ISJT'ji w3tyM$tf&i "1 ri$ f5
EVENING PUBLIC LEDGER PHILADELPHIA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1921
N. J. 8-CENT FARE
LOVE FOR ADOICI
LANDS IN IN CELL
New Coe1l Head
WOMEN VOTERS MEET
PUJLIC SERVICE RAILWAY COMPAKT
PabUeOtrrlce Railway Ce nipinrluuiNwiT!
from the cuhium, le wtem ihli rcrt U
itren. EUM Ciu M s Frj, M,I3
eMlted te return! or pr te txtttt oak .ZL
ceei. ufonturrender Hereof, prerU4
the rttej et tut psrmltiel by tfc CD
GIVES BOMB CLUE
IN BRISWDLD CASE
Ultiattaeuuiei court rer a
jtijUJael ed Beil bearlar. -M
Opposition te One-Cent Increase
Widespread Hundred Cities
Drugs Under Stamp en Letter
Address en Package in Same
Hand as Threatening
Charlie". Miller Asked te Ex.
te Weman Prisener Brings
COURT TOLD OF ROMANCE
plain Mis Meteoric rj30
Photo shows reproduction of rebate
slip glvrii le New Jersey Public
Sen Ire Knllvvny's pa-ssengeis prnd
Ing settlement of eight -cent fnte
TELLS OF MANY GIFTS 1
DISCS IN PLACE OF TICKETS
STRONG GUARD AT EMBASSY
CALL MYSTERY MAM
IS NOW IN EFFECT
aUKCA rlSljPCl-- BrTliaaaaH
llcddcnt.s of New Jersey started pay
ing eight -rent trolley fares this morn
ing. Opposition te tlie one-cent increase
Is widespread, mere tlinn 100 New Jer
sey e tiei mid towns joining in the tight
of the Public I'tllity Commission against
the rise. Tednj ninny of the cur rulers
voiced their opinion of the rate hoe"t
te the conductors ns they entered the
cars. There was n noted pick -up in
the business done by automobile fnic!
operating between Gloucester, Knlmew
At the fame time that the Public
Service Company's increase went Inte
effect the directors of the Gloucester
Ferry Company nnnetinced a reduction
in the price of round-trip tickets en
ferries operating between Gloucester and
Seuth street. The round-trip tickets,
beginning tomorrow morning, wil' be
sold for fifteen cents each instead of
twenty cents, ax at present.
Kara Heest Aid Jitneys
Autobuses operating between Glou
cester, Falrviivv and Cnnulen were kept
In operation nil day teda te take care
of riders who refused te pay the eight
cent trolley fare Ordinarily the buses
quit for the morning after the early
Passengers traveling en transfers are
net affected by the rate rice. Formerly
they paid a seven -cent fare nnd two
cents for a transfer. New thev pn
eight cents fare nnd one cent for a
The commission denied the right of
the company te raise the fare ana car
ried the issue te the I'nttcd States
District Court which allowed the eight
ctnt fare pending linnl decision of the
Itecclptn Issued for Fare
The trolley company Is compelled te
JsBiin a receipt for the added cent of
each Individual fare. If the raise is
ultimately denied, the receipts may le
Kach rider receives a small ticket
when he pays his fare. It sas.
"The Public Vi vue ltailwuy Com
pany hah ivcelvid from the passenger
te whom this reiv pt is given eight
cents as a fate nnd is obliged te lefiiinl
or pay te tne bearer one cent upon
surrender heieef provided rnns ,.f fare
permitted by the 1'niteel .State lijstnct
Court for the district of New ,ery
arc net sustained en final hearing."
Ai.de from the cash fare of eight
cents being collected en rhe railwaj
lines, four "tokens" are .sold for thirty
cents. These "tokens" ate wliite
mctnl disks te be used in lieu of a fare.
Itccelpt for two cents !', given with
these. Transfers remain the snnic price
en all lines, since under the new ar
rangement they only cost one cent
where with the seven-cent fare in effect
they were priced at two.
ARTIST, TRAPPED ON PIER,
FORCED TO PAY WOMAN
8even Hundred Dollars or Ne Eu
rope, Was Ultimatum
New Yeik, Oct. 120 William O.
Burten, a millionaire, of 7."." Park ave
nue, wiie Muled last n'ght with his
wife and infant child en the Cunard
liner Iterengnria, spent an uiuomfort uiuemfort uiuomfert
able twenty minutes just before the ship
sailed, when he was served with a writ
of civil arrest in an action for $700,
brought by Miss Claire Cernell, 027
Fifth avenue, a young woman of social
Burten and Miss Cernell have been
friends for mere than six years. In
May, June and July of this year Miss
Cernell gnve Miirtnn, who does por
trait painting, fourteen sittings for a
thrce-nunrter length oil painting of her- the cenim ttei will he a list of these
self. When the painting was completed who need work sufficiently te make such
It did net suit Miss Cernell. Augered tcpert'.. and it will, therefore, repie
because his work was rejected, Iturren i si-nt prnlnbly the most reliable data in
brought suit and obtained a verdict for i ( enn'-'tien with the number of invol invel
$1000. The suit was appealed and the j im'.arily unemployed at thU time in our
settlement Is still in abeyance. . eity.
In the course of posing for the per- "The committee hopes that thin re
trait Miss Cernell brought several nieces ' (iicst will be nude by people of nil
of her own property te be used as back- j occupations, professional and otherwise.
ground for the painting nnd ns personal in eider that full information may be
ornaments. These included a Chinese obtained as te the number of une.ii-
jade necklace, a bines,, lamp and a
fine piece of Chippendale. The articles,
Burten declared, he would held pending
the outcome of the suit for tnejr pe.- ,
session and of the suit breucht ajtninst !
Miss Cernell for the value of the paint- I
Yesterday, twenty minutes before the .
Berengnriii sailed,' Mlwe Cernell ar- '
rived at the Cunard pier with her
oteriii'V, James A. rainier, of 1152 West
Forty-second st nnd ''lly Marshal
Ilutcr. While 5Iiss Cernell and her;
attorney waited en the pier Iluter found
Burten em beard the ship and told him
there was an Important te'ephene call
for him en the eler. As seen ns Bur
ten stepped ashore he was served with
the order of arrest nnd detention unless
he paid at einee the c.r..ni or 5iiMI,
thn vnlue vh ch Miss . ernell placed
upon her prwpertieu in hi- nosseisien.
Burten did net hoe $700 in cnh
With him. He offered a edieck, but It
State Service Men Being Organized
rittsbiireli, Oct. 20 Majer J F.
Jewett, I'. S. A., has be-sun the
A"erk of irsanlr.lnB the Ninety -nlntli
division et ercanized reserves, which is
te include eiiiecrs and men who have
ttecn service in the army ami wiie !m(
been uraduati-U from tnlnlni; camps
since the end of hostilities tn WIS.
The division will be made up of men
from all counties In Pennsylvania we-t
of the Susquehanna Kicr.
TODAY'S MARRIAGE LICENSES
Jllcke CoetMf. Pilti'ii
l'a , nn.l Uzzii'
11UC no, eua cnre'i, ni,
Jtanu.' Hlli. 3 St AINen, t
crvem juiin.".. '" ..-... -.
Dewlnc J. Amcntlllr l'hl'u. Ni lar.l. am!
Adfllna 11 I)son. 7eti w I'lifitcr me
JcK E. I.li. lladdonlleM N J . ami .Mure.n
Twselilell. 7'.'tl Suriiiitr. .1 tne
Jlcnry Wnltlttker S7 N .Isth nt.. ntt Il .m
M. Terrusnii U S .ISth !
Jettph Vlsnlli U'3t llltnei at . nnd I.eul
L. Jllnei. US'JS I: Thuinpmn hi
-Uerrls llcinran "M l.ietena rt . nmi Eijltn
II ItynKun, nMIHl WaHiiiiwtun a.
Uar'ry A Hmfdler Jr . Bum e'aiNnrlnr t..
Una llClr-n Vi. lunm M .' rs n.cj ft.r
Alvah J"1, Iliiuer. UurllrJtun. t
und Edith i
ti, j'arKPr e." jwn 10
Raymond Jacebaun. L'.'UU Oxford t . and
Ida. fliilnlierir 1131 W. MeyumnnslriK u
Jehn Kruc. Ilaltlmnre. Md , and Eluabetn
fCnrtm TII4 K. Illltntl Kl
Enmutl Slnalnk. 4J1L" Market rl , nnd
Klnla Smith. 1S'.' N 7th t
Itelxrt l.lpacemb. 15 V Prlee at .
Julia Tayler. 133 e'arpenlrr at
Pter Cruer. 741 Neilh American at .
lieru Tevan, Jas liruwri at
JIarir J Kauffmnn. 2M H 11th at . and
Utiil Lmenuauft, l'IM3 S l-'.ilrhlll si
Harry It Uunlevy. Sil.11 H l.'th t . and
Kenma N Huaxill. liudden lie vhtu N J
lAither Tnnkulay. 045 N Hj.lmhnni at , and
Kmlly N. Law 1013 V IVariiOLk el
Jeaaph L. Mann. Jr , eULM N llrn.td ai
Kalhnrn A UHer, 17l N. 1'itli n
William H, Eherla. 017 N 40th i .
Mtnnla V. Oeerie. 3111 H lltli at
Jehn V. Perraliua, 1IMIH 'agner ave
Harr K. Drum. &3il Wcbater at
JmIUi II. Ilehrer. 1014 a 4Ulh at
lisrtarat j. amiin, i.-eu iimwemi a
Jtoern 1. Oeldaleln. 1414 N Nth at anil
"w M. H.I.I.. I51U N. Lawranee at
"tC,hrK,n fjlm?,n' l.01J' 0lh ' "1
Hln Clark. .Sewark. N. J,
jrl.h. 1T1 N. 21at at. and U-
K. ia kieAinjMr, 1BH uuhaawoea .t,
fir inn I TOO DTP IMP T,,la '"' " wutenced te a ye.ir hi
ur JUuLloe Dlu Ne hra" War M?rrt.
Ul JUWtUUU UUWIIlW,,irw)i admitting that the prisoner had
Philadelphia Committee Gets
Many Names of These Seek
AID OF BUSINESS SOUGHT
The Philadelphia Committee en Un
employment teda lent out from its
headipnrters in the Chamber of Com
merce liiiiliiing a call for enrollment of
The committee calls nttentien te the
arrangements made through Pe-t-master
General Hnvs and the Secretory
of 'mnmi" e nr Washington te haw
I questionnaires delivered and collected
i lj the letter-carre's of the cltv. J lit
will go t. the business nien and house-
'udders, aUing them te (ill out nnd re -
t tn ti information as te positions or
work that may be available in the eiu
at this time
"Thi Information thus ebtnlned will
he bn. ught te the attention of the pub
lic Immediately upon its receipt." a
tntiiuent issued by the committee
say! . "Ovlng te the immensity of the
task in hnlng the printed matter com
pleted, it will preb.ib'y be the beginning
or middle of next week before the cir
culation of this matter can be started,
but it is hope I that every one receiving
the same will lili it out promptly and
leturn. considering it their contribution
t.. the campaign.
Business Men te Organize
"In the meantime business men of
each jMiliee district in nie city ere re
.piesied te nssemb'e in the district police
station heiuv-s .tomorrow- evening te
orgntrze bv electing a chairman an I i
district M'tnmlttn for the pur)ese of i
enlisting the ser ice et nil religious,
rnternal. labor, business or secinl
bediis within the district in stimulating
this campaign and bj seetiring such in
formation ma be helpful with regard
te positions or wert; that may be se
cured. "The information received through
the Postefllce Ienirtmciit will be
classified unci sent te the various dis
trict i-emmittei-s, se that thev inn; be
in a position te neiiunint the iiuem iiuem
pleyed of the opportunities tins offered.
"The committee desires te ail at
tention te the nlniest impossible task of
securing correct data lis te the number
of unemployed tn the city, who thev are
nd where thej are, en account of the
rapid changes which occur. Tin rcfere,
it has bii'ii suggested that nil persons of
preiKT working age, ami new neiilin
work, mail te tlieli respis-tUe siliee
station, addressing the chairman of lb"
district lemiuittis', information as fol fel
Nature of (Juestiens Ashed
"Thnt they desire employment.
"Character of employment thej can
nnd will perform.
"Number of dependents they have.
"Number .f wage-eurners in their
"Place thev were last emiilejeel and
reason for being unemployed at the
"Name, address, njfe nnd race.
The r suits te be thus obtained
HEAR PAVING SYMPOSIUM
Engineers Tcld Conditions In New
Yerk Are "Horrible"
Chil engineers fien-i all parts of the
country are i;.u!iercd at the Ilnglm-crs'
('lull today for n discussion ami sym
posium mi i.t pnvliii;, vhicli will last
until tone rre.v nlRlit.
It. A 5IncGri'nipir. f tlie New Yerk
I'lty Department of rublic Works, told i
tlie enctieers tliis nierninj that New I
Yerk efferee a horrible example of eon
geste I and unsj stcmntiacd sub-surfnce
. riilirioew I I.. sniil the Hllh-serfilei.
f Jinnhattaii is n mass ( tiinsliel elec
trie wires, sewer, water and (ja.s mains
Willi that conelitlen existiii! he said
it l- iieiesi-iir te tear up almost a
whole cil" black hcn snniethiug Kees
wrong 'in ii-rjpuind I'nder one section
of iiieai.wa) , he said, there are twehe
differ' nl pns mains.
A I'. Goldbcel:. of Wnshlrustnn,
spoke en "M'ruetiir'il Heslgn of I'.ne.
ment'' Ineludiiii; Sub-Ilnse Considera
tion and Kciuuuuii: iJeptli of Founda
OPPOSE TAX ASSESSMENTS
Boosts In Rates at Shere Reuse Ire
Atlantic Cfty. (let i!' Hotels along
I'urk place, an exclusive south side
neighborhood, yesteiday entered vigor
ous pretest c against big boosts m
nssessinents maile by the city. The
eners appeared before the .State Heard
of Taxatlin sitting here te hear ap
peal". Tin- t'he'teriham-Ileere protested a
Jump from SH.Imii in l'.UO te S.-,.-."()u
this year Other hotel assessments were
equally high, the total being computed
at SHOO a front feet. Kxpcrt de.laied
$400 vns the true alue. (Jne deeiaiid
tin1 ('lieltenliaiil-Iteeie iis assessed
JL'O.OOO en it its uiarki t value. Ne de
cisiens -i n aniieunei d.
"DOUBLES" MEET SUDDENLY
Women, Though Strangers,
Step "te Compare Notes"
Bcruiik, l'a.. (). t lit I - Miss Mac
Grimes, ti.iih'r of tin hfth grade sclmed
in Xi'siepeik, met herself walking down
Frent itii'ct Tuesday nlglit, or thought
she did Se did Mrs. William liui'i liui'i liui'i
woed, of llarrlsburt.
Neither had eer before seen the
ether Thev looked ns much alike as
twins, and cadi weiv a plain black hut
and a brown coat suit with brown shoes.
Beth women were se struck by the
resemblance that they Introduced them
selves, Mrs. I nderwoed, who is visit'
Ing in Itenvjck, Is a half Inch taller
tlmti ftwvi fTrlmpjc. weie'lm ten nnnmlr
mew und Ih a year yimnjer. it '.level.
eped when the; "cemircd netca."
1-eur-fifthn of a grain of herein,
hidden under two Ktamps In n letter
mailed te n pifsoner In the Heuse of
Correction. Itsl te the nrrest of Geerge
Kessier. J'.iglitli nnd Cal lewh ill streets
been arrested several times for larcenv
and robbery, declnred it was a cacc
where the defendant "fell from his high
professional stnndint; because of bin
loc for a woman, who wns old enough
te be his mother."
Kcvdcr had sent the drug'' te Maude
Cutler, who is serving n sentence of one
year ns a drug user. Kesslcr, his
lawyer said, seemed te be laboring under
a fear that the woman would desert
him when .she was relented If he did net
provide her with the drugs she craved.
.Stnn.ps (Jnve Clue
The man's arre-t wus brought about
I I-Mward Shellenberger, superintend
int of the Heuse of Correction who
found a plain envelope in a bathroom
in the institution, with two stumps en
I it thnt "seemed hind et steus." The
i nvelepc. he said, had been incleced
nppnrentlj In it letter sent te one of
j ll e inmates.
I After findinc the dnifs under the
' stamps the superintendent discovered
j scleral similar envelopes in the cell of
j 'Maude Cutler. Inclesed in these were
.letters -ignctl "Daddy Kess." The
' man was arrested. Prem his cell he
tent letters te the we-nnti in the Heuse
of Cornsetion, nnd thuy were found te
be in the fame handwriting as the let
ters carrying the drugs.
Shellenberger told Judge Monaghan
that Maud Cutler was a well-educated
girl, a jraduate of a school here and
1 r Id a responsible position with one et
tl e larg" hotels until the drug habit
she had acquired "aused her arrest.
Anether Weman I'rerd
Gra"e Martin, who lived at the
Highth and C.illewhill stieets house.
uih acijuitted by a Jurv befeie Judge
Monaghan at his direction for lack if
Shellenberger had leannsl that an
other inmate of the Heuse of Cirris -tlen
hail r eivrd lru;s concealed under
postage stamps.' These letters were
signal "Grace M." but no evidence
wus produced te show that "Grace 51."
was Grace Martin.
PACKING PLANT EMPLOYES
OF U. SVOTE TO STRIKE
Overwhelming Majorities Announced
by Union Officials
Omaha, Oct. 1. Klglity-five per
cent of the packing plant empleyes of
Umaha. who voted In the recent strike
referendum, favored authorizing the
Ksecutivi! llenrd of the Amalgamated
Meat Cutters and Uutclier Workmen of
North America te call a strike in the
packing industry If such action is
deemed necessary te pretect Interests of
the empleyes, according te J. W.
Hums, secretary of the union's Dis
trict Council Ne. 5.
Milwaukee. Wis.. Ot. 20. About
SO per cent of the votes of the packing
house empleyes in 5Illwaukcc favor a
strike, a union official announced today.
Fert Werth. Te.. Oct. 20. A ma
jority of the ballets cast by the Fert
Wertli packing house empleyes favored
a strike. .M ll treenmn. secretary or
, tiic Hute'her Workmen's. Ixical, an
Kasi St. I,euls. 111.. Oct. iiO. Pack
Inc house empleyes In the Kast St.
I.euis district balloted approximately
IS te 1 in favor of a strike, I'arl
Timcrseii, district presiilent of the
Amalgamated Cutters and Iluteher
Workmen's t'nlen of North America,
annuuii' ed yesterday.
LIKE UNEMPLOYMENT PLAN
Britons Approve Scheme Worked
Out by Lloyd Geerge Cabinet
Tendon, Oct. 20 Proposals for the
extension of Great Britain's trade credit
system and for assistance in ralsiiiR
capital for industrial undertakings ns
measuies for the lelief of tlie unem
ployed, mnele by I'rlme 5IInster Lloyd
Geilrge lu the Ileusn of Commens yet,
trd iv, have been we'l receded by repre
sentatiei of l.irce industries Tliere
has been little erl'icisin of the details
of the Cabinet's plan, and tlie scheme
' i returned as seuiui ami eriiai)ie.
("nmmlttees are beint; istabllshe, te d
uifi. the I'rlme M. Ulster's propesnls.
It is understood tne lievcrnment of
fered te leave the mnnngenient of the
ircdit system te leading bankers, put
the lntter decided it ceulil be managed
better by a committee which euhl work
uiiiler 'tin' Hiispiecs of the (hcrseas
Trade Departuient. The bankers have
gien assurance of future usxistnuee,
lemever, and conferences held se far
liave been of tlie most cordial nature.
BOYS EAT INSECT POWDER
Twe Hundred Illinois Schoolboys
Taken III After Meal
Klgln. III., Oct. 20 lnetlgati-"i
wa' itiirted yesterday by effleinls of the
Jstate Scheel for Heys in St. Charles te
determine the cause of the lllnes of niore
dm i Jini of the '"0 heys confined In the
Sn-tit tit ion Tuesday.
The heys he came violently ill iiiime
eliati'lv after illnner, but meHt of then
liad lecenered today. Insect powder, It
wns learned, hnd been kept in thn
kitchen near flour containers, and il ns
hilie ed some of it was spilled In feed
in process of preparation
SKUNKS MAKECHURCH HOME
Take Possession of Hely Trinity'
Basement In West Cheater
A family of skunss hns taken pos
session of the basement of IIe Trinity
Chinch, Seuth High street, West Ches.
ter. the most fashionable chun li in the
Tlie skunks -ipparently wandered
into ttnvn from the country. Sexten
Henry Wynn is at a less hew te elrive
them aay, but they have caused no
trouble nnil are oensideTcd harmless un
less elistiirbed. Families liuig near
the church see the itnini.tlx plnyiiu
about in the ewniugs and early morn mern
ing. Mrs. McCermlck Speaks en Opera
Chicago, Oct. 20. After en absence
of eight years, Mrs. Hareld F. Me Me
Ce mil; made n M'-el. ani'c into the1
demnln of CliPuge opera yesterday
by speaking en "Civic Opera" nt
luncheon of the Wnya and Means Com
mittee! of the Chicago Awoclut'en. of
Commerce. Thin vnih her first appear appear
enee In public here slnce she wenV'te
Swltzcrinud te. live eight years ace.V
They attended Uie lunrlieeii of
uiuin in me iiruevuc-irniieni jesieniuy. i?ii ie riglll inej nrn .iirj,
Fred Drinker, Delaware County werlier; 5Irs. Charles Feld, chairman
of Lancaster County; Mrs. Hnhcrt Hroehs, cbalnnnn of Delaware County
UN CAN SAVE PURGES RECOGNITION
CITY, SAYS PEPPER;
Speaker Urges C. 0. P
zatien of New Voters te
Exert Their Power
MUST END FACTIONALISM
Factionalism in politics here is block
ing munlclpnl progress, Geerge Whar Whar
eon Pepper told ieaders and members of
the Republican women's erganlrntinii of
V'l'adelphin teilav at the oeening of
their nev hendtpiarters, 1X1 Seuth
The Uepiiblican women formerly met
nt the headquarters of the Kmcrgcncy
Aid. but removed te disnssex'late the
work of Kniergetiev Aid from any con
nection with politics.
Women voters, Mr. Pepper said,
have a real oppe-tunity te extend the
i-ausc of geed government in this city.
Can Start New Era
"Since the worn- n hnve reechrd the
ete." he said, "they can new be the
starting neint of n nev era. If the
women nre te accomplish the referma
tien of Philadelphia In the way of geed
government It must be through the
power of an organization well ceueeiveei
with a determination that It vlll grew.
"It is the time te get a fairly rep
resentative group of women together
with each member engaged in nn activity
that will lit in with the 'erk of the
organisatien. Mek" your organization
l strong that the Republican City Com
mittee ill have te recognize the He
publicnu women Instead of regarding
them as a negligible mass.
"At the present time the City Com
mittee is cennccti'.l with a vemcn'n or er or
?anizatien which It regards chiefly na a
Turning te Mrs. D.ibsen Altemus.
who presided, Mr. Pepper said she
should helel her membership In the City
Committee as well us In the women's
organization. Mrs. Altemus is ice
chairman of the City Committee.
"Women are tlie only persons who
arc big enough te break invay from the
pursuit of factional anib'.tien. The
people are waiting for seme'thing te be
started anil such an organization as
yours will be the means of starting
something definite. If tlie women here
will earn the message te ethers, start
an orginnztien and verk with persis
tence, you will sturt n force that may
mean the rcgenerntie'i of the commu
nity." Cander Necessary
Mr. Pepper emphasized the necessity
of candor In politics and the need of
"Yeu really can't tlnd men big enough
nt present." he continued, "te come out
and say wlmt they really think about
thee flut'elial conditions."
Mr. Pepper cautioned his hearers
against attempting te de tee much In
dividually and advised eacli te take up
some specific work and te continue with
it until it was completed.
Brief talks vere given by Mrs. II.
Prentiss Nichols, Mrs. Geerge A. Dun
ning. Mrs. II. Dclancey Downs and
M-s Julia lyewls.
The new assembly room of the He
publican women's organization Is en
tlie second fleer. Blue anil geld make
up the color rcheme of the funiislrngs
and decorations. Clusters of autumn
leaves gave a pleasing touch.
MAY COMPLETE TESTIMONY
IN PRIEST'S SLAYING TODAY
Preacher Insists He Wa3 Attacked
Birmingham, Ala., net. 20 (lly
A. P ) -Taking of testimony vas ex
pected te be completed today in the
tiial of tlie Itcv. rdvui K. .Stephen
son, who is chnrged with second lie'-ev
murder in connection with the sheeting
of Father .lames K. Ceyle, Catholic
priest, en 'August 11.
Be called te thu stand ami under
cress-examination by counsel for the
State, Stephenson tedu testified that
lie did net tire at the priest as he fell,
but that all three shots were fired while
l'li'lier Ceyle steed.
The defendant repeated an unprint
able name he said Father Ceyle nppliisl
te him tit the time the witness said
the priest nttneked h m. He said the
pri"st broke one of the witness' sus
pendcrs. "when he nttaeked me."
Pressed for tlie reason he had net told
before that Father Ceyle used this al
leged language and hnd broken his sus
pender, lie said he had net previously
told any one "all about it." He tie
scribed 'the alleged kick in the side by
the priest ns "tolerably hard." Tlie
skin wns neither broken nor d scolercd,
hu Mi id.
INSANITY EXPERTS MEET
Hospital Trustees and Superintend-1
ents In Session at Norristown '
Norrlstewn. l'a., Oct. 20. The As
sociation of Trustees anil Medical Su
perintendents of the Hospitals for the
Insane and Feebleminded of Pennsyl-j
nniii met today in thirty-eighth semi
annual session at the State Hospital for
the Insane. The hundred or mere 111
attendance Inspccteel tlie hospital
grounds, ami were much interested, j
especially In the vocational training
and divcrsienal occupation of the pa-.
Senater W. C. t lay ten Marked, or
Knstun, president of tlie Beard of Trus
tees, made an address, icspendcel te by
Dr. Balph U. Hill. MiKrlntcndent of
Allegheny County 'Heme and Hospital.
Dr. .Samuel W. Hamilton, director of
Philaile'phin Hospital for Mental Dis
cuses, and Dr. F. X. Dercum, of Jeffer Jeffer
Hen Medical College, were among these
.ue read papers.
L.CilKcr I'nni i, iir i.
the I'ciin.s) Ivanin League of Women
I.cilgcr I'lintu He l. e
Wisconsin State Agent Ad
dresses American Associa
tion Here Today
OUTLINES HIS DUTIES
Advocating recognition of the alue
nnd importance of humane work by the
individual States ns well as hv the Gov
eminent. Dr. A. K. Fredericks, Wis
consin Stnte humane agent, in ad
dressing the American Humane Associ
ation nt the Hetel Majestic today told
the delegates It was n fitting reward for
the efttfmes thankless, yet fruitful, la
bors of faithful men and women the
"It is a mark of ndvnneing civiliza
tion." centinurd Dr. Fredericks. "It
is indicative of genuine education, nnd
finally it Is the Imprint of Christlimltv
extending its Influence even unto the
Portals of our finri.riimr.nt nlwise
thought and life it must influence anil
sway te the betterment of the world.
'The appointment of n humane of
ficer by the Stnte means mere than
finnncinl .support. It means that hti
mnne verk hns become a duty of the
State. It constitutes a genuine recog
nition of the real worth of the entire
htimanitnrlnn movement, net only ns It
applies te the protection of human be
ings but nlse ns It applies te the pro
tection of animals.
"In WIsisjiiKin the duties of the hu
mane agent, as outlined by lnw. nre
thierfeld: te enforce the humane laws,
le promote humane education, ami te
superintend and assist in the organiza
tion of humane societies. AH of these
nre eluties which the Stnte can nnd
"It Is the distinct duty of the Stnte
te protect from cruelty its human nnd
nnimui life. This duty cannot be denied
nor rightfully shirked. This is a fun
damental prlnriple of Government. The
cause of humniiity must live forever.
In Its finnl consummation lies the hope
of pence nnd happiness for the world."
REVOLUTION IN PORTUGAL;
NEW CABINET IN CONTROL
Successful Coup In Lisben Forces
Old Ministry Out
Iyinelim. Oct. 20. ( Hy A. P.
After n revolution in Pertugni u new
ministry has been formed and Is in
full control at Lisben, it is stnteel in
dispatches received at the Portuguese
Legation here today.
The Government was forced te re
sign as a result r.f the movement. A
ellspatch from Band.ijez, Spain, ele
clares scrieiiH diserdcts occurred in
Lisben. The trouble began, tlie dis
patch says, when the Cafe Hranliern,
a political rendezvous, was closed, citi
zens and the republican guard coming
into collision. In the ensuing demon
strntlnn there wns considerable rifle nnd
reve'ver firlnj, but tie number of ens
unltics Ih net known, Snilers became
involved In the sticct fighting, anil went
le their vessels, seized enpens and
t.ied upon n cre-el, weumllnc a num
ber of persons.
Students mil the pnl.'ee nle eninc te
blows, and many were injured. The
police have placed numerous persons
I suspected of being Involved in the dis
i rders under arrest.
ARMY TO SELL LAND
Many Tracts te Be Disposed of In
Washington, Oct. 20. (B A. P.)
The War Department is preparing te
sell nt auction mere than secnty reai
estate tracts ever the country, regarded
as useless for present or future army
purposes. Among the trncts te be sold
iih seen as authorization can lie ob
tained from Congress are many ebtnlned
during the var for special put poses, but
the list also Includes a nuinljer of old
time fort and military pest sites.
Among the latter is nil of the Fert
McHenry, Maryland, reservation, with
the exception of a plot te be rctnlncd
as the site for a monument te Fran
Ms Scott Key, author of "The Star
In considering otters for the proper
ties, it was announced, communities in
the vicinity of each site will be given
fust opportunities) te purchase for mu
nicipal purposes, and where historical
interest attaches, the desires of the
immunities inehed will be consulted
se fnr as practicable.
Among the rent estate holdings te be
sold nre: New .Jersey Pay side, Mor
gan Ordnance Depot (within two yean),
llobeken Manufacturers' Ktillrencl
Company te the Shipping Beard. Penn
sylvania Sewer right of way, Bethle
hem munitions plant, Neville Island
gun plant, nt Pittsburgh; Pittsburgh
Quartermaster Depot tin six mouths),
Prestpie Isle. Maryland l'eits Armi
stead, Carrell, Feets and McHenry.
Ship Beard Closes Marseilles Office
t Marseilles, France, Oct. SO. The
I'nltid States Shipping lleniel Tnesilav
cesed Itseittiies in this city, which hail
been maintained since America entered
the World Wnr In 1IU7. The Ship
ping llenrd office nt Genea will in
future leek after American ships stop step
Lad Robbed of Meney and Truck
Vine-land, N. .1., Oct. ".11. Just be
fore neon yesterday as Samuel MIm, son
of I'lilllp Mint, of Centerton, was re
turning from Atlantic Citv where he
seilel 1 hhty crates of Icttui'c, two men
him of SI 51 in cash and the true!; he
was driving. After tuklns tbt !ud'
money the lilghwnyin hit Mm en the
head und left him dan ,i in the read
i By the Aveclateel Press
Pari, Oct. 20. French experts, after
examining several hundred letterk n-nt
recently te Myren T. Ilerrlclt, the
American Ambassador, today elin'eveied
one which they believe may furnish a
strong clue in Iraclns the mnker of the
bomb which exploded in Mr. Derrick
lome here yrsterdty evening.
The letter was lddrevcel te the Am
bassador personally, nnd was received
, bv him at the American Embassy Oc
i tebcr 14. It is said te have contained a
thrent te kill him "by scientific means,
which the writer declared he had in hlx
These expert-" belirvc they saw n
i.it. ..t...l1n..:t' ImlnTAit rhn hnllll-
wilting of the letter and that of the ad
elress en the box which contained the
l)0'"b' . .. . ,
The letter ns written in Fre-nch find
In small. uneen letters, indicating that
tlie author vas nn uneduentcd I-rcndi-
man. At the top of the heet were the
vertlN "Sncce and Vnnzettl," written
.In lnr3e letters. These nnmes evidently
refer te Nicole Sacco nnd Bnrtolemeo
Vnnzettl. two Italians who were con-
vlctis.1 of first-degree murder by n
iMnsfnchuselts court last summer.
The letter said ; "As the representn-
'tivc of our country, you nre u pnrty
j te the persecution of Sncce and ntj-
zetti, and you nre, therefore, jointly
lesponslble for their execution. I hnve;
In mv pevcr scientific means of sending
ou te the same destiny, together with
'our whole household." The letter was
signed. "A scientific mnn who will work
Miniatcr of War Burtheu, oceom eceom oceem
panieel bv n number of Freneh gencrnls.
called upon Mr. Merrick this morning
nnil congratulated him in the name of
the French arm.' en his narrow escape.
Virtually all of tn' diplomatic corps In
Paris paid official cal's at the Embnssy
during the forenoon.
Police Comb City for Mailers
Tlie entire detective force nt Paris
ami nil available policemen, under the
personal ellrectlen of the prefect of po
lice, worked throughout the night In
efforts te trace the makers of the lieinb.
Ne nrrest Intel been announced by the
police up te neon today, but it was said
n number of persons were under survcll-
1 Fragments of metal of which the
bomb was made nnil an address en the
cover of the box containing It arc the
only tangible evidence en which the de
tectives can work. Bemb experts In
tl.e jKillce department are trying te
I, li,..e.. flm Li.tnll fpnifmnnlu te erfnrtM
i.ii.etj ie.- nn..... ...n"" ' ' . '...
te trace the source of the purchase of
the infernal machine.
1 Walter Blanchard, Mr. 'Merrick's
vnlet, wiie was hit by fragments of the
bomb, probably will leave the Ameri
can Hospital tomorrow, as his injuries
have proved te be slight. An X-ray
is being taken today te iletermliie the
exact location of the fragments, which
Ids physicians snid could be removed
Embassy Carefully Guarded
The Embassy as carefully guarded
today hy policemen and detectives.
Experts at the city laboratory had
completed examination of fragments of
the bomb nnd confirmed earlier reports
that It was of Britisli make of the re
"If the man he opened the package
find net been u soldier In the lute var.
l.e would have been blown te pieces,"
said n police eflicial this morning. It
wns admitted that these fragments; of
fer scant foundation for' the investiga
tion, as hundreds of thousands of bombs
left from the war are scattered through-!
Final decision regarding the commu
nist manifestation announced for tomor
row evening remains te be taken. Po
lice officials said te day that whatever
the decision there would be sufficient
forces en hand te prevent crowds from
approaching tlie American Kmbassv or
Indulging in violence nnyw-herc.
The American Ambubtudnr lias de
elded te rest sevciul days at his place
in the country. Although net ill. be
thought it best te nbstutn from nflletul
duties for n day or two te remove the
possibility of reaction from his nervous
n r. Merrick, at the request of his
staff, has decided net te use his open
automobile for n week or ten days. He
hns premised te ride only in a closed
PERSHING OFF FOR HOME
Leaves Paris, but Hopes te Return
Again In Twe Years
Paris, Oct. 20. -(By A. P. -General
Purshi'ij. who c.ime te Dtirepe te
lay the Congressional Me.lnl of Hener
tiiven the tombs of the French and Brit
ish "unknown warriors," lift pnris
for Cherbourg this morning en his way
le the I'liitwl States. He was accom
panied te the station hy n represent,
live of President Milleraml, several
members of the Cabinet and many
lTivmincnt military and civil eITicihIm
General Pershing told Minister of
Wnr Bnrtheu that he hoped te be able
te return te France In two or thrcj
Mrs. Lucy W. West
Funeral services for Mrs. LuCr
Wortliingten West, one of tlie eldest
residents of rpland, who died Tuei.
day, will be held tomorrow. Interment
will be in the Baptist Cemetery of tlie
The latest importation contains
Plates, Cups and Saucers
Deep Dessert Dishes
Tea Pet, Sugar and Cream Sets
J. E.CALDWELL & Ce.
Jewelry - Silver - Stationery
Chestnut and Juniper Streets
mi. MVINGSTON FAKHANI)
Who today was installed ns presi
dent of Cernell University, suc
ceeding Jacob Gould Scliuitnan
NEW PRESIDENT INSTALLED
AT CORNELL UNIVERSITY
Cornerstone of Schwab Chemical
Laboratory AI60 Laid
Illiaca, N. V., Oct. 20. (By A. P.)
Cernell I'niverslty turned from its
books, laboratories nnd workshops today
te inaugurate n new president. Dr.
Livingston Fnrrnnd. lp addition te in
stalling n new chief executive in the
pest mode vacant last year by the res
ignation of Dr. Jacob Gould Schurman,
present United States Minister te
China, the university had prcpareel te
lay the cornerstone of n new ehemlca
laboratory for which Charles M.
Schwab, the steel master, gave ?l,t"00,
000. Upward of 125 universities nnd col
leges sent representatives te Ithaca for
today's ceremonies. Greetings from
Rlste'r Institutions of learning were con
fided te President A. Lawrence Lewell,
of Harvard, for the collect's of the
Kast; President M. L. Burten, of tm
University of Michigan, for these et
the Middle West, and by President It.
i, Wilbur, spokesman for colleges of
the Pacific Slee. Albert "W. Smith,
for mnnv yenr.s dean of Sibley College
of Mechanical Engineering, who hns
been acting president since the resigna
tion of President Schurmnn. vns te
deliver te Dr. Famine! the charter of
Dr. Fnrrnnd Is the fourth man te sit
In tiie president's offlce in Merrell
Hall. The first was (he late Andrew
t). While, i'0-werker with Kara Cor Cer
nell, founder of the university. The
next wns Chnrles Kendall Adams, who
resigned in 1802, te become president
of tlie University of Wisconsin. The
third wns Dr. Jacob Gould Schurman.
Dr. Fnrrand wns president of the
University of Colerado from 11114 te
BUS, when he ielgned te enter the
service of the International Health
Beard which waged grim battle against
tuberculosis in France during the World
War. At the conclusion of that strug
gle Dr. Ferrnnd became clinirmnn of
the Central Committee of the American
JOSEPH C. COLL. FAMOUS
PEN-AND-INK ARTIST, DIES
Philadelphia Native Stuck te First
Medium of Art
Jeseph Clement Cell, one of the
greatest pcn-nnd-Ink technicians In
the country, died this morning nt 3
o'clock in the Presbytcrlnn Hospital.
He hail he-en operated upon for njipen
elicltls and could net survive the shock.
Mr. Cell wns forty years old.
The artist was one of the last men te
Kiel; exclusively te pen and ink as an
art medium. Kelf-cdueated, imaginative
te a degree, nnd a deep student of his
tory, nrchaelegy and anthropology, he
wes ennbled te illustrate in the most
satisfying manner stories of highly im
aginative) writers like Sax Itnluncr, A.
Cenan Deyle and ethers of that school
Cell was termed bb "artists' artist,"
his drawings being treasured as
"swipes" in the scrapbooks of most of
the artists In the country. His style
vas frequently copied, and he was tlie
insplrntlcii of mnny en aspiring student.
Funcrnl service, which iii be ar
ranged later, will be held at his home,
82.'! North Preston street. He is sur
vived by Ids widow, who was Miss
Nellie Mitchell, of this city, and one
child, nienner, six years old. He was
a member of the Society of lllustrnters,
In Ncv Yerk.
Mr. Cell wan born In this city, ami
started as a boy en the New Yerk
American, his passion for drnwing
causing him te gravitate naturaiiy te
the art loom of thnt paper. When
William Bandelph Hearst founded the
Chicago Amerieiin he sent Cell tliere,
and the nrtist later vent te the North
American, in this city. While there he
illustrated the Sunday feature pages,
and about fifteen years age he left te
Illustrate for mngar.ines.
Anether Gambling Raid In Chester
Chester, Oct. 20, Hearing yesterday
morning thnt a tight vas in progress at
the establishment of Jehn TrofTe, BIOS
West Third street, Captain of Police
Beblnsem and a detail entered the place
and discovered n group of men gam
bling, but net fighting. A dozen players
made their escape. Four were captured.
They were Jehn Geerge, Antheny Beele,
Charles Metre nnd Peter Pnlerine, all
of whom were held by Magistrate Ll Ll
liett for n further hearing today.
A warrant was sworn out for .int.,.
Troffe, the proprietor, who was absent
at the time of the raid.
Sprcinl nlipalch te Evenlna Pullln r.j
Miller, "mystery' mat," fti'the Grffi
case, was placed en the stand tM
U.V ll'O lawyers ler tlln eenle.e "'
finr' ,n',tIl01Sh unable te read
jvrl e English, row from a humb 0 i
behind n bitrc her'a sill ... "- P
holder in Atlantic Cltv and Bnlffi
a wearer of dlanienefs and fr Z7.
nnd riossesser of lnnunn,tj . ,?'H
diirliip flvn veni-a r ..n -,.i , " ,.u0''lrt
"-Allc.e Gerry Orlsweld nt a V,,!
of ?10 n week. Counsel for the cG?
less ,i j. enuimin, wiie Is sulnr t
recover thn rnnnnnf nt I,.. ? V
estate, arc endeavoring te ascerbdn
Where an,l hOlV be neenm,.l...i V?
wealth. u ""
Frem the testlmnnt- If n,. .. ,
when Miller went te work ns ceneW..
for Mrs Grlsweld in 1015 at fheliej
,.r-. ,....,.4. ..v uiu iun iiuvcr rn am
he quit the butcher business. W
Mrs. Orlsweld Generous,
"Madame Orlsweld told me that .1.
ne'er nn'il inneli ivnr.,u v,,. .,.. "'
I, ', "., mil mm gin
would give me many presents," Mm.,
testifleel. "She mnde me have inv hiiS
nt. North field nnlntct nnn...i 1I.1 '"'"'
two coats eutsldu; ahe bought new fur
niturc for the house ; she bought me 1
ceuple nlce suits nnil nil overcoat it
Christmas : then she get me a silk ceit
te wear when I drove her out und nlci
gum beets te wash the cnrriaRc en I
wouldn't get cold feet, and a nlce dre-i
suit te wear when I went out wltk
"Did Mr. Griswold give veu un
.towels, any diamonds?" Mllier wnj
"Yes, nhe save me the diamonds it
l.cr own earrings," Miller stammered '
"Anything else?" queried ceuiimi.
"Yes, n let in lt.iltimerc," Miller re.
Further titeil Inning brought nut til
testimony fiem Miller that, as ceinpen.
satien for nn injury which he mid hnj
been caused by a kick of a GrlswelJ
1 erse and later aggravated bv Hftinc
Mrs. Griswold, he had been given 5C00U
The courtroom throng, composed
largelv of fashionably dressed women
imm the Vcntner cettage district vhn)
Mts. Griswold nnil .Mrs Dn linimi
were well known, took lively interest la
the' sharp cpic'-itieiiliij of Mihcr. wtin
him been ncciised by witnesses for the
Countess of having been n sort of kcepw
ns well as caretaker for .Mrs. Griswold
while she vns ut the cettase in North,
held before her ele.ith.
Questioned as ie Finances
Leng and involved testimony n
demanded as te hew MI ler, working at
S10 a week, hed raised the money tu
buy the Nertlifield house for which lit
said he paid $7000. nnd tliere was a
gasp of siirpri.ie when tiie witnen de
clared that ?."(XK) of this cash hnd been
handed ever te him by Mrs. Dri5climan
ns his share of profits when the butcher
business and property were sold out.
Miller nlse testified that he did net etta
need the meaner 10 a wwk and that
he let his wises lie for two years befen
he took the trouble te collect them.
Crestmont Child Dies of Burnt
Durned by matched while playing la
his home nt Crestmont, William Mar
shall, four years old, n Negro, died
yesterday in the Ablngten Hospital.
Tlie family heard the child's cries when
his clothing ignited, but before the
garments could be tern off the body tit
chi'd had been terribly burned anel lid
One for mUcteess.VIRGINIA
One for mel!ewncss.BURLEY
One for arema.TURKISH
The finest tobaccos perfectly
aed and blended
j TtJLT Jint-.eta.- tiviitt-
A III FIFTH AVB.
$3:25 Salisbury, Md.
Wnr Tax 8 ir cent. uJJIttenal
Sunday October 30
Hlnnpliiir lit Cley ten, WyemliUt.
lilten, Ilnrrliifflen. (irrenedj
llrltlicevlllc, Si'ufiirel ami I.urcI
Special Train Leave ,
lltenil Ktrrit Mali -n ii ' 0 - j J
Weal 1'hllllilelr.hu ''," i, '
i-lii'Mer ... 7 17 " C
Iti'tiirnlni; lenies Bl'V,,l,rX ..H
7.0'.' V. I i lltirrlnelnii 7 M : K
Dunr K.J3 l..M.i t J.itt-u .1 1 " V.
K& The ngut of tlie llreaUivny U"1C"S
.-., AX c
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