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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
MORNING " Edition THE WEATHER Indiana: Fair, contin ued warm T'ri I 1 y ; y.it- tirday pnd ,,y ,;f:'Air.1 an 'I .m".v2r'. t "' r; moderate south v. i I.s becoming v;n ; . Low. r Michigan : Fair south ar.d central, sh-w. er extreme north ir ti'n Friday, r ':.- r r.erth ;i nd vt .st portions. OUTH BEND NEW AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR MAY WAS 17,039. READ THE 'WANTS' VOL. XXX., NO. 188. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, FRIDAY, JULY 4, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS MAY EXTEWD THE IRS OF THE s Rules Committee Will Devote Today to Getting Up a Reso lution For a Far Reaching Inquiry. MULHALL CHARGES TO BE HEARD TUESDAY Lemon Growers of Sicily and Importers of New York Were Responsible For the Fight Against Free Lemons. WASHINGTON, July 3. Two short sessions today covering subjects from Wall st. operations to lemon growing in California brought the senate lob by investigation to a temporary end again. Tho committee adjourned to night until Monday when an effort will be made to clear the decks for the opening of the "Mulhall testi mony". Involving alleged lobbying operations by the National Associa tion of Manufacturers. Wall st., sugar and wool men were tonight ordered to appear Monday. Edward Lauterbach and David La mar will again be questioned as to their participation in efforts to influ ence members of the Morgan lirm. The "sugar lobby" investigation will terminate with the examination of A. I). Baldwin, Cleveland; W. L. Bass .and Charles D. Westcott. Washing ton. Tho "wool lobby" phase will open Monday with tho following witnesses: William Whitman. Winthrop Mar vin and Tho.uis O. Marvin, Boston; S. W. McClure. Salt Lake City; C. 11. Brown, Philadelphia, and Wm. Jb Fitzgerald, Prookliiw. Mass. The committee expects to consume but a short time with the probe of the wool men's activities. Officers of the National Association of Manu facturers have been instructed to be present Tuesday and Chairman Ov erman expects that the Mulhall charges will be taken up early in the week. Miy Name Committee. The demand of tho hou.se for a sep arate investigation of the Mulhall charges which involve tho character of several members of the house, has been informally considered by the senate committee. It is probable that if the house, wants to appoint a com mittee to act Joint!y with the senate committee that the latter will agree to such an arrangement, and will al low house committee members to take their place at tho table when the Investigation of the Mulhall state ments is begun. Ml of the letters, telegrams and other papers belonging to Mulhall and which he had turned over to the New York World, were given to the sen ate committee today and are now in tho custody of John T. Way land, as Mstant sergeant at arms of the sen ate. These papers which Mulhall claims show that ho represented the National Association of Manufactur ers in attempting to control legisla tion will be gone over by the com mitter members and a large part of the correspondence introduced as ev idence. Demands for a wider lobby Investi gation have been made at the house ttid of the capitol and the rules com mittee today took up its task of fram ing a r solution to provide for an in vestigation of a far reaching charac ter. Although unable to secure a quorum Chairman Henry began work with those members who appeared, and an urgent call was sent out for the absentees. It 'is probable that the committee men will give up their holiday tomorrow with the hope of having the resolution ready for the house Saturday. Separate- Resolution. Kep. Tavenner of Illinois has pre pared a resolution of his own de manding an Inquiry into any lobbying ;. erations designed to Influence cur rency legislation: and into all efforts by corporations, great "interests" or infiu. ntlal organizations, to mould public opinion or to Influence con gressional action. David I-imar. the Wall st. "opera tor" whose sensational disclosures yes terdav showed how he '-ad mlsrepre sriitr.l nubile, men. did not testify- again today. Instead Henry B. Martin .,' Washington, the active figure In an anti-trust league." took the stand iind admitted that he and Lamar had had many conferences: had agreed on a resolution for the investigation or tho I s .tcel corporation, and naa .i;pn nr. active nart In trying to ex ert Influence in many Washington matters. Martin assert, d that the resolution under which the Stanley teel trust investigation whs begun was Intro (liu'id pracllCilily as he and Lamar had drawn it. although Kep. Maniey. m-o introduced the resolution, knew i,!Mnv of Larnar'a connection. lie vehementlv denied that ho knew La mar had '"hawked the resolution about New York. betore It was in troduced In the house. Against Free Ijenvmi. G. Harold Powell, manager of the California Fruit Growers' exchange, t. stifled late today as to his activity to pn-ver.t lemons being placed on the tariff free list. Mr. Powell, for many years an expert in the depart ment of agriculture, eaM the tight in far of free lemon? had been con- v. u :cted by the lemon exporters of P.l- h rmo. Sidlw and the lemon import ers of Now York. He said the Call- jorriiii Citrus interests had spent a total of J 14."' ' for research work in Italy and California, traveling ex-j.rm-es and other charges connected -with its effort to keep lemons on tho dutiable list. KINKS POISON. IT. WAY Nik Ind., July 3. Mrs. C. J. Cruil, years old. drank poison tit her home this evening, dying an Lour latex. 3i PnuBEf its rniis. jmv.YX ' A LI j DAY TODAY WASHINGTON, Juy 3. William Jennings Bryan tomorrow will be "acting president of the United Ftates." This title for years has been given popularly to the rank ing officer of the administration in Washington in the absence of the president and the vice presi dent, and the Fourth of July will find Mr. Bryan "sitting on the lid," with Pre?. Wilson. Vice Pres. Marshall and every member of the cabinet, except himself, out of the city. The president leaves early to morrow for Gettysburg to deliver an address before the veterans as sembled there for the semi-centennial celebration; the vice presi dent went to the battlefield today with the congressional delegation and most of the cabinet officers will spend the holiday at their homes. Secretary Bryan expects to be at the state department to morrow morning and at home in the afternoon. I1FF MEASURE IS BEADY FOR SENATORS Meeting Will be Held Saturday When Democrats Will be Pledged to Support Bill as Recommended. WASHINGTON. July 3. The dem ocratic caucus of the senate late to day approved the tariff measure as revised by the finance committee ma jority and by its own action and a final meeting of tho aucus will be held Saturday when th resolution to bind the senators to Its support will be presented and adopted. Tho total estimated evenue under the Underwood-Simmons measure will be, including the Income tax. about $310,000,000. For the first year it will be $S, 000,000 greater than that In as much as the senate caucus has approved the amendment of the finance committee postponing effect iveness of the cut in sugar until March 1. 1914. It is the sense of the caucus that some time after the passage of the bill should be granted, and it is planned to tlx Oct. 1, 1913, as the date when all the new rates except sugar and a few matters otherwise directed shall become operative. As to wool, a recommendation of the finance sub-committee will be made Saturday. Notice was given tonight that tho resolution binding the democrats to support the bill would be introduced Saturday and every democrat was urged to be present. Senators Rans dell and Thornton of Louisiana and Sen. Hitchcock of Nebraska will not bo bound. No other defection from the Dartv ranks is exDected and even Ben. Hltchck is not going to oppose tho bill. M ust Support I Jill. The caucus resolution will pledge the members to support the bill as ratified, to introduce no amendments and to vote against amendments of fered by the republicans and by democrats who left the caucus. An other resolution which was adopted today, directs the finance committee, in order to expedite consideration of the bill, to interpose objection to all requests for bringing tip anything in the senate except the tariff bill. Sen. Simmons will call a. meeting of the full membership of the finance committee on Monday or Tuesday and he plans to report the bill to the senate not later than Wednesday. Borne changes In the rates were made by the caucus today. Spool cot ton thread which the caucus put on the free list, against the recommend ation of the finance committee, was upon reconsideration restored to the dutiable list at 15 per cent, ad valo rem. Iron pipes were transferred to the free list The automobile schedule was changed, cars costing J 1,000 or less being made dutiable at 15 per cent, and cars costing more than $1, 500 45 per cent. Denatured alcohol and raw furs were put on the free list. The pro vision requiring manufacturers of sweet wines to pay tho full revenue tax on brandies used in their fortifi cation, was approved, by the caucus, despite a final protest from Califor nia congressmen, but a provision pro posed which would give them two years to pay the tax was referred to tho committee for recommendation to the caucus Saturday. All other changes in rates proposed by the committee were ratified. QUINLAN IS GIVEN PRISON SENTENCE leader of I. V. W. is Found C.ullty of Inciting litcron Strikers to Riot Ins. PATKRSON. N. J.. July Z. Of two indicted Industrial Workers of the World leaders accused of Inciting Paterson silk mill strikers to rioting, Patrick Quinlan Thursday was sen tenced to prison and Elizabeth Gurley Flynn narrowly escaped a conviction by a "foreign jury" drawn from cit izens living outside of Passaic county. Quinlan. found guilty several weeks ago. heard his fate pronounced un expectedly white a spectator in court waiting for a. verdict in Miss Flynn's case. Thursday night a: an open air mass meeting he had denounced the police and Prosecutor Dunn. Thursday tho prosecutor suddenly moved that sentence be passed. Judge Klenert, sent Quinlan to state's prison for from two to seven years and fined him $500. Thursday night, ball for Quinlln was railed from $1,000 to $5,000 cash or $10,000 collateral. He was unable to find a bondsman and went to Jail for the night. Qulnian will not be taken to prison before next Monday. His counsel will seek a writ of habeas corpus. Eft C SGUITS IS NLI E Vice Pres. Marshall Tells Vet erans That in No , Other Country Could a Gettysburg 'Celebration be Held. GOVERNOR'S DAY WAS BIG SUCCESS Gov. Cox of Ohio Strikes a Popular Chord When He Pro poses a National Home For Confederate Veterans. GETTYSBURG, Pa., July 3. "Gov ernor's day" In the big tent was a great success. The enclosure was crowded with thousands of cheering veterans. Iatriotism and love of country' was the keynote of the speeches. Interest was added to the occasion by tile presence of a con gressional committee of 21 representa tives and nine senators who came here today from Washington headed by Vice Pres. Marshall and Speaker Champ Clark. Ono practical suggestion came from the meeting. Gov. Cox of Ohio in the course of his address urged that the National Soldiers' home at Johnson City, Term., be turned over to the Con federates for use as a homo for the vetera.ns who fought under the south ern sky. Tho audience voiced its ap proval of the suggestion by tremend ous applause. Vice Pres. Marshall was the first speaker. His address was in the na ture of a Fourth of July oration. He said in part: Only in America. "It would be vain to speak of right or wrong on this occasion. This cele bration could only happen in America. Nowhere else in the world could men who fought aa bitter foes 50 years ago meet and clasp hands in brotherly love a3 they are doing hero todaj. This occasion wipes out tho last of the Mason and Dixon line. A "Bob" Taylor once said there Is no difference titwror tVi nrr-tVi on1 thn -i 1 1 i -v cept cold bread and hot biscuit". Speaker Clark made his usual hit with tho audience. He commended tho sentiment of Mr. Marshall that only in America could there be wit nessed the scene of once bitter foes clasping hands in brotherly love 50 years after they had fought each other and he recalled that "It took England 250 years to get around to the point of erecting a statue to its great Prince Oliver Cromwell." "The valor displayed In the war," he fervently declared. "was not northern valor. It was not southern valor, but I thank the Almighty God It was American valor. The greatest thing of all is to be an American citi zen." Know Others Rotter. Then came Gov. Sulzer of New York; Gov. Mann of Virginia, a war veteran, who produced great enthus iasm by declaring "If we had known each other as well In 1861 as wo do now the war would have been Impos sible"; Baldwin, Connecticut; Hanna, North Dakota; Miller, Delaware; Haines, Maine, and Ralston, Indiana. Bov Cox of Ohio was a favorite and hif Confederate soldiers' home suggestion appeared to- strike a pop ular chord. Gov. Eberhardt of Minnesota caused a great laugh by saying In a mock serious manner: "What an indescrib able pleasure must be experienced by Vico Pres. Marshall, who presides over tho senate, and Speaker Clark, who presides over the house, to come here and look into the face of so many honest men." He referred to New York as a place where "the streets are so narrow and the buildings so tall that two railroad presidents cannot meet without forming a combination." Gov. Eberhardt is famous as an orator and he concluded with a patri otic appeal that brought forth loud cheers. Saloons Must Close, As a result of a conference late today between Dr. Dixon of the state health department and Judgo Swope of the county license court, all saloon keepers were notified to close their barroom at 11 o'clock each night and were forbidden to sell liquor to Intoxi cated men. Although many veterans stayed over night to hear Pres. Wilson speak to morrow, tho celebration practically ended tonight with a fireworks dis play. Before It began several hundred veterans from the south marched over to headquarters to pay their respects to Gen. 'Liggett. They brought a band which reoiced in "Dixie", and "Maryland. My Maryland". Gen. Liggett stood In front of his tent and reviewed the march. The regular army will pay its trib ute tomorrow to the men who died at Gettysburg 50 years ago. Brig. Gen. Hunter Liggett, U. S. A., in command of the camp, today prepared a general order directing every oll'.eer and man in camp to stand at attention from noon until five minutes' after that hour tomorrow when the big flag in front of his headquarters will be half masted. TWO ARE CONVICTED San Franclco Cojs to be. Sentenced on Monday. SAN FRANCISCO, July ?.. Arthur McPhee and Chas. Taylor, former po licemen, charged w'ith conspiracy in connection with the $300,000 'bunco" ring, praft scandal, were convicted today by a. jury in the superior court. Leniency was recommended by the Jury. Sentence will be pronounced Monday. , NO, IT'S CAP PISTOL F06ARTV RESIGNS AS HHBOF PRISON Former Mayor of South Bend Has Made an Enviable Rec ord While Stationed at Mich igan City Pen. Edward J. Fogarty, ex-mayor of South Bend, has resigned as warden of the state prison at Michigan City. Fogarty became warden of the state Institution three years ago, following tho death of Warden Reed. Fogarty Is expected to arrive In South Bend In a few days. Since taking tho reins at Michigan City, Fogarty has made an enviable record. He is known over the country, especially among those interested in humanizing penal institutions, as be ing a model warden. Since his ap pointment he has become one of the best loved men among the prisoners. Although firm In his duty, yet he gained the confidence and good will of every' criminal behind the big gray walls. Ono of the Innovations of Fogarty was the allowing of prisoners to go homo to the bedside of a dying mother or wife on tho prisoner's own recognizance. How well Fogarty's belief in man has been upheld is shown by tho fact that every' man al lowed to go, always reported back to the prison within hs allotted time. Xo serious outbreaks have occur red during Fogarty's regime. Dis cipline has adways been kind but firm. Cleanliness Is the by-word at the prison, stripes have been tabooed. One of the strongest advocates cf Fogarty as a model warden gained in recent days, was Billy Sunday. He made a flying trip to the prison one day and on his return had nothing but words of praise for the big ex mayor of South Bend. "I believe he Is a man appointed by God to do the work he is doing," said the famous evangelist. IS NOTIFIED OF DEATH ' Reported That Harold Chamberlain Committed Suicide. I. J. Miller, 1075 Riverside drive, received a telegram Thursday evening statiner that his step-brother. Harold Chamberlln; had committed suicide at Toledo, O. Xo further details re garding the death were learned. Mr. Miller made arrangements with a Mishawaka undertaker to receive the body for burial here. Mr. Miller said Thursday night that Chamberlln has been residing in To ledo for several years. He is about 20 years of age. He could not state whether he Is married nor what his -ccupatlon is. Added Vacation Pleasure That's just what it means when you have The News-Times sent to your "vacation address." Phone Home 1151, Bell 2100, Circulation Department, your order, or send by mail, remitting at rate of 2 cents a day for as manv davs as ordered. NOT THE SAME FOURTH IT'S g 1912. 1913 AfjRESI MADE Hi THE WINTERS GIRL CASE Woman Who Vrote Father at Newcastle That She Knew What Was Done With Girl is in Custody at Adrian, Mich. ADRIAN, Mich.. July 3. A woman giving only the name of "Mrs. Vance" and claiming to be a resident of Bliss iield, Mich., Is hold at the county jail here, In connection with the kid naping of Katherine Winters, daugh ter of Dr. and Mrs. A- W. Winters of Newcastle, Ind., March 20, 1913. The woman was arrested Wednesday at Hudson, Mich., when she called at the post6flice to receive, a letter addressed to Susan A. Clapper. F. C. Bidder of Newcastle, an uncle of the girl, and who worked on the case with a detective agency shortly after the kidnaping, is in Adrain, as sisting the local sheriff's omce in straightening out the affair. It is be lieved that others besides the woman arrested aro sought by the olficers. NEWCASTLE. Ind., July 3. With the arrest of "Mrs. Vance" at Adrian, Mich., Thursday the police hero be lieve they will bo able to solve the disappearance of Katherine Winters. The arrest of the woman came as the result of a letter written to Dr. A. W. Winters, saying the writer could tell where hi.j daughter was be ing kept. Upon receipt of the missive the father went to Adrian where he was directed to send an answer and enlisted the aid of the sheriff. When the woman called for a letter Thurs day she was arrested but refused to talk, except to tell her name. In the letter to Dr. Winters tho writer asked that she be given im munity from prosecution. WOMAN IS SUED FOR BREACH OF PROMISE IIortc Man Wants $35,000 on AI Icprcd Failure of "Woman to Keep Her Agreement. CLEVELAND. s O., July 3. Suit for J35.800 damages for alleged breach of promise to. marry was tiled in the common pleas court here Thursday against Mrs. Katharine Bowers-Williams by James H. Fort of Laporte. Ind. Answering an advertise ment. Fort says he began correspond ence with Mrs. Bowers-Williams, and in December, 1911. met her at Nucla, Cal., where the alleged promLso to marry was made. There he says he incurred $SO0 expenses, which he now nks in addition tc J 35,000 damages. jMrs. Bowers-Williams married a lake steamer engineer last April. Fort brought suit in Laporte but withdrew it. A SANE ONE. FIND A STRAW HAT Bears Name of Frank Rapela and Fellow Boarders at 1041 Fisher St. Think He Ended His Life. A man believed to be Frank Uapela of 10 41 Fisher st.. Jumped off the River Park bridge Into tho river Thursday night at 6 o'clock and was drowned. Alter the man disappeared below the waters his straw hat floated down and was picked up. In it was tho name F. Rapela. 'The po lice were notilied and dragged thm river at that point 'intil dark, but failed to locate the body. The plunge Into tho waters was witnessed by Charles Iarrison, 1011 S. Sixth st, River Park. He was fish ing near the bridge about 300 feet from the place where the man leaped. Being accustomed to seeing bathers leap from the bridge ho thought nothing about tho fact when he saw suddenly heard a splash and saw a man in tho' water. Then he noticed tho man sink and strusle. He watched and saw tho man go down twico and disappear. He then real ized that the rn.tn had drowned and rushed to tho Erway confectionery store and notilied the police. The wagon responded and the river dragged for several hours. Rapela has been boarding at the Frank Kolesiak home, 1041 Fisher st. According to the story told ()l!ic r Medic, who called at the home, Rapela has been acting queerly for the past three days. Whether his ac tions "were due to the excessive heat or some other cause could not b stated. It was also said Rapela at tended a wedding about threo weeks ago after which he aoted in . strange manner. Rapela left the house ct ?,:Z0 o'clock Thursday afternoon. GIRL MANAGES TO ESCAPE HER CAPTORS Youngstovnv Ohio, filrl Fight Off Hw Men Who Tried to Take Her W ith The in. YOUNGSTOWN. 0.. July .'..With her clothes torn and her face scratch ed. Lena Guiriorl. 17, a pretty Italian girl of Leetonia, O., reached her hom-j late Thursday, after escaping from five men who tried to abduct hr. Edwin M. Gergal, the chrauffeur who was forced to drive tTi automo bile in which the girl was carried un aided the girl to escapr. When the kidnapers approached Ydungstown, four of the m-n became frightened and got out. Gergal and the girl overiowered the, other man, who is said to have been a rejected suitor, and threw him out of the ma chine. On reaching this city, Gergal put the girl on a car for home. Police are searching the country for tho five men. Gergal told the police here he knew nothing of the errar.d of his passengers until they forced the girl to climb into tho automobile at the intcrurban sta tion in Leetonia. FLOATIflG 0 1ER WO HOURS" BLAZE n ESTR0Y5 25.000 GALLOWS OF OIL Loss at South Bend Oil Co.'s Plant is Estimated at Be tween S20.000 and $25, 000 by Manager Kelts. SMALL TANK IN THE WAREHOUSE EXPLODES Small Baby is Overcome by the Heat While the Small Sister Watches the Firemen Fight ing Flames. Nearly 2 5,000 gallons of oil valued between $20,000 and $25,000 were de stroyed along with tanks and sheds Thursday afternoon at the .outli Rend Oil Co., 1512 S. Iafayette St., when tire broke out and raged for two hours. A rumor had it that small boys were seen shooting fire cracker j near the plant. Just before the lire broke. As near as can be determined tho blaze broke out in thj warehouse where barrels of oil. lubricators and foaps were stored. I',. F. Kelts, son of V. F. Kelts, manager, was in the of lice when suddenly he heard a roar, and turning saw big ilames shooting from tho warehouse into the open door of the- oftice. He grabbed up his ledger, slammed the door of the safo and lied. He wa.s met by his father coming around the corner of the of fice. Upon being told he rushed to tho Miller coal yards and calbdd the Tiro department. Great difficulty was en countered in lighting the tiames as: tho barrels of oil were so situated as to be unable to b reached with much effect by the huscmen. A strong wind blowing from the southwest perhaps prevented a greater loss, driving tho llames away from the four big tanks near the warehouse. Notiivs the Flames. .am Frye, the warehouseman, no ticed the "llames almost at the same, time as did young Kelts. He had Just finished pumping empty h car of oil. While disconnecting the pipe he look ed and saw the flames t hooting from the warehouse windows. About $2 50 in checks and $100 in gold and silver coin were d stroy d in the office, besides many records in the safe which was unable to with stand the intense heat and was twist ed and bent out of shape. A big crow d gathered to witness the blaze, which for a time assumed threatening proportions. Nearby elec tric wire poles took lire and added another menace. The crowds were kept back to avoid danger of elec trocution should the w ir s snap. Tho electric company ater turned oft the current. The top arms f two of the poles burned away and fell with a crash. The first report that a big oil tank had exploded later proved fal.-e. A gasilin tank In the warehoi:-e blew up with a roar, giving- many the Im pression that one of the oil tanks had gone out. Infant N Oven-onie. A little girl with an infant in i'.s arms rushed from one f the nearby houses to watch th- lir-. Suddenly the tot, getting too rb'ye to tlw Tiro and smoke,f;wntf d from the intent heat. A physician wi.s summoned and restored the child. At times the heat and smoke be came so excessive that the hrenx :i were forced t back away. Fireman Hrady suffered mst, b ing evercomo once' by the heat. He was- taken where a breeze could fan hirn, given some water and he returned to tho light. H,xys with pails of watf r work ed during the two hours' licht with tho lire, giving the men big dipp r fuls of ronl water and mopping their hot faces with wet handkerchiefs. MAY REQUIRE CITY TO PUT UP HEAVY BONDS Ice Men V!jo Hants Were S-lxl Sk to I'.njoin Mayor of Cincinnati. CINCINNATI. July ?,. cr:n plhati'r.s w re add d to tb" grae situation created by the strik" of bp making employes t'.'.'o w. .s a-'. wh--:i th manufacture rs of ic,. n thi 'i'.y Thursday attempted to enj-in .'!.'.,; Henry T. Hunt, ami the , ; Cin cinnati from p. ratir.g t j:-h? union ice jdar.ts -..!; h v.t. and put in p ration Th'i! -: iy uiht by city rdlicials aided by tr;-.. rs. ' As a res ilt of the vt :-r-- :-V. :r the rommon pb-.-r con; t . ('"' temporarily retain-- the ; ! -.:.t :t seized but will be r- v-ir. I t-. gi o bond to make .rood any i" i tained w hile ed- rating 'h- p'am. The amour. of bend " After be a ring s-v. ral v.r;:...- tk curt adio-r::ed unt;'. S.tturd v at 1 a. m. at w hih b.ear'r.g th- a o. grant. I., ...i o., i'-1.. - n ' t - i 1 ' ' ' . i 1 i i - ! - ' ' t I TELLS OF PRESENT WORK AddnMN. Are Heard at World's ( liri-tbm ( otifcrenco. F HTLAN! '. '-r... J :K ". Tr. Charle Merle d'Aub.gre f IViri de livered th- i ri:.' i; .1 ad !r- .it to i.!ght' S'S-n of the World's -hr'S- tia-i C.t!:ter.?h:i' o-:.frr"V.' He s-or; n the -Com: ; of Christianity ar. Infidelity in I'nr. - anil traced t9 wo k being d- r.e to better m ral con ditions and sun:m.'iri?.-d progre??. "Livorce an! --ci.il Welfare". y rr. IMwin H. ivik of Philadelphia, was the ether address of the evening.