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iV "S.0-. . i. v1 f J ,VV h , i , ?.'.' irt I . ,1 COMGIN E FIGHT TO HOLD STREETS NG f Caven Says Council Dolay Will Cost City More Than $150,000 "ARGUMENTS" ARE RIDDLED A belief thot the combine In Council fa scheming to continue the contract syatem of street cleaning here next year was expressed today by Director Caven. The Director, commenting on Coun cil's blocking of the plan to start city wide municipal street cleaning by Oe I tober 1, said he felt that the combine members would "stall along" until It was too late to advertise for equip sent. A delay beyond October I will simply ' be taking $100,000 from the pockets of the taxpayers, Director Caven ald. Ad a result the city not only will haTO to pay to the contractor $150,000 more than the municipal system would cost, but the delay will require the city to begin its city-wide service in the middle of winter. Means Extra Handicap "Purely a matter of subterfuge," was h war Director Caven referred to the combine's arguments, while Councilman Dcvclin said they were "mere pretexts and not sincere." The skirmish yesterday was seen by many as part of the fight the contractors began when the forces of good govern ment moved to knock the contractor in fluence out of city government. Mayor Moore and n mnjorlty of the Council were elected in November. 1010 on a platform pledged to give the city municipal street cleaning. Through Di rector Caven the Mnyor had proposed t extend this work over the entire city before winter set in. Planned to Save City Money "I guarantee the city would save SlfiO.OOO from October 1 to January 1." Director Caven mid "Hy -tartlng Oc tober 1, we would be in better shape than on January 1, when adverse weather conditions arc probable. "Another thing that requires earlv action by Council it. the need of funds to purchnse destructors to be used for rubbish and refuse, nnd will require about six months to obtain nnd set up. The hauls to the durr.ps an getting longer and more costly and the dotmc- tors would save moie money for the,! city." No Valid Escmo for Delay Councilman Devcllu, who voted to (tart municipal street cleaning er the entire city by October 1, said he can see no legal or business reason why the work should not be started then, if the Council combine did not stand in the way. "Any delay will react against the city's interests nnd in favor of the contractors," he said. "I think some of the reasons offered for delay are mere pretexts and not sincere. The Director of Public Works is the best authority as to the saving of money in this matter, and if he says we can Have $150,000 we certainly ought to do It." SHOT BY 3-YEAR-OLD SON Jersey Farmer Laid Revolver on Table and Child Got It Somerrille, N. J.. June 2-1. Michael Crene, a farmer of Oil City, five miles from here, Is dying in the Somerset Hospital from n bullet wound In th abdomen. His three-year-old child shot mm Wednesday. Grene bad cleaned a .38-calIber re volver, loaded it and left it on a table at home. The child grabbed the weapon and discharged it. Physicians at the hospital say that Grcne's intestines had beta punctuied. Boy Robs Van Pelt Street Home While members of the family of Mrs. 'Janii McGlone, 2033 North Van Pelt street, were sitting in front of their home early last evening a Negro boy 'gained entrance through a rear door and stole Jewelry worth $50. Neigh bors who saw the boy enter the house 'Informed the family, but the thief es caped by jumping from the second story window. Deaths of a Day George Rice Mundy George lllce Mundv. .slitv-slr tmt old, for the last thirty years circulation manager of the Philadelphia Inquirer, .died yesterday In his home in Mer chantville, N. J. I Mr. Mundy was born In Rucks County, Pa He received his education In the Pennsylvania State College, en listing In the United States Army when twenty-one years bid. Harry L. Bambrlck narry L. Ilumlmck, for muny jear1 an employment agent in the eitv, died last night at his hoiec, 00b North Fal lon streit. Dtnth was due to cancer Mr. Hairbrick. who was fifty two yean old. is survived by a widow and four children. Lucille Marcel Vienna, June 24 Lucille Marcel nnJinTJ.J;""' "rT'Vait trnh to Owen B Rhoadcs. Thc rtnPe Vhe o'nd'ictor"?!? ""Inls ami prizes were awarded by Mrs riner, rue conuuetor. u",uM,lrgnrct r, Cooper, a member of thc widely known Felix Weinca here yesterday. Ijuclllc .Marcel was an American. irom .sew tor k. sine went to hit n tn V . , r., . .. .. ' study music while a young girl and in operatic appearance in 1000 in the title role of Itfchard Strnum "niektra" at .the Imperial Opera in Vienna. She married Mr. Weingartner in 1010, and In 1012 appeared In IloHton at uuiner- ous performances of the UoKton Opera Company, where Weingartuer was con- Juctor. Pn,.n,i P r Q,h, Colonel E. C. Stahl Trenton, June 2-1 Colonel K C. fitahl. soldier, lecturer writer nnd for- mer newspaper publlhher. died this Hiuriimir in .iicrci-r minimal niuuv, iiik an iiuirrn oi ecvi-rni vh-i-ki line ui iinro enlng of the arteries. He was seventj seven years old nnd wnn born in lire. lsu, Germany. He fought In the Civil War on the T'nion side Colonel Stahl Is survived by three houm and two daugh ters, one of whom Is Miss Bofte Stahl. iht actress. John Ruppman John Iluppinnn, ninety -one jcars old. for many jcars a nicrchnnt tailor, died this morning at his home 2-111 South Forty-fifth street. He wus a native ot Gcnnuny, and came to Phila delphia while a young man. He retired from the tailoring business twenty-five years ago. He Is survived by his widow, who is eighty-seven years old, three daughters, two sons and n grandchild. tSCMlir.R HEAHIIORR 8KRVICK, JINK 2A CompItU summer timetable to the New Jar er 8tYora rirt and the Poconu Moun tain ' a Pronaylvanla System will be SlactlJtffect en Sunday, June iO.J-iv. Rich Widow Slain .&pt.ikKLlaB MBS. MINNIK S. BABTLETT Police today nro seeking the mania cal degenerate who stabbed and shot .Mrs. Hartlett, In her mansion on Long Island, Wednesday 7 I BUT QUICKLY FREED Irish Republican Leader Re leased Immediately Upon Being Recognized TROOP TRAIN IS WRECKED By tho Associated Press Dublin, June 24 Knmon De Vn lern was arrested Wednesday night near this city and later released, It was definitely established today. There had been earlier denials from Sinn Fein au thorities that he had been apprehended. It nppears certain that De Vnlcrn was arrested either in error or through ovcrzenl on the part of the officials con cerned. The arrest. It is understood, took place at Illnckrock, County Dub lin. The Republican leader was detained for the night and, his identity being lenrned, was released yesterday after noon. It was supposed at first that a man resembling him had been arrested and on this ground Sinn Fein authorities denied the reports. It is declared here there is no inten tion on the part of authorities in Ire land to arrest De Valcra. This state ment would appear to be borne out by the fact of his being released when his identity was established. A military lorry was nttacked here this auernoon, bombs being thrown nt the lorry, two of which landed in it. The casualties to the military hac nor been reported, but five civilians were wounded In heavy rifle firing which fol lowed. . Belfast, June 24. A troop train conveying soldiers from Belfast to Dublin was wrecked today nt Abcrvoyle, near Dundalk. by the explosion of a Sinn Fein land mine. Two soldiers and one of the train guards were killed and many others were wounded. Two spccinl trains with soldiers and horses who had participated In the reception of King George nnd Queen Mary on the state opening of the Ulster Parliament Wednesday had passed over the spot safely The third train wbh wrecked at a steep embankment when the mine exploded, most of the carriages falling over the embankment. Phy sicians were immediately rushed to the scene. Large forces of ponce and soldiers also were dlsnatched to the snot, which Is In n lonely mountainous district just beyond the Ulster border. Numerous railway outrages have been perpetrated here. The earliest reports suld that forty men had been killed, but later reports decreased this number. Cork. Ireland, June 24. (Hy A. P.) Police barracks were bombed and there was general street fighting in this city last night. One woman was killed, and three girls nnd three men wounded. The disorders began at about 7 o'clock when four civilians in n motor threw n bomb at a police station in Tuckey street, and another at a bar racks close by. The Hhandon street and Douslns place hirrorks were also bombed, but were little damaged. Dundee. Scotland, June 24. (Hy A. P.) A large warehouse was burned here last night, the damage being esti mated at about SSOO.UOU. LANSDOWNE GRADUATES Sixty-five Pupils Get Dlploma6 and Some Receive Prizes Sixty-five pupils were graduated from tho l.nnsdownc High School last evening The exercl-es. in the high school auditorium, were enjoyed by hundreds of persons. 'Medals nnd prizes were awarded as follows- Freeborn and Margaret Shcd dcti Cooper Scholarship to I. F. Lyster, Jr. . the V S Underbill shield to Sue HedehcfTer; A. F. Griffith medal to lt-.lnr,l TlmielnMH: the James T. Stew- xuc . Itirtl linn rri Tin- Wondenrh Post cup tor nistory ; . ... -,'-i i... r. a" .'''L ,l " l ",;. ",n ""'V w ,nder i'h ' uUt'r L l lp, . I ... p.. . I Train Wreck Victim Dies Madrid. June 21. (Bj A. I' 1 Mr iHnnnah illuiiu-ntlml. whoso himbiiiid WiHium Isaac lllumenthnl. wns killed I ln tnP wr(clt of the Madrid express 'tram near Vlllaverde on June 11. died , nt :t o'clock this morning ns a ic-ult f th injurlP1( h1, ie,.,.,vc, in the wreck 'jce I'crlinaiin. of New Vork. Mr i niintli.1l,H snn hi lier first mnri lime arrived at the hospital in time to speak I to his inotlier before he died How We Handle Capital and Labor in Kansas An nrtttlc of tiinc'y Inteiesf By Governor Henry J. Allen in which he outlines the right of the third pnrty the public In all industrial disputes which cause suf fering or serious inconvenlcnco to tho people. He tells about the law which has been put on the statute books In his Htato to solve the vexed problem, how it came to be demanded and how It hns worked. Head his story In next Sunday's Pulx'V Ledger DE VALE A NABBED EVENING PUBLIC LEDGERipHlliADELPHlAt FRIDAY; HUTCHISON TIES OXFORD GOLFER Roger Wethorod Sots Amatour Record for St. Andrew's Course With a 71 LEADERS EQUAL AT 296 St. Andrews, June 24. Jock Hutch! -son, of Chicago, came through with a 70 In the fourth round of the Brit ish open golf championship here todny, making his aggregate for the match 2110, and giving him n tic for the lend nt this stage of the round with llogcr Wethered, the Oxford golfer, Wcthered's 71 for the fourth round Is the mnteur record for St. Andrews. It also Is snld to be the lowest aggre gate ever accomplished by an amateur In the open rhnmplonship. Hutchison's 70 equaled tho record for the old course. WVthercd's enrd for the scnsntlonal fourth round, In which, he mndc his record, rend : Out ...4B5A4B4H 3 3S In 35344434 33371 Other scores for the fourth round with aecrecates were : .(Tom Ktrrliran Slwnnoy 72 IflR Dr. Paul HunliT. Los Awteles 78 ao? i i,AAn.M frAncd ...... 7n ftnfl Charles llofrnnr. Philadelphia BU JUS Frank Hull, Krmland 807 W. JI Watt England 807 Jnmes Barnes, of the Pclhnm Coun try Club, New York, and Alexander Herd, former Hrltish chnmpion, tied with 222 strokes for fifty -four holes. Barnes turned in a card of 74 for the third round, as he had done for each of the two preceding rounds. Herd made a 73 on the third round, which added to his 75 and 71 on the two preceding rounds made his aggregate the same as Barnes'. J. H. Klrkwood, of Australia, hnd the next best score, 223 for the three rounds. Itobert T. (Bobby) Jones, of Atlantn. who led the amateurs yesterday, retired from the tourney todny nftcr he had made a failure ot the eleventh green. Jones had stnrted badly, nnd his game was weak in nil departments. He wns topping the ball, getting bunkered and putting erratically. After tearing up hi card he completed the pund. Jones, who wns one of the enrly starters, put his tec shot into n heath bunker to the left of the eleventh green, taking two to clear the bunker. He then attempted to putt for a 4, but missed and then tore up his card. His score for the first nine holes was 43. MAGAZINE PRINTING SHOP BUILDINGS ARE BURNED Mailing and Binding Department of Rumford Press Destroyed Concord, N. II., June 24. (By A. P.l The mnlllng and binding depart ment of the Rumford Press, hlch prints many of the large magazines of the East, was destroyed by fire last night. Officials of the company said that a considerable portion of the July edition of the Atlantic Monthly, intended for circulation throughout New England, was lost, but that issues of other mag azines were in the mails. They esti mated the damage at about 8200,000. The printing establishment. Including the presses, Is In a nearby building, nnd Is believed to have suffered only slightly from water. The cause of the fire was undetermined. PUEBLO LOSS 16 MILLION Committee Presents Data on Dam age Caused by Flood Pueblo. Col., June 24. (By A. P.) The finnnclnl loss resulting from the Pueblo Hood amounts to :JlG.7S4.n:i8, nccording to n report made public todny by the committee nnmed to supply dntn on damnges to tho United States Recla mation Service. The damage reported on includes thnt of real estate, personal property, mer chandise, irrigation ditches and to crops In the entire devastated district, tbo re port says. The dumngt' to real property In Pueblo, including the damage to rail road property within the city limits, is estimated by the committee as ?10,02.'!, 000. MRS. R. F. MACNEILLE DIES Mother of Municipal Court Judge Was Eighty Years Old Mrs. Raehuol Foraker MacNeille. Mrs. Rachacl Fornker .Maciseiue.; ther of Judge Raymond MncNc lie. of Municipal Court, died yesterday at mo thc her home in her by her and fiv David Adams nnd Mrs. George dimming. Funeral services will be held .Hon - day. nt 10 :30 A. M.. in the chapel of .. t t, c. u. v,.,...,,i, ,i Andrew .1. iHiir ., V'"""'" "" Arch streets. Services will be eomiucte.i by the Re Howard McKlnley. of the Steele Memorial Presbyterian Church, Friends mn call Sunday at the chapel, from 7 to 0 P M Interment will be at Northeast, Cecil County, Mil HELD FOR ROBBERY Man Said to Be 8trlklng Painter. Blackjacked Victim, Charge Otto Clark. Fifteenth htrtet nu! Co-j ltimbla avenue, said to be a painter on strike, una nrreHtcd today chanted wltln highway robbery nnd attacking Wilbur Dotts, of Ashland, N. J , at Kighth nnd Cherry streets with n blnckjmk. Dltts It Is said, refused to join the Milker-" Clark was held without ball for court by Magistrate Kcnshaw Cminsel for Clark snld the latter struck Dotts in self-defense Dotts. nccordlns to Clark, bought n revolver this morning nnd then dared iinv of the strikers to start trouble Clark, it Is charged, attempted to take the weapon from him, which resulted m the highway robbery charge. Priest Crushed In Elevator Minena. Pa.. June 21 ( ll. A. !.)- Rev Father Znchary Girlonni, assist ant rector nt Our I.adv of Mt. Cnrmel Cntliolie Church, wns i rushed to death hv tlie elevator in the Altoonn Trust Co. block tndni He was stepping into the elevator when it stnrted to descend nnd coulu uot ue runtroiicu. TODAY'S MARRIAGE LICENSES John 11 fimlth 14211 Juokson st ind Su sanna Heard 2214 8 Rroad st C-oorgo II Smith 27.H S Manlno t and Renn V Klrlln Illrdsboro Pa Sam Krledman, 347 Rltter st and Eva Slatnlch H1B Hnrtman st John II Tate 1020 B 21st st and Plor- ence Mclaughlin 1013 S Ileechwood st Edward J Gallagher 4S10 Cambria st , and Annie llrennan. 4B30 Smlck at John Levengorrt llovertown Pa . and Ellen a, Adams 32fi Dawson st Thomas Drown Ilurllngton, N J and Lena H James HOO N 41st st William Mm re, 3240 Emerald st and Mary Corcoran same address Kennett J Burke 2813 Olrard ave.. and Anna I'ord 2H15 Olrard ave. Echlln J Mitchell 2030 E Allegheny ave.. and Mary Poretner. 404S N 18th st Clayton Lytle 102)1 fl. Bth st. and Eliza J Doyd. 1020 H nth al . . , Wencelaus a. Wliolowokl. lr7 Cotton at,, and Mary Dedmarskl, 181 Orapo at, I . Francis Fokslenakl. Mansjunk, Pa,, vnd i Mary niewlci, 140 Grape st. RUINS rylllMMiyflWBMWWslW?'? r . ' ? 1 The picture shows rulna of. somo of II11I, MO East Somerset street, was URGES CENTRALIZED BUYING BRITAIN LAYS FOREIGN OF COAL BY U. S. RAILROADSJ POLICY BEFORE PREMIERS Expert Tells Senate Committee j Lord Curzon Explains Government's Great Economies Could Be Achieved! Attitude to Colonial Hoads Washington, June 24. (By A. P.)' London, Juno 24. (By A. P.) Railroads could effect economics in I Great Britain's foreign policies, as out .coal buying methods, Edwin Ludlow, I ,lnC(1 b Lord Curzon, Secretary of State president of tho American Institute of,, , Ai-i. ,f. , Tmnrrlnl iinin,, nn.i M..t,.iii.ript T-Winnnrs for Foreign Affairs, before the Imperial laid today before tho Senate committee , investigating tho rrtllrond question. He recommended n plan worked out by the ..ULlUllUt IBSUl-lillJUIl Ui. IMYUI'19 Ul Jtnllroad Securities for group organiza tion of the railroads and centralized , coal buying. It would result, he said In a uniform grade of coal for all car riers; avoidance of crosB-hauls. stabil ization of tho coal industry nnd release I of tho railroad contract mines during tnc winicr nionins 10 me uupinying ui luel for domestic consumption. If the rnllrondh would buy nnd trans port their coal In the summer months ..,i,i Mure It, .Mr. Ludlow estimated au annual tavlng of $00,000,000 could be made. , , Mr. Ludlow cited various university nnifcsors and economists as authority for bis figures. w i li we took the advice of an econ m.iist in sugar and It cost the American public $750,000,000," remarked Sena tor Pomciene, Democrnt, Ohio. GIANT TRANS-AtTaNtTc AIRSHIP HAS TEST FLIGHT British plrlglble Bought by U. 8. Takes Air Satisfactorily London, June 24.-(By A. IM-The ginnt British-built airship R-38, which has been bought by the United States, and will be flown to America by an American crew, took the air for the first time last night, making nn entirely natisfactory flight, it was announced by the Air Ministry today. The R-38 left the Cardigan station at 7 :."r P. M. nnd landed six nnd one half hours later after n flight over the nearby counties. She carried forty eight persons, including tho members ot the crew. Among the officers were two Americans, Commander L. H. Maxfield, who will captain the airship on her trans-Atlantic flight, und Lieu tenant Commander V. N. ,"lc8- A number of distinguished British officers also were on board. The Air Ministry stntes that during the last fortnight tho ship has satisfac torily undergone her lifting capacity and engine trials in the construction shed. DANIELS BACKS CAPTAIN "Morale Committee" on Michigan Formed With His Approval Raleigh. N. C, June 21. (Ry A. P,)A "Morale Committee" on every ship in the navy would not weaken dis cipline In the service, but "undergird it," JosephuB Daniels, former Secretary of the Navy, declared today when his attention was called to the action ot Secretary Denby in relieving Captain D. f"i,chgnn for permitting members ? Bl cr2w to discuss disciplinary mat- nls "fw to u . f Stearns Irom commanu oi uic uuiuc nnitnn no Hpprptnrv. Mr. , t..l. f'nmm!tt0A rnnslstlnt nt , "' ,l ii T, V ,,, ,i officers and enlisted men. wou 1 not de - nri tlin rantnln of the ship of the, """" .n...in Kf -nl,l .mlr power oi ium.i...v., "---"-" ,;.',' the best and most satisfactory disci- pline It would encourage a bet er un- dcrstanding und closer co-operation be- twecn .officers und men. SOCIALISTS FACING FIGHT ' Executive Board Meets, With Soviet1 - . SuoDorters Outnumbered ' iwrnlr. .Inno 21. (By A. 1 1 The Keeutive Committee of the Socialibt Party met here today to complete plans for the party's nntlonnl convention, whlnli onens tomorrow. i Otta Brnndstctter. nntlonnl seere tary; Mortis Hlllquit, of New York, James O'Neal and other leaders of tin conservative faction predict they wi.l outnumber tho Communist left wing 1 nt least five to ono on the conventnu floor. The principal fight Is brewing over the question of international rr Intions, with at leust five wldeh diicrgcnt lesolutlons listed In the con entinn agenda. The left wing radicals will mok their fight on atnliatlon with thc Third International of Moscow without Kservations. The convention is ex pected to lust five days. FALSELY ACCUSES HIMSELF! LIndsley Not Embezzler, No Matter What He Saya J Eactman Mndsley. twenty-seven icurs old, who surrendered to the police in Atlanta. Oa., yesterday stating he was wanted in this city for embezzle ment, was mistaken. He is not wanted on any charge here, and Captain of Detectives Houder telegraphed the At lantn pollco last night to release LIndsley. Llndscy was formerly a real estate dealer in this city with offices near Sixty-third and Arch streets. His sister, Mrs. John Scott, of 00 If) Webster street, said her brother went to Atlanta last Christmas to visit an aunt. Poison Dose Proves Fatal Hugh Jamison, of Oakdale strct near Twenty-ninth, died nt 0 o'clock this morning at his home, as the result of drinking poison, June 10. OF CARS IN GARAGE ledger Photo Servlc tho fifty motorcars that wore. lost this morning when the garago of Blcliard destroyed by flro. Exploding gasoline mado It Impossible to save more than a few of the many cars in tho garage Conference on Thursday, waB to be discussed by the conference when it met today. The text of Lord Curzon's address was not made public, but it was wmicr- scoou no gnve uic uumimou iiiimcio closo view of what was being dono In Great Britain's relations with foreign Powers. Although the British policy in the Pacific wns touched upon by Lord Curzon, it was indicated that the pro posed renewal of tho Japanese alliance would not be debated today, but would be deferred until next week. A number of Premiers closely ques tioned Lord Curzon on Wednesday re garding certain phases of Orcat Brit ain's foreign policy, nnd It wns de clared the Foreign Secretary replied without reservation. MOTHER BELIES SCIENCE Disputes Finding of Blood Expert on Child's Parentage San Francisco, June 24. (By A. P.) Superior Court Judge Thomas F. Graham today was weighing the de ductions of science and art ncnlnst the declaration of a mother In deter mining the paternity of scvcn-ycar-old Eugene Sorine, to decide whether Julius Sonne or Mrs. Mamie Drlseeco. who were husband and wife when the child wns born, should bnve custody of the child. Dr. Arthur AbramB renortcd to tho Court thnt a test of the blood from Sorlnc, the lad, and his mother, showed the boy wns Sorinc's child, which was denied by Mrs. Delsccio. "Her mother knowledge belles his findings," declared the woman's attor neys, who hnd expected the test to sup port her statements. Hnlg Patlgan, San Francisco sculptor, was called to make observations of the craninl char acteristics of Sorine nnd the boy, and his report, accompanied by sketches, showed, he said, peculiarities common to both. TWO 'PRINCES' 0W GALLOWS IWU rnilMUCa UIM UHIlUVVa Die for Murder During Abyssinian Riots In Chicago Chicago, June 24. (By A. P.) Orovcr C. Redding and Oscar Mc- Oavick. self-styled "Princes of Abys sinia, were hanged together today for thc killing of Robert C. Rose, a sailor, in connection with tne Abyssinian riots last June. They appeared cool when they walked upon tho scaffold. McOavlck stared at the celling of the execution chamber while a priest repeated a prayer. Red ding closely followed the movements of thoso who adjusted strapn about his arms nnd legs. Both slept during thc night and Redding nte a hearty break fast. STATE AID TO ROAD-MAKING Payments Will Be' Made Out of the Highway Loan Harrisburg, .Mine -i. (y a. r.j S(fttL Trcasurcr Snyder today announced ... , a,.,. t,i ,i ..i.. Harrisburg, June 21. (By A. P.) ' pujiiiw""! "r uiu.v ..... ... ........ tinnwnuld be mndc out of the proceeds of the State highway loan. Originnlly It was Intended to pny only muln hlgh wnv construction out of the loan pro ceeds, but under nn act of the rcccut Legislature other construction can be cured for from bond sales. The State Treasurer's office said the law relntlvo to tho State fire lnsuranco . I IWIIHI" '" " "- "- ..."". ""v." f,md was being looked up as a result of the letter sent yestcrdny to the Trens- Mrs. M. Tumblcson llrown announced urcr by Auditor General Lewis to tho the engagement of her daughter, Owen effect that $828,000 now held In that dolyn, to Austin T'Cdynrd Snnds, of fund bhould be transferred to the gen- Vcwnort. a cousin of Mrs. William oral fund. , K. Vanderbllt. mmm, 9n L J 4i sS55'!y'S m .e(l Abbotts Cream Buttermilk is made uniform the same high-grade Buttermilk on Monday as on Tues day on Tuesday as the rest of the week. Pure, delicious, the finest hot-weather drink there is and with the old-fashioned Buttermilky flavor. i wol 4'4U ll m '4m mm mm Phone Ua to Deliver a Bottle Tomorrow Baring 0S05 Abbotts AWerney Dairies. Inc. mm sist & j&s m Chestnut 'Mm --Bot,, wtb 1 Phones fl WM "..(.'('"'371 n jsty ' irjf-s'yw 'JUNE '5& 1921 FIRE HARDING WILL REST MORE TO BUILD UPHIS HEALTH President Consents to Five-Day Week on Advice of Physician Washington, June 24. The Presi dent has virtually determined upon a five-day week during tho next two months. Ills Intimates finally have nrovnllivl tinrni Mm tn ECt ttWOT from Ms desk over the week-ends, cither on the Mayflower or in the country, in order that he may build up his health Ever since tho President assumed office he has worked tremendously from n In th mnrnlnir until lnte 111 tllO aftcr- noon. When not actually engaged In the study of documents on ma ocsk he has been greeting callers nnd re ceiving delegations. If hla Inhnr stonned there his ad visers would not be alarmed, but it is well known that he rarely retires oe fnrp tnlitnltrht- nml. unless an engage ment prevents, puts In scvernl hours alter dinner on governmental ousineoa. With the ndvent of hot weather the President finds thnt his occasional golf does not provide sufficient exercise. Brigadier General Sawyer, his per sonal physician, hns been conducting an intenslvo campaign for somo time designed to mnke the President cnll it a week on Friday nnd relax on Satur days and Sundays. LASKER SEES SHIP OWNERS Chairman of Board Gathering First Hand Information New York. Juno 24. (By A. P.)--Albert D. Lnskcr, newly appointed chairman of the United Stntcs Shipping Board, today began a series of confer ences with steamship owners nnd oper ators to obtain first-hand information on the condition of the American marine. v , , A Bcoro of opertaors of Shipping Board vessels attended today's meeting. Conferences with private owners will follow. WAR WOMEN ORGANIZE Overseas League Meets In Minne apolis 25 Cities Represented Minneapolis, June 24. (By A. P.) Women from twenty-five cities of the United Stntcs, who served over seas during the wnr as relief workers, met here today in the first conference thc American Women's Overseas . uc Thc prlncpai business of tho meeting, which will continue tnrougn tomorrow, is to effect n perrannont na tlonnl organization. Temporary nntlonnl officers were elected In Philadelphia last year, and since then chapters of the league have been formed In innny of the larger cities of the country STABS PATROLMAN IN BACK Man Accused of Protecting Friends Arrested During n fight with two corner loungers last night Patrolman Howard, of Tenth nnd Uuttonwood streets sta tion, was stabbed in tho back by James Scully, according to tbo police. Scully, It is said, went to help two companions when they nttacked Howard. Tbo potrolman was attended nt Hahnemann Hospital. Scully wns held in $800 ball foi court today by Magistrate RenBhaw. DROWNED AT NATIONAL PARK Thomas Field, twenty-two years old, of Wenonah, N. J., was drowned while swimming in the reservoir of National Park. N. J., Inst night. His body was found this morning by workmen. He is survived by a widow and one child. i Mrs. Vanderbllt's Cousin to Wed New Yorlt. June 21. At n dinner ,--,! ....l i 1 1 1 BJvcn 'nBl . . B i. Cream Buttermilk torn- Atlantic City Plcaaantvlllc Wlldwood Ocean Cltu . v - - flw' $m raw sr Z ' Iw lw.1 "IfOWNED N 1100,1 BLAZE Fireman Scalded Others Over come In Fighting Garage Fire at 30 E. Somerset St. EXPLOSIONS HAMPER WORK Fifty automobiles wero destroyed and a total loss of $100,00( sustained when tho garage of Richard Hill, at 340 East Somerset strcot, was burned at 2:20 o'clock1 this morning. The fire was discovered by John Goldman, a watchman on the Reading Railway. He placed several torpedoes on the track. A shifting cnglno ran over these, exploding them, and the re ports attracted tho attention of Pa trolman Smith, who turned In the alarm, Tho fire was a fierce one, and for an hour the firemen hnd their hands full, but they managed to get It under con trol. Ono fireman wns Injured. Ho Mens Frank Lodo, engineer of Engine Com pany 23, who was severely scalded by steam from his engine. Four other firemen were overcome by smoke, but later revived. It is not known just how tho fire started. Thomns McGulgan, the night man, was In the garage at the time. Ho noticed smoke In the rear nnd when on his way to investigate was driven back by a cloud of smoke nnd flamo. Ho ran to the street nnd gave an alarm. By the time the first cnglno company ar rived tho cntlro rear of the garage was a innss of flames. A second nlnrm was at once turned In. By this time tbo flro hnd reached some of the portnble gasoline tanks, and these exploded ono after another, send ing showers of blazing gasoline nil over tho place. People residing In the neighborhood took frlzht and began moving their furniture nnd valuables from thc houses. Firemen and volunteers forced their way through the smoke and tried to move out some of thc motorcars stored in the place. A few wero rolled out, but tho fire gained headway so rapidly It was impossible to save morn than five or six. The rest blazed furiously as the gasoline and oil in their tanks Ignited. lfy this time the roof collapsed and several firemen narrowly escaped being plunged into the burning building. Tim shower of spnrks and the flames cn- anngcrcn nearby properties, and the liro- men cicvoicd most oi tneir euorts to preventing a spread of tho blaze. Tho fire was still burning at 7 o'clock this morning. Hill, proprietor of the gnrago, was unable this morning to tell how thc fire started. The loss Was equally difficult to estimate, he said, until thc place could be entered nnd thc number of cars that wero In at the time of the firo checked up. There were between forty and fifty cars of various sorts in the garage when the firo started, he said. U. S. ARMY BUILDINGS BURN German Firemen Aid 7000 Soldiers In Fighting Coblenz Flames Coblenz, Juno 24. (By A. P.) Four largo warehouses and the Ameri can quartermaster's depot at Bcndorf, nenr this city, were burned last night, and large bupplles of lumber, forage and reservations were destroyed. The origin of thc fire is unknown. Herman fire departments from Co blenz nnd Bcndorf gave every assistance to the 7000 soldiers called out to help control thc flames nnd to prevent pillag ing. The loss is cstlmnted at several hundred thousand dollars. The Intcr-nllled Demolition Commis sion hns arrived here to discuss the demolition of tho Rhtnclnnd forts. Some of tho forts already have been partially dcbtrojcd and the commission will de cide the fate of the remainder after having heard the recommendations of the allied army commanders. QUEBEC VILLAGE BURNED Forest Fire Destroys Every House In Vllle Rav Quebec, June 24. (By A. P.) The village of Vlllo Ray, Lotblnlerc County, was a smoldering ruin today. Every ono of its houses waB demolished by a forest fire that swept down upon it yes terday. All tho inhabitants escaped by fleeing to tbo village of Lotblnlerc. About seven miles of tho Canadian National Railway roadbed was do- stroyed, and trains will bo nn over the tracks of tho Grand Trunk Railway until repairs can be mane. Table Summer 'or Tea, coffee end dessert sets, vegetable dishes, platters, water pitchers, and small silver of satisfactory design may be obtained in tho heavily electroplated ware sold by this house. J. E. Caldwell & Co. Chestnut and Juniper NOT only do smart STYLEBILT Suits come right from the maker, but they come from the right maker All Wool; Hand-Tailored iL HiltonCompany 1211 Chestnut Street Clothti Shop in 'Principal Cilia .NEWARK NEW YORK BROOKLYN PHILADELPHIA CHIC M&iK2M US. AGENTS! J Patrolman. Hiding lnBar nk Alleged Caller for "HusrHll Money PAID $50, SAYS WOMl .Edmund L. Stnncs. ,!.. i 3 old, an internal revenue ,.. "ViM walnut lane. GermantownT V.. rested 'nt 4 o'clock vested .?." t-Ii in the saloon of Harrv t... ",ln'Ml and Butler strceta, on tho AmiSM turung t nush- money from kM tertti'sloon facsfe fc4 authority and told Mrs. KlsfjM s ne urn not pay him $100 h, -ViiJ " uuu ""Mt th. i", prletor. Mrs. Klstcr paid the man SM A police say. nnd told him to return' ' terdny afternoon for th ,.?.? money demnnded. She ihn ,rP Acting Lieutenant Walker l? and Westmoreland strpMLi??.FW She asked Walker to -Vend n ? , I man to tho saloon yesterday 5f,p.iW to arrest Staacs. '"-Bl"uay ofteraooi,. Patrolman Hanson was hiding uu '., y,cstK,en stttncs "KftJtt: "That's tho man." Mrs. KtaterwlJ' Staacs was arrested, taken to the V',7 and Westmoreland streets stntlon ,v later turned over to tho Fe.wS !? NO STYRIAN PLEBISCITE ' Diet Acts to Facilitate Formation of1 New Government J Gratz. Austria, June 24. (isy p . ) Abandonment of thc "Kc"ntlmJii plebiscite" planned to show n . . "3U ment of tho people of Styria toward fa! slon with Germany, nnnounccd birt.,' Stvrlnn delegation which vttMt vi...;." last week, was indorsed by the Stvri fl This action wns taken in order tkt 1 n new Federal Government might bc'l formed, but Herr RIntelen, who n.'.l nigui-u uuu. m unite OI governor cently, wns re-elected to that pott. ; HOT GAME PROMISED ' Salesmen and Yard Heads of New- ton. Coal Co. to Play Ball The salesmen and tbo van! nnri. : tendents of tho George B. Newton Coil j .o. win ciasn on mo diamond at 4:30 I o'clock this afternoon at the lleadlni'i I l.1..l!.. 111.1 .. fl.-l tr . f i ii i mu nt nciu m iTO,. iecn rutin exists between the departments. Several hundred of the office foret o! thc Newton company will accompany the teams, and a picnic supper will it taken by many, who plan to remain until lato in tho evening. DKATTtH VOOHHEES. June 23. ELLEN H., ir. I of Danlsl J. Voorhees. IleUtlvri and frhnJi Invited to funeral en Monday, June 21. i 2 P. M.. at her late reldnce. Wiihlmtn Inn. Valley Koreo. Pa. Intermeit prlnu, Lo-wer Providence Presbyterian Cemettrr. HUFFMAN. At hla residence, Sit 8. 45U t. on June 24. 1021, JOHN, huibmd of Caroline p. Ilunpman. need 00. Atmouw. ment of funeral later. IlICHBY ISAAR V.. inirtAtnlv m. day. June 23. In New York City, uon of tv ffl late Aucuitue O. and Anna CI. nichiy ot rfl Trenton. N. J, Funornl from hli Utt nil- ofnw, mo ivei oiaie ai ironton, , J on . Naturday afternoon. June 25, at 4 o'clock (dayllirht avini). "' JAMISON. Suddenly, nn June J3 CLAS ENCB II., eon of Harvey C aniT Ellubtu II. Jamison ased 14 years. Kurreral scrvtcN on Saturday at 3:30 P. M.. at rldert Qladwyne. Pa. Coneances at Ardmore tm train leaving; Proad Htrcet Station, 10 P. M. (daylight saving). miAas. on June -ja. ANNA E . dtontir of thc late Daniel and Elizabeth Brill trtd AS years. Relatives and frlendu r Inrtiid to attend furfural, Monday. 2 P. JI. (dayllrrit savlnir). from her late residence. Somirtm l'hlla Interment William r-nn Oraoterr, Autos will meet train leaving Riidltc Terminal 11:45 A. M , at Somerton Station. SCHWAUTZ. June 22. 1021. MART, widow of George Hchwnrti. tie J It Relatives and friends are Incited to ittnl funeral, Saturday, 8:30 A. M.. from th residence of her son. In-law Richard Uti,, lSKR Hrunner st. Illrh mass of requiem ll Htephen's Church 10 A M. Interment Hoi; Sepulchre Cemetery. DAVENPORT. June 23, at her resldeoet 2240 Har St.. P.ERTHA E.. wife of Frul E. Davenport, and daughter of Anrrle Kurtr (nee Shivers), and late Enos lurty. utt i 33. Relatives and friends InUted to nn- ,.a- ll.n,1ni 1 1H T f at h fttrwtl home of John P. Klrnrrrer'le & Honi. JIB ! North Broad ;it. Interment Everyretn era eterv. Vlewlnir Sunday, fl P M HINKI.E. June 23. JOHN II huibtnlof Llnle Hlnkle ageJ 04. Relallvfi inl friends also members of Ivanhoe Loan. no. 440. F. and A. M.i Corinthian Comnnnderr. No B3, K. T : St. John's Chapter No. 2I. Lu Lu Temple. A. A. O. N. M. S., anl Hi other organizations of which ho was a Dum ber, are Invited to attend funeral. MonJw. 2:30 P. M.. from hlM late residence Sortal house. Pa. Interment Hillside Ceraiterr. Friends may call Sunday after 8 P. M, ? Service Homes miKZm 5l IN EXT0R I0NCA i w " V, tjdt ' I ."WvW-.