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The town was wed by ir.cn and women who steed en tin roeh of their home with water bucket! and pro pre vented the shower el spnrkn that fell from Igniting ilicm. Many persons were In their night clothes nnd brnved the cold .lir for several hours until the danger was ever. Occupants of the neighborhood were first awakened by n woman who ran p and down Columbia beulevnrif creaming "murder." Peering out their windows, they saw flames leaping from the boathouse of Jehn Haley. A few minutes later their own homes were ablate. A tugboat from the Navy Yard, mnn ned bv marines, nnd fire companies from Woodbury. Westvllle, Thorefnre, erga. Washington Park nnd llroek. lawn fought valiantly, but the fire had gained such headwny when they ar rived that little could be done except try te prevent its spread. Fire equipment of all types, ranging from hand pumps te modern engines, was presed into me. A second appeal te the Navy Yard by Harry Welden, chief of the National Park fire company, brought in additional several hundred feet of hose, through which river water was played upon the fire by means of band pumps. Heat Balks Firemen Houses en both sides nf Columbia boulevard were ablnze. Heat in the street was se Intense In places that firemen were compelled te work nt the rear end of burning houses, none daring te enter between the wnlls of flame. Haley, In whose boatheuHc the fire originated, was wakened by Miieke. After turning In an nlarm he, with his ions Jehn- and .Tnmes Haley, tried te extinguish the blaze themselves and fought until smoke nnd heat compelled them te abandon the place. In attempting te escape. .Tnmes lest his footing nnd fell into flames that burned him badly about head and bedv. The elder Haley was also severely burned while rescuing his keii nnd both were token te the Woodbury Hospital. In quick succession the homes of Harry Bradley, Geerge Hnrt, Edwnrd Hex nnd Mrs. Lettie Du Hesq, en tlie south side of Columbia boulevard, were engulfed by the flames. A sudden change In the direction of me wina men sent tne maze leaping across the boulevard, where It ignited the home of Daniel Sullivan, from which It quickly spread te that of Sirs, Mary Hubbard. Three ether houses en the west side of the street were also burned. They were owned by Albert j.eitaie, Mrs. nay iiulpn and Mrs. Minnie McAtee. Mrs. Du Bosq, her sons, Albert and Jeseph, and many ether occupants of burned homes ran out In their night clothing, with coats thrown about their shoulders. AH their ether clothing was destroyed with the homes. Garden lime Saves Heme Dr. Edward Cettrlll, a dentist, saved bis home by playing a continual stream en Its reef with a garden hew. Up loed en the reef for four hours, clad in night clothes. Four expensive motorboats, benched en the waterfront near Haley's boat beat house, were destroyed. Last night's lire was the third te occur In the same neighborhood in ns many years. Three years age seven houses, were burned, including the bontheut.e owned by Haley. In September of last year five heups were burned. Virtually nil the build ings In National Park are frame struc tures. The fire was preceded by a few hours by a blaze that threatened te destroy itiO buildings of the United States Have Leading Plant nt Whingten Pat Is, near National Turk. Tall dend gross near the buildings was set en fire hv guards nnd a strong breeze fanned the flames until the entire plant was en dangered. It required several hours' worn ey nremen irem mree towns te prevent the fire from renching the magazine, were stored been in opera ELKS . . nltheuih the nlnn. I n Vr I ?twt ? well iwnte . uut net ene light V-niUr nniimn.i Vhiti. whn 1,1.;. V:. tlensM Mid Mn. I-pwIh. 'They u WllPre niianiltlOR nf iimh.Iu.. : vr :":". . . "- '' " tun V vnn (.mtihn . nf m M eh wv rwmuiiiuii ui fiiucnuin u tien for h viu - i ls previaeii en tne imnff-raus side. , , , wu t.: i,A .rit i.Wfl te nrt the city cleaned un for I ll-- tll-ni- nn.w c,u7 "' "." ".'" '. """- ""! tln ,1nmf.i?e k. .Inne u-ith tin nnMi. "tu nru uhi ninny nuniruciiunii nCHU ncnC lUUAr main outlet or tne nertnwest sectlun te I ...."; Ti7 i""ii; '..i., ...... ,.i bexe. water hvdrants. e ectr e v.it.ri B.ii.r. m..... i. , . ...Mr. eclein will introduce an or ill r....H ...... .....vi. UUni OI . Lecal Ledge Leadera Leaders of the Pennsylvania Elks assembled here today te receive j. Edgar Masters, of Charleroi, grand ex alted ruler of the order, who paid an Informal visit te Philadelphia LedKe, Ne. 2. In addition te the grend exalted ruler, officers of the Pennsylvania State As sociation of i:ilM met nt the F.Iks' Heme, 130.! Arch street, this after after neon and tonight will attend the initia tion of 150 candidates Ht Lu Lu Temple. Ollicers of the Philadelphia Ledge, headed bv Charles Grakelew, exalted ruler, will give n dinner in honor of the visitors in the Ititz-Carlteu Hetel and wives of members of the Philadel phia Ledge will be hosts te Mrs. Mas ters nt a theatre party. .itr. aim .tun. .unnii'ie win icuve le- night for IJedferd, Va., te visit the Air. and .Mrs. .Masters will leave te- Elks' Heme. LAUDS BACK-TO-FARM PLAN ' air Basil Thomsen, British Crim inologist, Backs Movement 'Bhe "bnck-te-the-farm" movement, seen te be launched by the National Farm Scheel, has he indersement of Sir Basil Thomsen. England's great criminologist, new touring this coun try. "I have every sympathy with the movement for training .Miung lads te agricultural work," hu said, "because 1 have seen se many cases in Eng land where an entire rhangc of heart has been affected In boys who have Diede one slip. I wish your movement very suecefs." The plan will be launched nest week by the Jubilee Committee of the school, beaded by Harry II. Hirsh, nf this city, in connection with n drive for a testi monial fund in honor of Dr. Jeseph Itrauskepf, founder of the school. Thief Get $470 Frem Hern A thief entered the home of Martin Canten, 00.1 Neble street, nnd Mele clothing valued Ht 450 and $20 worth of postal saving stamps. Entrance was gained by a duplicate key. THE OIBL OF MANY BEAU K wttnilsr U n!sr Lltr da Py.lr I reasttntly aia evsr a tin nuva mer wmi unit piivuu neeurawnMt IBti --cup. nan nvr wen st "faint itll te ie until te nr. law- SlftrsVaflKJOs? el r naiaa aa. -jaaa i: ggggggggBSigteM &:fea& )jytmmm&m:&imBKi &X:H 4Hy&Wrr?' rVrgP.iwPHIgggl HiggggETiLLLLLLLLHggflHHufegLgLKg HMmMMiMKm sEPeMsisHsclBssis.. 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Jehn Harvey l.ec, nnd a rending of the club's history bv Mrs. Wnlter Penn Shipley. The address was delivered by Charlee P. Jenkins. Mrs. Frank Rushmere Wat Wat eon laid the cornerstone. Prnyer nnd benediction were by the Rev. Stcnrt P. Keeling. Following the program tea was served in the' old clubhouse. Mrs. Themas II. Cnrmichnel and Mrs. Walter G. Sibley poured. The new clubhouse will be con structed by W. W. Harding. It will be ninety feet back from Washington lnne nnd have a sixty-feet front. It will be in the Colonial tyle, mid con tain two OMfembly rooms which may be connected te form nn auditorium. The building also will centnin n small stage for community pageants and plays and looms for the chapter meetings of the club. On the Building Committee nrc Mrs. Frank Rushmere Watsen, chairman ; Mrs. Geerge D. Fcidt, M?eretnry: Mrs. William P. Barba. Mrs. r. P. Breeke. Mrs. William K. Buehlcr, Mrs. Fianl: Iln Spencer lMmends, Mrs. David Hal htcad, Mm. II. S. Prentiss Nichols. Mrij. Llm Keiuiic NltZM'he. Sirs. I Walter G. Sibley. Mrs. Hnivey A. Ueldemnnn, .Airs. Geerge Wheeler. Sirs. Wayne Whipple. Mrs. I. Pearson Willits.- UGHTSTO REMOVE MENACE OF VIADUCT Better Illumination Planned for Thirty-third Street "Loep" "Dead Mnn's Curve." otherwise known us the Thirty-third street vla- tending from Girnrd 'avenue te Oxford street aim forming n large S has been I the icene of numerous fatni accidents. The street is built ever a hollow and the eust side is protected only by a frail rail guard of iron piping and occasional rests. There is a fifty-feet drop te tlu ground below, nnd every new and then automobile plunges Wm! .- .,,..!, I!,,w C.r tn llV,(e . Ill uaiiiv r.u. .9 '. ... iifiMin ti inuill Inate the east side of "Dead Man'i Curve. Deaths of a Day Mrs. Martha Hutchinson Funeral service for Mrs. Mnrthn Hutchinson, widow of .Tnmes Hutch llisen. who died November 'JO. nt h.r I home. 322 Locust street, Ardmeru, will ,be held Thursday afternoon at 2 n'rletk, ' with the Hcv. Andrew Hutighey i officiating. Mrs. Hutchinson is survived by one daughter, Mrs. .lames McCeunell, of Ardmore. Mrs. Hutchinson came from Kngland when she wns a girl and lived , here ment of tier life. She was active , in church work nnd was well known in Ardmore and Philadelphia. Interment will be muile in tne Lutheran Ccme- M .!.. ' lery' ArUmen- Charles Richardson The funeral of Charles IUchardmn, widely known bnnker, will b- held te morrow from his home, 1307 Spruce ' street. Mr. Richardson died .Sunday, , which wns his forty-eighth wedding nn- ! nlversery. He wns eiuhty-twe jenrs old and wns In geed health until a few, days before his death. A widow and two sons survive. Mr. Iticbnrdsen was connected with many of the larger! trust companies of this city and New , Yerk. He was ene of the founders of the original Land Title and Truit Com pany, and its lirst president. Austin Brereton Londen, Nev. 21. Austin Hrcreteu, journalist and dramatic critic, died yes terday. Austin Urereten was born in Liver pool in 1802. Hn began his career as rleamattf frlttr. 1,1 Ijtmlnn I. 1 fifil later he went te New Seuth Wulea am! in ipiW-IH was assistant editor of the Illustrated Amerlcun of Nhw Yerk. He wrote extensively en themes connected with th theatre. Elmer A. Klrhpatrlck Lancaster, Pa., Nev. 21. Elmer A. Kirkpatrlck. thirty-two ypars old, editor nf the Lancaster Intelligencer, died of pneumonia. He wus horn In Harrlsnurg and leaves his parents, wife and a 'daughter, also two brothers and n sitter. He was employed at vari ous timee en the Harrlsburg Patriot, the Tewanda Review land the Public (LaaMBB. Burial will,' te en Taureder M, VBBgBrake, CORNERSTONE LAID FOR UN'S CLUB t h fntiial : sirrnnivA e nnniicn inn i nr oil n .f tim .t" - r- j . . i... ..ii.i-.ii.. ..i,i... 11. ,...., fl.... .A Alnh, llMlla l... l.l.MVII '. .!. (-...U ... R..l- Wt.11,1 ,, , . ,- , .. " . . ""- ." " "" Il WCSl .f 1 n .lrnnmltul l.t nl.1,1 lit. Mf'Srill I -1 tllOI11) III I. Ull llie S1II6W .Ma ,f tl.A fHf.miitTl.rnrn .. fcll. I., !. " . "..- "- ' ... .- .. .... . i...i a, , West I'lUlmlcipn a nnil the I'arlsway ;'' " J poles, mall bexex. telegraph n Jersey town which ware destroyed by flre early thla naming. The ImlMtnta were of the buafatew type, ami hetag the boathouse of James Healy. Only heroic work by men and women resident, who fought the mm with beeketa, saved the ether buildings "TURN-BACK" SYSTEM ON P. R. T. ASSAILED Public Service Commission Hears Complaints of Market 8t. "L" Plan TIm Public Service Commission is considering the complaint of the Phila delphia and West Chester nnd Phila delphia nnd Western Rnltwnys against the "turn -back" system en the Market street elevated, by which many subway elevated trains return te the ferries utter proceeding te Sixty-third street. In extensive arguments before the commission at Harrlsburg last night, Jehn P. Connelly, speaking for the Philadelphia and West Chester Hall way, asserted that 3000 persons were inconvenienced daily by the "turn back" system." He doubted If the ad vantages gained by the company off set this Inconvenience. Themas Ilneburn Whit, speaking for the Philadelphia and Western, also emphasized that his company has con templated full service te Sixty-ninth street, and that the "turn-back'' broke the connecting link between u network of New Jersey towns. Frederick h. Bnllard, counsel for the P. II. T.. explained thnt the company Baves $150,000 yearly through the "turn-back" system, or 0 per cent of the operating expenses, and that only 3 per cent of the passengers carried nre affected. annapelis Academy hazing trials end Verdict Reported Found In Case of F. W. Laurent Annapolis, Nev. 21. The series of trials of midshipmen before court martial en the charge of hnzlug, which has been In progress nearly three weeks nt Annapolis, ended yesterday with the trial of Midshipman Francis W. Lau rent, of Wisconsin, charged with hazing Wendell B. Allen, Jr., of Oklahoma, fourth classman. The court rcnehed n finding yesterday, which it did net an nounce. It is customary in cases of acquittal te inform the accused of that fact. I , Laurent, a nvmbcf the first class, ileiiled he hud done any of the things with which he was charged and te which Allen testified. The chnige was that Laurent had seaman! in. i.aureni s i nree mum mates testitted thej had never seen -my. body hazed then- and had never teen Allen in the room. The resignations of Allen and also Midshipman Geerge M. Lord were ac- l'cpteU yMtcr(la' CACTDiM HOMF nYNAMITPn Cfl& ' UN nUI"" UT N"" ' tU linve.l Allnti In , twiiilrlntf film .1.. ..I li..ni ..Vi.ri.i. lii"n thV. , ,, i! ' ' ' legislation of the car and should net c3efhe could 'answer a'Ue.X d nrntattuln before bring , . , , . . . . Art and Tree naming or t lie Civic Realdencea of Lehigh 8hepmen , rjub nt u o'clock this morning in the Slightly Damaged by Explosions eluh rooms nt the College Club, Thlr-.-... e v.... ei fit.. i. . leenth and Snruce streets. i.aiMu,,, .t -.V' - V '' The home of Charles Haul), adjoin ing th.it of Vivian nlse wns damngctl. Itnub is still en strike. Ne one was injured, but the condition of a thrw. months'-old child of Raub, who had been ill, was made critical. .Mrs. Viv ian, who has been ill in bed, nKe wns suld today te be in a serious condition DOCTOR'S VERDICT UPHELD Camden Physician Awarded $12,000 for Injuries en Railroad The Court of Errors nnd Appi-als ( f ew Jersey has upheld u icrdnt f S12.000 damages awurded in the t'ui.i den Common Pleas Court te Dr. Walter S. Bray, of Camden, UMiiiist the Wcit Jerr.ey und Seashore itailrend Cei.ip.iny. The physician originally recovered a verdict for $40,000, but nt a sec ond trinl the sum wns reduced te S12, 000. This was upheld by the Supieiee Court and the company uppenled te the Errors Court. Dr. Hray. It was alleged, suffered permanent Injuries when he drove his automobile into nn cxrauiimu in Cam den ut a point where ill- tricks of the Public Service hRilw.ij cress ihobe of the West Jersey Company. KLAN'S FIERY CROSS SEEN Ku Klux Glvee Warning Frem Hill Near Pettevllle Pettsvllle, Pa.. Nev. 21. State no. lice are puzzled our the mysterious actions of the Ku Klux Klan when they burned a fiery cress en n hill eer- looking mis ciiy nuniiii nigiit, the let- tera K. K. K. also being displayed in flnmes The action Is thought te be n warning of aeine sort. Yesterday Jight tim bers nnd cotton, together with litera ture of the order, were found near the pet where the burning i ress was seen. The hill where the exhibition took place Is in the direction of Pert Car Car eon, which town contains the only Ku Klux Klan organization in this vicin ity. Girl Saved Frem River Anne. Spear, eighteen years old, of 220 Washington avenue, was rescued from the Delaware lit Wimhlmrlnn nv. liue last night by Jeseph Smith, u pier umi iiuiuii. maun ejveu alter tlie pung woman after she had fallen Inte the water. After treatment at the Pennsylvania Hospital she wee awt oewf. v tui'Mikii. rri. ........ ,.r i'iinn. jsiHiia !... i i:i AUTO CLUB BACKS NEW LICENSE LAW Keystone Men Want All Drivers te Submit te an Examination TO APPEAL TO ASSEMBLY J. Norten Weeks, president of the Keystone Automobile Club, said today that the club would back a movement In the next Legislature te amend ex isting automobile laws se drivers will be compelled te take nn (examination befeie getting a license. Mr. Weeks nlse would have licenses for dil vers kept sepnrate from owners' licences, se thnt an owner who desires t drive hiifewn car would be compelled te have a driver's license as well ns a license ns owner. Announcement of the Intended legis lative enmpnign wns made by Mr. Weeks while discussing the ruling of Deputy Attorney General Brown that one holding nn owner's license cannot legally drive any automobile ether than his own. "Wc believe that the holder el n li cense giving him tile right te drive n enr should, be allowed te drive any machine, se long us he does net Infringe upon the license issued te paid drivers," Sir. Weeks said. "However, it is no use te make a fight en the opinion new becnuse we expect a ceuplete change of laws regu lating automobile driving when the Leg islature meets In January. "There Is no question that we nre coming te realize the need of examina tions before licenses te drive nre issued nnd our club is back of a movement le amend the law te provide for thin, "The driver's license should be separate from the owner's licuisc, we believe. Under the present 'law n man without nnns or legs, in no way quali fied te drive n machine, can get a license if he owns n enr. "When a man pays for an nulemn- , bile license he is simply pn.ing for WOMEN PLAN WAR ON SIDEWALK OBSTRUCTIONS Civic Club Heara of Move te Clean Up City for Fair Mr. Heward Lewis nddressed a meeting of the Committee of Municipal iPI. ....A . -l. . ...-!. . mi: ituinvti Hiv nunin 11, niith ivi bstrue- out the eiks i fire light ales all these take un tee much room. "We wrote te various committees in NVw Yerk te find out hew they had handled the situation, far the sldo slde valkn there have few obstructions. We have tnken up some phases of the mat ter with Chief Dunlnp and he has been willing te help us, but se many person persen person elitii's enter into It. Fer instance n blind man will he conducting a paper stand en the sidewalk nnd peeple will snv it is net right te put n blind man off the sidewalk. At the same time It can net be denied that the paper stand is un obstruction. At the corner of Twelfth and Walnut streets there arc strewn alone the sidewalk papers and mngiulnei, for sale. That Is undoubt edly an obstruction. "We have tnken up the matter of mail-boxes with the Government au thorities and they are going te help us by putting mail bexen against the side of heues in the future." MILLIONAIRE COMMUNIST FINDS JAIL DOOR CLOSED Lloyd Refuaed Admittance at Jollet. Commitment Papera Lata Chicago. Nev. 21. (By A. P.) William IlresH Lloyd, millionaire Com-iminUt-Laber Party leader, convicted with nineteen ether men of violation of the Illinois sedition law, was re ported today te have appeared at the Joliet penleutinry Inst night prepared te begin serving his term of one te five jenrs. He was refused admittance, accord ing te information received at the Sheriff's office here because the warden hnd received no commitment papers for him. BUSINESS MEN ORGANIZE New Association la Headed by Alexander Yeung - The Lansdowne Avenue Business Men's Assnelntien was formed last eve ning nt lnS.1 North Sixtieth street by sixty-eight men engsged in business en Lansdowne avenue Between Fifty-second nnd Sixty-fifth streets, Thcoiiere Coelt .ex -president of the Pass yunk Avenue Business Men's Associa tion, was Instrumental In ergsnlslsg the body. A resolution was passed te join the United Business Men's Asso ciation. ' Officers elected were : President, Alex ander Yeung; vice president, Kdward Beens; secretary, Theodere Cook; tmsursr, Dr. J. B, Brlfjs, . IT. Permanent Injunction la latued Against Schema by Judge Jehnsen at Madia PLAN CALLED NUISANCE A permanent Injunction restraining the Philadelphia Rapid Transit Com pany nnd the Willow Greve Park Com pany from opening- an, amusement park nt Stonehurst, en the West Chester pike, wns handed down today by Jujge Jehnsen in the Delaware County Court nt Media. In nn extensive opinion en the sub ject he contends that auch a pleasure resort would constitute -a nuisniice' te residents of the community. The action of Judge Jehnsen closes a controversy which has been waged be tween residents of Stonehurst and vi cinity and the P. It. T. for the last year. Residents of Mlllbeurne nnd these along Cobbs Creek parkway Just east of the Delaware County line, joined in the pretest ngaiimt establishment of the proposed pleasure resort. It wns the desire of the companies te build the perk nn a tract of ground known ns the Burd Asylum property, which, although in Stonehurst. Is only n short distance from Sixty -third nnd Market streets. 'Z' Seme Residents Favored It When the project was conceived rep lesentntives of the companies canvassed residents of Mlllbeurne, Stonehurst nnd ether nearby places. They found thnt while ninny objected te the proposed park, ethers fnvered it, having in mind the general policy adopted in the opera tion of Willow Greve Park. In his opinion Judge Jehnsen said aineni: ether things : "The establishment nnd operation of nn open-air amusement pnrk en the tracts of land described in the proceed ing owned by the Willow Oreve Park Company would necesserily be a nut-'-nice te the plaintiffs and ethers re--hlinj: in the immediate neighborhood of I he proposed park. "Plaintiffs nre entitled te a per manent Injunction as prayed for in the bill restraining the said defendants nnd inch of them from erecting a public amusement pnrk en the Kurd Orphan As.Wiim property. "Costs te be paid by defendants." Would Create Nuisance The case was tried at Media last February, and fifty -the witnesses were heard. The complainants in the case nre res idents of Upper Darby Township, Mill Mill beurne and residents cast of Cobbs Creek. The Imsls of the complaint against the establishment of the pnrk is that It would create a nuisance, bring unde sirable noises and crowds te the com munity and generally upset the neigh borhood, which, It was held, is strictly a ri'Niiieutiai section. On the ether hand, counsel for the P. It. T. held that the land, thirty nine and one-half acres en the south side of the West Chester pike, was purchased by the company with a view te establishing n park, and that the pnrk wi8 necessary te its business. The Willow Greve Pnrk Company was a re-defendniit with the traction com pans It was declared by counsel for the defendant rempunies that the park would net be a' nuisance, that It would be n respectable place of hlgh-clasa amusement. There was an array of legal talent In the tiinl of the case. Fermer Judge James Gay Gorden, Celeman J. Joyce ami several ether attorneys repre sented the P. II. T., with Parker Wil Hams, Themas IUeburn White. How Hew ard M. Lutz and ethers representing the Ktenclmrst residents. ki:ai, mTATK row " C1TV ' BALE INVESTMENTS N E cer 12th and Diamond sts.. store and uimnnu'iits pay 2Bper cent en Investments. At.LEN BROS.. UOO Walnut st. Phene Walnut 1084. ItKAI, KSTATE TO KENT CITY NOKWOUIi ST.. B 3180 $30 a month, va- urn 4 Iwdrms , h.-w. ht.. etec., Isundry, rch,, Huriun U. mmen. teth and Passyunh. J&JH1L CIOJIDON On Nev. 21. lOili JOHN, hus- liknil of the late Jane. Gorden. Relatives Km! frlrri'li are Invited tn I lie Friday Afternoon, at i o'clock, at his resi dence 'j.'l l,wls ava East Lansdewns.iPa, ervlr nn Interment Arlington i call ThurMiiy evening. usmeisrr. menus may DeWOLKK At Bramterd, Conn., en Ner. 0 Wii. .MARION DeWOLFE. aged SI yeers Service en Wednesday morning at 11 n deck, at the Oliver H. Ualr Hldg.. 1830 I'lirntnut it., Phlln. Interment private. lJAXTr.ll' , Nev. 30. lusa. MART J.. wldnw of Rebert Baxter. Relatives and frl-nila nre invited te attend funeral serv ke. Thursrtsy, 3 P. if. preeisslv, at her late renWlence, 1712 Monument ave. Interment srlyate ...I'.K KITES Suddenly, Nev. 18. 1823. i.i.iiA JANTJ, widow, or rant, oeerge I.ekllba funeral end Interment ueprce. aj. nerai ana imermeni weal nesaar. U'. 30 neon. Milten. Pel. Friend iiiiied. ei n . vrianflH may rail Au,."?lv eniiw. at .her late residence H. .-,4th it. . ISO iiuiiii At Vlneenlnwn ff. V M. ev. 31. 1032. MA1K1ARKT A. BURR, n her S3il year. RelHiUeit and friend are Invited te serv 'I A. M., Krldsy, Nev. 84. Aute will I ".?. i .' "" Phllsdelphfa for Ev MI'.N 1 Interment iu, (inly ("erne services. meei vans- A nil All Alfttrtxl l-jr,M kfA. .A ,ul 'Ve ment 1ft. Ifnllv eanulwv RA.HAMHON. relatives and friend- In : ','.'.".7.,.!.,!l''""rtr TT-" " IAI t)N. ev. 20. LK AH nvlted In funi-rM enWrlnesds y.et I se P. M. sharp. Interrjent Her Nehe Cnssry, tJUIAN. On Npv8e, at her resldl "0WLNtl";land. New rerS Rb8jiA daughter lit the late HeaM and Can rum mie rrsisence, .1028 Kensington ave m u men. a tvllll it. a. i at COURT BARS STONEHURST PARK Danouneaa Drunkan Moterlata 'at kaoaptlen te Pollea and Flra turgaone ALCOHOLISM A PROBLEM IN ALL LARGE CITIES 'Mere arreeta far drunkennese bare been made In Philadelphia since prohi bition than before, Mayer Moere told visiting police and fire surgeeaa at City Hall today aa he scathingly denounced intoxicated automobile drlvera. "Alcoholism Id a big problem In all cities," aald the Mayer. "It has net been en the decrease ae much as it was thought It would be. We bare arretted mere men for Intoxication since prohi bition than before." The Mayer also discussed the drug problem and euggested that addltlena should be built te all private and pub lic hospitals for the treatment of drug addicts. About thirty surgeons, in this city te form n national .organization of fire mid police surgeons, assembled in the Mayer's reception hall for en official welcome from Mr. Moere. Attacks Drag Problem Ills greeting was particular! warm te Dr. Daniel J. Donevan, chief deputy police surgeon of New Yerk City. The Mayer plunged nt once into' an attack en the drug traffic, which, he said, was net te be treated with the policeman's club, but with the, medical clinic. "The men who have been hejd here for trafficking in drugs were merely the agents for wealthy men higher up," he asserted. "The traffic net only ex ists in large cities, but in small vil lages as well. "With from 800 te 400 addicts in the Heuse of Correction, wtf have a big problem en our hands. It is se big, in fact, that I have asked the Judges time nnd time again what they are going te de about it. "Yeu get nothing from the indis criminate arrest of drug users. Yeu must treat them. Shall they become criminnls or are we going te get out of them nil the geed that there Is? ' Raps Treacasent of Defectives "Anether big question," the Mayer continued," is that of defectives who are picked up en the streets. I nay of the commonwealth of Pennsylvania that It is te Its shame It has made no adequate prevision for this class of persons. Such a man should be trented without charge. He I usually a peer man who perhaps haa stolen n lenf of bread. He is net of the criminal class." The Mayer -hen turned attention te the traffic problem. "There has been much criticism of the traffic situation In this city," he said. "If some of the writers of the hundreds of critical letters we receive could be put in charge of thla situation they would net be se free with their criticism. We must accept the automo bile aa an accomplished fact. One nu nu nu tomebile driver can held up n hundred persons. Same of them seem te think they control the streets." CLAUDIA MUZI0 DENIES SHE STOLE SCOTTO'S LOVE Her Manager Alae Refuaea te Credit the Charges New Yerk, Nev. 21. riaudlu Muzie, young soprano of the Chicago Opera Company, appeared deeply agitated yes terday as she discussed the $12.1,000 alienation of affections suit which Mrs. Carmcllnn Scotte Is going te bring against her. Mrs. Scotte will nllcjc that the prima dennn has caused her te lese the love of her husband, Ottnvle Scotte. The usually debonair Scotte looked careworn as he gave out a statement denying that Miss Muzie was responsi ble for his difficulties with his wife. Miss Muzte's formal statement, as given out yesterday, follews: , "Mr. Scotte has been my manager since December, 1020, nnd he has acted In that capacity te date. "I was very much surprised te learn of Mrs. Scotte's Intention te start such a snit, and wns also surprised te hear of. any trouble between Mr. nnd Mrs. Scotte. "In this matter I am sincerely sorry for Mrs. Scotte. Rut I assure the nub- lid that I have had absolutely no part in this trouble, and I feel certain thnt Mrs. Scotte has made a grave mistake, or she hss been HI advised, and she will realise this very seen." Diamonds SVfNSMt SltVUI Watchm BTATIONm JECaldwell&Ce. CHESTNUT STREET BELOW BROAD Evening Clethes JiSr.KB..'lH Sate.!f'JK!. U XL VUSJKiBS " Nev YerUUten II Jfeef f 71 Mt. ggggHKBrig -. I ggggggSggFTTgggl . I ggHggHggBfgrygga. ' gggKiPgggflBeT'igggl .HMB1' gggggH..:,'Krgggggl BffffffffffffffK, ggvga,' ggggggga ggBk'f!';WiIgl ' ggggggggggH. ""f v Lw LgggH gggggggk;. ItgH tggggH J. EDGAR MASTERS Of Charleroi, .gran exalte rater of Pennsylvania, Is paring, an in formal visit te PMbUtefehGi Le4ge Ne. a today, i Initiation of ,180 candidates at Lu Lu Temple win be feature of tonlght'e gathering .Church Will IncraaM Budget for BeneveUnctt $500,000 Next Year PLAN NATIONAL CANVASS Special ftlipatch te JTvmlne Public Ltdaer Atlantic City, Nev. 21. The Pres byterian Church in the United Stntes will expend $111,000,000 In Its benev olent budget. In 1023, an Increase of a half million dollars ever the present year. The figures were announced today by the executive commission of the church, which is in session here te1 hear reports of beards an1 agencies and pass upon appropriations re quested. The committee will apportion the total amount of the budget into quotas for each synod. The amount will be raised next March by mrnm of a national canvass. New Yerk, Penn sylvania, Illinois nnd Ohie will he called upon te rnlse the greatest per centage. The budgets approved fellow : Beard of fereum mlsileSf. t3.BOS.020. nn Increase of fflS.eOOi women's foreign mis- A-.. , .1, AAA KM HAM.AK tf . A Ant.. luua. i.n-.a.vvv, .... iiiiem, v. ,iiii(UuiF home missions, 11.700,008. Increase of IU0O8; Mir-supperiin syneas (nema missions;, v, !2S3,t).Vj, increase of I3.V507: women's hints missions, tl.lye.000. Increase of 1120,000; education. fi.eiO.100. tnersass of fne.OUU: ministerial relief, SI. 077.300. Increase of 177.300. Publication and Sunday Scheel. $077. 1 HO Increase of S4S.100: church erection, JA07, 183, Increase of 130,132: Frncdman (South ern Necrees). 1308.402. Increase of 112,122: Women's Freedman. I32S.00O, Increase of ! 4(1.0001 temperance, S7S.ST2. Increase of 8872: evangelism, $84,033, Increase of pens.. -.... . , .. Men's work. $80,007, .Increase of 19007: Snbbath observance. $2.1,855, Increase of 18511: work In Europe, 128,130. same ap propriation:, chaplains, $(1159. increase of 1150: American Bible Society. $V,40, In crease of S4$,840: Federal Council of Churches. $34,024. same appropriation. Increases In budgets were asked and granted with two exceptions. CAR LACK BOOSTS FLOUR Price la Increased en Account of Shipping Difficulties Cleveland, Nev. 21. "The shortage of cars and shipping difficulties due te congested railroads is Increasing the price of flour nt least thirty cents a barrel te the baker and correspondingly mere te the consumer," snys the local office of the Washburn Cresby Com pany. This company is thirty days be liiiiil en orders. Merchandise Is being unleaded nt Chicago from Western read cars and stored until Eastern read cars arc available. "Exerciseless exercise" is hew a friend described the Cellins System. After treatment one doesn't feel as if he has spent energy but that he has re ceived it. Let us give you a demon stration, free. COLLINS INSTITUTE OP PHYSICAL CULTURE 219-25 North Bread Street MISSIONS BW BYMEIP L. Quality is of first consider ation and the true basis of value. Cutting, polish and brilliance are matters of workmanship within the capability of any skillful cutter. FurenesM reserved for Christmas delivery. fafatslBksaf. fl W Rebert Stewart MEN'S TAILORS 1501 Walnut St. Oaffntv TAltaJiHW , .,' EqutlAmeunt First ", HEWlrANCE PLl 'City CettitaVrtll net make an atmj nUlMb tJ tevuisuwv . .. """Pfnv Centennial, aa requested by theaSlT l" fVlWViUW. lOr til !. wmuen, uniess a - similar araeunWIi .ww v i-ra jucinnninin iteftnu ... .l..li. """"""HU u Netice. tethla effect was ti'vsn $ Chairman Onffney, of, CeuncU's Klnsiifr !'"' vuuanen, .?J2rJnli i i" own nennlwell, wks' started tie movement te obtain su!1 swlntlens. , ,,,n wu' When the fair nrnUnr m. a... .)$ celveil. Council. .' .Wl " ."r" .pk HI H8.000.000 fet. li'.ff.ir;-.ti".p'?X1 reanliitlnn thef r.1.1 4t."11'"w"S Would be gtean If V. -.i-vSa.!?0" eendrtcted "along" the" 1m. erltfiM " """""""" nuriien aeuars. Ag Whan ha' Knaayl rvi.... - .jf'M association truuita ehia . -" ri !PM n1..B uw Mvaiuiui A,rrY.rnwa mm a&. BeIIeve.8tratfertTtl.uder7twytff the Ways 'nnd -Means rnmmi.Y:. B Ft suggest a rdnn te solicit the aid of bitt corperatlona nnd business establlZC iiirute. aiiij propesea pian. It is i,M j is te ask the henfls it.. L" .J. ?t. a. a - .. w e,esv llllalT BirBina.n. iisnments.te take membershlpa 0f loon for their emnlnv. Ti u ...Yr.,; ! .SJSlSf'W !?. P'l" ".at uSa ,uu... e,.rc.,..j iiiurcuar; me Kinds of the association and enable It te reach ' the geed It Is aiming for. SHOULD SHUN ROUQE POT uspartmsnt stere Buneiniaaa..s Ceunssls Ambitious Qlrls Practical ndvle tn viwn v. Intend te enter business was riven it?1 II. n T)l.ll.rl1l.l tlll. O.V"'. 'TeS.SSv 'L""'v:." w'w.sv,. w ' J ." "''rui mi-narasen, suDtr-vsi Intnn.lnnf nt !.. TU- ii."i"u'7r Vi iniVHUVim ua BiBixr uiiiiii i fineHMaaiBai' j store. "" nn.. ... . .. N 1 aik juuiiK woman, ne snifl, SliOttld V have a- liberal fdueat en. nn.i ?x:A cententAtl maeel hvIii. ..- ..w .-. mentals. Appearance Is nn ImperUskll asset nnd the srlrl nlmnlil He Zi.71 C anti Decemingiy. $ The young woman who shuns tie 'J iav. tA .nl lit. 1tHa..t.t. I 7 V, better chance, Mr. Richardson Ml& than the-girl who Irles te makehSJ complexion n work of art. Th .r-vsV UssV fJVIs 41I1U IIIH lllfHIll'K linst as Wm T-i emphnslzejl tlie. Importance of ulai$l geed Engllsh'nnd, for a saleswenua, li". " i. l " woreuin r ti material she sells. , ",' "The Tie of a Thousand Knets" Yeu can pay less for your neckwear than the cost of Berkley Knits, but you'll get less. Don't be "pound foolish." $2.50 $3.00 $3.50 JACOB REED'S SONS 1424-1425 Ckeite-t Strttt MB I I ii l j Mil m I V WliraaaaaaaaaaaaiS I eiaaaasaeaKNJcMs tTfi ,i i 1 1 "VKW fit VJA tr ".'.rt .1 . 1 T"f . . ' ft ALtvS iHL ,M lx Um 1,,.. iLV.rn.Vf wiinsmspert, Ps, say rwv.