Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, October 01, 1914, Night Extra, Image 11

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evening le:
v -
Grandma's Busy Putting
Stitches in this Naudhty
INE little butterflies started out
pne day for a frolic.
They were not the gorgeous
iwn and black and gold butterflies
u read about and sec only occa-
nally. No, these were tiny little
pte butterflies, with nice long snow
Etc wings. Very plain and very
idest were they, with never a
lught for the color or the size of
ir wings. And they lived close at
: never coin? but .1 verv little
from the bush which they called
Ir own,
hen this one day a great gorgeous
ferny came along, and spied the
little butterflies liittincr here and
e in the sunshine.
Jcarie me, I'm sorry for you," he
Sorry for us!" exclaimed the nine
--- BHs3;si5acSjIgf
"Tinkle, dinkle, dinklc, tinkle,"
That's the way your song first ran
When I heard you in the morning,
Little chimes from far Japan.
"Tinkle, dinklc, dinkle, tinkle,"
Just the same as you began.
Did you learn no other music
When you lived in far Japan?
Ijttle butterflies in surprise, "why
ihou'.J you be?"
It was the big butterfly's turn to
look surprised now. "Why shouldn't
1 be5' he asked.
"Because there is nothing about us
little butterflies happily,
to make you sorry," replied the nine
The big butterfly sat down on a
twig so he could sigh comfortably.
One can't really sigh while flying m
the air "Oh, dear, but you are unedu
cated, he said mournfully.
"Is that so?" said the nine inter
ested little butterflies, "won't you
please explain to us why we are so
unfortunate ?"
Of c urse the big butterfly would
nothing he would like better and he
started in at once.
"In the first place," he began, "you
re too small."
One little butterfly laughed. "Or
"Dearie ne, 1 n torry for you," he old.
'you're too Urge, just according to
how you lu jk at sues."
ihe biff butterfly looked offended.
IrMlr' '
y'Oi course, if you mean to interrupt
pthat way ' he said.
Please excuse me besrsred the little
i butterfly, "and go on we want to
hear more "
The biK t 'tierflv allowed them to
I smooth his n rM feelings with pleas
ant scundir- ( utcry Then he con
tinued his u;
-in tn?f r-rft p'ace," he repeated,
"you are 17 j ,-, small"
,ktjle bmterfiiei flutter
a bit restlessly, but they very politely
kept still.
"In the second place," he continued,
you are so very plain, just plain
white wings nobody likes those.
Now, if you were handsome as I
am " and he slowly waved his
gorgeous wings back and forth so
they all could see how very handsome
he was.
The nine little butterflies were very
much impressed. But they couldn't
quite forget that they were happy as
they were.
"Of course," one little butterfly
finally ventured, "it's all very well to
be beautiful. But if you're not, why
worry about it? Why not go ahead
and play and work and enjoy life as
it comes?"
The big buttcrflv looked IWe.l.
"Oh, if that's the way you feel about
it, I suppose it's just as well you are
not beautiful." And then he added
wickedly, "But it is too bad to be so
plain nobody likes you."
Now just at this very minute, nine
little sunbeam fairies who lived in
that same bush came home for a rest
and they spied the gorgeous big but
terfly. ...1" .' d,ear'" w''spered one fairy,
there s that conceited big butterfly.
Still talking about his good looks, I
The nine little butterflies looked up
eagerly. "But do you like us even if
were not beautiful?" they asked.
The sunbeam fairies laughed. "In
deed we do," they replied. "You're
the very best play fellows we ever
had. Come on and take us for a
The nine sunbeam fairies each hop
ped on a white butterfly and left the
conceited big butterfly all alone with
ins nanusonie self.
Nine little butterflies started out for
a frolic but you must wait till to
morrow to hear what they did.
Copyright, 10 H, Clara Ingram Judson.
TomorrowButterfly Xflosjonu.
City of Chester Receives Gift Prom
Warship Namesake.
CHESTER, pa., Oct. l.-CRy Council
has begun elaborate preparations to re
celve the penntnt tecently made by
members of the crew on the United
States scout cruiser Chester. The pen
nant. which Is red, white and blue, and
made of tron canvas-like material, was
received by Major Ward today. It Is
2M feet lonif.
A parade probably will be held the lat
ter part of this month. Delegations from
the leading fraternal and patriotic or
ganizations, all the local tire companies
students at the Pennsylvania Mllltury
College, a detachment of marines from
the League Island Navy Yard and sohool
children will bo in line. An effort will
be made to have a warship lie off this
port and to have Secretary of the Navy
Daniels and Congressman Butler as
speakers, with the officers and crew of
the scout ciulser. named after this city
as special guests.
British Steamship Floated.
SAVANNAH Oct I - The British
steamship Concord which cleared jester
day for Liverpool and went ag-ound on
Tybee bar during a heavy sea, was re
leased this morning by the high tide and
continued, her Journey. The vessel ap
parently suffered no danitje.
'Tralnloads of Agony," She
t Describes the Arrival of
Wounded Women Gath
er Crops While Men Fight.
NEW YORK, Oct. l.-A nurse who has
returned from the European war zone has
narrated vividly her experiences on the
field. x
"When I landed, tho day before yes
terday," she said, "I waa struck by
crowded thcatro entrances and signs of
luxury. I've como from whero they arc
Bolng without butter, without sugar, with
out now clothes, to pay for disinfectant
for encampments, bandages and cotton for
"Never have I seen such an abundant
harves In Franco as they had this year.
Coming up through the southern part I
B.aw tho orchards loaded and propped up;
tho vineyards overflowing, nnd a full, rich
wheat harvest Tho fields wcro swarming
with women workers, bent over with
lined, determined faces. Children were
helping, and here and there In tho fields
wcro baskets covered with green branchs
the cradles of the youngest to whom
war was not even n word. Trudging up
and down tho field, the women stopped
at tho hampers now and then to peer
Into them or to feed tho mites."
"I asked one woman why she did not
send the older children to school out of
tho way. "There nro no schools open,"
sho said. One of tho younger boys, IS
years old, had disappeared from a boys'
school gone to tho front, sho supposed.
They had saved for his schoollng
so much per week.
"When I asked If sho had heard from
her husband, she stared nt me as If I
were a messenger como to toll her tho
worst. She clutched me roughly with
whitening face. I said I knew nothing.
She was not a strong woman, nnd the
work of home, children, and fields was
breaking her. I gave her a bottle of
tonic I had with me. They had a little
?,nrs "read, fruit and eggs, and about
J-5. There had been no time to prepare,
bh did not complain: with bulging eyes
Just told mo the facts.
I saw stumbling, shambling women
nnd children pushing on In a mass In
which thcro was nn occasional cart
filled with babies nnd old men. I thought
tho exodus from Delirium had stopped,
but they were still coming. Such faces!
'Gnunt, forlorn, desolate women, some
with ahawls-lt was chllly-somo with
nothing to wrap nbout them.
"Thcro were two nr thmn i,t,,i..i
least. They seemed to be numb with
Physical pnin. We wont In among them
and singled out one who was half
dragged by two others. She turned fierce
eyes upon mo, and I saw that the six
months' infant she clutched had had Its
hand severed at tho wrist with a cross
wise cut. which wus neither bandaged
nor washed, but wrapped In a towel. And
then I noticed a bulging on the woman's
form, and sho disclosed tho icasnn, they
had cut off her breasts, each to the depth
of an Inch. I saw them.
"I tried to find out why, but all they
would do was to mutter about enraged
"I went down near the railroad sta
tion near DIJon with my case of gauze
and cotton. I know tho wounded were
expected. I can see them yet. Train
upon train of old open freight cars. Jerk
ing, bumping along, with those hioken
bodies lying flat on tho bottom with
neither pillow nor cover; Just as they
wero gatnercti rrom the field. Am
bulances thcro were, but not enough. A
handful of nuns with the doctors and
nurses worked at whlto heat.
"One man whom I helped to bandage
up. had four bullet holes In his body.
Thoy had been clean-cut wounds, but
they were grimed as If ho had crawled,
Inch by Inch.
"Every hall In town was turned Into a
hospital, but there wcro no cots, no
blankets for a third of them. Wu did
not have enough pans to boll water In,
enough cloths to stop the bleeding, nor
enough towels to wlpo cold sweat from
faces. Some of us spoko poor French,
and the doctors hud no time to explain.
Wo did the best we could. One of the
surgeons who was helping told me ho
Just come over from IiIb own hospital,
which was tilled with women who had
been outraged. He said that such things
always happened In any war.
"At first I could not understand why
tho yattempted to enro for so many
wounded In one place. Instead of send
ing them to equipped hospitals near und
In Paris Hut the doctors explained that
supplies of every kind In Paris wore bo
Ing reserved for a possible Mcge. They
ha dbeen caught once unprepaiod. Hoa
pltnls wero stocked, food gathered, nnd
the people economized. In the park thero
wero MO cattle and sheep, which had
been driven In from the country. The
Seine was tilled with boats carrying food
"We met tho military ono nfternoon
Kolng from house to house, getting wha
horses and cows they could find. After
Uhy had gone I went into ono of the
cottuges. and talked with tho women
mere was no Hysterical outburst j tho
less-it was small In comparison to dead
sons. They told me nbout the one son
left. Jacques was In school In Germany
when the war began. They wrote him
to come home Immediately, because a
Mow Journey might bring on tho rheu
matism for which he went away. No
answer came from him. Finally, after
weeks passed by, word was sent that
H-year-old Jacques, with his school
mates, wero held as hostages, and nego
tiations for their exchange would l
forthcoming In due season. A H-yuur-old
prize of war with the rheumatism'
There was a housemaid in the family
whom the mother was trying to trade
for the boy. So she knits and sews
socks and nightshirts, or whatever the
Red Cross director .sends, while she
The nurse handed me a letter lying 011
her desk from the Red Cross nurse at
the front. "Can't you send me gauze,
cotton and rubber sheets; they're dylni
before our eyes," It said.
Self-Imposed Burden to Peed City's
VIENNA, Oct. 1. The women of
Vienna have issued u manifesto propos
ing to IrnpoMi upon themselves a war
tax for the purpose of feeding the hun
dreds of thousands whi. it Is said, wilt
soon be breadless For SO helut 14 cents,!
a day, a substantial incut can tu fur
nished at least once in 21 Injurs K.i, h
Vienna Hausfrau a to be vis'tcd by tw 1
ladle belonging to ' the highest social
circles," and It Is urged that no one can
ref'JJe to perform the patriotic service
cal'cd U
Bismarck's Seizure of Alsace-Lorraine
Startled the
World Penalties Im
posed in Recent Wars.
When Erasmus described war as "the
malady of Princes" he was not so accu
rate as would nt first appear. It may
bo the Princes who are 111, hut It Is the
people who suffer the consequences and
foot the bills, says the New' York
Tribune. Tho cost of the present war
has been estimated many times, but
when It Is over tho losers will factf a
further stupendous outlay In tho Indem
nities of money nnd land which will bo
exacted from them.
At the end of the Franco-Prussian
wnr, In 1871, Bismarck demanded nn In
demnity which staggered tho world.
Nothing of tho sort had been dreamed
of before Not only did Franco loso
Alsace and Lorraine, two of her best
provinces, but she had to pay In cash
the stupendous sum of 5,000,000,000 francs,
or $1,000 000,000. This vast sum of money
was obtained only by tho loynlty of tho
French people, who In thousands of
cases gave up their Jewelry nnd silver
waro to help mako up the nmount. The
lost territory and hardships caused by
tho huge levy have never been forgot
ten, and tho defeat of tho Kaiser will
mean that France will ask for a return
of both. Should sho nsk for Interest on
tho $1,000,000,000 for 44 years It would
mako an almost Impossible sum.
Tho exacting of a tribute In money or
land, or both, from a defeated enemy Is
as old an war Itself, and there are a
number of Interesting examples In recent
times. When the American Colonics
achieved their Independence thoy won tho
ownership of their own territory as the
result of military success.
Tho biggest indemnity ever obtained by
tho United States, however, was that fol
lowlne tho war with Mexico, In 18(7. Tho
decisive victory won by tho United States
resulted In Mexico giving up all claims
to territory north of the Rio Grande.
No cash Indemnity was obtained from
Spain after the Spanish-American war,
hut besides tho freedom of Cuba this
country obtnlned Porto Rico and Guam
outright and the right to buy tho Philip
pine Islands for $20,000,000.
The American Civil War brought nbout
11 strange condition In the matter of war
Indemnities. As a result of tho naval
activities of the South, England, a nation
which had had no part in the war, was
compelled to pay nn Indemnity of over
$10,000,000 to the United States. This wns
because of nn lndlicct participation In
the destruction of tho American merchant
Prussia, flinco her rise to power, hnB
always Insisted on a course of unrelent
ing punishment for tho victims of her
arms. This was shown In the Franco
Prussian War by tho terrible tax men
tioned above, as well as In other con
flicts. In the Seven Weeks' AVnr of 1S6
Prussia took tho field against her pres
ent ally, Austria. Prussia was then the
greatest of tho German stntes outside of
Austria, and had ambitions to become tho
ruling power among tho Teutonic people.
Tho smaller German states, realizing that
tho defeat of Austria would mean the
loss of their independence, took side
with tho Hansburgs.
After a brief campaign Austria was
entirely subdued. Ily way of Indemnity
l'rus-sia annexed Hanover, tho Elbe duchies
nnd tho electorates of Hesse, Nassau
and Frankfort. The old North Gormun
confederation was also broken up and a
now one organized, with Prussia actually
In control. This great addition of terri
tory made possible the present German
Empire, as proclaimed at Versailles after
the full of Paris.
Closely following the establishment of
tho German Emplro camo tho Russo
Turkish War of li77. Ruhsia won a
rather doubtful victory over the Sultan,
but the Indemnity did not go to the
Czar himself. However, It meant a de
cided blow to Tuikey. Tho treaty of
Ilerlln, which followed the Russian-Turkish
trouble, recognized the Independence
of Rumania, Servla and Montenegro, en
larged Rulgnrla nnd created the auton
omous state of Eastern Rumella. Threo
small provinces wero ceded directly to
Russia by the Porte. Though Russia's
territorial gain was small, she had ac
complished her purpose of weakening the
Eight years later Bulgaria annexed
Eastern Rumella. Servla became Jealous
ond started 11 war of nggiesslon. liul
garla was victorious. No cash Indemnity
wns oxneted, but Servla was compelled
to give up all her claims to any Interest
In the annexed state.
The Far Eatt was the seat of the next
two Important wars. Japan defeated
China In 1S93, and compelled tho latter
to hand over the rich Island of For
mosa, as well as part of tho Llao-Tung
peninsula. Japan was again victorious
In 1903, when she fought Russia. Tho
tieaty of Portsmouth jirotlded for tho
ceuiitK ui i-uiv .nwiui u aupau, mil
called for no cash Indemnity.
Court Refuses Change of Venue in
Barnes' $50,000 Libel Suit.
AMl.VNV, Oct. 1. -Justice Chester to
day denied the motion of Colonel Rooso
velt for a change In the place of trial
of William li.irncb' libel suit for fW.UM
agaliiHt him. In applying fur a chautlo
of venue the ex-President attilbutul an
all-powerful influence to the former Re
publican Statu chairman In this, Karnes'
hornt! county He ulleged this would tend
to prevent j. lair trial of tho case here.
Justice Chester deciding that not a
political Issue but a personal Issuo was in
volved In tho suit, declared his contl
dence In the holding of an impartial trial
In Albany County.
French Agents Place Order With St.
Louis Firms.
ST. LOl'lS, Oct. l.-An order for 4)
cavalry horses has been placed by agents
uf I'lunco with commission firms of the
horse and mule market here. This Is
the largest army horse order given sliue
the Hoer War.
The agents, it is said, are authorized
to order 100,000 horses. The order al
ready amounts to VSU.X'
Coroner Rushey of Camden, is iuves
tiKaltiitf thv death of Walter I'lxton. if
Camden. v,hu was fMund dead early this
innrnins u a moterlaunch at Ixlatr
Tixton Is belired to havr tiketi wood,
alcohol in mistake for roedMa. The
rnan was given permission to slee;i In
the 'rat by the owner, George yaJJ.en,
of Celalr,
6,000,000 LOCKED -IN
1 1
Germans Held Back in Po
land and Silesia Russians
Move Against Cracow ih
Two Parallel Columns.
VIENNA, Oct. 1.
Four gigantic battles and two fort
bombardments, Involving fully 6,000,o6o.
men, aro In progress In the eastern .theft-'
tro of war today. At no point has thefo
been any decisive result and It will be'
several days before the fighting, wfl!
roach a crisis.
General Rcnncnkampf, with ' l.OOO.OfJO,
Russian first-line troops, Is endeavoring
to resist the efforts of General von itlri
denburg's army to cross tho NJemen
River between Drusskcnlkl nnd Grodno,
Tho fighting nlong this line Is of the
most sevcrev character. Up to tho pres
ent It has been Impossible for tho Ger
mans to break through. ,
Another Gorman army Is engaged with
COO.000 Russians In tho big plno forest of
Augustowo, which Is 21 miles long and 35
mites broad, nnd Is filled with small lakes
and a canal that connects the Nlemon
and tho Vistula. This German- army
was driven from the village of Augus
towo and Is now being used to protect
Hlndcnburg's flank and renr.
Tho great Russian central army, In
tho direct charge of tho commander-ln-chief,
Grand Duko Nicholas, Is made up
of ono million fresh 'troops, who have
been mobilized In Russian Poland to movo
against the main German nrmy, which
has been feverishly fortifying tho entire
lino of tho Sllcslnn frontier. This force
was today ropqrted In contact with the
German advance guard, which has been
pushed forward to protect the lines of
communication to CraeowV Thl3' fight,
now little more than a skirmish, Is ex
pected to develop Into- tho greatest bat
tle of the' war In the East, as tho Ger
man troops engaged nre thoso which -were
withdrawn from tho West to try to stop
tho Russian advance.
Meanwhile there aro between n million
and a million nnd a half Russians in
Gnllcla moving In two parallel linos. The
northern column, which" has enveloped
Przemsyl, today had completed tho in
vestment of Tnrnow, E0 miles cast of
Cracow. Tho fall of Tarnow Is antici
pated here aa the Russians far outnum
ber tho Austrian garrison, but there ex
ists no good strategic reason for trying
to hdld the city, ns the troops that would
bo needed there will be of far greater
valuo In Cracow. Tho second aallclau
army, traversing tho southern Una and
overflowing Into tho passes of tho Car
pathian Mountains, mounted Krosno
after a desperate resistance, In which the
Austrian garrison Inflicted enormous
losses on tho Russians.
The combined German-Austrian armies
In tho thcatro of war do not number
2,000,000, Including all reserves, while the
Russians have moro than 4,000,000' al
ready on tho scene. Yet at no point have
tho Russians scored a distinct victory
since tho opening of the battles. In the
north the lighting is entirely In Ger
man territory, while In the south, In
Gnllcla, tho Austrlans havo withdrawn
toward Cracow for strategic reasons.
An otllclal statement Issued hero says
that the entire situation is "satisfactory;"
that the garrison at Przemysl maintains
Its advantage, Inflicting great damage on
the Russian besiegers In sorties, and that
while Cracow will bo besieged It "can
bo expected" to hold out Indefinitely.
Retirement From Command Ascrtt'
to Cholera nnd Broken Leg.
LONDON, Oct. 1.
General von Auffcnberg, who has held
joint command with General Uanltl, nf
tho Austrian armies In Unllcla, Is 111 and
nimble to continue In nctlvo command,
according to a dispatch to a ucna agency
fioni Rome. An uriconllnued report from
another Bourco declares he has fallen u
victim to Asiatic cholera, which Is known
to have broken out In his army.
A repoit from Vienna states that Gen
eral von Auffenborg's retliement Is duo
to his failuio to hold Jaroslaw, and that
his Illness la merely a pretext to mitigate
the stigma (if his recall.
Htlil miotlur leport announces that
General von Auffeuherg has been injured
by p. full from his horse.
Boxer Veternn Killed
PARIS. Oct. 1. Lieutenant Colonel T.
O. J. II. Hcuchon, who beciimn famous
as artillery lender In the Roxer cam
ptilHii. has been killed In battle. A num
ber of abbes anil actors are also listed
amonff tho dead.
Andrew V. l.oery. 120s H.
II Smith. M-"l W 10,11.111,1 .
0th i and. Sue
Ki'wln II. (Worse mi N ,v.lh St.,
II John, ,11 .VJiT Ia,i-ui t.
and Ifeini
Morrla K. Morton HIM N. Warnuek
Alberta Hutter. 2iCi'J N' Unrn,,.- s,
at., an!
Cliarle. ( Miller. 3IDT N. V't'tli at . und EJna
it. Mjers, 2722 N. tlnrnet it.
cornelliu v. t.ousheo, :i5U j:. cheltcn
and fjiurn. M. llwjer, Chestnut I (III.
ur. lieorce T waiKrr. 1911 Thompson t.. and
Itnja n Klnu, Wuthlngtun, I), t".
IMillllii Kanoff 2X17 Natrona at., and Veron-
k a Webb. -117 I. Dntarli at.
IMwin U". Aiken. 212 Jerrerbon at., and Ho.
Una K. Clark. WS S. 20th t.
Alfred cae. Hi Colluin n., ad Kdlth Hum-
ml S7 XV Seimour it
Chartea I' ItnhunJr . 7015 Itldse ae.
Si niuel I.. tjr,) l'ii lie .;uuey t., and ltoe
J. Itudley, 1112 Cntoii it. " " "
Julius "tt. N K. r Vlth at and Columbia
ue . and Uoalni KaUer .ISIS Walnut a .
pavid c Pmlth. ZIU2 N. 2:Jd tt.. and viol .
Noe, S2.1t KlM t. m ''
Alnnio nuten. r:os S'. I'ark ave., ami .,
Funtaln (Wl JC. 421 at.
Jr.ph Kurfumt. 22.10 N. Howard t.. snl
Margaret (Irlat. 211 N Howard t
Albert Ithtnchraldt 2flS Amber at., and
Kmllla Aiiutuiin :MiV X SUti t
H',ar.l N M"re Lit Hhrriuek at., and
Buth It llBii 4'i1l Cuthnrlm- at.
It, hard ItovU 22t S 17th at., and Fan.
ni, Ul'kr. tli N 17lh it.
VMlltam c H"uik 2!K,irt nirard uf., and Ma
rian W tlrojan Wi'ti r,lth x
Joteih Mpo 17 S. 4Ui at., and Ella Ji.
t'.iopar. 1KN Muore ft
ivtrtck II CJi'toun. Wilmington. t)l , and
Margaret 1.' Carry. 2311 Sanaom st.
Jsn.M Dutler. ")4 S llchuood at., and
HUn C Nixinaa. 20 S. IM'chwoa,! at.
llarrv Server tin Matter at . and Katharine
'. rratr, IK Pi t
Hugh Muore. 1ln McK'alluni at., and Jane
Mnore (avrmantottn
MnSeld Blake I0?!! I' D'ar at and Oewla
II k t.V, M' V-rn n t
j.u.'l-, .iii, mi ... itn'ec, uve.
A hroa I A-Kiev Allrr'oKQ Ia nl Pau
1 ,n V 'Ir r St' N 27 h at
nu'ctr II lee '.7 S I'.tti it and Marv
i- r,?T t jTt t
v "I'n-n V Cilfi-it Crcitr-int ra. arl
F 1 P, si i 'w r"" ' Ta
J hn II Alei'rVr tty Katrr at. si1 An
it"nt lii'l' Jt"! Ka'rr a'
Vil'i'atn E, Brr 1TI? Wy!i at. and naa
pound dead on ploob,
Mrs. Lizzie Hoffman Dlea of Heart
An attack of heart disease caused tho
diath of Mrs. Mxzie Hoffman, 63' years
old, 2818 North Orlana street. Her body
was found on tho kitchen floor of her
home early today by a neighbor, Mrs.
Julia Spatter, 2616 Orlana street.
Mrs. Spalter called tho pllce, who took
Mrs. Hoffman's body to St. Christopher's
Hospital. Physicians said death was due
,to natural causes.
The funeral of Mrs. Jennie E, Frost,
ono of Philadelphia's women nutomoblle
experts, wilt be held tomorrow afternoon
.from tho homo of her brother-in-law,
R6bert Cronshey, 6309 Germantown nvo
,nue. Mrs. Frost drove her own cars on
tours through the New England and
Middle, Atlantic States, Sho always had
machines of two or threo different makes
In, -her possession. Mrs. Frost was 38
.years old nnd was twlco married, her
first husband being Joseph T. ,Uyrne, a
brick manufacturer, of 20th' and Somer
set tstreots, who died n few years' ago.
Young Lawyer Had Been 111 But a
Pow Days.
Joseph, Megary, a lawyer, with offices
at JJS33 Chestnut street, died yesterday
at 'his home, 603 .North '43d street. He
was SI years old and had been 111 but
a -few days. Ho succumbed to an attack
of acuto gaiitrltls.
Mr. Megary was graduated from the
University of Pennsylvania Law School
In WC, and read law with ex-Judge James
G. G6rdon for se'verul years before ho
opened his own offices. While at the Uni
versity he took a prominent part In the
University Club and the Glee Club. He
Was secretary ,of the Republican Com
mittee, ahd tho Republican Club of the
Twonty.fourth. Ward. Wllllnm L. Me
gary, an Insurance operator, Is his father.
His widow and a child survive.
NEW YORK, Oct. l.-Captaln Charles
Aaron Hdrt, 76 years old, for fifty years
well known In tho coasting trade be
tween Manhattan and points on tho Long
Island Sound, Is dead at his former home
In Northport, Long Island. He was de
scended from ono of the old families on
Long Island. His mother. Mre? Anna
Ilaynor Hart, died two years ago, nt the
nge of 101. Captain Hart leaves a widow
and two daughters.
Mrs. Kuphemla A. Etka, formerly of
Mlffllntown, Pa., died yesterday at her
home, 4727 Upland street, after an Illness
.lasting moro than ten weeks. Sho was
73 years old nnd succumbed to the Inilrm
Itles of hcr age. One son nnd three
daughters survive. Interment will be at
Mlffllntown, Pa., where sho had lived
until the death of her husband 14 years
Kdward D. Barker, who founded the
firm. of Barker & Co., 226 Dock street,
nearly fifty years ago, died lost Mondaj
night at his home In Rochester, X. Y .
from nn attack of asthma. Ho had been
retired from business for tho "past twelve
years. While In Philadelphia he was
associated with tho Society of Friends.
Mr. Barker was 74 years old. and Is sur
vived by his wldo wand daughter.
EN'GLDWOOD, N. J., Oct. 1. Alfred
Hopklrk, 47 years old, a newspaper man,
died at the home of his- daughter, Mrs.
William Stark, at Leoonia,, riean here,
yesterday. Mr. Hopklrk hsiU been a re
porter for the last 23 years, having been
connected with tho Hackensack Rccoid
and tho Bergen County Index. In 1903
he went with the Englewood Press. Ho
was born In England, nnd came to this
country when he was 18 years old.
Joseph Vandegrlft, 73 years old, a pen
sioned tlreman, of BD23 McCallum strcut,
died yesteiday from an Injury sustained
several years ago, He was a member of
tho Philadelphia Fire Department Relief
Association, of the Stephen Olrard Lodge,
No. 450, K. nnd A. M., and of the Wash
ington Lodge. His wife nnd a son sur
vive. DR.
Doctor Harry Gerald Molson. n den
tist, diod yesterday at his home, HOI
Wallace street. In hU youth he devoted
considerable time to music, nnd at one
time conducted the orchestra nt a hotel
at Sea Girt. He wna n member of tht
Rrotherhood of Andrew and Philip. His
wife, two sisters and five brothers sur
MONTCLAIR, N. J., Oct. l.-.MIss Ann
llllza Re-ich, 75 years old, of West Cald
well, died Wedne.-day night in Mountain
side Hospital here from shock sustained
when she was run down by u horse Miss
Reach had made a HvIiik by dcliverliiK
newspapers In Caldwell and vicinity for
many years.
Krank A. Meurer, a retired cigar man
ufacturer, fell dead yesteiday in the
vicinity of his homo at Mllllck and Mar
ket streets, stricken with heart ilUratie.
I-'or many ears ho had kept the cigar
store at Eighth and Vino streets. Hi:
was 53 jeiirb old and is survived by his
widow, a daughter and two sisters.
James J. peUovltt. Jr.. 'a salesman
with OullfordH, haberdashers, Rroad
street and Gliiird avenue, died ft'um
pueumunla yesterday at the home of his
parents, 1731 Ninth 21th street. Ho mis
22 wars old and Ih sutvived by his
wlihnv, a sun and two daughters.
NEW YORK. Oct. l.-l'alvin C. Powell,
71 years old, of Nyaek, a ictlrcd banker,
is dead In his home in that village. He
had lived In Nynck 12 years, ami tor many
years was school tax collector. He leaves
one daughter and two sons.
I'lancls R. McStocker, a former Phlla
delphlan, who lived In the Hawaiian
islands for the last 30 jiMrs, s tlead
In Honolulu. Interment will be made
jn Honolulu.
Mrs. Sarnh R. Walz
Mts. Susan R. Walz, wife of Edward
A. Walz. an electrician, died yesterday
at hcr hume. 1913 North front street, fol
lowing r btlef Illness. Sho was XJ ears
old nnd Is sutvlved by her luuband, threo
sons and fuur daughters.
denly, tfpienitwt 2t. 1UU. at hU lata raj
dvnrc. I7 rnlurjlty at. Kuvheater, N V.,
uk ad 77 juii.
IIIK.S -WAMUKL DIES. 63 yearn, 42u Chris
tian t.
1111 l. On Paptrmner 20 1911 ANNA.
wMow of Jamea Ileal IUUHim jol frlen la
bra inltd to atu od Om fut ral ari o c 1
hatur m at 2 1 m t ! r la rr"ti "
21 s S. ith ih i Irterirent at lt ur H- t
l rrrlcr
IJItl SNKIt. 0-1 pr---.r . J"u t -!
ITU' I 1-' 3d t i 'ri ) -e -c-
M ! era : ' r - - 1 m 1 ti J
it . rc-j ' 1 jr0.--
st r -ri 1
CAI.tnvKLL. f. ALUnhT. .add.!
uiiuiiirmnnin, jjncinna nDtrrDr
OAMI'rjKMi On Bitmbif 29,
I.E& CAMPDELV wl.inw.of The
fiell Fnneisl on EaluriHv nt A
frrn ll7 l.ensuo Ko!mh lUql
m.nR.,'..cl!?r,,Vchureh' nt 10 a r
ment at Ho y Cros Cemir.
p1!lDiV-r0n 8Ptmt.r 28, 1014 J
riihHli.' &"t,xr of ths.lsts Mien1
cutnarlne Carmody RelAtlves and I
nlo Leamie of the fiacred Iltsrt '
inomaa- church aro Invited to attttil
Folcmn rteqiflem Ma at Bt Trl
r-.J'tf!?'-." ,0 o dock. Interment tl
C'nthMral Cemetery. 1
CrT-UCARiT' 9" B'Ptember 2fi,lH,ftTl
I.fcE. eMeat djuahUr ef William 14
and Mamli) U. I.e Cathtart. Betrtctnjii
!5- t"llI,nr'-, 030 Weatvlew at., SttA
M.,e."iw.", nro,ld " Station at 1:11 t
CHltlSTT.J.n n.nl.,,.- a ini til
CHIOIt, husband of th late Catharine Chi
"' "W r year, runerai on Fnaar.l
SiHO ft m..'frcm 401 Oreen tarle, TtMbonnl
Hequlem Ma at fit. Mnry'a Church at 1(1
ni. intrmcr.t private at St. Mary'a CK
'i jwxuurougn
COMIttlnflE. On
Brt 4 41 1
ANNA H., wife of T.
n, P .., r.
FT 'f.n"i .Helallvea and frlcnda aro Ihrl
nrreat uoiDridg. H
to attend the funeral rvlr. nn Kt,iti4
f.-l?-p .m-'flt hcr lB,o realiienca, M K(
Hlne at., Ofrmantown. Interment at Nort'
wood Cemetery.
r,',S?iiF?ii' nundor Margaret rjolfer n
f.urran) and unn nr Hamh n tt, i xu
Ilnm Colfer. Fimirni on Friday." at StJo'
?A"m-?,ay .nt Church of the Holy, Name.
i n. m. jnicrmeni nt New Cathedral Cen
n'U'TiPr? 1"t;in!2er.si's J6'li ArtTHtJ
HAnii -ill '11 '""""" "' Aoa I'onaru tra
rail), a Red 41 years. Mineral arvli. i
ZivZVl Vr '. p: !"- '. "" Waldorf avl
tery ermeni at rernwood ctt
t":.nJPVn. On Rentember '20. lot
uiessamn r a, .-... oa .. -ujj
si?: '- ' Ah8J'"'S y"fti
.Kj.: ." u" " ' ""."It u"f "' orri'l
EmJner' Wl'orn XV, Cres.man. L100 si
Mith at. T
T1A t.Y.-L.n GahIumU. -it In, J t.
IltCTH H , nlfo of Thomns'A. Dafy. Fune
nn bniuniav. at 2 n. m . rrnm mti c...s
-Mole at. Interment at Mount Morlah. cnil
"SWFJS.fcrS1 An DE "Eno. 0 yeaJ
the. WILLIAM XV.. ynunaoat on nf Hnfi.
2-Ka Si'I??fcDJ!wf,1"' R?cd 1 monthi. Resident
-.v ..v. , jjuuuiu bi. ro zunorai.
"VVTtAVJ"tf.'-.Tfin5tn,r 2". "1
;J , :i ' ""ii"'L'. naunier or Jarr
Funeral aorvlcea on Friday, at 2 p. m., fro
7.w m., aiilciiiiciii, privaio.
n.l;.N.N'Tj.n.. .N"rlst"Yn, on Sentembei
!.. l'..rt l&C- " wli. of Edward S. Du
;t.. Norrletonn. r.i., on Saturday, at 1 o.
Interment private, at Qulnh ornMerv.
Ki.sr.Mwir.Y On September 20.
iiimp if. nisn.vniffnv "hS.hnm
HCmard HlsehhreV. nn1 mnn nt VA-t..
Kmrnn. Klsenbrey. Funeral ervlce at
father's residence, ll)2t North ISth at..
. . ,u y, m, . v. m. precisely,
itrlctly private.
td rIVA. On KetitemhAr an inu frm-uu,.
MIA A., widow of John Elkn. rn-ml 77 ..,,i
IVnrnl or!ro nt her late residence. 472li
r.v.S; . "" ..' "" i p. m. intermen
.. ...... .... u. vi, ,-n iui ll.iy,
EYItE. On Fniiplh-.lni' vln,K rnMw nl
11114. MARY HACHUS. wldnw ot Edwaf'
llavla Eyre. Funeral from 0TN1O Oreene t.
iii-riiiHiiiuivii, J'linnneipnin, nn tIxth-day,
Tenth Month 2d. at 2 p. m. Interment prl.
1. '"ID tJOUkllt11.-Sit.-III,
FIIOST. On SenlPtnhrtr inn -rvwurr
K. FROST fnoo Ilvrn). wife of A.' W. Froat
Miiu.ii pciutrs, on rriuny. at x p. m- a
,,.u . i-iuiriiv.- ui iipr uromcr-in-iaw, Kotmi
viimiii-j, ,uii:, .nam St., uermantown." Ji
torment private.
"'-"'"K". On September 80. 101
itUHh, wife of Charles Onllachcr. Fun em
Saturday, at S a. m.. from 2r,irs Manton at!
Solemn Hlch Maa nf Ileoulom at St. AnJ
tiumv'a Church at 0:30 a. m. Interment Holy
rnf. Cemetery.
'Ly'AN. On September SO. 1014, MICHAEL,
iwivi.i.i. runorui on .tacuruny, at 8:30
m.. from 223. S. 2d at Rnl.mn Xlnnul
Mai a nt the Church of the Visitation at 1
..n.-.PI-...,rttrrnr"' "v Cathedral Cemetery.
liaill r,l . On Sentemher .10 mij nnrt
liUT. husband of tho late Angellno Harvey.
iiinerai on Saturday, at 2 p. m., from BOS
.hi i in!-i hi., tunuccsicr iiiy, rv. j, interment
i mn cinncry
U2S Melon at.
HERMAN. 08 year
HOWAltn. Suddenly, at Willlanuport, Pi
hepuinbcr -'.1. IHI4, EMMA A. WHITELEY,
ifo of William H. Howard, of ranporlura,
Pa. Funeral erlce at Emanuel Church,
i.mr'crutni. i-a,. on rrm.iy. nt ii a, m.
TSKXnFltnril nn Rantnmh. nn nM t
HAMUEt. c. son of the late Samuel andl
onruu ist-iiucrNer. runerai acrvicea ana In
tTmcrt etrlctly private.
ISSKI,. On September 30, 10H. EftN'EST.
husband of Kmmn Isael, ased 57 yeara. Ku-
ncrai nn nunuuy, m . n. m.. irom reaidencft
24011 Oxford at. Interment at Qreen Moun'
V LtltCtCI f .
,i,hmii. KLizAut-.ji jAuuur, 02 yean.
25il TrMicr St.
at Torrthi'ale rcetory. September 30. 10141
l mierui lerwt-es ai .u i-ainia l.nurcn. TOr-i
readule, !l:.'lll n'clpck. Krlday rt'ornlnv. InJ
terment at Louden Park, Uattlmore, Md.I' at
u Livin i, in i
W4o N. Crnjkey st. V
.Mnel.AUKN. JIAItV MacIiAItEN, 3t yeaVa,
414 West Uerks at. y
.MrDEVITT. On Senterrther 30. 1014. JAMES
J. McDeiltt, Jr.. nushand of Iluth C. Mc-
uevm ami son or jamea A, and Alary1 c
McDcvltt. I'uncral nn Monday, at 8:30 a. m.,
from 17'il North 20th st. Solemn High Masi
of Iterjulem at St. Elisabeth' Church, at
10 a. m Interment prlate. at Cathedral
MHtiAItY. SuiMenb, nn Heptember 30. 1014.
JOSEPH MEOAItV, huaband of Klale Me
boij Inee (iunkle) and eon of William L.
ind Ari'cs CS. Mrgarj'. Relatives and friend
nro imlted to attend the funeral aervlcea. on
Siturday afternoon, at 2 o'clock precisely, at
tin residence of lilts parents, CU3 North 434
bt. Interment private,
44(CI Wallace t
ears, n.'i Ellnuorth nt.
NE.MKY.-JAMES NEMEY, 21 yeara. 3134
Anr st.
NOltltlS. On September 29. 1014, MARTHA
II nlfo of E. r'tntik Norrla. daughter of
c.irtdlne und the late John llowrr. In her
..jin jcar runerai scrticea on rnaay, tv.
tolitr 2. at 2-:(0 p m., at 4flt Lyceum ave..
,VUM.jU'jft ll, 4IIICI llll'lll iTivitte
OWIJNH. On September 30. 1014. MARY A
il.tun'lucr of tin' late Juinea It. and Mury Ti!
Ilxan. l'nA.,l J,ll.u n C 11 n ... J
.,,, ,.n . ...,.-, m. .niU,lil, u, n .. U, III,.
from .MCll Vine t. Sulenir. Itequlem Maja at J
tue inunn 01 tiur iJiny 01 victory at 10 a.
m. Interment St. Charles' Cemetery, Kelly
Mile. iJClu'vare i ouniy.
PAI.MKH On September 20. 1014. THOMAS
IWl.MUIt In hi 78th jar runcral on Bat
unlay, October 3. at 2 p. m., from 1014
Ortliodox lit , .'"rankrord. Interment at Cedar
Hill Cemetery.
I'EHANO. ROCCO I'EDANO. 24 yeara. 1120
Durfoi at
l'ENNVr.rKi:it. On September 20. 1014.
CAI'HKItlNE J., aged T, eara, widow ot
Juuua M, l'cnnji.Kkir. of Oermantown. died
at .IM Snuio M . ITittitnwn. 1'a Senlcea
nnl iiite'incnt at I'nrker 1'ord. pa Rapttit
I'hunb. mtobii 2, at 3 p m
.MUCK. -On September 20, 11)14, HENP.T.
iii.-i.M,,. ', ...r.u .L.ii.iv ,i?u IWH&VJ SU-
iicru! on rrldu. ut 2 p m . f rom the chapel
of J.ihu II. tet I. 2.128 Oernuntown ava.
Interment at North Cedar Hill Cemetery,
SKVKKMIN. At the residence of her ion.
In-law, Pr. J. K. Uursest, 38 Euclid at.,
Mont, lair, N. J , on September 2S, 1011,
MAHCARKT MKRI.DITit wiiu of Thoma
H Soverson in her MHh ear Notice of the
funeral hercutt.-r. Interment at Raitlmore.
hlMONS. On Septemher 30, 1014. LKAIf.
u i. of t.ie lite 11' nrv himorib In Iter 7strl
3 car. jteiautca ami rrienas are invited to ata
U'l',1 i :e mill till, uii nuiinu ur lirau J
fp ill rer late residence. 12!) N Ituby aC
ami Aitni interment at ncDrew
lti.rl.il llrund
SMI I'll. CHARLES SMITH. 03 yeara.'
Murv'tnu st.
hJHTII. Bl.IZAUETH SMITH. -14 years.
biv.it. son st
hi T. ENSIIN. At Sewell, N J . on SeptemB
l,.r 21. lull. (I. II.. husband of Sarah A3
Steventon (nee Snagx). Due notice of the
funeral "111 be gUtn. from his son's rsl- I
dm.e. Hurry S. Stevenson, SHO Viola at.
lA.il and t'aritsiae ave.j.
hTILI.MAN.- Suddenly, on September 30,
1U14 i.r.tilttlK .-TILLMAN. Due notice, of
tin fumtnl will tie slvin.
Tlllli:i.r.l.l On September 20. 1011.
MAItY i: . widow of Ororge Treilall Vu. ,
lie r it on cuturuay, titioter l. at 1 p, m.,
t rum VWi lie, keley at . Camden. N' J Its.
mains may be lewed Frlda ceininj, Intcr4
lilt'ui ui r.irisirvii viiieitrr. 1
TIXNBY. Suddeul. on September 28. 10141
WILLIAM MAR'UIAI.I, son of late An
dim and sarah Tlnney. and beloved hus-j
tund of M.nnle Tlnney inee Miller) Dutl
notlco ot fumrul from bis late residence
I4!) S 23d tt. 1
VAI 1!T.- tin September 30. 10H, CARO-1
I 1.- I. . u.i.r itkc luill). widow of I harlec
J Va'.-t Itraldeun-. 27l K leirflcU tJ
iu, iintiii ii inn luuerai Mill re sr.en
AMKiHiriV on September 30. lOIlJ
J bKI'lt VANUBORIKT. In his 7vth rear.,
I uneral n aalurjaj. at 3-Tii p. n t. n '
the rckldtme of liU dauxhter-la-lav, M s.
mi ran jiiuci-riu, i,.- nest K'ttcnr '154 st,
tjeraiaatiwn. Inuruupt at Ivy Hut ceme
tery. WALZ. -On September 30, 1014. SARAH R..
lfs) of Edward A. WaU, In her 3uth year,
Fuural oo isaturay, at T JO a. 111 from
1.'12 North Pr'Ut at Kcqulern Mass at bt.
Bnnlfaie'a Churvh. at u 4 r. lntem-jot at
It , it.i'e. nit. iVni-ter.
VI VI I'r.ltMIN. n September ES. 1911.
J ilN l' h i- 1 w r I a 1 Ms- A V. -
t ', i-f 11 t '-a. ri
1 1 1 1 f i' 1 c '-v-
' in 1
1 1 ( t-j 1 -r-o-a.
-t Mc
JIl.BiPyvll, W 41 BjUCUWUU Qby