Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 17, 1914, Sports Extra, Page 7, Image 7

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    w j 'wuwmQQtjm? ' " '' ""wwrws;
Romance, tragedy and comedy
in the theatre of war
Wounded Private Tells of
Queen's Bays' Daring in
Meeting German Attack.
Engineers Sacrificed at
HAVRE, Franco, Sept. 17. It Is jirob
,I)lo Hint the dotalls of the wonderful and
darlntf endurance of the troops of the
lilies' forces In the picscnt campaign will
nsur ho properly written, Cut tho will
renin In In the hearts of the French and
BUI be handed down from father to son
In tlio villages mid towns around which
cur men aro battling for tho freedom of
Mont of the reclmcnts will be able to
mbroldcr Into tliclr colors tho names of
many hlitorlc nghts", but hardly any will
te able tti hand down such stories ia the
S'cond Uroiroon Guards and tho Qucon's
BajM will ttatistnlt to tliclr futuro recruits-
Hem Is the story that wan told to me
by l'rlwUe Jtryiint no he lay wounded in
the hospital ship:
T don't Just remember the date. 'Wo
hJe not lind time to tlilnU of dates lately.
Cut It was Just over a work ngo. Wo
weie somewhero In the nclBhborhood of
St. (Jiienlln. W'c had been lighting all
day We had picketed and watered our
horses and late that night thought we
bad seen tho lafct of tho Germans for a
"In the morning, however, tho Colonel
gau- orders to-saddle. AVo jumped on
our horses, and at tho snmo moment
elicits began to burst overhend. Our
hoi ses stampeded. The oncmy'3 shatp
nhuoters rro already In position, and
tthlle we were locapturliiB our liorses
riirapnel, canister shots mid bullets, were
maMnB llie air sins arounu us.
FiKi,r AnTiJjiii:nr is delayed.
"The German artillery nre Increased In
Intensity. Wo began to wait anxiously
for our own Itoyal Field Artillery to Ret
Into position. It was delayed by tho fact
that tho battery horses woro being wa
tered. "Something had to be done, so wo got
the Maxims up, despite the wltherlnR
lire. Our boys soon got busy. It would
have clone you good to seo how calmly
nd quietly they went about their work
"Our men realized the meaning of their
Job. It was to hold on until the artillery
came up. In other words. It was to save
the regiment from Annihilation. Within
a few minutes they were sanding somo
MOO shots In so many seconds among the
"Then the artillery arrived. Wo had
four guns against 11 for the Germans,
but som" of those 11 wore silenced.
"It was not long beforo tho nays were
Itching to aharge. Almost before thoy
expected it the bugle sounded and thoy
v.ere off, 'hell for leather,' at the enemy's
"The net result of that little scrap was
the rapture of 11 Krupp guns and many
Unfortunately. Bryant was left woundod i alhlet and the best Ilugby tlirno-quartor,
on the field and was mado a prisoner
by the Germans. Ho lived for ftvo days
on bread and water, all that the Germans
would supply blm. On tho fifth day a
detachment of French cavalry arrived,
rescued tho prisoners and captured tho
German troopors who were guarding
"The Britishers were taken to Foronno,
whi-re they were oared for by the
Bryant told mo that In the action of
Et. Quentln of an entire British battery
ngaged but 17 men were left alive.
Gaston Bossier, a private in the Sixth
Cuirassiers, who is known In civil life
Darino, n lyric artist at the Comedio
Fnncalso and a favorite of the Parlsl
ennes, tells tho following story, which
seems almost un pclipso of the blowing
up of the Delhi Gates.
Bossier, lying wounded In Normany.
with geatuics, but falls bnck groan'mr:
by shrapnel. tlli tho story In truo Glllc
manner. He tries to riso and illustrate
with gesture's, but falls back groaning.
"We wore together, the Cuirahslers of
France and tho English Royal Engineers,
s tie retreated acioss the Alsno at Rols
sona. The Germans advanced rapidly,
trlng to rush masses of soldiers across.
"Bridge after bridge had to be blown
up. The German sharpshooteis were
firing at us from a clump of trees and the
mitrailleuses wero woiklng havoc among
Die a'lies.
"Suddenly a 'party of English engineers
rushed toward tho bridge. They lost
heavily, but succeeded In landing powder
yjfflclent to destroy It. Beforo they could
Wit it all of them were killed. We waited
while another party of your brave engi
neers crept near the bridge. They took
to cover, but the Germans got their raugo
nd continued a deadly fire.
"Thn we Frenchmen watched what we
rnust lemember to our dying day. One
'nglne-r suddenly dashed at one of the
fuses iie was killed beforo half way
tnere A second followed and fell almost
upon .he body of his comrade. A third,
fourth and fifth ran in the gauntlet of
merciless German nre and met the snma
oeatn r the Bame way eacll folIoweij
Mi comrades until U had been killed.
The German nre seemed to slacken
T,,a!?i1"!',ant' and I" "'at time the bridge
blown up. for the Uth man, dashing
across the apaco llnet, wth tho bodle3
iiUr . Z1191"13. reaghed the fuse and
lighted It The bridge exploded with a
JI af-the enslneer fell before the Gcr
"isn rifle shots."
ff!ler Wus a Pri'onw of the Oermans
pL, !" ,,.'me' but wa3 rescued by the
b., ' He toia me shocking details of
?i ,c,"cltlcs ""'eh he personally
iMtnesseu. Ho himself, although wounded
lth ..10 u".as draseJ n his knees
iB.I hands t,ert behJna him while
U n. hrU8t hl3 ln,lca "Balnat his
eut.il c? of tranP"rt wagons often
H. hlm.u lth th9lr whlps as ho passed.
chaLV ,jhrown lnt0 " cellar at uf
heard n.ah.? Was almost rved when ha
PeakinlS ,'n!J0" tl,a streea tt"J voices
cued. ' seco"fa and wag res-
Tho French papers are recalling an In
teresting reply which General Pan made
a year ago, xvhen his admirers proposeu
to present him a sword of honor upon the
occasion of his giving up command of the
20th Army Corps.
"I certainly should not accept the sword
of honor that you and other well-meaning
patriots think of giving me," ho said,
'Such a recompense must be reserved
for the man who shall lead our victori
ous armies beyond Metz and Strassburg,
beyond the Rhine, Into the very heart of
tho German Empire As for me, modest
worker In times of peace, enemy to pub
licity and popularity, It Is sufficient that
I have the confidence of those who have
served under my orders, and tho suffrages
of good people such as you."
At tho village of Lotirchcs, In northern
France, a wounded French sergeant, out
raged by German brutnllty, shot a Prus
sian oillcer. Beforo being shot ho was
Riven water by a dauntless tad, Emllo
Despres, who thereupon was also con
demned to Immediate execution. Just ns
tho soldiers were bandaging the boy's
eyes preparatory to firing tho German
captain, with a cruel smile, cried cynic
ally, "I give you life on condition that
you act as executioner of this sergeant.
He nsked for wntcr, you'll glvo hltn lead,"
After a moment's hesitation tho boy
ngrecd, to the horror of his comrades.
Seizing ti ride, ho aimed tit the sergeant's
breast. Then, suddenly turning, ho blow
o hole through tho sneering German. He
wns hacked to pieces with bayonets.
1a Preszo publishes on Interview with
the prlvato soldier Turcot, who with his
comrade, Broussard, captured the first
German ling. Ho is now In the hospital
at Mortnrgls, slightly wounded In tho
back by a spent bullet. Turcot tells a
very modest story. Ho aaya ho lost his
regiment wandering In a wood, when ha
saw it wounded German standard bearer
trjlng to hide his flag. Calling a com
rade, Turcot attacked tho German and
seized tho Hag. Then came tho hardest
part, tho withdrawal carrying tho trophy
amidst a storm of bullots. His knapsack
was pierced ten times and his rlllo broken
In his hands.
A correspondent writes that between
Chateau do Casteau and Ixibbes.-a par
ticularly desolated neighborhood, from
whence tho Inhabitants had fled, tho
Germans found a hungry canity In an
abandoned farmhouse. Without having
experienced the genuine, almost womanly,
tenderness of tho Gorman soldiers, ono
would have called their feeding of the
canary an affectation, or at best a pass
ing whim, but It was typical.
A story has reached Paris of tho coura
geous action of Mme. JIachcrez, of Sols
sons. When the Germans arrived there
they demanded to seo tho Mayor, who
was absent. None of the officials re
sponded to the call, whereupon Mme.
Jlachcrez went to tho Germans and said:
"There is no Mayor hero, but I answer
for every one and everything as you will
haw to do if depredations aro com
mitted." After disputing the requisitions and the
conditions of the Germans, the coura
geous woman saved Solssons on easy
Alan Bott, writing to the London
Chronicle from Bordeaux, says: "French
athletes havo been distinguishing them
selves on the fighting lln. Two days
ago a notice appeared In tho official ga
zette that a corporal named Georges
Andro had been piomoted to sergeant
beforo members of his regiment and rec
ommended for a military medal. Tho
paper suggested that this might lefer
to Georges Andrea, to whom the French
Premier recently alluded as an all-around
and who was second In tho London Olym
pic games. From tnquliies It Is lenrned
that this is Indeed tho case, and follow
ing is the story of how Andrea, who Is
with tho French army In Lorraine, won
his honors:
"With six men ho went Into a village to
find rooms for tho officers. In tho market
placo was a large band of Germans, who
Immediately set upon tho small detach
ment. Andre snatched a sabre from the
German nearest him and killed two men
with It. By this time ho saw that his
companions wero dead or captured, He
grabbed tho flag from n. German, and
putting It under his arm he raced through
tho vlllago street as though attempting
a try In Rugby football, a number of
Germans following nthls heels. After
sprinting a uuartcr of a mile he left his
pursuers behind, and later ho rejoined
his regiment with the flag. Some days
previously ho wrote to a sportsman
friend! 'This Is hell. We oro lying In
trenches under the German artillery fire,
but are not allowed to reply. Tills Is
tho only time I find to write my cor
respondence.' "
The following from a brigadier of dra
goons Is a specimen of a certain class
of totters that havo begun to arrive In
"My Dear Paronts If you receive, this
letter It will be because I have been
killed, but don't weep for me, slnco my
fato wlU havo been tho noblest a .French
man can dream of, to die for his country
on the eve of Victory. Wo shall be tho
victors because wo have right and confi
dence on our side. I shall havo dono my
duty to the end, and t hope my death
will have been useful to my country. My
last thoughts will be for you."
With this letter thcro came another
from the cure of a little Belgian village
giving the details of the death of the
son. "
During an nnlmatcd discussion among
several Englishmen In London as to tho
possibilities of whipping Germany, ono
man sat quietly for some time. He finally
said: "I suppose we'll give them Home
Rule, tho samo ns wo did the Boers."
There are now five beds for woundod
soldiers In the room of the Belgian Royal
Palaco usually occupied by the Kaiser
on his visits to King Albert.
A story Is told In Brussels of n. bit of
"Yankoo" genius. When the Germans
reached thcro they entered tho cattte
market to buy up everything In sight
and found tho entire market had been
bought up, not by the energetic burgo
master, but (so the story goes) by tho
American Ambassador.
The corner In beef waa complete and
the officers went away empty.
Cardinal Amlette, archbishop of Paris,
at tho special prayer services yestorday
In the Cathedral of Notre Dame, an
nounced that he proposed to raise a
tcmplo In Paris In honor of Joan of Aro.
Ho said that to her was du, for tho
second time, her country's deliverance
from a foreign foe.
A story is published to the effect that
on the very day when the Germans
reached Complcgne, thoso who had the
seelctlon of tho French soldiers' pass
word, choso tho words "Jeanne d'Arc."
On the following day the Germans left
the place.
An Amsterdam dispatch says that tho
Berliner Tageblatt complains bitterly that
tho size of tho rye loaf which usually
costs 12 cents Is growing smaller and
that bakers all over Germany aro re
ducing the weight of the Indlspensablo
vhlte roll. Tho ordinary rye bread of
ho working classes is now more than
I cents -a pound' and tho tendency Is ever
Harry Lauder's songs have been heard
on European battlefields. The Black
Watch, tho famous regiment of High
landers, sang them as tho Gorman shells
burst over their heads and bullets
whistled about their ears. A corporal
and. two privates arriving hero wounded
told of the fighting and singing.
"The Germans wore ns thick as the
Hlelun heather," said the corporal. "Wo
stuck there poppln' oft the Germans, an'
In the thick o't a' wo were slngln' Harry
Lauder's latest. It was grnn.' A aboot
us wero tho dead an' deeln," an' every noo
and then Germaij shells hurst. As we
peppered away we sang 'Roamln' In the
Gloamln' ' an' 'The Lass of Kllllecrankl '
JIany a sang nboot the lassies we sang."
Estate ot William W. Justica Inven
toried at $735,3 1D.22.
An Inventory of the personal estate of
William W. Justice, filed with the Reg
ister of Wills today by Charles A. Rob
bins and Edward A. Groves, fixes the
value at $723,319.22.
Mr. Justice was for years prominently
Identified with civic movements In the
fight for clean government for Philadel
phia, He was a member of tho old Com
mltteo of Ono Hundred and was active In
tho cause of reform In politics. Ho was
In the wool business,
Included among his Investments named
In tho Inventory are 250 preferred shares
Commonwealth Power Hallway and
Light Company, $20,000: 313 common
shnrcs of the same corporation, $18,6851
5t shares Farmers nnd Mechanics Na
tional Bank, $8540,' 20D preferred shares
KeystoiiQ Telephone Company, $ll,CO0! 123
shares Pennsylvania CompaJiy for Insur
ances on Lives and Grnntlng Annuities,
$78,C0O; 4S0 sha!C3 Portland Railway.
Light and Power Company, $23,010: 403
shares United Gas Improvement Com
pany, $38,633; bonds of the Lehigh Valley
Railroad Company, $I0,I4S: bonds Penn
sylvania Railroad Company, $19,?B0; bonds
Lehigh Coal and Navigation Company,
$3?23: bonds and mortgages on Philadel
phia real estate, valued at $37,700. and
on Pittsburgh real estate valued at
Wills admitted to probate today wero
those of Henry Shlnipf, 2S3.1 Girnrd ave
nue, disposing of ptoporty valued tit
$13,000: Annie G. Thayor, 4SI8 Cedar ave
nue, $7000; Ellzaboth L. lf,id, 109 West
Cheltcn avenue, $4323; Annlo Si. Murray,
died In Germantown Hospital, $2300;
Charles H. Doorr, 2163 Jnsper street,
$2300, and Catherine T. Schnaos, nsro
North 10th street, $2000. Tho personal
estate of Susan A, SIcCantt Is appraised
at $2333.93.
ber 10, 11)10,
In sad nnd loving remembrance
a. .uujti'tiY, wno oieci eepiem
1 year.
-SUSAN ALT1NG, 60 years. 1801
Ml Pierce t.
Judaon -t,
A1.K'fi5sn September 12, 1914, MAIIT
AYL.MEn. Due nollco of tho funeral will ba
given, from hr lute residence. 4015 TVarron
t Vcst I'iilUdolphla.
IJAI-nWIN. At tils le-lilence. 211 North Jta
?P. .av?Z'j!-nXi'"Z.'"'- ra- on September 13,
1H14. JOHN O. BALDWIN, aged 72 ycara!
Funeral M-rvlccs and Interment prlvato.
I'rouilrnca, (H. I.) papers pleara codv.
nAUItf)IV--On Septymber 10, 1011. HEKTITA
II., dmiKliter of Allien II. mid Derllia O.
nauhof, accd 2' years. Funor.il Fervlrei, on
Sunday, at 2 p. m., nt parents' residence,
...,0 West Potin su, Rermantntvn. Interment
at Illlslldc Cemetery, Wa funeral cnr.
yoais. Oil North Phlllo st.
,,J5.15.,,'JfI.5?K,lrr0n sptomir 10. 1014.
TIIKUKSA, Kldow of Oottlob Hreunliicer. In
hor ,8th yp.ir. Funeral on Saturday, at 2 p.
m from 311." North Hrond t. Interment at
Green Mount Ccmotory.
BROWN. SARAH BltOWN, 32 years.
Hodlno st.
Belgian Government Inves
tigates Alleged Misuse of
Funds and Use of Inferior
ANTWERP, Sept. 17.
Graft, and not the bravery of thu Ger
mans nor the power of their siege guns,
was responsible for the quick fnll of the
forts nt Namur. And this also. It Is
stated, was responsible for tho collapse
of the defense at Llese, notwithstand
ing tho fact that the Liege works held
outout longer than those at Namur.
It wuh learned today that the Govern
ment has been conducting un Investiga
tion ever since the Mons torts fell. It Is
found that while the defensive works
were being built millions of dollars were
deflected from their proper channels into
the pockets o( contractors and dishonest
Government officials.
The plans for the forts were drawn by
General Rrlalmont, of the Belgian army,
one of tho foremost military engineers In
Europo, but the materials which went
Into the battlements were far below the
specifications in many Instances. No fault
was found with the plans.
H Is agreed that the fortresses were
built upon the strongest positions that
they could find. The Belgian ordnance
also Is beyond criticism, but steel and
concrete and stone work wore of poor
quality. At Namur It was found that
the conciote supporting one steel turret
was so poor In quality that a single Ger
man shell demolished It.
It Is further alleged that the bulldors
had not constructed all of the work
which General Rrialmont'a plans specified.
Joseph Leatheimnn. 437 Rhawn street.
Fox Chase, died yesterday after several
months' Illness. Ho was 67 years old and
is survived by his widow and a son,
Chailes Iy;atherman, who is ln the ex
press business at 122 Market street.
Sirs. Sophia Swobodn. "7 years old, died
yesterday at her home, 1201 Point Breezo
avenue. For many years she had Itcpt a
confectionery store In the neighborhood.
A daughter survives her.
Auditors Claim Shannhan Ice Cream
company Is Insolvent.
Creditors filed an involuntary petition
in bankruptcy In the United States Dis
trict uourt today against Cecelia and
John T. Shanaban, Individually, and late
trading as the Shanahan Ice Cream Co
and the estate of John Shanahan.
Creditors filing the petition, and their
claims are:
The American Ico Co tho r.a
The petition declares'" that ' the aN
loged bankrupt committed an act of
bankruptcy by allowing the Ekenberg
Company, a creditor, to obtain a prefer
ence over other creditors through legal
proceedings. " '
Sumner's Scream Brings Turnkey
"u Attempt at Suicide Fails.
HI illdvale avenue, at-
nomaa Key
".Hjjieu to
Mldvau ..:.. ,." V"11 uiclde In a cfll of
,- - ,"U mug)
SesterdaJ i , Bv "venue station house
Cl? XnUcu!l.B h'S Wr'St wMU the
ltZT arirc8'1e''n tho charge of In
butafl.v J.' ha' not been In a cell
H of a ..,,"" wnwi II9 toro the ban
ft'ui .'
Mbn fh .!. i l"e "ilhulelphla Hoa-
ti.Jj!""iv u,,u Kan slashing hla
Key ns i Zl'l ."" oro"8t the turnkey
111. m.13 "t tO the PhlhMl,.nhia IT...
l" the miu "". r th0 urm slltsbt,
We,! en ti 'r . "T Wl'n murium tre-
Accused of Entering' Sills Waist Man
ufacturing Plant.
Three men suspected of lobbing the
silk waist manufacturing plant of L.
Cuttlebauiu, 1017 Itldgu avenue, wore ar
usted early today and held by Magis
trate Belcher In tho Tenth and llut'uii
wood streets police statiun In tStJ ball
each for a. further hearing next Tuesday.
They wero John Klvhlauu, 21 years old,
1236 McKean street; Harry Murtiriett, 11
years old, 001 North Franklin street, aivl
Claude McKlnlty. 723 Wood street
The plant of Chuttlebaunt was robbed of
shirt waists vulued at more than J500.
Special Patrolmen Barry. Urnst and Clark
arrested the three men early today.
The Pennsylvania Prison Society held a
netting this afternoon at MJ Oicsti'.ut
strtut, In which repiesentatUta from the
various centres of tbe work throughout
the State mado aimouncemcnu cf tht
progress In their work for tho general
uplift of prisons and prisoners.
DWMrAV 2L.n.ft ' Tom
3W.?iVouan,klHtMOrrU "'' " Uo B1"0'
..? hl'er. Telforil. Pa. '
rarmi (.-olllKUIl. 1U11I N. K'-Ilrl it
.T.-,y .T".
Ecium bu
1 trfi' Po'ilf". IU1U N. Nen-kli
.?' h1r,P.1 ssnimon -117 FlUBeral
Michael i;bm.-r. tsis' N. llnSard
nJ Maymo
K.ihin iii.;r 10a .!',"". "? na
J"3PhJ. Mullln. 20T CaUiarln. et and Ellu.
bth Raymond "1,7 fallmrlne st.
Ed"ard II Walker, Wtratford. N. J., .nd
Marlon A. Kurnsas Haddonneld. N. X
l.dard (In-avea. Atlantic ciiv. x .1 n,i
Rota, Pdire, Atlantic City. N. J.
Raymond 1: Ueiby. 5703 Oxford ,L. and Elltt.
btth 31 Werntr. 2,Y y York St. "'"
Mi.V """. Atiantio city, j'. J.
Ohman Atlantic city. N. J.
Georga Mlnec. "00 Pa.syunk avt
II Clka. S2S OhrlnliTi ,
Jamta . iTHlini
unite, Ml
nd Idi
and Zafl
and Iloia
Ml S. lKlh st
S lr.lh ul
William II. Klttentioutu. fll W. Susquehanna.
. . d,iu -iu ... nuii, (ttvero. id.
,li.l-trt. -5 uatinndvr. 30.!iJ Aramlngo ava.. and
Ethel L Houpt SIM K. Cumberland it.
Ix-onard.n. Sralth. tSO.I NornooU ae , and
Clertrude illbson 7S03 Nuruouj aa.
John M. Scoit 10OJ Falrmount ave . and G&v
Johtoon U'Oj I'lrnibiint a.
Donalu NlKro. Wilmington. Del., and Catha
rine Aiiuuleo tsat CVrmantonn ave
Altrt E. Blimm. UinUuiner Co.. Pa., and
Nora K at John, isn.1 Sejbert at
Harry Bhclton. Li.U Olho at. and Sarah Cor.
land. 1313 IlouUer at.
9102,508.02 RECEIVED BY CITY
Treasurer Reports Payments Made
During Week Just Ended.
Payments made to the City Treasurer
during the week ending lust night ag
gregated 102,5SS.0. Amounts paid out
by this City Treasurer during th tains
period were 309.UM 1L With the balance
from the previous week, excluding the
sinking fund account, a total balance on
hand of XS,8O5.366.X0 Is deposited by the
Treasurer In tht various banks and trust
m.w,! "7: 9" . Septrmljer 1C. 1014,
CHAIll.RS r. liustnnil of .Martha . Cana
ln (neo Moore). I.'unoral on Saturday, uc
7, P- ni., from 1713 Hlgel nt. Interment at
Kenwood Cemcteiy.
1 e.1r G months. 8I .'. Cjpltol tt.
Cr.AHK. On September 14. 1911, PRANK,
son of I-rank nnd lsnliel Clark. Kunernl on
Friday, at 2 p. m., from lila 'alp realrlenre,
LM2n Aspen st. Interment Fcruuood Ccnii'ler.
Cf.Il'l'OKI). On Sptemlier lfi, 1014, nitlD
UET A. wife of lhitrli-k CllfToril nnd dauKh
ter of Martin and llrldcrt ri.iherty. of 1 .uii
t.v Koscommon, 'rcldiid. Funral on Fatur
dcy. at 8:nr) a. m from the residence, of her
sister. Mrj .lolm Kolly. 2111 N. Park a..
Interment at Holy Cross Cemelon .
CrMiJ7S'r0" Santirnber IS. 1914. ISAAC
CUII1.N, son of tho lato Jacob and s'anih
foheii. in lui C.'tli .ar. Kelatlven nnd
fiiendt. also Meridian Sun Lodie, No. lfli
!. and A. M , aro Invited to attend tho fu
neral corvlCOT, on Friday at 2 p. ni., nt his
late residence, 1 l"l Ulamond st. Interment
CVo;!-INS,-TrRA'VCIS COLLINS. 3 jears.
SOth and Lesser ae.
CONIIOn'.-On September 11. 1014. DAVID
K. CONROW, aped fit years. lnAe residence,
2.'4 Leaguo st. Duo notlcu ,jf funeral mil lo
CU.M.MINOS. On September in. 1014, HUGH,
01,11 .,, jan. iv, unn laiiiaritte ''uiik.mus r 1-
UrrSi."," fct,ul'Ja5''..i'J- 7'no '" ''"ni his
parents" residence 22H Cliur-h Inne. Oennan
town. Mass at St. Vincent 'hurrli. at u
n. m. Tntprment nt ni.l f itli...lra I en,.,....
cUI.NPl)-. On Scnteiuljer If, Ifill. JOHN
.;., .... L.anu ui ic i.tic .Mti ruriioii (nee
Kenny). I iineral. on Friday, nt 7 "0 a. m
I'.01.1! ISi? su.el Ht (t"HB Ml'ftln si ) Mass
At tho Church of St. Thoinai A(iilna. at V
a. rn. Interment at ('athdrul 1 cm -tcry.
I)l.:;?icr0n September 14, 11)11. CATII
AllINn . liEAN, widow of i harles V.
pcan. residence, Rdtl fnlon st. Vuneral serv
ices nnd Interment strictly private
"'aiTt-orTS1001 OCVITA. 77 years. 1119
,,iIb'.'CT"L,I''ZIE D1VAC. 49 years. 1S20 N.
19tll St.
,'PJ!liU.K,t'riv"-0n September 13, 1914, KL
Jilt, r., 1M0w of John J. Onuslierty (nee
Donohue). Lnifl nollco of the fi.iier.il will hn
given, from hor lato residence, 1211 1 atli
arlne fct.
lth and .lelfersfin Kin
' r. ., '-CMlinoJU! St
KHIVAKD.S - At Arltendnle. Va . on Septem-
WAKHS. wife of Harnld It. IMn irds Kil
..,.,.'.''a, al Arkeivlale. (enteml.e- 17 ,
o,rE?wl!1rtRT flHNSTniN. ,.,j
F?'-v.'JAjt. On September IB. 1914. of I
'M'hnld rver. MACK TltOTH. In Invert wife
or Ullbur (. Fenjrar nnd ilaueliter of Mr. mid
Mrs. Christopher nrurer. nineral tervlies
at her parents' resIdnro. Sin .",th ave., Ab
buiv Park. N. J., on Krlda inornlt'g at 11:110
o clock. Interment private, at Nenark, N. J
itrT 1Z- " 5"u'', -03 I,egI
FOUAKTV. On September IB. 1011. JAMKS
F.. ton of the lain RdnanI an I Mary To.
f2.r,y,,.EV,irrnl " S'amrda. at S .0 a. m
fmm IH?,j South jnth st.
r?mu-Tnr? sPtejnJr IB. 1914. GL'Orton
HOWAKO. sop of Howard and Marls Kord.
Beed 2 yearii 2 months Funeral sen lees on
f7,,.aj ".', J U, '."w at h,lB Parents' residence,
ljio South lHvlnftv place. Interment at
Kernnood Cem"trv.
FOlfKSTKi;. JOSHl'H FORESTKU.43 years,
lilcll ft. Taney st.
ritAHKK. On September 13. 1014. EM1IT
11 , n( of George M. Ftaeer I-iiieral on
vyurdav at 1 p m.. from her late residence.
jwi Wharton st. Interment Ml. MorUh
r,iwv 'L.n. .p.'.n.,bel !? 1014- Rt Woodbury.
N I. SAHAH A. widow ,! John H. Fow.'
ased St ears. I'"unera! senl.-es on mday.
at 2 p. m . at Steelman Chapel, 3031 Ken.
Hlngton ave. Interment at liellcvuo Cerae-
OAUl',. CHAKLES GAUL. T years. S150
Charles st.
J4H W Haines st.
Gr.OUC.i: Sudflenls. on September 16 19H
MAItV GECHtan wife of Joseph Cledrge
ascj 02 jears. I"uneral on Saturday at & a
m , from her late residence 2S1U Overlncton
st . nrldesbursr. Solemn llequlem Masa at
All Saints' Chinch .if llrldesbnr? int.,..:
nt St l).mliiU''s. Holmesbur?,
OEllhr On September 15. 1914. CIIAHT.ES
liubband ol Sarah Gerst. aired Gil ears. Itei
ntlves and friends are Invited to attend the
funeral services, on Frllav aftcrno.3n. at
o'clock, at his late residence. 7)1 N. 37th st
Interment strictly private. ''
GII.I.. On September 14, 1914. at hla lata
residence. Sui North 41st at.. PBTKK hua
tand of Fannie Hill. Due notlie of the fu
neral will te Blven ,u
aUIIINR On September 16. 1914. at her
Uty rtsldence. 77 I'lne st . Mrs I.oL'IbK
.ldow or William Olaillng aged 07 years.
Due notice of the funeral Hi'I be given
210 Qrown st
Watts st.
(1HKKV On September IS. 1914. PlTn.
AKtVB IIANKirKAl "lllEl N. :fc .V Hofc
ert llanUiead Ureen iiKe Mnicei. aaod 49
J cars Funeral on Frldav, September IS at o
a in . from her late r.-M nr, j- i-V ..
Camden. Interment at Kverirreen r.,,,Y.
MAJOR, Suddenly, on September 14. lfl.
UbBMBKT S. MXJOR, ln hid ilth year. Fu;
neral services on Thursday, at 8 p. m., at
S127 Klchmond at. Intermnt at Leeaburg,
N, J., on Friday, September IS.
MAYEK8. September 15, 1914, CAKOLINB
M., widow of Charles F, Mayers. Relatives
and friend are Invited to attend funeral
services, Friday . morning precisely at 11
o'clock, at her late reeldenc, 1437 Worth
SOth st. Interment private.
strOArranv-r-on "pimber. le, ibm,
CATHAniNH, daughter of Uolltim and the
lata Catharine McCaffery. aged 20 years.
Funeral on Saturday, at 8:80 a, m. from tha
residence of her brother-in-law, Robert Tes
ter, 118 Dawson St., Wlsonhlckon. Interment
8t. Patrick's Cemeten-. Norristown.
.MrOARTNKV. On September 14, 1914, JO
BKPH 1,,, son of the late John and Mary A,
McCartney, Puncral on Friday, at 8:80 a.
m.. from 28.14 N. Hancock rt. Solemn He
qtilem. Maea at Our Lady of Visitation
church, at 10 a. m. Interment at Holy Cross
JI1M,KR. SAKA1I MILIiEIU 85 years, 1103
Fltswater st,
years, Kt2 E. Rlttenhouse st.
O'NEIM,. On September 18,1914, CHATtLEfl
K.. son of Mary O'Neill (nee Cottello) and
the lato George O'Neill, aged 23 years. Fu
neral on Friday, at 8::!0 a. tn from 224 S.
Sydnnl.am st. Solemn Requiem Mum at St.
Patrick' Church at 10 a. m. Interment at
New Cathedral Cemetery.
ri:i:i.iN". cabandra peeling, ss
lears. L114 f). 3d at.
l'rAIF. On September IS. 1914, of nlph
MY"i'i ll!Ai iii ,on of Philip and Anna
I'farr, of 832 Ella et., aged 0 years. No
Sv '. THIipIX)1tE, husband of Annie Fr
'., Pul7. Services on Friday, at Z t. m.,
Sir",'? tV."",' trtrnent of William Rowan,
?.1I.JLal12w nv' 'nterment private.
rFnwpS& ?,,piAmSr. 10' lou- HARRY
'WKBNCW PCRVIS. Jr.. son of Adelaide
nnd Harry L Purvis, nged 5 months. Fu
liernl services on Sunday, at 2 p m.. at the
residence of his parents, 2120 North 20th at
Interment private.
ItANnAI.T Ai tti
-.-- . "J . "...I
residence of her son.
Howard E. Randall, al Stoopvllle, Buk
county, ra., on iveanesoay. oaptemper io,
1914. RACJiBii A. rtANDALU widow of
Reuben Randall, aged 82 years 8 months.
Funeral from Thompson Memorial Church,
Lower Boleburr, Pa., on Saturday, Sept. 19,
at 11 a, m.
HEtN. SARAH REIN, 70 years. 0i Booth
10th t. .. ..,
KHGEKS. On Monday, September 14, 1914,
RACHI5L WISTER, ilaughttr. ef thy lata
William Wynne and Hannah Lewis Wltr
and widow of William I). Rogers. Interment
935 South 9th st.
KOOT. On September 13, 1914, EMMA M.,
wife of Orlow II, Root. Funeral services on
Thursday, at 2.30 p. m., at her 'lato resi
dence, 2303 Boltcn st. Interment at Mount
rcaro Cemeterr.
BAI.VIN LOUIS SALVIN. 40 years, 738
Mooro at.
SEEI.KK. On September 10, 1914. at the
William L Elktns Masonic Orphanage,
ANNA JANE, wife of William V. Saeler,
aged 08 years. Funeral services on Friday,
precisely at 2 p, m,. at tho Orphanage. Hrond
nnd Cayuga sts. Interment at Mount Pearo
SHELL V. On September lfl, 1914, HOWARD
HUNT, eon of Percy V. D. nnd Florence
Hunt Shlly, ngert 19 months. Funeral aerv
lcs on Friday, at 2:3Q p. m., at grand
parents' residence, HK Harey at, German
town. Interment private.
North Sth at, .
SINGER. On September 14, 1914, LAM
11EUT SINGER. In his 80th rar. Funeral
serines at the Church of tho Good Shepherd,
Roeemont, Pa on Thursdav. nt 'I p In
terment at tho Church of tho Redeemer Cem
etery. Firsn Manr, Pa.
SMITH. At Tullytnvn, Pa., on September 14,
1W4, JAMES H. SMITH, formerly of Moorcs
lown, N. ,!., ated tl vrars. Puncral uerMfis
on Friday, al 2..10 p m.. nt tho residence of
Elmer E. Johnson, Tilllytown, Pn. Interment
at Tnllytnnn Cemelcr.
SULLIVAN. At his residence, 32" cherry
St., Camden. N. .!., Sept. 11, 1014. JOHN I, .
husband of Mary Sullivan need 27 vears.
Due notice of the 'tlneral will be clveil.
lVOHOIlA,-On Septembre 10. 1914. SOPHIA I
wife of late Joseph Swoboua, ln her 77th I
tis,Ma1 aervlree An RAturdav. at fl n.
r. '";---;;----- .. isj'. n .r;
m at neT late roaiueiice, iwi oink maiif
TARIlXr SOFIA TAHRA. 8 yeara, 4SS4 Mll-
years, i&n jnomp""" '
TAVI.OK. HEVfltr TAYLOR, CO years, 7
TE?Se"-CAROLINE TEESB, C7 J ears, 211B
East Cumberland at. ...
17.1:1 llsworth st.
yiari, 2421 B. Boston ava.
A , wife of Rev, Franklin E. Whllmora. Fu
neral services at her husband's residence,
70ir, Germantown ave., Chestnut Hill, on
Friday, at 11 a. m. Interment at Ivy Hill
WIHMAMV On September 14, 1914. AMELIA
Z., wife of August WIdman. Funeral '
lews on Friday, at 2 p. m., al 2410 N. War
nock st. interment private at Norlhwood
WILD. MALLY WILD, 83 years, 2B60 North
Untcr at.
WILLIS. -JAKE WILLIS, 34 yean. 1317
Wind st.
IWTIIKOir On September in, 1914, SARAH
V., widow of Andrew J. Wlthrow. Relative
and friend nre Invited to attend the funeral
services, on Friday ovenlng. n B o'clock, at
her lato residence, 848 North Preiton at.
Interment private, at PIcasantvllle, N. .1.
WOl.r. On September 10, 1914, FRANK
WOLF, fir.. In his flint jar. runeral serv
ices on Saturd.iv. at 2 p. m., at his late resi
dence. 1021 Jefferson st. Interment private,
WUIIST. In Penn'a Manor, on September
III. 1914, ELMIHA S , wife of Fred O.
urst. In the 16th year of her age. Funeral
from her husband's residence. In Penn's Ma
nor, on Saturday, nt 2 p. m. Interment at
Morrlsvltle Cemetery.
AESOKItLEIN. On September 16, 1914
KI'DOLI'll, helmed husband of Katharln
Znengerleln, aged 47 ears. Funeral Satur
day, at 0 a. m.. from 2718 Jefferson st.
Solemn Requiem Mass at 10 a. m. at St.
I.iidvrlR's Church Interment at Holy Sepul
chre Cemetery.
y.lKr.K. LOLIS ZUREK. 48 years, 21
llrov.n st.
Store Opens 8.30 A. M.
years, 017
"ultieiu'ixl:VnEn HAUBKK' S years.
"tVI',;9w.K,'J';0n September 12, 1914. WIL.
ir'.ni.MUS',an.lTSf "" te Catlmrln. n!
Hallovvell. ased 74 years. Due notl.-e of the
funeral will ba clien. from the residence of
"J'JL'.V"''"'- n September 13. 1914 MAODA.
LENA, wife of LouU HerUr lr"mirla k!
Srd,i af,e,J8 "a"-. Uu notice of ,he 'f5.
lo" Khuilc !t6 '"' " h-'r '""' rld".
J?r?rfTl?i,'rii:iir0.?NB J"'SON. 0
Kl-71uu'VrrL..S:EU KLKNTNBR,C0 years.
.".. "' eptember 111. 1BU. nnnvvp
V a. i. n.tiF).a'r?l n .sat-
n.m.,r, nT-KJAr'-'V' ?"""..'"'"
uraav. at
Interment at Noj '.wo J Cemeten.
; r..-. un Bepteinbcr 10. 19U SARAir
M MANOBK wlfe of Vha.leiL i?t!
Due notUs of the funeral will u glv.-n trSni
,;.rn,a."Slt,;rn'r P'"OPeCt "nl 5I0U"!
A,Av?IW.,r.?.R'vrbbSB.,& ,!
neral aenicca on Eaturdai a! 5 '. m at
the r Iden of her snn-in a lfbrri M?-
w iTt'iAi? i-"' Ubwoo4 Cenieierj '
Store Closes 5.S0 P. M.
i Ifw-'A'yinijtVifuvijit ' ', ' '
Grand Organ Recitals 9, 11 and 5.15
for T
A mew colSecttoo of women's fail and win ter coats in very
ifasfaioiniaMe lines. They range from $25 for three
qmiarter lengtlhi, ronng-h, stordy diagonal cheviots,
to $67.50 for very handsome black velvet, of
imported material, in Redingote style.
(First Floor, Central)
A showing, not a posing, of new aotmnnnn fashions in the
Little Gray Salons. These cost tunnies include a
large niumlber of authentic dresses in winter
fashions, as well as American copies.
(First Floor, Central)
Brandnew collection of men's London top coats made
by the famous Kenneth Durward and priced $32 each
(Subway Gallery, Chestnut)
Housewares Cut Glass China
Silks Lamps Blankets
Mew and delightful! lace srnd chiffon waists for wobwcjib, some never
shown before, $6 to $12.
(Third Floor, Central)
A large, unusual! showing of new folacGi suitings and dress goods,
including a number of imported things, 50c to $3
(First Floor, Chestnut)
A special sale of men's fall knitted neckties at 3 for SQc 3n tht
Ya u aas,w fcu.uac. nvtiwuca ami itne new auitusi38i
sua, suit some are "seconds.
(Subway Gallery, Market)
The new French hats having arrived, the Waimmaker showing of
new Eall millinery lias been set for next Monday, September 21.
A One new lot of Khiva Bokhara carpets Just cow in th
Oriental Rug Sale, $65 to $97.50; si2eS 9.5 x 7.6 to V J 8 feet.
Fifth Floor, Market
hn extraordinary disposal of certain patterns of imported
silverware in the shape of meat platters, flower
vases, compotes, fruit baskets, candle
sticks and other pieces. Prices
reduced about onethird,
(Jewelry Store, Chestnut & Thirteenth)
i ii
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