lift Epidemic Quarantine in
Defiance of State Order
Lancaster. Pa.. Oct. sf . The Lancas
ler Board of Health today threw down
the gauntlet to State Health Commie
sloner Jloyer by unanimously passing
a resolution lifting the epidemic ban
here generally at 1 o'cocV tomorrow
morning. Ths action followed the visit
of a local delegation or. Businessmen to
the office of Ilpctor Itoyer yesterday
when he absolutely refused to take ac
"Tt T. 'telSod- that th.,power of
Ihe looar board of health will I be put
p a ti tomorrow. Ths tMaeinlo Is
...iiu w.hin. k-,r only alstVt new
cases WliMf rW
San WlJw'riwrM fa KM -
Ymlt tfctoocnt S-ys Judges El
lion Would Emancipate state
Henry C. Nlles. of York, has leaded
an appeal to the -otcrs of I'fnnaVlrania
to support the candidacy of Municipal
Judge Bonnlwell, the Democratic nomi
nee for Governor. ,
Nlles. whn was (he unsuccessful can
didal of the Bonnlwell forces for chair
man of the Demncratlc Stale committee,
asks the voters to end the campaign of
"unblushing hypocrisy."
Attention Is called by Mr. Mies lo
.tn ill. a iinnnlwell's "frank" position on
Ihe prohibition question while Senator
Sproul's supporter, he declares, are urg
ing both the prohibitionists and liquor
people to support him.
His statement nys, In parti
"I earnestly favor tho election of
Judge Bonnlwell. Yrars of lntlmnte
knowledge of his strong character! high
Ideals and patriotic purpose make me
confident that tinder his administration
Pennsylvania will enter upoh a new era
of progress and reform.
"'Ntiw Is the time to overthrow that
combination of hostile gangs known ns
the Republican party of Pennsylvania.
Bonnlwrll's election will bring political
emancipation to PennsylvahlA nnd add
another to the triumphs 'of democracy.
If In the same year the flermnn tyrant
shall be defeated, ana also the forces
bf Injustice nnd corruption overthrown
here. 1018 will be among the most lllus
Irlous of Jfars. The defeat of Prussia
will bring a free nnd better Europe.
The complete annihilation of the Repub
lean party In Pennsylvania Is tho best
thing thnt can be hoped for nnd worked
for nhd voted for by enlightened cltllens
it America."
Brumbaugh Replaces Slate
Labor Head With Ex-Seiia
lor Frorti Lackawanna
tlnrrlsbiirg, Oct. 29.
Govcrno ttiiimhau-th today appointed
ex-Henalar Waller McNIchols. of Hoi an
ion, as chief fnclory Inspector and act-,
Ing commissioner of the Department of
Labor and Industry, to succeed Lew R.
Palmer, safety expert and former
Princeton football star, dismissed by the
Goternor'o order yistcrdny.
The Governor continues silent ns to
why he dismissed Pnlmer. but the report
pers!stsibout'thc .Capllol that It was
nt the behest of Private Heciclnrv Ball,
who Is said not only to' be displeased,
but because he has his eye on the Job
which Palmer has been nskrd to vacate.
Pnlmer stepped down nnd nut todav
front the otllee which he has held since
Dr. John Price .tacltsbn incepted u ma
jors commission In the United .States
army nnd went away to France. Pnlmer
had gone up from chief factory Inspector
lo tho acting commleElonershlp, and hnd
reorganized the Slate factory Inspection
service. Before leaving he sent a letter
to the Governor saving he construed the
Govemor'a renuest to mean that he was
plsmls-ed from both the acting commls
alouership anil the chief Inspectorship.
"Vour l-ttfi- or October 23," his note
rends. i interpret ns a dismissal from
the department."
"F'lrcd vvllhout cause." was Palmer's
only comment, but It Is geneiallv under
stood on Capllol HIM that Palmer was
dropped at Rnll's rcnueM because he had
refused to piai,p pontics above what he
regarded as the good of the department
In tho matter of appointments.
"What's His Regiment?-' Inquires
Major Ln Guardia
"Scott Nearlng? What's, his regi
ment?" This was the comment of Major F. If,
I.a Guardia, r tho United States army
nlr service on his arrival home nfler
eervjeo In Rale that won him the merit
of war, Itnllan wnr cross and a knight
hood of the crown of Italy.
r.Jin?k?hm."e.nt. "'?'' '"""enced by a
nf I'.UL hnt VnJor J'a 0"ardln. member
trie vtnr,C.SvfrCm,.,ne Fourteenth DlS
for .V fw.!ork c"-v' ls '"-'"B opposed
for le-electlon next week by Scott Near-
,n,?;aClall?t,aml ,aolfl8'- whose radical
utterances led lo a severance of his re'
miitiiis wun tno University of IVnnsyl-J
Tn Vj , fiSt0,.,c1arln'r Uea Major
i " i . uln' . ' ll(l not know until J
n""'ed ""at he Is the Socialist caiVdl
wrn J" "-.'"."t-'lct. There is nothing
yjfi. al",m. ,h!U' n hna a perfect
,1V,, 1 K? n?for,c the people nnd tell
m,?1 h.et, Hlant,s for' Vou I"10"' as
U.m..r.ih? ,'ril"'sslon when I was In
'JS J '"at Upton Sinclair was my So
cialist opponent.
-p"fl,"k"iT1?Ir', Neat Ing. Is he old
,mI2 lhc to know what regiment he
comes from. Kvery prfrty has the right
i,.pu!. up ".s representative candidate,
hut one can't go before tho people to
dny and expect lo be elected merely as
h.,i?2c!a.,i,,, T.'"',r'' """" b0 oomethlng
besides that. I know plenty of .Social
s'" n Italy, but every one of them Is
i','JVe. llriI"-v-1. "Bbtlng loyally for his
fi0UnMry; .,Inc-dt'ntally, let mo say that
the Socialists of Italy, France, Uiigland
es and Germany are standing loy
ally by teelr respective Governments."
Six Men Will Cross Continent to
Hold Election Among Soldiers
Ilarrlnburg, Oct. 29, Six of tho men
appointed ns election commissioners to
take the votes of Pennsylvania soldiers
and sailors were given their assignments
and supplies yesterday nnd started nn
their way nfter taking the oath nt the
department nf the Secretary of the
Commonwealth. v
Benjamin G, Sharpe, Philadelphia, was
assigned to Vancouver; Harry K. Hoff
man, Potttsvllle, to Bremerton, Seattle;
llnrl I. Koch, Reading, to Camp Lewis,
Ameilcnn Lake, Wash.; J, s. Ogden,
Tunkhannock, unable to start today;
C A. Hillegas, Pittsburgh, to Camp Fre.
monl, Menlo Park, Cal.; A. J. Roggen
berger, Philadelphia, to San Diego; J.
Kirk Rennet. Connellsvllle, lo camp
Kearney, Linda Vista, Cal.
Other assignments win be announced
when moie commissioners tf be named,
All commissioners named will be here,
today between 10, and ,2 o'clock tpv
Instructions and supplies. These addi
tional commissioners were named to.
day: ,
Representative George B, Drake,
Waynesburgi William H, Helllg,
Ktroudsburg ; James Brown, Blooms
burg; Maurice K. Brlghtblll, Annvllle;
Jere 13. Miller, Chambersburg, and Sam
uel Roberts, Norrlstown.
Behhaw New Heatl.i Succeeding Calla
hn, Resigned
Announcement of s reorganisation of
the "murder squad" at citv .Hall Was
made today by Captain of Detectives
Under the new order. Detective Wll
11am Felshaw becomes head of the
squad, succeeding former Detective Wil
liam Callahan. The latter resigned
some time ago,
Negro Held for Perjury In Draft
Henry Robinson, a negro, Wilder
street, near Twentieth, was held in 6D0
ball today by Magistrate Pennock on Ihe
charge of perjury In giving his age in
elect'on registrations and In registering
for the draft on September 12, It was
alleged by the prosecution that he. gave
his age sa forty-three )n an effort lo
vom bsim csuea in ins eariy arart coll
fink,, " BfihJnBjiM aU.a- t. i....
"rw.- "J-JT" " """"" "".''"
Bureau Heads See Nothing
Unusual in Financing
Campaign Fund
Money Could Be Repaid
Without Real Contributors
Ever Being Known
"if a Stnff Corrripanrlfsl
Washington, Oct. !.
There Is nothing particularly unusual
or remarkably exciting. A. Mitchell
ralmer nnd Vance C. JdeCormlck, of
Pennsylvania, stated today, about their
action In participating In n loan of $150.
0nn to Ihe Democratic National Cord
mlllee. Aside front thnt. particularly
with regard to the ethics of two very
prominent Federal officeholders acting
ns bankers for the .political pnrtv In
power, they would not discuss the mat
ter. This loan or URO.OOtl .might easily be
nn attempt to cover up a big contribu
tion fiom "big business." It was pointed
out nt the Republican National Commit
tee hendquarters, because the loan dan
be carried until thirty days nfter tha
election, when It can be paid up bv any
ma without nny report being made to
( ongress oV anybody else regarding the
personality of the contributor.
Campaign Fund Underwritten
"The isn,nnn loan to the ftemocratla
.Nntlonnl Committee, made Jointly hy
the ten prominent Democrats, was sim
ply an underwriting of our Campaign
fund, and there's nothing unusual or
wring nbiAit It," It was explained at
the Democratic Nntlonal Committee
headquarters here. Jt was done In l!t
by a similar group of men. It was said.
..,..!. U ho way " '" done." said
William J. Coehra-n. director of jiub
Holly for the Democratic National Com
mittee. "Our contributions, which come'
In smnll amounts, have not begun 19
come In henvlly yet. Still we are nt Iho
height of the campaign and need the
money. So this group of men ciWa
forward ami mak'cs n loan of $ir.n.00o
to the coimnlttee to tide us over. When
the campaign funds come In we will
hnvo Kuftiolenl to repay the loan nnd
theso men will get their money bnctt."
Note t'-ed. In Report
The ten big Democrats did hot nut un
a cent of the lBO.onn loaned the Demo
cratic National Committee, it Is Intl.
mntcd here, but just signed their names
to a note, which was put up ns col
lateral. The ten men Whn mlide lhl In.m to
the ivmocrntle National Committee were.
VIh.aI. ........I...... . ... .
... ,,, ..iuih, iii-unuicr ui imp i-ieni.
ocrnllc committee; Vance C. McCormlck.
of Hnrrlshurg, chairman or the wnr
trade board ; 14 T. Meredith, connected
with .the Democratic committee; Ber
lin! d M. Baruch. of New York, chairman
of the war Industries board; Thomas
U. Chadboiilnc, a prominent New York
InlVt'-P- li- Tl lilnnli i. ...... 1. a.. .. .1...
... ....... . . . ... i,,iiii.ii, iiiL-llli,-- ui IIIO
TCatlonal Democratic Commltiee. from
Minnesota; Homer S. Ciimmlngs, orcdn
nectlcut, acting chairman of tho Demo
cratic Nntlonal Cr.mmlC.ee; Joseph P.'
(lulTey, of Pennsylvan'- who failed to
obtain the nomination tor Governor of
tho Slate; A. Mitchell Palmer, prom,
hunt In Democratic politics In Pennsyl
vania, and W. I). Jamleson, assistant
treasurer .of the Democratic National
U. S. Attorney Kane to He Represented '
in Sixth Ward Suit
A ic preventative of United States
District Attorney Kane's omce will at
tend a hearing of the pel II Ion for the
appointment of over.scers for the elec
tion In the Fifth Division or the Sixth
Ward, on Tuesday, mm hearing .will
be held In Common Pleas Court No. 4,
Word that the District Attorney's of
fice would he represented was received
tr.ilny bv James M. Dnhan for Mr 'Knne.
The filing nf the petition follows what.
Attorney Dnhan termed "Fifth Ward"
tactics when iin nttcippt was made by
the Republicans. to strike the name of
William Moody from the registry list.
In his petition tn the court Ml-. Dohnn
nlso- nsks thnt the names of several
persons nnt entitled to vote In the divi
sion be tnken olT the list.
Common Councl'lmnVi Charles A. '
Kchwnra. Democratic candidate for Se- '
lect Council from the Sixth Ward, '
charges that the police have taken a
hand In the political situation of that
waid, the last remaining Democratic
ward In the city.
Schvvarz alleges that policemen un-,
der Lieutenant Pluckfelder. who Is In
charge of the Fourth and Race streets "
station house, are violating the Shern ,
law In their efforts to aid Walter J
Littleton, the Republican nominee.
In several specific complaints Schwars
names Patrol Sergeant Samuel Greer,
Policeman Sherman Delnnd, Street Ser.
geant Uenoc and Policeman Harry Henley.
" "TI.,
Editor Will Tell Experience- on Three
Fronts al Golf Club
Recollections of three battlefronts wllj
be related hy Edward Bok at the Over
brook Golf Club next Monday night,,'
when he will give hln first nifbllc talk i.t
his experiences abroad for the benefit of
tho war-work activities of the Merlon
Civic Association.
Mr. Bok visited and studied conditions'! .
on Knglish, French and American bat
tlerrcnta in i-ranee, his atones art '
among the most recent to reach this
countrv and have the adv-sntaee nf hlnr
told personally by the observer.
KKI.HKV. At Rhort J t lilt.. N. J.. Oct. 18.
MAIIION HIIARWOOD. wife of Cadwallsder
Kuliey. Funaml net vices st the grava In
Hoiilh l.olirel Hill ('cm.. Wed., 2-gn p, in.
...iiii.t. . tjitnt.BH.un Mr ;.. fi
aiws.cr. . nii.v"-i -mi-iii ". . w"ii
'.'8. FRANK V. MUZZEV, aged VJ. -Funeral'
xrvlcrs st the realdenco of eon, Ffank a,
Muccey, ib-u iiryan ...Alien isno, m
Nov. i.'J n. hi. Int. private.
HCMONllKIt. r Oct, ti, of pneumonia,
lltCNIS A., daughter of Ausuetu- and An
nie Bchonmer ln Vrlest). Herylees Thuri.
fternAon frum SSR Ddmar, it, Int. private.
Irfvcrlnston Cem,
.NUIiat:, xicrlriK8j. for two small ihlidrrn;.
cheerful heme; Ju.t outside eltv. Box
Merlon, Pa. I or phone Merlon 4fl0, '
"MKN wanted to do warehouse work. Bmlth.
Hltno French Co Canal and Ponlar
a. ABPlv neareet tl, B. Bmployment orfjee.
imllV IILtll.KEKH. including foreman, ma.
chine men. blackamlthsi sood shop condi
tional essential work on commurclar bodlei; -.
cbmo prepared to so to work. Lewja fiott f
iv i , sane W. gletcher st.
'MAL'HINIHTH ai-lnch planer antl S4-lnch
lathe hande wanted for day ark)-night tural
farat wssra and piece work paid to flrst-clau
mn on "uplleste work for V. B. Oovt. LUTZ
pn . INC Plant No. 2. ath and NorrC sto.
i1a.UTKNDKHH (two), one s head bartender
sood wagea: regular huura and mealai Hotel
Maieetlc. Apply tlm desk. IVatta St., pS
Olrard ave,
American Railway Bsprcaa will sell, at
Ml Msiket at.. I'd floor, commencing Wed..'
et, to. 1 p. Mi,, a lot of goods, conetstlag
of irun'ke, rusa. furniture.; mueloal
turnta. dreaa notiona of all klndat thei
ntfared for. sale exposea ror exseiii
i SI

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