Oildrem Die Bravly Trig to Sav
f..i. t. ?b. w..aih.=..zm.
PhledelphIa. Oct. .-A brother and s
ter. William and Catharine Grubb. goin
hand in hand to school, were croshe
to death today at FOrty-eventh strew
and Wyalusing avenue by a sevem-ta
'oMte trek driven by a negro.
Whom the life of the little girt was faa
ebbbg away an the ampbalt steet. Pathe
WUta=m Kane. adinistered the last rite
of the church.
Woam 6 years o, and his9-year-d
- miste. Caharine, were an their way t
the parochial school of Our Mother o
Laughing merry, they turned tntc
WyaluSing avenue. They crowed Forty
seventh street together. Ike a saah th
big motor truck. loaded to its anno.
with heavy churna. Sed up to the inter
section. The driver sounded hig horn
women in nearby doorways shouted; the
children became confused.
The startled Grubb children held hands
desperately as each sought to pull the
other acrose the street.
The wheels of the truck knocked then
down and pa=md over them, stifling a
faint cry which leaped to their lips.
A crowd surrounded the motor truch
and a number of frensied men and womer
declared that they would lynch Walter
Street, the driver. He and Derrick Fettles,
another negro on the truck, tried to ex
The crowd was closing on the men when
PolItcemen Coleman and Haley rushed the
negre to a Pa=81in trolley car ant
took them to the Sixty-first and Thomp
son streets station.
Plans were made for a vigorous oppost
tion to the location of the Gallinger Hos
pital at Fourteenth and Upshur streets,
at a meeting of the Piney Branch Citi
zens' In the Iowa Avenue M. E. Church
last night. It was decided to ask the
cooperation of John Joy Edson, of the
Board of Charities in preventing its loca
tion there. The fight against the pro
posed hospital will be continued until
final decison is made. Appreciation for
the help of the Senators who have op
posed the passage of the bill was ex
The following new members were ad
mitted to the association: L. D. Kemon,
C'ysses Butler. T. F. Langley, a. B.
Loveless, Max Vollberg and Rev. Dr.
Douglas P. Birnle.
George A. Finch. president of the am
SAYS EVEYBODY' CRAY.
Expert Declares No Normal Person
Is Absolutely lane.
Denver, Oct. 9.-Dr. George A. Moleen,
qualifying as an expert on mental dis
eases, declared on the witneas stand in
the County Court, where Don P. Black
wood, Denver attorney, in on trial for
his sanitay. that no individual, no matter
how nearly normal, is absolutely sane.
Ir .qualifying his statement, Dr. Moleen
pointed out that lapees of memory, for
getfulness and the like were character
istics of insanity.
Blackwood. already adjudged Insane by
a immmssion of alienists, appealed from
the decisions of the experts who examined
him, and Is trying to prove to a jury of
six that he is not a mental defective.
False Alarm; Two Boys Held.
Salvatore Petrome, 14.years old, 154
N.w Jersey avenue northwest, and Henry
Wood. 10 years, a negro. 1616 Fourth
street northwest, were arrested last night
hy Policemen Helmuth and Dalhauas, of
the Eighth precinct, charged with send
ing a false fire alarm from box No. 37 at
-Fifth and R streets northwest.
Opposes Irish Conscription.
Dublin. Oct. 9--The Dublin Corporation
has adopted a resolution protesting
againat the extension of conscription to
Ireland and repudiating the right of any
authority other than the Irish Parlia
ment to enforce compulsory service in
British Steamer Believed Sunk.
London. Oct. 9-The British steamship
Jupiter In believed to have been sunk.
Lloyds announced today. The Jupiter Is
a vessel of 2.124 tons. She was built in
A1I and hails from Hartlepool.
Dutch Intern German Crew.
Amsterdam. Oct. 9.-A German patrol
'essel has gone ashore off Nieuw Na
men. The crew has been interned by the
BOXES PER YEAR
Best. Safest Cathartic for Liver and
Bowels, and People
They're Fine! Don't Stay Bilious,
Sick, Headachy or
RM WHIE YOU11
Unfoy lIfe' Keep clean inside with i
Caecarets. Take one or two at night fi
and enjoy the nicest. gentlest lIver ii
and bowel cleansing you ever expe- a
rienced. Wake up feeling grand. Tour
head wUil be clear, your tongue clean, a
breath right, stomach sweet and your ei
liver and thirty feet of bowel, active. t,
Get a box at any drug store and u
straighten up. Stop the headacem, ti
bilious spell*> bad colds and bad day.
--Brighten up, Cheer up, clean up' pi
Mothers should give a whole Cascearet aI
to ehpdren when ero... binous feves- .
1eb ur If tongue is ooeted-they are d1
derms30e-ee~er gripeao as.amrn-"-jy t
I Ship, Expect
and left there pondog their reaoval to
shore. Thb i the story they told:
The Aret submnarine was seet to the
seat Sunday afternoon about 3 o'clock.
She was white and had a double super
I structure. libout a mile away the sub
t Marne hove to and approached to within
hailing distance of a Danish vessel mak
lng for the lightship to get her beerings.
t A man was seen to step to the deck
of the submarine. He talked with the
captain of the ship through a megaphone
and then went aboard.
I The ship's papers evidently were satis
e sectory as he left and allowed the vessel
to proceed on her course.
PFkes Nese Above Wter,
Half an hour later, another submarine
of battle gray color, but much masler
than the first, poked her nose above
water about half a mile to the south.
She flew the German naval ensign.
The submarine dived and re-appeared
intermittently until the Holland-Amer
lean freighter Bloomersdijkk appeared.
The mall boat made for the freighter,
but when half a mile away, sighted some
United States torpedoboat destroyers
rushing to the scene. She submerged for
about half an hour, hog periscope alone
showing above the water, but came up
again and as soon as the identity of the
war vessels could be made out.
In full view of the destroyers the sub
marine attacked the Bloomersdijk. After
giving the captain and crew time to take
to the boats, she fired shot after shot
into the deserted hull. As darkness came
on the freighter sank from view.
Most of the survivors from the Ste
phano, West Point, Bloomersdljk and
Christian Knudsen were quartered in the
barracks attached to the naval training
stations before being placed aboard the
train for New York at 11 o'clock this
morning. There were E6 in all. and none
in the throng succeeded in saving any
thing other than the clothes they wore.
Gives Detailed Aeoeuat.
Before leaving for New York to make
a report to his employers, Bowring & Co.,
Capt. Clifton Smith, of the Stephano,
gave a detailed account of the attack
upon the Red Cross Liner. He said:
"The Stephano was making good time
on her trip from Halifax to New York,
and was about three miles east of the
Nantucket lightship and forty-two miles
from the mainland when the submarine
appeared about a mile away.
"The weather was clear, but a light
haze was beginning to settle with the
approaching darkness. There was no sea.
"Most of the passengers were at dinner
and I was on the bridge. Until I saw
that streak of gray fashing toward my
boat I could not realise an attempt would
be made to intercept us. rive minutes
later I saw a flash from the gun on the
forward deck of the submarine and a shell
struck the water not ten feet from our
bow. The spray from It splashed upon
"I immediately gave orders to stop the
ship, knowing that the safety of all on
board would only be assured in this man
ner. The submarine had evidently been
lying in wait for us in the lee of a large
ship I judged to be a supply vossal.
She was half a mile away when the first
shot was fired.
"The submarine remained stationary for
a few minutes and then fired three more
shots in rapid succession. I needed no
further warning and gave orders to man
the boats. Several of the United States
destroyers were then in sight and I could
not realise that such a daring thing was
being attempted under their very noses.
But I didn't have time to do much think
ing; I centered every energy on geting
the boats away as quickly as possible.
"ahere was no excitement among
the ninety-four passengers and sixty
seven members of the crew. Of course,
they realized something extraordinary
ARE YOU POORLY
Poor health and a run
down oondition may be
the outcome of a *poll
of stomach trouble;
but listen - - - - - - TRY
HE WORE THE BLUE
FOR "UNCLE SAM"
William A. Schwartz, a Soldier
Boy of '61, Relates Interest
Any person can be well. wholesome.
rivaclous and successful, have a clear
kin, strong brain and perfect devel- .
,pment. It is the heritage of every
'ne, and can be attained If Nature is
suisted in the proper way. The new
terbal stomach remedy, Plant Juice,
I designed for just that purpose-to
asist Nature. It is _a remedy that
uts the stomach in perfect condition.
bus acting directly on the blood.
iver and kidneys.
Not a day passes but what testimo
Iais are received from well known
scal people. giving glowing accounts
f bow they have been restored to
ealth. Only recently, the following
igned statement was received from
Er. William A. Schwarts, who resides
tthe Soldiers Home in this city, and
as many friends and acquaintances
ere. He said:
"I have suffered with stomach =
rouble. which took the form of indi
-eation, for ten years; was bloated
'ith gas, and suffered agony after
ating. The gan pressed on my heart,
busing palpitation. and I was so
ervous and restless I could never get
good night's sleep. I got so bad
could scarcely eat at all; I had
say spells, caused by a deranged
ver. and my kidneys bothiered me a
pod deal; was badly constipatedi, and
>ok all kinds of medicines, which
sly gave me temporary relief. I had
tad and heard a great deal about
taut Juice and the wonderfl cures
at had been effected by it, so I
melded to get a bottle and se what
would do for me. I have now
ihen It for some time, and can
ufhfully say that, I never felt better
my life. It is certainly a wonder
ii medicine and worked like acharmn
m case. I shall recommend it to
I of my comrades,"
Such words as thece and those of
any others which have been print
I have wide influence, for they come
omi men of standing and Integrity,
ho have given Plant Juioe a faie
Ial and have been greatly benefited.
The Plant Juice Man is at the Psec
esa Drug Store, corner of Tth. and U
rest northwest, where he Is dagly
meting the local public, and intro
icing and explaining the mariteeg
d to Stay Long
IF" talking Place. Calmly they efm
tered'the six lifeboats which were low
Wred and put of. It was not necessary
to uf all the lifeboats end two were
left ladbed to the eides,
"Fifteen minutes after we received
the first warning everybody was off
the shlp. During this time the sub
Inaine was drawing away from us.
She went about a mile and a halt to
the west and through glasses I could
see that she was after another ship.
We saw her go close to this vesel
(the Bloomersdijk). and a few minutes
later saw her atnk by gunfire.
Geed Distanee Away.
"When the submarine returned to
the Stephano we were a good distance
away. I saw her disanpear. under the
lee side of the vessel. Shortly after
ward I could ee figures walking up
and down the deck. Finally the sub
marine pulled away and fired about
thirty shots at the Stephano. Still she
didn't sink. She was a tough propo
"It was a wonderful yet tragic sight.
The Stephanos dynamos were still
running. The lights were still on. At
times we could make out when the shots
hit their mark by areas of darkness that
appeared here and there.
"The futility of sinking the Stephano
by gunfire-you know my ship was of
unusually stout construction-was evi
dently Impressed upon the submarinks
commander. We saw him make dnusual
preparations and realised he was going
to fire a torpedo.
"The torpedo found Its mark. There
was an internal explosion on board the
Etephano. She began to settle and sank
In seven minutes. It was then exactly
10:06 or four hours after the first warning
As Capt. Smith told his story, he strok
ed the shaggy mane of a beautiful collie.
He explained the animal had been his
pet for years and his last thought had
been to place him in the boat with him.
Capt. Smith denied a report that he
had received warnings that a submarine
was attacking allied merchantmen in the
icinity of Nantucket.
GERMANY TO BE HELD
TO SUBMARINE PLEDGE
By FRANK R. LAMB.
(IUternatiemal News Service.)
Shadow Lawn, N. J., Oct. 9.-"The coun
ry may rest assured that Germany will
Pe held to its promises." said a statement
>y Secretary to the President Tumulty on
he submarine situation.
"The government will, of course, first
nform itself as to all the facts, that
here be no mistake or doubt so far as
hey are concerned, and the country may
est assured that the German govern
ment will be held to the complete fulfill
ment of its promise to the government of
he United States. I have no right now
0 question their willingness to fulfill
The statement was signed by President
$50 Blue in Dwelling.
Fire at 417 I street southwest did small
amege in the frame dwelling of John
Ivans. Firemen extinguished the blae,
rhich started in a cupboard under the
tairway. The damage is estimated at $i0.
Now Being Made I
* g Contains nothing but the
NEONRapples. Look for
Of Tig * At the sig
Phone N. 1161
WALNUT AT 13TH
lnare AH~ useas Psssujs er Rei
inw and shudr dea.Druc
moin yi't. DAfT, La UP
Sys S mirbane CAZed Apam*
Only to Pay It. Repects.
The following o pejal te ino Add
rel Knight en the visit t o th. 71 at
Newport was given out at the NayT De
partment last night:
"I have to report that te German sub
marine U-S3 entered this part at 35:3
p. m. today (October 7). flyig me Ger
man man-of-war ensign and the aenlss
alon pennant and carrying two guS ens a
"Upon approaching the anbdesge the
U-0 signalled the Birmntgham. Rear Ad
miral Gleaves, requesting that a berth be
assigned. Rear Admiral Gleaves assigned
berth number 1.
"I sent my aide alongMe to make the
usual inquiries, but with instructions not
to go aboard, as no commufiation had
yet been had with the health anthorites.
"At 3 p. m. the commanding oCOcr of
the U-58, Lieut. Hans Rome, came on
shore in a boat furnished by the Birming
ham and called on me officially. He was
in the uniform of a lieutenant in the
German navy, wearing the iron Cross,
and stated, apparently with pride, that
his vessel was a man-of-war, armed with
guns and torpedoes. He stated that he
had no object in entering the port ex
cept to pay his respects; that he needed
no supplies or assistance, and that he
Proposed to go to sea at 6 o'clock. h
stated that he left Wilhelmshaven seven
teen days ago, touching at Heligoland.
ghortly after the visit above described.
I was called up by telephone from Provi
dence by the collector of customs, who
asked for information as to the visiting
submarine. I gave him all the particu
lars and stated that the boat was going
to sea this afternoon, and that she had
undoubtedly been at sea for many days
Pince touching at any port. He stated
that under the circumstances it would
not be practicable for himself or the
quarantine officer to visit the ship.
"Following this conversation I sent my
aide to return the call of the commanding
offlcer of the U-3, and to request that no
use be made of the radio apparatus of
the vessel while in port.
"The U-63 got under way at 6:2 and
Ftood out to sea.
"The vessel is much larger than our
r. class, but I have no exact figures as
to displacement or length. These fig
irea will doubtless be supplied.
"The freedom with which officers and
:rew conversed with visitors, and their
willingness to show all parts of the ship
were very surprising.
"I learn that a letter to the German
kmbassador at Washington was entrust
d to a newspaper representative and by
"I have nothing upon which to base an
>pinion as to the real object of the com
nander In entering this port."
Valuable Pns Stolen.
Furs valued at 100 were taken from the
stablishment of William Rosendorf, 121
; street northwest within the past week.
t week ago Mr. Rosendorf reported the
oss of two white fur scarfs valued at $Vl.
resterday he reported the theft of two
nuffs valued at $30 each. The police are
working on the case.
61,556 Prnuaans Ellied.
Rotterdam. Oct. #.-The last ten Prus
Ian casualty lists name 61,A6 killed.
rounded, or missing.
E Apple Juice
)aily in Our Show Window
fresh, Sweet juice of sound, ripe
the little red jug on labeL.
m ef the Cider MIll.
1137 Fourteenath St.
eh Steves, In tAm snar
is serneca med ezcnmlie Ciine
N, . A RiCHig
(W6mizm of the Fosih Wi
Homer W. T. Adams.
go. III nowu .i.
MWee York. Oct. .-Th. men end wiens
of toay who were bore and girls of fort
Odd year. ae will be Interested In ths
plan that bas been formulated to erec
a ameeslal to Wiliam T. Adams, who
as "Oliver Optic," wrote scores of books
tr JuVenUe seders and edited Olive
Optife Magasine. which was probabt
the n . widely read periodil of iti
kind ever published in this country.
The ereOtion of the tablet ham been un
dertaken by The Fonsilm, an organisation
of the old boys who, in the We. edited
and printed what were caed amateur
newWepere. '1e Fossils have their head!
quarters in New York. but the member
ship embraces the whole country and ib
cludes scoree of men now prominent in
public. business and professional affairs.
Oliver Optic was the patron saint of
amateur journalIsm. Through hin inter
est in the pursuit, both as a sympathine
with youth and an an editor, he gave
every encouragement to it, with the re
Fult that thousands of miniature publica.
tions CaMe Into existence. The editors
held State. sectional and national con
entidna, and thus lecame known to each
other, no matter what part of the coun
try they Uved In.
The formal opening of the library
will oor Tueeday. October 10 when It
Is expected there will be a notable gath
ering of the old boys and a dinner In the
INVALID KILLS WIFE,
THEN SHOOTS HIMSELF
Homicidal Mania Blamed for Phila
Philadelphia. Oct. i-Nervous derange
rnent. culminating In an uncontrollable
tomieidal mania. is believed by officials
nvestigating the cane to have impelled
William Howell Ellis to kill his wife. Au.
rusta Willoughby Ellis, and to shoot him
Ielf at Hollyhock Farrn. the Ellis home
)n the Bethlehem pike at Bannockburn
venue. one-half mile south of Ambler.
Letters found in the rooms occupied
>y the couple show that Ellis had long
een in ill health. Some of the letters,
written by the wife to her husband, ex
>ress solicitude for Ellis' condition and
lope that fits pf despondency and gloom.
rom which he had suffered, had passed.
rhe notes are couched in affectionate
PRIDE OF G
6 "g26c 6
ARMOUR'S GRAPE JUIC
SNIDER'S TOMATO SOL
Small Fresh Hams, 10i
Loin Pork Roast,C
(blade end), lb.
Lean Pork Chops,20
Pork Chops (selected 23
cuts), lb. .... ..
All Pork Sausage, 2C
Holly Brand, meat or link.
Phila. Style 9 (
Scrapple, 3 lbs.
Green or Smoked 1QC
Corned Picnic (
Shoulders, lb. ....
RUn I mm O
Negrs and Alm Go to War at
Horm in Godha. .
1100isi toe Wuhdstm -li.
New York. Oct. &.-Injured o a riot it
East 1 sth street, where shots wen fired
and bricks hurled, two men are dying itE
the Bartow HospitaL % fight was be
tween negroes and a group of alena.
Add. from those who were sent to the
hospital for, treatment about a seore of
persons on both side, affered contusions
inilited by ylng miuales. Tbe fight was
quelled by reserves, who were compelle
to use their nlgbtstcks.
Retreating before a rut of bullets, the
negro fighters ran Into the halways of
a row of buildings, climbed to the roofs,
and, tearing bricks from the chimneys,
buried them at their attackers.
There were no arrests. The two men
taken to the hospital were found lying In
1,th street. Both had suffered fractures
of the skull.
Bad feeling bag existed for several days
between the white and negro residents of
the district, the police said, and was the
outgrowth of fighte between children.
Early last evening several negro children
becam involved in a stone fight with
white children and in a few moments the
nero Chren were being cbased by
With but a sight increase t gue a
watch has been prowidad with a dry
battery and elestrio lamp so that eas
be read at rigt.
immes and de st
- thm. Thrs
Io bet re ass
Ise . S..
.2Lge. pkgs. 15c
3 .. ot 25c
ST" SOAP, 4
TrOES, E pk. 1 5c
INELESS POT 15
uIN VEAL CHOPS,
3 VEAL CHOPS, 22
QULDER VEAL t
HOPS, b........ 4UC
GS, doz....... 37c
DS' GAL AT POULS
3S 1,5WM VOT
* :h0Z0. 0-Wfth tbw amea
..0:a ehas to --1.. e. ... Pr
M~Inin ,WM from 1,US. WseS, St
wen k before e -ery
-o.pened t. PreMobasim aal
e nMtes left here today em their spe
dal treft fori a moatho ea00eem tour.
ecalat e n be pea to In
Iiaahmestate Of J. yveak Henly.
PrIAtial Nominee. In WId Hawly Wa
e=ted governor of Indiana on the R*
publican ticket by li.en votes.
INVASION OF SONORA BY
VILLA IS REPORTED
Mogalea Ari., Oct. t-An uneomftrmed
report that a large force of Villa cav
airy bas entered Sonora Fr Cnhua
through the Suhuaripa Pass caseed Oem
siderable excitement today Ia Negaie.
WNWor The Mexican Bused alog the
boadr haa been InceaseL
$4,000,000 IN BONUSES
FOR HAWAHAN LABOR
speda to noe WWaom EROOK
Honolulu, Oct. -Four million dollars
will be given as bonuses to laborers by
Individual sugar planations In Hawaii
In November and December. the Hawaiian
Sugar Planters' ssociation announces&
Theme distribution follow ines of a
bonus system adopted some, time ago,
when It eaid the amount distrbuted would
be based upon the price of suga. The
Last distribution was about $14011111
Paul Rever. in hi fmma
shouted the word of "WAR
lia ts me e=V=nfrpn 7ue
d.... -renVa sw116r
W sates wat thbes
.b.gthe 'WARPWW msh
SLOW. L & L WARIS r.
. - the ECabRO
Ase tha. WAsNE'
...... C CLENSER..
60nre 'setn a whelseeeo 14
uw.Jusisee ofatLb Write
;: buedical A"%Dwieyinrn
fpshe edie M emd Sbb
pesd.Addres TH& SWIFT
17... . s D en.. .
MEDAL Pk .......
C 23C BEANSE
.... 101 ozen..
1,c BABBITT'S "B]
- CUT BEETS
........ 4 NVEGETABLE
)AD OF EXTRA FA
PCRERHKS, 2 B
SAMR, ,2 C
HBULVRG, ni~ BC
CHOPSEL lBUTTER.. b.
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