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t B - '! I ' $ 1 K- rr hr F tiv rl C Iv W .11 .t IV U1 4, f. "i?tii m K)L TAX CRITICS :AIR, SAYS DICK lares in Annual Repert Ed mends Act Made Rise Mandatory &&. .vt-M. Tii ' '?- SU AMMO Ml HUM C TDIITUO tmnme un nur inum Critlcinr. of the Heard nf llduentieu rmiMiir tne jii'ju cnoei tax was easeu 'enTy half the truth'," William Dirk, tary of tlir bnnru, stated today tu annual rennet. $s$vw Council innde the 10'JJ city rntt L'fiJ7B. n reduction from $'2.K, while the ' Beard of Kilurntlen incren-ed the ,1? elflity-ecnt tehoel rate te ninety-five Xv pnfn. , Thn result nf Ihnw moves una tll.il tfie combined e'ty and school rates had . net reduction of twenty-five cents. Members of Council scored the beard for boosting the school rate Councilman Hall. Vure sjekcsuiftn, declared It would be well te carry the matter tc the nest Legislature and re vise the mrthed of administering tuu imbllc school system here. Asks F.ilnicss of Critics But Mr. LMek today declared it was - he Lcgislnturc itself which made the tax Increase mandatory. The tcpert stated : "Criticism is behijr freely offered in some circles that, although the clt.v authorities are engaged in reducing taxes fer'IDSi!, the school authorities nre in creasing tuxes ; all of which is true. but It is only half the truth. These atlfuftme critics should be fair enough X. i-..i".ii,'.:v. V, V.:. .C -I," , v, ,,T rs."""' -"" " aL0Iili0"Jrj'1'!L1"11i!:",I- S,,;,""",v'. r ""- ".'.. ".". ": the 'Edmonds Act passed Dj tin iasr Legislature in response te a popular de mand. as were the tax increases of 11CO and 11)21, made neeesarv by the re quirements of the act known as the 'Woodruff Hill,' passed by the Lcgislu Lcgislu tere of lDli). "In ether words, the beard can no mere violate the command of the Legis lature ns expressed in the 'CdmemN Act" than can City Council refuse te appro priate the amount required te pav the city or county empleyes whose salaries are nxeu by act of Assembly. A t i, l,n.. f ... f;..Ve !.. ' expenditure, ns compared with a few- n n" .i(4i i . thtiitii(,uiiv.r nt years age, if the present initial salnr.i of teachers ($1200) is compared with the initial salary of the teachers five or six years age (SflOO). then perhaps, at first glance It may be considered ex travagant, but when Camden te the east of us and Baltimore te the south of us flm "tinittii- Kiintnnnnj 511(1,1 .,.,! V..... Yerk te the north of us and Cleveland ' te tnc west of us are paving their i teachers a beginning salarv of S1.10O. I am afraid the citizens of Philadelphia i will have te pay for such extravagances 7he r?,rvthr nh.nl taV F v bv, the City Council or by the Heard of Education. People Must Pay ' If the school authorities, however wisiuuien, are te meet tnc iiemands of, the people for increased nnd improved Fcunei p:nnt. alter previuing for its an nual needs, the people must expect te pay for it. "Let no one delude himself with the belief that issuing bemN te meet school r vlncrefifed chnrge against' current reve- nMK-uses nees nor earn witn It an nnc. True, it is spread ever a pericd of tnlrty Car'. bUt In tliP Pml it fi fl ,. " , . .- , --- .. .... oeatiy method of providing puellc !m-, prevements. whether It be vhoel houses f .i, . i ' f , , nJ?int.nujrPSrJ f ,l"- yar P'A Superintendent of Schools recommended te tlie vommittee en Property a build- JBf program of SlO.OOO.iKiO. which t. t. 1 j ivas later approved by the Heard te the stent of Stl.000.000. This is only a drop in the bucket, if Philadelphia ! te meet the rennirnnientc nf tlm Lulmnl ode of Pennsylvania, as will doubtless ee snewn m the school survev which th.State Sunerlntement hnTl, ,.n ! ducting for the last xear. ! "I'hiladelphia has been moving con- hixh-cliiss men." the revenues of the jrrvatlvely net fast enough for the State could be inciea-ed te 'ixty or peeplp who want lncreael and better sixty-five million dollars a vear with schools, and willing te pay the bill, our Increased taxation and that with the .. begitoe fast for the pcejile' who want anthracite tax it would go te seventy ttefte. improvements, but oppose increase I 'iV, millions. uuirs wiiu which te meet Hie cost. ;JThc policy of the Heard has been tSJgtry te get one or mere school houses i ecn jear out ei current taxation, nnd i-reting by bend issue the larger per- lies of school funds needed for the capi- , taTeutlay ncceunt. w . ... ' P!viuii(g rw.tt 1..1.... 1 jj.v.-. v,,,,,,,! n ;'The Beard expects criticism of its Mtlen in the raising of s"huel funds al expenditures of the same, and wel comes it. It nlse expects thnt such criticism should be b.i-ed upon the trOth, the whole truth and net half the truth.' Hn 1021. the icpert continued, tin itTcnuc receipts, from city .mil Stat" ewurcee, totaled SlS.U'vl.iOO.O's with loins of $2,010,000. bringing the total receipts te .?20.424.1!l0.0s. The total aneunt paid out during the vear was MI.2SO,78S 00 jTbe old question of an administration building was revived in thr npeit. V parkway site was suggested. The sale , ef ;lfilfl-lii23 Arch stre-t was recom recem recom ueended as n means toward acquiring a Rite, nddlng thc proceeds te tne .."(iO, OOO appropriated for an administration building, plus piececds from the sal ot.abandeiied school properties. JODAY'S MARRIAGE LICENSES tin mand Duller. 502T .Tacksen t . ana Catb- riTw ti. .i4riin ij.u t; i-anr.e i- ion u. vvieit 413 Hlch si ui.d Il.I.n Hevrsrd. 417 Hlch at ttSjJtrlck 1'. Iiatchcliter. Kf.Insten, Tn.. anJ Ctra M rrrllrten. Umlnrien. I'a Hjfeld Aikln, Sprlnr!llJ. I. anil rrnctt Xacry. SprlnetiflU. Pa 0er( H. llnjclke lSln X iTjrltry ft , arU Cre1ln M. Splth. Fhenixill Th JftmtK. Curry li'42 Snyder ,i ami Mary iA. ilurphy. isU Hnorett m JmuB K. Day. Iladden Hfi.-hti. X J and T, Mae lttller. Hadden Helthtii .V. J Tssjlb T. Jlrandt, 1'035 N Orkney it , and nxnea c. twiu. -ua 1 . urr. t. AUiun. 1J14 Cumberland t . and Anna Kina. mil umiriana 8T ureian. sl-i: .N .lUniia.! 1.1 and m. Uriiivn l',4T W nwA.n 'aBBDlVh KTltK-h. 351 i: Inillani, ak, ,r,A uiaa Knip. 304., t. IUIP O. McUunetl. I31S M'jalutinr ava , mad Gnv1ve V. Perklni,. 4S-1 V eih ., "mahl, O'.'J Wlnur at. AMnle V I.uca. IS'.'.- Oirrett n and Ar vSMlila llan.antl sni Krd it i. iituKtn. en .-,- L'Sin at and DPa eurruiKii. uvu .-.. iiin n. rllknn S Cantwn uimmii. Dii 1 anire a. and nerna , JlUPh V. Ceupikl 11' 3 HlliKerth at "jki Maye. 010 Wharten i. nU IMaawll T. irread. .'0.-4 .n. Uread at . and OJMSTiar-ia I McHrlde. L'024 N. Jlread at 9a!al urran. K3n St Alban at . and Ler Mlm ituwinaa. i.i iainarin at. Masin, ?v Yerk irity and uaa eua, jm is wineii ai. 4. ?n.' Rr.-"1 ""J r nd' t. ilerman. Chfatar. Ta . and Ctr.el r uttar. Cheaiar, P. , W-M5irii.Sin.V.ris?3 r:idT Kaaaiar -.-wii Araminee at , unu Harali :hAr'.!5?.TV!,'.P.,l: t . '4?m.:osrWelly0,"""r " -u wn, a. cieuiiiwicK, iuw . via at., ana A. BcnucK. mv A.vin i, pauwnacjimldt. S2.44. N. Jtwe at.. Kuria itik Hridin .1 ilinna. 1111 n, Atnarican at . and """""""""""nif, .. - a-'a :. i'n., mi. un.i iri,7- a', I-a ceurti - ?ijjs JAUf-en at. j. 4 J smiiii ava.. ana MU- Wi fmmitZMte'.il'r'w '&x mr. mim imMMsisjmi .... .i, .-a.JM.MMr..,. eu.,.. , . .,,aiy,,vaujbfcray.rri'yriiM1 iV fr . ji .V"J': 4 V, REVIVALISTS HOPE N. Y. Evangelist Pleads With Speculators at "Start of Presbyterian Drive TO CAMPAIGN TWO WEEKS Conversion of Phllndelphla's stock broker is one of the nlms admitted by the Hev. Dr. Jehn McNeill, of New Yeik. In his address In the Cmrrlck Tlieutrc at neon today, which opened the cwinselNtlr campaign here of the Prcsbvtcrlnn Church. "Hrlng in a big stock broker," urged Dr, McNeill, in spurring Ids hearers te ixert themselves lu mnklns a success of the pitv-widp revival during the ne two weeks. II? will speak dally at the f'nrriek Tleatre throusheut the cam palcn. Dr. McNeill brsed bis talk en the story of (iideen's battle with the Mideenite. telling of bow .'tl'.OOO - raelltes volunteered when Gideon bleu I his trumpet, nmmunnlnir war Twent two thousand f these withdrew whin ' Gideon told all who were faint of I I eart te d part. After that 11700 mere were dismissed because they failed te meet the Lord's mcasiite, lea ing (Jld , en eiuy nn army ei iimi Willi wuicn te meet and conquer the Midcenitcx. This. Mid Dr. McNeill, shown hew lit tle dependence can be made uikui mere i",llle'l. "There are tee many in our churches like the twenty-two thousand who let' Gideon at the first opportunity, the warriors who were quick te wheel in i movement te the rear, or. as we used te read in reports from Gcrmnny 'retire according te plan.' " lie said. "Chris tians of this virt have enlisted in the cause with no thought of lighting." ,)r- -" tlen paid, his cempll- nients te mismess men wne ceu d timr " time te attend the noendai meet. ins. He said that they went te their business whether it was "reach oil 10 AVE BROKERS smooth" and he thought that if they j Transportation Department Commit were in earnest they would be at t'ieitee: C. Kd Ilendricksen ehnlrman meetings te aid in the work. I Helllng Stock and llulldlngs Depart- One hundred evangelist of renown, j u,nt Cetnnilttec : Kdward O. Uurk. each with a record of achievement In U!n KWtripnl Dennrtment Cem- taking part in the i 11. I eangelistic camiiaign Hneh will eceupv the piilplt of a ' nr......... i.n h..i..i ..r i . . . . miu.. i m- iiuij.ii m Presbyterian church here during the next two weeks, sending forth dally , appeals for the conversion of sinners with all the eloquence of trained nnd i eloquent iengues i Ilendeunrters for the campaign have hecn opened in the Hellevue-Stratferd, where man of the visiting evangelists are guests. The Campaign Committee baa engaged the third tioer of the City Club, where luncheon conferences will take place daily after the tfarricR Theatre meetings. These will be at tended by the evangelists and bv the clergymen regularly in charge of Plilla- """ '"'"'""' '777' . StllinPr SftWi Sttltp A. ,TJL Owes $18,000,000 Cumlnunl from I'a One ferret! te. bad I been Auditor (ieneral last vear, I believe that T would have collected S2.0t1O.000 mere, mnklns the total WO.- ply, Mr. Jackel hastened from the pri 000.000, and this record could have been I vate office. He explained that Mr. duplicated this year." I Montgomery thought the presence of a A suggestion thnt the State fiscal' group in the bank might cause neigh and appioprlatlen jcars be tlu sunn, as I borheod gossip. Hie ciueiiiiar e,ir s uuiaiirfii u., .11 r. , l,ead in each ceuntv for cdie tien of 1.A n.i,n..tll., InKAfifntlrt.! n.l million, ssnyiier. lie urged one supervisor. (i..- ,i.v , v ....v.ll.. ililn .!,. ii v hum piiifiiit, taxes, and said the gasoline ta should' be returnable quarterly instead of mommy n wt - te change periods of nawuent of school anurourlatlens te nrevent overlansine. - Could Collect -Mere ' j Although fixing lift. million as tin ' amount which could have been collected! last ear. Treasurer Snyder declared thN was net the limit of libilitles ei rne .utnrer iipnerni. He declared if the Auditor general I was "given the proper assistance of '. rtnjqiT sum muure ue went te fhe meeting that his pamphlet vyas bet'i a statement and a challenge. Thcrefete "c iirnits en ine cover ji.ice inn icgenii : "On the Recerd Within " 'I threw mv gauge, te prove it en thl te the ettremest point of mortal tirenthinir . " The quotation, with the change of a word, is from Shakespeare's "Itichard II." Mr. Snvdcr Is very emphatic about it, and said se apart from the plensaut things printed in the pamphlet: he 1 means till ns a challenge, and doesn't Hire who take the challenge up. "I meant what I said en that out s:de iage," he declared, "1 am let iibumid "f mv record as Auditor Gen eral or State Treasurer, und 1 stand upon it I chillenge the whole world If nnv one m the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania wants te dispute it, I'd like him te a lduce proof " The pamphlet is a mass of figuie printed in nn effort te -hew thnt, as Auditor (ieneral Mr Snviler brnuglit about censlderab'e ,iv ing- for the State, collected large sums of money nt what he eeu-ide"- a low fust, nnd intreduepd new s.vxtem-. Reldlemun f'.ise "(feed Uuslncss" The Stat Trfasuiir disclaimed nnv intention et is-uing t'ie pimpniet n 11 defense in sn i matters as the payment of "that ."0iK) I'leik" te Lleuti-nnnt (fnveriier I'e.illimun. i.ih i net men tinned in hi- stut p nt "The pamphlet Mxnl.s for itt-df." he said. ' As te the lb .dU-niJii i.-.-e, I am net going te ill-, u-. i That va " matter of hiirines., .-md a pus c of geed liu.-ine-s, tee. I won't discius t!-e Ileidlem.in a-e but mim1 veti n'-k it. the pamphlet iu, i--urd a of date of April ,.ii l!i21 when I went out of Ollli e. "Tin- n uti i- ,'nr tlie liainidilet .i prepared at that time I did net pub- li-h it tlun bei au-e 1 muld net get It printed at that time I se,n it out to te dii) because I wns seirg te the torn tern torn iiiisslen u.citins this afternoon BOW-LEGGED PUP CHASES "PRETTY PUSSY" UP TREE Cat Stays There Three Days and Yowls Until Hauled Down Fijajr davs age a bow-legged bull pup "-iin-u " " "i ",r '" nut " - i .Nerm vvoeiistoik street. The cnt went un. but if u.mldi.'t I Come down. "Pretty PUvsy, in the neighbors' most ingratiating tune-, t'nil. f te move it, Saucers of ,.:. .., ingiy (iispnijeu, ere imeriesi n, mu It from the fork In the tree where It dung and howled. uu, yes, u iiniweu. .i-.-m wns iiiucoue mnn iln r net nun i hotter i '.' ' " ;,'.. i.t i... u u .....i .l....' t.. . I un Liir 1,111111 inn, il iiiiii-i, i.iu, iiiiiv legged pup. Stnm.t nne en llnl nn Mm S! V A -... ..... ........ ,. ,v ,.,,, ,, In pity ,or desperation, and today Agent Price and Fruni O. Knukr, 2.'105 North iTwentV - Bllth street. plWnh'e.l t), 'tr..J - 'HM lifted tbe rat; down,) Kwer ?s9mmmmmEmfflm MXJ&NIJNti .VVBhUf , P. R. T. MEN BEARD MITTEN'S BjDBr : ; &k ' 'MiWkKMkimrAMMMMU M.!,, srsllBxi HttLJikVBi WmmmmWmV':'M--'X MMMMMMMMMMMW A. VH i HHVfS V Wj"V Kb MAMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMWMWtJLJm mmmmwBmwt' bH'BRIPBkhSh WH WMWL-MMMMkwIf lBLiaSMiiliH'k-v;:4; L-risi ; vs,.r......v'? :V::iti.'i.i.ii Metuhrrs of the I. It. I'. iicieatien who today called en iVIIliam .Montgemerj-, a company director. Tbry xMirai lilm the lO.MM empleye.- arc back of Mitten. Frem left te rltht, front row, arc Chas. Klrncy. C. Kdwnrd Htndrlchsen, .lelm L. Lunbcry. tVank Ocrlltz, .1. W. .MrKlrey. Back row arc Kdward B. Durk, Silvester II. Stout, (i. W. Jacket, Halpb It. Xyman and Jehn Dempsy All for Mitten, P7 71 Mf!! rionlftve .,.. iriVH LTKl,UM.IV continued fro... i'ne On, i ,. ,,, ., . t i..u I .lehu M. McLlrey. T.rcident; Lnlphi K-.3 niiin. vice president. ; ce-uperative enure jipui-iitiiii Saving Fund-Frank Ocrllta. preM dent : (5. . .laeke . treasurer. T "ce-6,eratUe Cemmltteea-SjHc- t,.r H. Stout, ehnlrman C.eneral Cem ,!.,. int,,, i. irnnhnrr .1inlrm-in wittee; Jehn Dempsey, chnirman Way T-t . . r. ...... I ...... . J!.....!.. 111. i rtn,ii .1 uii'iii v imiiitii' t ' iitiii,- a, it- :i'ne. ehainnnn (icnenil Ullioe Depnrt-' . ... i m.n. f '.MtimlftDA Would Onlj .see One .Man When the committeemen reached the bank, t'n' were met by a special em- i r of the Institution. Tbr told him they wanted te see Mr. Montgomery. ' the "insurgent" directors asking for The special etliccr enteied the bank 1 proxies, president's private office ind returned The full text of this letter was printed te nsl: which was Mr. Jackel. The lat-, exclusively ,, i,,, Evem.VO l'unue ter stepped forward and was told Mr. I Lkpekk last Saturday. Montgomery would speak te him alone. while the Mitten supporters nnd Through the glars deer of the presi- members of the beard who held opposite dent's eihee Mr. Jackel was seen stand- vi,,ws nre preparing for a finish fight, lug ever Mr. Montgomery and reading emplejes of the company are continuing the letter, lie ether committeemen H ,irive f0P prexles. They have strong grouped themselves near the windows of . arguments backed by records of the Mlt the tellers. They were aggrieved and . ten management as te why proxies impatient because all had net been in-1 should be turned ever te the president vited into the private office. .and directors supporting him. As the men waited a subordinate effi-1 The men have nrrnnged a mass clal of the bank poked his head from a nieeting at the Ice Tnlace tomorrow teller s window and called out : night, and it is expected that the result "Haven t you men any mere sense 0f their drive for proxies will be an than te stand around in a bank like 1 neunced then. that.' ion ought te go outside. As n committeeman was about te re- A.ttps te Montgomery, Wishes Mr. Jackel himself asked his com- n,nc (A nlf ..,, wf. In ,1... knt.l' IT.-. ,i..v- iw i.., iiui-iur 1111- II. 1,(1.. ill- said he had suggested the piesence of a second committeeman during the in - terview witii Mr. .tiontgemery. hut that . will face real neril nf ilpfent nf the the bank president had ieful te grain!,",,' " 'f-n i T i . the rennesr. I,ells next fal1 lf tnles rc imposed te Thn nine e,imniltt..emi.11 ti ,nt outside and waited en a corner whifc ;Vr- Jdcl returned te the j.runte of- ",0( e was there ter a half hour. He s,.10,Y'r' M,0,'Wmery the signatures " s-.....v., , , iu,emp:e,is approving U. " ".vw m uejis, iipprevn S uie pur- i . ., , . i i , , Af .'? interview- Mr. .laekel pest l'""''l " f l0, "F, n'sult of the inter view until all the committee conferred in the executive eflices of the P. It. T. in the Land Title Unilding. Showed 10,000 Signatures Mr. Montcemerv rend the letter which I also read te him." said Mr. Jackel. "I pointed out te Mr. Ment- si merv that the letter was signed by the chairmen and ether officers renre- -"ittinz a I tt.e men ana women em-, pleves. I also showed Mr. Montgem-'over cry the -beets eentalnlns the nbsnlute. iliernlini sienatures of enr nai signatures of eacii mnn nnd woman cmpleve. precedes a popular overturn. The "Te all this Mr. Montgomery would , "le arc angry ever their losses, make no replv or substantial comment. h industrial pities much labor Is un He ab.-elutc'.y ignored our plea as set emple.ved. Corporations are net mak mak ferth in our letter and as sustained by '"K "w'pf An accountant who had the 10.000 signatures. Se of course ""'""inf me books of mere than forty there N nothing mere te sav . Mr. corporations recently reported that Montgomery would net consider the Tf).- en'y two showed a profit for last year. n00 .i!?nntnres nt nil. ITmt flint mnke 1''e "RU"1 disposition exists te held no difference. We nre 70,000 strong "What i your next move?" Mr. Jackel was asked. "Whv, this rebuff will just make us work ail the harder. Cnder-tand this: We nre thoroughly and absolutely for Mr. Mitten. The men aie out getting the proxies, nnd we will fight this thing through te the finl-h." Lane Il.irhs Mitten David II. Lane, one of the ieaJ pelu- ical veterans of Philadelphia and n heavv stui khelder In the llapld Tran- spine of Congressmen and Senators. -It Company, will threw his votes en Ilerah's opposition is highly slgnlfi the -id'- of the Mitten management cant, for the Idaho Senater has (level- Mr. L.me. in announcing his stand fda diiared that he is backing up Mr Mitten because, te de s0 is a geed 1, !-imi - nriitiii-ltien. Friends of the M'tfn management believe that Mr. Lane - position will be of gieut influence nn dig -iioMieMeis when the time comes t, wiii en the big que-tlen at issue in ttiP 1.1111 Klieiiier- nieeuni; .nurvii jh, i ... I. . ." . -.1 SI 1. ir It is emu eded that Mr. Lane, who is snul te held li-P') shares of P. It. T. -nn I.. i net voting mi sentiment, lie is voting ter what he regard- miuiw busiA's i-pii-un-. 1 hose same reasons i' .- eii..et, will i'tille the casting of ihemands of ether votes. "Where de nm stand In the contest bctwei-n Mr Mltvu and the five ill-ri.Tnrs'-" Sir Lane was asked. "I i.iue -isned my proxies in favor of Mi M.".i , r . . ., l. v.as i',e prompt i-pl. n - the reason fe favoring VV ii Vi. .-i VI' .Vllttui- levnsnshfU sees Dividends In Olliii. Certainlv." iiplied the "Sage rf the Hepublii-iiii Organisatien. who Inci il'iii.nlj is ineMng tit rei nn.v Kinu et n battle '-I win a -Led te sjn IMI proxies b- n gentleman In whom I i .r e centideeee lie told . me that a dividend ws- te '. e paid. That is cer Mini seiaetlilt.a' '" he cansidered. 1 ..mi i i fnt.w ..t I ,. .. .. until, ti' (ill lib iln. llll, 1 1 Hit'., i i n ' ..... .. ,1 - .,.' serves, but I also bflieve capital should l rev.iidd for if capital Is net In i ted. v'.ere would labor b-'" "Then j en favor Mr Mitten. In this ease it . ,i geni) business prope-ltlon?" It was su-g, sted ips was tne repi. , aim .ir i.ane i cmpiiusizc'i tne pnim uy neiuiing nts irnil v irorens v I "What de you think of Mr. Mlt - ten?" Mr. Lane wns nsked. , ---' .---.- ' "An -nn onernterl nilmirnble!" wmi )be spirited reply. -.. ..;..-..ai,.. . -jz LiSJJOJttJ"HUXAI)M, ,TjjJ i-Tiitntwi vnfissTi-in-'-'-vAVVJ'VM-AWVA m wwuanniiwiawnafawx I Then he added thnt hl.s opinion of Mr -Mitten ns a tmaneicr Is net se hlgn, though t,t was Indicated that payment of ,Itf dvdpmi ,,neui(i bc considered in that connection, . Mr- ? declined te say fiew many shares lie holds. ..My ,,rexV( ,owevrr)'. h(. . .Onlned. "carries a vote for every share t no( Vetes a Personal Matter In declining te say hew many votes he controlled, Mr. Lane smiled know ingly. He 'regards it as a personal matter. Directors opposed te the policies of Mr. Mltttn will meet today and are expected te make announcement re s.l T illliir thn st.M t.'inent j loviiefl lector. dav by the company in its svrvlce talk . 1.I..1. ., .. ....1.1Ib1..1 1.. 1.A ,,,1,11, ,1,13 irituii?uvii iu the news- impcrs. T run Pfttftrtin If iu ilu nv. 1H,ctP,i ti,at the anti-Mitten-members will tHk(? Mome action regarding the )IBMt f,. proxies. Stockholders of the P. 11. T. are re- ceivine today n circular letter from President Gives Blew te Plan for Benus I'untlntifd from I'me One called here in Washington as lias arisen within the last few weeks. Fear Itesults at Polls Kiery one here admit that the party raise money for the soldiers. Kven .the impossible may happen, and the ' Senate, which is regarded as tafelv Republican, se great is the maigin , whl h thc maj0l.ltv partv has In it. ,.,- i, os. ... th ),,,... liaising the menev for the bonus bv taxation is ndinlttedly out of the ques tien, i rigiiteneu as tne Lengrcssmen ana enaters are ever tne vote cast bv soldiers they are even mere frightened ever the aroused taxpayer vote which has made Itself heard from In the hut few weeks. Congress never in Its his- tery faced such n storm as new threat- ens it. And prospects are none tee geed at best ' Senuters who are seeking re-election next inn nnu wne nave eeen loexinc the situation In their own States,', the .rnvi0r home nnd the ,i,.n.. come back discouraged. They report 1 Z...S, " thc ,lllmnBe me lestiessnc-s nnu uiseentent wnicii mr pari. 111 iuer resjiuiiBiuie. .Atiui- tlennl tnxes would produce a swing against the Ilepublican party as great as that which went ngainst the Demo cratic party in 1020. Ne one really knows what the cost of the bonus will be. In such circum stances a speech like that of Senater Horah predicting that before we get through the caring for the soldiers If a bonus Is granted will involve the ex penditure of SirtiOoe.ooo.ooo te $100. 000,000.00(1 sends cold chills down the eped an instinct ter tlie popular side of public issues. Lvery day Senators and Congress- men lepiesenting Stntes where the business interests are strong nre com- ing out lu thc open against the bonus. Many of them have felt ugnlnst their judgment that pelitiial exigencies l.l ,...... .1 !.. r. - ,.- l. wiiuiii iimiiii'-i iinui in ,,nu lur ine he te ir bonus, but they nre gaining courage oppose it as the taxpayers make their position Known. FORTUNE-TELLER ARRESTED Camden Weman Is Ordered te Leave the City Arrested under nn old lnw whlh ....I.!!.!... .... I...1. h. fAi.,llnA.tnl1li.H .....I in uuiuii.s iiiinuisLi , , mi unit' ,,-uiii nun J,,, 1)1(,i( ur,s ,;,, Ml(mi n-,-tJ .,llre)i (f peiartll MS.PX ,i Sjcnmere avenue. Cnmilnn wns ifliinv il lie.-irlnir tnilnv befnie Heisirder Stackhoec In Camden County ( eurt She admitted she told fortunes and offered te prove the efficacy of her methods te the reurt. Her arrest ee- 1'iireil w hrn she i nlled up the wife of Patrolman William Heeteher. of the Camden police, and offered te tell her initune She wan released with the under- ,, . . , lam"W"'"1 " ',u, '""" ' "". 2 Sentenced for Assault and Battery Jehn Ilenrj and Kdward I'lrasant. Negroes, 715 Lembard stpet, pleaded guilt before Judge lingers tedas te aggravated assault and battery en eae i etliei. Henry was bcntenced te a ,par, In the Lastern Penitentiary, and PIchk. . land te six months in the County Prison. The men qunrreled ever a debt of 1.75. Pleasant wielded a raaer and Hear above!. M, naaaxaa.v aiva.a as S)V fltu aMVMW M'rilt V- - OPPONENTS fift. " N. Y. Brokers With Offices Here Fail Continued from l'an One thirty days In which te file a statement of its financial condition. The offices here, it is said, employed only seven persons te handle the Phila delphia business. It is said thc firm handled only a substantial line of se curities and the failure Is believed here te huve been due te general business depression. Few crcdjters of the firm visited the offices here this morning. An occasional client appeared, read the sign en the deer and departed. A telephone com pany empleye called te remove the switchboard. According te one of the clerks, Mr Patten 1 the enlv resident member of the firm. It la said that whatever state ments are made by the firm will be is sued from their New Yerk office. Mr. Patten, according te thc young man, is in New Yerk today and se are all the ether responsible executives of the local end of the business. m According te information from New Yerk, the firm was admitted te mem bership in the Stock Exchange Novem ber 1. 1011. The New Yerk records show that Henry 11. Cannen is the fleer member. The ether members of the him nre given as Mr. Patten. Hareld A. C.'iander nnd Cevert I. Uoedlovc. Elmer D. Simen, temporary receiver for Samuel N. JIall. & Ce., today announced he will petition the United States District Court tomorrow for a permanent receivership for the Phila delphia office of thc firm. He said members of thc firm. Samuel N. Hall and Samuel It. Kirkpntrick, took out with them as.sets of unknown value and he wants them both called for nn examination. He will also present a petition for permission te sell the office furniture in the offices in the Pennsylvania Itulld ing. at Lancaster and Norristown. He will also ask that he be allowed te em ploy accountants te audit the books of the company nnd make a statement of the financial condition. David Phillips, receiver for the bank rupt firm of l;. L. kehn iV Ce.. said today claims are cuntluuini! In imur into his office nnd it will be some time before an exact statement of the ac- counts of thc firm will be ebtnined. -..... " FNfilMF SPPFnQ FOUR MM PC t. 'such contract will be put Inte force ns cinH Qiinh KMtrh... di, a. "-'n as n trl-ili-trli't convention of an Flnds Silent Kitchen Blaze After tlracite miners ratifies it. Fast Run i Talk of strike among thc anthracite wi.iie innst nf Pliiimi.iinMn -e n. ... forces is rapidly dying away. Then- is gine companies were fighting the S.i00.- ."'iriiiH un- rii- OY1A Vilavn nf tliA nlnnf t of the Ultter Can ' .i u.,..i:... rv,,.,,,,,. i. ii. uO llInrm a, sent lu from 1.137 North r.arnet street, the home of M. A. Tay- i.. "' I ii. .,...,. c. i' , . nnnv Ne 10 at Fortv-fenrtlT .. and C.lrard avenue, te resnend fe .,. eall and It made a run of about for I cenmmu-u.au.e operators are anxious miles nt top speed. The blaze was notite bnng nb"t' - . ..i t ,.. i .1.. ,. , was slight. In cases of big fires, when the en- t glne companies In the central part of ine i-iij uiu vuiiiu uui, .uiiipnnies in outlying sections "move up," te be Washington, Feb. 14. (Hy A. P.) nearer nnd ready for service if ether I'stabllshment of n Federal tribunal and fires break out. The "moving up" is n cede of lnws for regulation of tlie coal system of taking stations In firehouses industry was proposed in a bill intro whose regular occupants axe engaged In 'duced today by Senater Keu.ven. of fightlng fires. FORD'S OFFER HIS BEST Engineer Maye Tells Heuse Com mittee It Is Final Washington, Feb. 14. (IJy A. P.) W, I. Mae, chief engineer" and per sonal spokesman for Henry Ferd, te day notified the Heuse Military Cem- mittee investigating the Jerd offer for purchase and lease of the Muscle SheaU, .""..,. i , , " , , , l''iwii'vri, thnt Mrjlerd had made the best offer lie could. The investigation was centinuid te- day with Mr. Maye as thc principal WitllPSS "One item of enslderable sue.". Itepiesentutlve Miller, of Washington, m member of the committee, said, "will I be the $1,000,000 inteiest charge in the two years required te complete dam Ne. 2 and construct dnm Ne. .",. The S2ft - 1)00.000 te be used for this ,w.,U must U raised bv bends nrelmhlv ,t.l .1' cent Intent We p'a net lead the t ;uer"byVaklnt7rmTkeTU!M,ryy' Mr. Maye said the dams could be .... ..rt,. . . . ... . lenstructeil witnin two jears. MAN BURNS TO DEATH Camden Blacksmith Found Dead in Shep by Firemen Ilebert Hay. a "ueksmith, was found dead in his, shop r.u Chestnut street near Trout. Cmudeii, arl this morning. when tiremen respenueu te an alarm " everiurneu en stove was lying ever the body, which was bmll burned. It i believed the stove upsit while the man slept. Hay rented the shop fiem C, II. Celes & Ce . and did much blacksmith Ing work for them. The tire les is about S-'OOO. Ha was lift -eight . ears old. and his home was en Third street below Atlantic avenue, Camden. Killed In Wreck of Automobile 1'nlonteuii, Pa., Feb. IL (Iy A. P.1--S. L Mowry. of Vandergrlft. Pa wns killed when his automobile, was wrecked near Mount Pleasant, Pa., last nltrht. Mown- and three ether former I service men had been addressing an American Jeiten meeting In Meust Pl.n.nnr and were e I TIH1 Ilk f ! TTSW w - " MWH rnlontewn when the actfcltfit. baPj, ?2mmmM, A Y r " i 'riiimMiiitf ftlWWWi PRESENT PAY SCALE ASKEOHINERS Union Committee Demands Maintenance of 'Existing Basie Wage Schedules OPPOSES ANY REDUCTION Indianapolis. Feb. 14. Thc Wage Scale Committee, reporting te the special convention of the United Mine Workers of America here today, de clared In the meat emphatic manner Its opposition te any reduction In the pay of miners and demanded thnt the pres ent basic wage schedules be maintained. Theemtnlttee recommended that thc convention ratify thcdemands of thc nnthrnclU miners for nv20 per cent In crease In tonnage rata nnd a $1 n dav Increase for day men. It nlse declared for adjustment of "unequal differen tials," which would result in small In creases In various fields. Other recommendations were that all new agreements be based upon tin eight-hour day under ground with time and one-half for overtime nnd for Sun days nnd holidays; thnt weekly pay da. s be Instituted; that the practice of fining miners for certain brcache.s of contracts be eliminated nnd that" the soft coal wage agreement be made for two years extending from April 1 next. The committee lu mnkliig thc demand for retention of thc present basic wages, said a re'ductlen would lower the standard of living nmeng nil miners and cnuse poverty nnd suffering throughout the cenl fields. Living Wage Demanded "We held," says the committee's re port, "that the mine workers employed in nnd nreund the coal mines of thc American continent nre entitled te re ceive ns compensation for labor per formed an nnnual Income sufficient te maintain themselves and their families decently, comfeitably nnd In accordance with the American Btnndard of living. The dictates of humanity, public inter est nnd public welfare demand this be made 'the preferred claim upon the in dustry. , ,,, , "We de net believe thc public nsks thnt its fuel needs be supplied nt thc expense of n degraded citizenship, ac companied by human misery, starvation and want, superinduced by Inadequate annual earnings paid te these who mine coal. The cost in sacrifice and human wretchedness Is tee great. "Mining is n hazardous occupation. Men engaged in underground toil work under conditions carrying with them nn intense nervous strain, superinduced by the constant and countless injuries and fatalities which occur, and under atmospheric conditions which sap then vitality and make them victims of occu pational diseases." Alllance Again Deferred Anthracite and bituminous miners will net form nn alliance te threaten a complete tie-up of the national coal industry In the event that either side is unsuccessful in negotiating a new agreement with the operators. Conditions arc se different in each field that the national chieftains of the union nnd the heads of the various dis trict organizations have concluded that the present is net thc oppeitunc time of using the threat of the nntlenal tie-up of the coal industry a one of the weapons of defense. The anthracite demands, as formu lated in the Shamokin convention, have received the official O. K. et tnc wen ral Scale Committee, made up of the twnntr. seven ilistr ct leaders in tnc two fields." The International convention will put its nppreval en these demauds i A. 1," .,,!,, nHfn men will lie fren t0 undertake their negotiations with thc 'opeiaters. I 'phe nntlnacite forces will net wait 'n the bituminous found for n new If a basis can be working ngreement --" .. ,. . . . . . i a general reeling tnae-a ceiurucr can ue "a,JK" n. V' "UL , "-V-1 i.V ' If. ' V. A vn. l.nwA lu i, ,, ,m,n linltnf tlint tin anthracite mines will close April 1 for '! subpenslen thnt will run for thirty davs nt least. President Kennedy de- 1,L IUIIU a 1. I.U11U1IUU MV..L, 111,.!. ,..v dares the miners can stand a vacation t,iat length, and thirty days' suspension xw". ""P1"?'1 ''" "c"? "1UUA"?' a 1 KTNVnN PRFFNT Ktjll IU" rKUSblMb COAL TRIBUNAL BILL lewa, cnairmnn or ine nenaie Miner Committee which investigated the re tent West Virginia coal field deciders. The bill fellows the line of Mr. Ken- jen's ipeent re pmt en the West Vir- inlu situation, and piebably will be his last lipfeie be retlies te go en the Fed- ral bench. It would create a "national coal mining beard ' nnd provide statu- lery rights ler both labor anil capital in the coal Jniitistiv lec reps of the beaid ,vmli,i be enfeiced by public opinion urn their violation net made punishable. I rcnc 0(,ar( X0u!d be eni-msed of nine j members, three eadi repie.entlns the , , mpleyes. eniple.vers rnd the imbllc. All w enld be nppeinted by the 1'iesldcnt. , . ..i.; . unnin ,i, i.. ii. " ,aber crmll, wel,id be selci.t)Hi from H-x nn,n! TM OMUlll'll hi' tha I'lli,..,! Ml.,,. iii.iiiv. , -... -.- ... . ..11,1, i,i lit: Vei-kers of America, llinnlejer nemi nations would be made by the Nntlenal Ceal Association and the Anthracite Operators' Asseiintlmi. Fnder the bill emnleveis and em. '""-Tui. Xrf , ,h ,it. , n ' "V 'l P; possible effort te settle disputes betvveei themselves, but in event of t.Ulurc vveul, - r?1"'re,,r(! N,bmlt b" ntreveSle. ,erithe,0naIdf ,n i.n,..,, ...,., pleyes would be requiied te nii.ke eier.v een 1 Decisions of the beard would require 'put of a ina.ieilt.v. The beard mem- . nr bers would receivi I . 10,000. "iiiiuul salaries of DRYS RAID ERIE SALOONS lArm,t w,ln re n'0 War- rants, Federal Agents Scour City Krie. Pa., I b 11. Aimed with morn tliun one hundred wanants is. sued by I'nlted States i ,i mKi0ners in Pittsburgh, u squad of IViWni iiPV Knferccment agents nrrlwd in this eit ' yesterday and Immediately sturte'di n clean-up of saloon- lu vaileus see (inns nf the city. Taxicr.bs were mustered hy the dr neenls and the visits te snllmns ,..",. , made rapid!.. Warranu weie temi t,, I the proprietors nnd liquors found In the plares seized. MARGOT SEES PRESIDENT Washington, IVb. II (ji, . j , . Mrs. Marget Asnulth, wife ef'thc former llrltisb Prime Minister, railed tnius , the White -Heuse, und en leaving "salil abe had had a delightful talk with thc I'rwldeut. She addeil she dlsciissed the Arras Oeaferetace and International pel. lie with Mr. Ilurdlng. Lsifa.-feW..f.M, JA ww mmmpm TM'rF IV '.'.tf.li - Deaths of a Day DR. JOSEPH ROBERTS BRYAN Veteran Practitioner 8uceumbe After Attack -of Pleurisy Pr. Jeseph Roberts Urynn, 4200 Chestnut street, died early this morning at Mlscricerdln Hospital from compli cations following pleurisy. Dr. Urynn was fifty-seven years old and had been long In prnctlce in this city. He wns born In Ilcvcrly, N. .7., nnd graduated from Centrul High Scheel und the University of Pennsylvania. In 18!)1 hn married Isabella McKlnstry, of this city, who died six years age. He Is survived by eight children. DR. THQMATe. CONARD . Veteran Physician Stricken When About te Visit Patients Dr. Therana Elwood Cohard, a prom prem ln'iuit Rneelnllut In diseases of the eye, enr, nose and threat, and n member of tlie staff of Wills K.ve Hospital, uieu suddenly of heart disease yesterday ufternoen ns be was starting out te visu patients. Apparently In geed health, Dr. Conard entered his car, which was standing In front of his home, 1855 North Seventeenth street. , Jle had. net yet started the meter when he was stricken. Dr. Conard was carried back into his home while Dr. Franklin Nell, of 1841 North Seventeenth street, was summoned. Dr. Conard, however, bad passed away. "" He served for some time with the First ltcgimcnt, N. O. P., and was a major- en thc medical staff of the First Itegiment Veteran Cerps. Dr. Conard leaves a widow, a daughter, Mrs. II. ( Wheaten, of Wynneficld. nnd two sons, Nerman S. and Herace P. Conard. The Rev. Dr. C. 8. Richardse'n The Itev." Dr. Charles Spencer Rich Rich nrdsen, fermei pastor of thc Llancrch Presbyterian Church, died suddenly In Pasadena, Calif., en Sunday after noon. Ills death followed nn nttnek of heart disease. Dr. Rlchnrdeen wns seventy-eight years old. Frem 1871 te 1873 he taught In Rebert ' College, Constantinople. During his incumbency he traveled extensively In Palestine. Sterling Elliett N'owten, Mass., Feb. 14. Sterling Elliett, inventor of the pneumatic tire snlkv and of the steering device now new used en automobiles, died yesterday at his home here. He wns In his seventieth year. Mr. Elliett was president of the Elliett Addressing Machine Company, of Cambridge. In the latp nineties he formed a partnershp wth the late Colo nel Pepe for the manufacture of bicy cles at Newton nnd at Frutnlngham. Subsequently he became president of the League of American Wheelmen. waiter w. aemei Walter W. Seldel. seventy years old, for forty enrs n resident of Rryn Mnvvr. where he conducted a reefing business, died vestcrdny at Prospect avenue, from hardening of the arteries. He was n member of i.nssia i.euge or .Masens in Ardmore. He leaves his widow. Anna C. : two sons, Dr. LMward Seldel nnd Dr. Chnrles Seldel, and a daughter. Mrs. Mary Cerrigan, nil of Bryn Mnvvr. The funeral will be tomorrow nfternoen at 2 .150 o'clock, from his home. James K. O'Connor rtica, N. Y.. Feb. 14. James K. O'Connor, fifty-seven years old, for merly Mayer nnd City Judge of Uticn and member of Assembly, died here yesterday from paralysis. Funeral for Leuis A. Whittington Funeiel services will take place at U o'clock tomorrow afternoon for Leuis i A. Whittington, who died Sunday nt ( ) home, eW.". Willows avence. The vervltes will be conducted in the Oliver 11. Hnlr Uulldlns, J20 Chestnut street. The body may be viewed this evening, lluiial will be in West Laurel Hill Cemetery. Mr. Wliittingten was sev enty years old and had beeu ill since ln,t In, It Vnt lifl r.pm n,i .anw l.n )in,i t,.n mni,ivn(i , vniint Min.i'u I sinus. nrnvUlnn denlers. 'l"0 'MnrWm stieet. He is s-urvlved by a widow, Charlette H. Whittinsteii, and three daughters, Mrs, Harry llyer, .'1.'127 liar old street; Mrs. Fred Malic, Honolulu, ami Mrs. Elmer Laudenslucr, Farr i Hills. N. ,L PENN STATE MEN TO DINE I Alumni Will Meet Dr. Themas, New ..., Head of Scheel The Plilladelphla Penn State Club will held its annual dinner tonight at i the Ilcllcvuc-Stratferd. The occasion. will be n reception te Dr. Jehn Mnrtin Themas, recently installed president of i tie college, ur. i nemas win be Uie, chief speaker. Addresses will be made by Judge II. Walten Mitchell, of Pitts-! , burgh, president of the beard et trus- i itees. nnd Prof. Fred Lewis Puttee, head et tne r.ngiisii department of the col lege. There nre nbeut seven hundred Penn State alumni In the vicinity of Phila delphia, and a laige representation is expected. Gas Steve Explosion Fires Heme An explosion in a cas stove in n shmi . at the home of Frank Murtev. .",' I Lancaster aenue, caused fire there te- day. The house, u frame, three-story 'dwelling, was damaged te the extent of $.100. - - . Convicted Slayer Gets New Trial Judge Ilegeis today grunted a new It Ial te Jehn Shields, a Negro, pon pen vkicd .limitary 25 of the first-degree murder of Lillie Hell Hunter, his sweetheart. ti! The Engagement Ring Quality should never be sacrificed te size of stone. J.ECALDVELL&Ca jEreurr - Silvbh - STATwnenr Chestnut and Juniper Streets New Spring, Styles We have the honor te inform you that our new Koed.i have arrived. Your inapectien ia invited. liuaitieaa Suit, mudc-to-erdcr, $110 up Our own Gelf Suits and Topcoats, ready-to-put-en a sTQ-s-OMO 3 Rebert Stewart, Sporting and Mufti Tailors t Bneche Maker Naw Yerk Stert, IS East 4Ttl Straat 111 . - 4'' '" .- !A ?A AK St-.,i.VA,7t.kr'5.. s i?rM'mr'&VtfM.&te' "V jifHf e . I" . U - " .v -i - 2 ViJ - ' ' ' " ' ' '" ' W. 1 MEET TO SETTLE m WHIPS' FATE Naval Beard's Finding Will Deem Either Washington' -or West Virginia EARLY DECISION SOUGHT By tlie Associated Pres Wasliuvten, Feb. 14 n, v.. Beard headed by Rear Admiral Mcffl. -'I iey, appointed te mne reeem... V: tlens ns te whether the superdrc. F neught West Virgin ,,-4. . a l'(,a tlen nt Newport NW V "T Washington, being bnllt at Camden N li ,T should be selected for retenH . .1 ...' -vl the nnvnl limitation treaty, held Its flrlt meeting today. Thc beard had avalUMi nil the statistics of th0 department showing thc stage of completion In eaV ense. , Secretary Dcnby said it wns desImWi thut a determination ns te which shni, luue. completed should be reached U Xli1 f "" .12?""! . ""J" that eea" l euiiiiiuii nun ruuy proceed. In preliminary surveys of the t ships und probable cost of compJctleT some navy efficlala have been cenVS that It would cost the Government" m. proximately SSOO.000 less te finish th West Virginia than the Washington. Skill Net Needed ix Scrap Ships Suggestions of leaders of navy tiri empleyes who lest their employment through the stoppage of work en new naval ship that the jards could provide employment by undertaking the Reran. ping of vessels, nre regarded as lmprac. tlcable by Navy Department officials It was pointed out that the work of screu. ping is confined almost entirely te tht cutting up of the ships nnd the nieviuj of.. lcavy, ,S'ciBJ,,LK whtch ca" " den? with unskilled inber. v Secretary Dcnby included in naval estimates recently presented te Cenzrcu no prevision for the cost of the scran. ping of battleships. Thc department takes the position thnt this work k eutsidi! of the ordinary naval budttt previsions. In nuy event the breaking up of new ships will net be undertaken until the treaty Is ratified. Coontz Tells Navy's Needs. Mere than 200 destroyers ure lyhu in various ports with depleted crew? barely sufficient in number te keen un flint. Infli, il ., m. .!....!.... .I i , ,; v. ' iuteiimikiii, .umirai hod hed ert L. Coontz,, Chief of Naval Opera- . tlens testified today before the Heuse j Naval Committee. Only sixty-five ship ' of this class are in "operating commie, j slen," thc nduiirnl said, nnd the crewj of these are being maintained at 80 per cent of normal strength. i The admiral supported Secrctirv Denby s recommendation that the en listed strength of the navv be tint re duced below 00,000. "The result of the Limitation of Armament Confer ence,' be said, "will be te place upon each signatory Power the onus of keep ing its tonnage allotments up te the razor edge of pffielenc.v. "The measure of the ratio of n-.'-S will be the ef ficiency and sufficlene. of the personnel of the lleet. Ne ether nation has taken uny nctual step toward reducing iti personnel. Sunnertlnir Secretnrr DenWn mnnaii for a naval appropriation next jenr of . -"0.000,000 Admiral CoenU said that I except for the action of the Arms Cen- 'eienee tne navy, within n few yean, ' """hi have cost nreund $000,000,000 annually. He ctlmated it would cost S50.000.000 te scran the battleshles designated by the Conference. "The battleship fleet ought te be kept up te a p-eper -tate of efficiency," he deelared. "All should have at least n 05 per cent complement." ELEVEN AUTOS STOLEN Eleven automobiles were stolen la this city in the Inst twenty-four hour?. The owners and value of the ears fol fel fol eow: Samuel Sellgsehn. .'!22( ClIiTenl street, l?:il00; Hj man Feldman. 3'jn:. Hldge avenue. S.'iOOO: Sidney Jacobs, 1 202 Seuth Fifty-second street, SSIOO; , Frank Caniise, Sll Seuth eighth street, S2000: Leuis Waunan. 00.11 M,,!llt V11; 5HW0; Frank Flelne, :,l Seuth Mfty-seventy street. ?1300: James Mpf'innK 702 Neith Sitcenth street, $1000; James Williams, 2414 West Cumberland street. ?R50; Charle Iluniilgnu. of Klrkl.vu, ?000; Jesephine Watsen. 111(5" Neith Sixtieth street. SdiMl, and Wnlter Ilorten, l'lfty-e-lith trcet and Walten avenue. $500. . "" iikatiiw i vvn.vrz. At her hmre. 1T12 vine t rvii. is tfUL'. cATMi:ai.vi: WENTZ. Netiee nt the runeral liner. YKAGl'n.-On Ih 1.1. rilARLKS A. hu'b.ind of I'lii YcsTr (nee Kenner). iltlt llvis and friends Imltml te ftiearal atrvlcit. nn rrlday at 2 r. M lit K2S Wvllf al Krl-iKH nuv eall Thurn'ny ecnlre. 7 te f. Intfrri-nt prlva-.? KONOIJS On lVli. 12. JOHN D . husband nf I, aura Konelz. formerly nf s:'ij N lOtn nt. Reinr.lns tnn lie vlvwil AWiInaadair a nine S te 1" n'c'ncli. at Ihf inr.ers of X HeHersen, Hl.13 N. 11th al Interment at Allentown I' . en T'iurdnv mernlnv renri. rb. is, .viahy i'leubnce wlfe nf Tr.ink J. Teilil of 1.1.10 W Olrard bvp IMatlvei and frlenda are Inv'teJ t" attend fun ral sitIc"s. Tliurda. S3J V M.i Alier & Sen Kriml Street Chapil. IKOli N. ltreiul at. Interment prlvatj. Jit maln may be viewed VWdnisda. 7 te p t CUAIO reb. 12, 1022. HM.A, wlJew of Wllllini H Cralir. reaidencs. 190 E. Tlef at. lu notice of funeral will be ln. I'ONAItn Siin!ilei-y. reb 1.1. ,' Themas i:iloed Conard, need 7.1. neltmt" and frlenOB ar invteu in nucna lunci.i Mervkea. at Ills resldente, 18B.' N. 17th It.. 'rhmeday, llitli mat., private. trill.?, ihbii .,..... -; at 2 r. 51. Intermwl 1501 Walnut St. t. - ";: , i, f uy ft 1WJS.IM ": , l." K W akial TaTln' a 'I ' ' ' ' --- "