Newspaper Page Text
JGUT TO TWO DAYS IF
OWEN'S PLAN WINS
Older Members Oppose
Change and May Waste
Much Time Fighting
By BURTON K. STANDISH
WASHINGTON. Oct 7-After the end
ef the next session of Congress. If nre
dltclons of Senator Owen, of Oklnhomn,
are futnited, there will be no mote end
less debates In the t'nlted States Senate.
It will be possible. If the plan of the
Oklahoma Senator Is carried out, to nuke
. motion nt nny time In the consideration
of any bill to bring debate to a close
within two days, half the lime remaining
after the motion Is carried to be assigned
to each side of the argument.
For obvious reasons, no fight Is being
made at this session to put through any
audi radical rule. A number of the older
Senators are desperately opposed to nny
change and would filibuster against It.
Under the present rules, If enough Sen
ators got together and continued to talk
It would be Impossible for a vote ever
to be reached, so that plenty of time
would be lost putting through this time
saving rule. Hut time Is Just what there
Is a Bcatdlty of at this session of Con
gress, which has already dragged alone
to almost record-breaking length and
threatens to continue until December,
when the next regular session begins.
A striking example of what one Senator
Is able to do In the way of obstructing
legislation was shown nt this session In
the action of Senator Burton, of Ohio, In
opposing passage of the rivers and har
bors "pork barrel" bill. Under the pres
ent rules, a Senator may discuss a bill
for a year continuously, If he Is physically
able to do so, nor Is ho confined to the
subject under discussion.
They still tell the story of how Pitch
fork" Hen Tillman, on one occasion, while
filibustering against some measure t"
which he particularly objected, quoted n
word In a peculiar sense. His u.ie of the
word was questioned, whereupon he had a
dictionary brought In, and to prove thnt
the definition of th words and definitions
In that dictionary were to be accepted,
read page after page of words nnd defini
tions to prove that the dictionary he
quoted was an authority which could be
The principal defense of the present sys
tem Is that no filibustering could succeed
which did not have popular sentiment
behind it. It Is pointed out that If Sena
tor Burton did not have strong support
to prevent the passage of the rivers and
harbors bill ho would not have been able
10 resist the outcry which would have
been aroused by the terrific waste of time
to which he Is resorting. It Is pointed out
that Senator Gorman, of Maryland, was
cherished (except on one or two occa
sions) by the people of that State becauso
of his famous filibuster which prevented
the passage of the Ftrce bill.
Senator Owen himself, who Is leading
the fight for cloture In the Senate, was
recently taxed by Senator Galllnger, of
New Hampshire, with having filibustered
""' WpfilrnVt the bill admitting Arizona and
New Mexico as one State. He retorted
that ho was proud of his action on that
occasion, and as long as the rules per
mitted would not hesitate to take advan
tage of another opportunity to kill n
piece of legislation he considered bad.
ASKS $25,000 FOR DIGNITY
Wireless Operator, Hero of Republic
Wreck, Sues Film Company.
NEW YORK, Oct. T. Jack Binns. wire
less operator of the Republic, who C.
Q. D.'d himself into fume during th
wreck of that ill-fated ship, made a bid
for further fame yesterday. Mr. Wnns
John R. Binns he is called in his court
papers came out with an action against
the People's Film Exchange In a suit
for 123,000 damages filed In the Supreme
It will be recalled that Binns and an
other moving picture company have been
waging a legal warfare for some years.
The operator declares that without his
luermtsslon certain moving picture com-
i I anles exhibited his form, face and figure.
.,and also without taking the troublp to
see him first. Furthermore, they made
him look ridiculous In pictures represent
ing him wirelessing on the sinking Re
public and held him up to public redlcule,
The People's Film Exchange Is one of
the concerns responsible for his appear
ance before the "movie" public in a
"foolish, unnatural and undignified atti
tude," declares the former operator, so
he thinks he ought to have 12V0) puni
SODAS TO VANQUISH WHISKY
Ice Cream Makers Would Reform the
Tastes of Drinkers.
ATLANTIC CITV. N. J.. Oct. 7. -Members
of the Pennsylvania Ice Cream
Manufacturers are serious In their re
ported determination to fight John Bar
leycorn with foaming ice cream sodas,
officers declared when the annual con
ventlon resumed here today. Thousands
of men who formerly were regular
drinkers now patronize drug More fotw-
, sins and are saving money and eainlnsr
'7 n shift from Bourbon whlk to
pt ?L cream soda has struck heavily, it
lJ1. ' ,l,.larerl at the treating hahit V.t.
Aid I die0" wn he made to enlist co-operation
4foh 1. lrjsttperg arld put a fountain In all
' ; first-class bars.
, JAPAN'S EXHIBIT AT FAIR
Ship Sails Tomorrow With Materials
for Government Building.
BAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 7. The first
shipment of materials for the Japanese
Government building at the Panama Pa
cific Exposition, consisting of building
materials, atones and trees for the gar
den, -will be brought to this olty on the
steamship Shlnyo Maru, which leaves
Kpbe on October $. On the same vessel
will be picked Japanese workmen
The Shlnyo Maru will bring M tons
of material for the Government building.
five tons for the Japanese tea house and
J50 tons of stone. The Chlyo Maru. leav
ing Kobe October 27, will bring an addi
tional complement of men and materials
Archlect Golchl Takeda is also expected
to arrive on the Chlyo Maru.
MT. IAESEN SPOUTS FIRE BALLS
Lurid Boulders and Flaming Oas Vis
ible for Miles.
fHICO. rL. Oct. 7 Tons of super
heated boulders were shot upward last
it&bt frum Ml lessens' peak, by violent
explosions of steam. Ball of fire, and
fiaaUBS caj wr visible for miles.
HELD FOR FUR THEFTS
Sealskin Coats Taken From Bundles
Delivered to Company.
NEW TORK, Oct. T.-Charged with
stealing nnd receiving furs stolen from
Simon ItfMkowlti & t'o., four prisoners
weie held in Vorkville Court for examina
tion. Louis Gross was held on a charge
of giand larceny and George Goldstein,
his brother Jacob, and Samson Rosen
blatt, a druggist, were charged with re-
! ceiling stolen goods.
During me last two monins a seal
skin coat has been taken from nearly
every bundle of coata delivered to re
tailers from the Herskowltz Company.
Gross was employed by the firm ns a
messenger. On his confession George
Goldstein wns arrested. Information was
obtained which led to tho arrest of
Jacob Goldstein and Rosenblatt on
chat-res of having bought the coats from
Gcoige Goldstein. Coals to the value
of 2,",00 were taken.
SEIZURE OF JALUIT
on Shipping by
WASHINGTON. Oct. 7. Japan's an
nouncement, through her Nnvy Depart
ment, that the German possessions on the
Marshall Islands in mld-l'aclflc Ocean
had been seized, created much surprise
and behlnd-ofilce-doors talk here. A
reasonable time will be allowed for a
report from Ambassador Guthrie at
Trklo. and If none Is received ho will be
asked for one.
While the President and Mr. Brynn
refused to discuss the seizure, other of
ficials asserted that .lapnn has violated
her voluntary declaration of purposes by
seizing the Marshall Islands and utiliz
ing more of the territory of China for
military purposes than is necesrary to
invest Klao-Chau, the German posses
sion In China.
The Japanese Navy Department. In ex
plaining tho lauding of a force of Jap
anese marines and taking tlio German
Island of Jalult. Buys tho move was made
for "military purposes and not for the
poimanent occupation of th place."
Tho Japanese Embassy has Issued the
German men-of-war have been mak
ing appearance In the Pacific and the
South Seas, and have been disturb
ing the shipping routes over since
the outbreak of the present war, and
this fact at last compelled the
allli d Meets of Japan nnd Great Brit
ain to decide upon expeditionary meas
ures to keep the routes clear, ns was
recently reported In the press.
Jt it known that Jalult had been made
a base for German cruisers In the South
Pacific, which were preying on British
and Japanese commerce. It Is said, too,
thnt large quantities of supplies had
been gathered there by the German Gov
ernment. According to the understanding here,
the Jnpanese have no purpose or desire
to retain possession of the Marshall
group, as was evident by the destruc
tion of the German fortifications, arms
and ammunition found there, which cer
tainly would have been retained If the
J.iuanese designed to establish themselves
On the whole, official opinion Is that
while the L'nlted States is Interested as
would be any maritime Power, since the
croup lies on the trada route around
Capo Horn nnd through the Straits of
Magellan to the Orient, the Issue really
Is of much greater concern to Great
Because of the reluctance of the British
Australian colonies to have the Japanese
approach their continent, the British
Government itself is understood to have
a very explicit understanding with her
al'v, Jnpun, thnt the British alone are
free to exploit the important German In
sular possessions In Micronesta and In
CIVIL SERVICE AND ITS COST
Two New Jersey Commissioners Re
sent Comptroller's Criticism.
TRENTON, Oct. ".Believing that the
work of the State Civil Service Commis
sion has suffered in the public estima
tion through a statement issued recently
by State Comptroller Edwards, who told
the cost of the work carried on In the
department amounted to $:00,0G0. Com
missioners Edward II, Wright and Alex
ander R. Fordyce have taken issue with
the Comptroller. The other two Commis
sioners. George H. Burke and Joseph S.
Hoff, declined to take part In the con
troverey. The two commissioners charge that
Mr. Edwards, after stating through the
press that he was misquoted In a pre
vious article, mnde a ' bitter and un
warranted attack" upon the administra
tion of tho civil Mervlce department.
Messrs Wright and Fordyce say that
Comptroller Edwards Is grossly In error
regarding the expenditures of the civil
service and that he displays a surprising
Ignorance of the matters of record in
his own department.
NEW HAVEN SUES BILLARD
Defendant With Five Others in Suit
MKIIIDEN. 'onn. Oct 7-The New
Turk. New Haven and Hartford Railroad
Companv nnd the New England Naviga
tion company lias brought suit in the
New Haven County Superior Court
against John I Blllard. of this city, ami
stx other nfilcers of the Blllaid Companv
for the recovery of i3.S31.IIT. alleging
fraudulent action In connection with th
gale of the Boston and Maine Railroad.
CALLS THAW DELAY SCANDAL
Jerome Will Ask Supreme Court to
Hasten Hearing Over Extri'l't'on.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 7 Asar'r the
zojiurn of Harry K. Thaw !n Niwi!nn- '
thtre is a scandal to the State uf N'ew j
York, attorneys for the '.atter dtaic n't'.
ask the Supreme Court neit Tyetrtiy to I
advance for immediate hearing t.e l.t - I
gatlon over Thaw s extradition to New
William T. Jerome has Died with the
court a statement of the reasons for urg
ing a speedy action, contending that
Thaw's Interests, as well as the State, re
quire an early determination of the right
of the State to extradite him.
WANTS AUTO THIEVES' PHOTOS
Commissioner Lippincott Busy Estab
lishing Rogues' Gallery in N. J.
TRENTON. Oet. T.-Photographa of au
tomobile thieves, receivers of stolen ma
chines and their accomplices gathered
here and throughout the country, will be
kept In a Rogues' Gallery that will be
estaollshed by tbe New Jersey State De
partment of Motor Vehicles.
Commissioner Lippincott has written
the police chiefs of the leading cities ask
ing pr pictures of automobile thieves.
LEDGER-PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7, Ml.,
WILMINGTON TO SEE
HER BIGGEST PARADE
IN OLD HOME WEEK
School Children, With 12,
000 in Line, Probably the
Shriners to Attend.
WILMINGTON, Del., Oct. 7.-Thc com
mittees In charge of tho Old Home Week
celebration, which opens next Sunday,
IihVo completed plans for the biggest
celebration which has ever been held In
There Is much rivalry as to which con
tlngmt will have the largest parade of
the week. It Is probable that tills honor
will go to the school children, who will
have from 11,000 to 12,000 In line. This
will be the largest parade In Wilming
The fraternal orders of the city hope to
carry off second honors. There will be
at least "000 men In line on this occasion.
The number has been greatly swelled by
tho decision of Lulu Temple, Knights of
the Mystic Shrine, of Philadelphia, which
has several hundred members In Wllmlng
ton, to come to this city to tnko part In
the parade. There will be 1000 men nnd
the Temple Band from Philadelphia, and
these will be Joined by the Wilmington
members of the organization to the num
ber of 400 to BOO.
This will he the first time that a Mn
sotilc organization has ever tnken part
In a parade with other orders In this
city. Tho visit of the Phlladelphlans Is
Intended largely as a compliment to the
Wilmington members of the organization.
In the military parade will be most of
the Delaware mllltla and gunrdsmen from
Chester and neat by places, four com
panies of regulars and their bands from
Fort duPont, the entire cadet corps of
Delaware College, nnd probably the cadet
corp. of the Pennsylvania Military Col
lego at Chester, as well ns the Uniformed
or military divisions of all of the vari
ous secret orders In this city having
The work of decorating Market street
to resemble n court of honor Is nearly
compete, nnd thousands of electric lights
have been put In place. In addition to
the regular street lighting. The work
of stringing the lights nnd the current
to light them will be the gift of the
Wilmington nnd Philadelphia Traction
BAKING IN ELECTRIC OVEN
SAVES POISONED MAN'S LIFE
Victim of Bichloride Subjected to
Terapernture o,f 250 Degrees.
NEW VORK, Oct. ".After being placed
In an electric oven with a. heat of from
Zt) to 30 degrees, David R. Beach, a
broker. Is cured today of accidental
bichloride of mercury poisoning.
The cure la considered remarkable In
asmuch as his kidneys had stopped opera
tion, usually a fatal sign, and the baking
process was resorted to as a last hope
to save his life.
After Injections of salt solution the oven
was fitted closely over his bed and the
current supplying dry heat turned on.
COLLEGE ETIQUETTE PUZZLE
Delaware Institution Working On
Problem of Precedence.
WII.MI.VOTON". Del., Oct. 7. Members
of the committee which Is preparing for
the dedication of the Alllllated College for
Women connected with Delaware College
and the formal Installation of Dr. Sam
uel Chiles Mitchell, the new president of
Delaware College, are facing a problem.
In the academic parade from the old
college to the Women's College will be a
number of college presidents and otVr
representatives of colleges, and the ques
tion of precedence Is difficult.
College etiquette would seem to require
that the presidents should be placed ac
cording to the size and standing of their
Institutions, hut some maintain that tho
age of the colleges should determine the
degree of their dignity.
MRS. SMITH COMING TO U. S.
Sister of Mrs. Anthony Drexel Lands
in New York Tomorrow.
NEW YORK. Oct. 7. Mrs. James Hen
ry Smith will arrive In New York tomor
row on the I.usitanla. Mrs. Smith was
formorlv Aimee Armstrong, of Baltimore.
Her firet husband was William Rhine
lander Stewart. Following the death of
her husband, Mrs. Smith spent most of
her time abroad, only favoring this coun-
trv with occasional short visits. Last
yenr. however, she spent the entire win
ter nt the Rltz In this city, and from
present Indications she will do the 6ame
Mrs. Smith Is a sister of Mrs. Anthony
J. Dreel of Philadelphia. Her daugh
ter, Anita Stewart, is the Princess
.Miguel of Brasanza
WILMINGTON'S WAR ON RATS
Campaign to Exterminate Vermin to
Follow Old Home Week.
WILMINGTON. Del., Oct. 7. As soon
as Old Home Week Is over the Board of
Health Is going to make war on rats.
One of the first tasks will be the In
spection of hack yards. The co-operation
of the people nf the city In getting
rid of the vermin n expected in the re
sponse to the healtli board's appeal.
HOOPS INSTEAD OF HOBBLES
Woman, DO, Wearing Old Garment,
Addresses Convention on Style.
BlNQHAMTON, N. Y., Oct. 7,-Mrs.
Parmella Shaw, 88 years old, said to be
tho oldest Unlversallst Church member
In New York State, left yesterday to at
tend tho Unlversnllsls State convention
In Oloversvllle, as tho delegate of tho
local church. She made the trip of more
than 200 miles entirely alone, nnd word
was received today of her safe arrival.
Mrs. Shaw Is a woman of the old school
and Is particularly averse to present-day
fashions. Wealthy nnd able to Indulge
In any luxury she desires, a devotee of
the automobile nnd the theatre, a lover of
all out-of-door sports nnd a lender In
many social activities, she still retains her
preference for the styles of her girlhood.
She obtnlned the appointment ns delegate
to the church convention solely for tho
purpose of nppearlng before the body In
her bonnet, black silk dress and hoop
skirt of more than 50 years ago, nnd
which she stilt affects on all occasions,
nnd to urge on the floor of the convention
the condemnation of the silt skirt, hobble
nnd N-rny nnd other present-day styles.
02 Vessels Added to TJ. S. Marino
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7.-lnrrensc of the
American merchant marine under tho new
ship registry law Is making Itfl greatest
Inroads upon British shipping, according
to announcement today of the Bureau of
Navigation. To date 62 vessels have been
transferred from foreign to American
registry. Of these fit wore former British
vessels, only 5 German and 3 Belgian.
Nineteen of them are pawenger Vessels.
FUNERAL OF J. C. BREITHATJPT
The' funeral of John C. Brelthaupt, pro
prietor of the F. W. Jarden & Son coal
yards, was held today from his homo at
4!.?1 North Broad street. He was nn ofll
cer of many building associations and
other organizations. Brelthaupt waa B7
years old and Is survived by his widow
and five children.
DEATHS OF A DAY
Butcher in Business for Nearly Titty
Years in Southwestern Market.
Daniel Snyder, a pioneer butcher of the
Southwestern Mnrkst, who had boon en
gaged In the meat business there for
nearly 50 years, died yesterday at his
home, 3931 Hnvorford avenue. Ho was SO
years old. and the Infirmities of age wcro
the cause of his death.
Mr. Snyder wns a Mason nnd a member
of mnn German Vcreliis. He wns pres
ident of tho Reformed Emanuel Church.
!Wth and Baring streets, nnd of the West
Philadelphia Gcrmanln Building and Txan
Association. Two dnughter, Mrs. D. AV.
Gross, nnd Mrs. Walter D. Henry, nnd
a son. Daniel Snyder, Jr.. who will suc
ceed him In the business, survive.
JOHN L. NAGELE
While on his way from the wharf yes
terday. John li. Niigele, n produce mer
chant, of 331-1 North 33th street, suffered
an attack of henrt disease and fell sud
denly on the street. He was hurried
home In nn automobile, where he died
without regaining consciousness. Nngclo
was a member of the Palls Business
Mens" Association, the Anglers' Associa
tion nnd several German societies. All
his life he had been a member of tho
St. Bridget's Church. He wns 41 years
old and Is survived by his wife, two
sous and four daughters.
THOMAS WARNER PITCH
SUMMIT. N. J., Oct. 7. While reading
a paper at his home yesterday, Thomas
Warner Pitch, 70 years old, of this place,
was stricken with apoplexy and died
within a few minutes. He was at
his office In New York on Monday and
returned home that night apparently in
good health. Mr. Fitch for many years
was active In rresbyterinn Church affairs,
and for a long time had a Bible class at
the North Summit Neighborhood Houso.
He was a native of Oneida, N. Y. He
leaves a widow.
ARTHUR E. BURDGE
PASSAIC. N. J.. Oct. 7. Arthur E.
Burdgp, head of the commercial depart
ment of the Public Service Corporation,
died yesterday from diphtheria. Mr.
Burdge came to this city four years ago
from Hcrbertsvllle, N. J., when he became
associated with tho Public Service Cor
poration. The body will be taken to Her
bertsvllle for burial.
NEW YORK. Oct. 7. Mrs. Kate Kcn
nlngton, wife of Michael Kennlngton and
mother of George Kennlngton, of Flush
ing, L. I., died yesterday morning nt her
home, 252 West HSth street. Manhattan,
aged S7. Mrs. Kennlngton was born In
Dublin, Ireland, nnd lived the greater part
of her life In Manhnttan. For the last
two years she had been making her homo
In Flushing with her son, who Is Identified
with theatrical affairs.
CAPTAIN JOHN H. MITCHELL
HARTFORD. Conn., Oct. 7. Captain
John 11. Mitchell. 81 years old, who was
vice president of the Phoonlx Fire In
surance Company, of Hartford, from lS8
until his retirement In January. IMS. died
j yesterday nt his home In this city. He
i was born November 21, 1S2S. In Venango
County, Pa., and was made a captain for
gallantry on the Gettysburg battlefield.
His death was Indlrectlv due to a fall
several weeks nco. He leaves a daughter.
Miss Hattle Mitchell; a son, Eugene
Mitchell, and several grandchildren.
CHARLES H. YOUNG
Charles II. Young, son of John T.
Young, formerly Battalion Chief of the
Tiro Bureau, died yesterday at the homo
of his purcnts. 2115 Summer street. Ho
i was 27 enr3 old nnd had been engaged
I with the Wells Fargn and l'nlted States
Express Companies for the past 16 years.
Enlargement of the liver caused his death
lifter an Illness nf six weeks
WILLIAM R. BRINTON
LANCASTER. Pa. Oct. 7. -William It.
Ilrlnton. a prominent member of the
are not only perfectly cleaned, they are
thoroughly rid of all germs as well, and
are returned to you with renewed life
and softness. The nap is raised, white
and downy. Where necessary we rebind
the edges, making your blankets like new.
We perfectly clean lace curtains, fin
ishing them in white or fast cream;
make the edges even; make them a
smooth, dust-shedding surface, and just
the proper stiffness to hang correctly.
Plush, silk or satin portiei'es and
covers renovated or perfectly dyed any
A. F. Bornot Bro. Co.
I'rench Scourer and Ttjtit
17th St. and Fairinount Aire.
Poplar 60 i. Rate 3583.
1535 Chutnut St. 1711 North Broad M.
Ilroad and Tatktr Eta. litb and Walnut Stt.
Wa.hlngtun. U. C. Uilmlnttou. Del.
1120 K St. IK Market St.
Lancaster bar, to which he was admitted
In 18S7, died this morning, aged if years.
He was a school director several years,
was former president of tho Chamber of
Commerce, nnd several years Democratic
Edward Stall, who, for the past 45 years,
has been In the meat business nt th
Second and Brown streets market, died
yesterday nt his home, 1M2 North Fifth
street. He was 76 years old, and had been
ill for tho Inst three weeks.
CYRUS AUGUSTUS PEAKE
NKW YORK, Oct. 7.-Cyrus Augustus
Pcake, lawyer nnd former acting city
Judge of Yonkers, died from henrt disease
yesterday In his home at Yonkers. He
wns 87 years old. He served In the Civil
War, In Company G, First Regiment,
New York Engineers, nnd wan a member
of Kltching Post, G. A. It. He leaves a
widow nlul n son.
JOSEPH G. TRANK
Joseph G. Trnnk, a real estate operator,
pecrelnry of the .lenklnlown Bonrd of
Health nnd a member of the Board of
School Directors:, died yesterday from nn
attack of hert disease tit hlfl home In
Jtnklntown. Mr. Trnnk had taught In
the Montgomery County schools until ten
years ngo, when be went Into the real
estate business. He Is survived by his
widow nnd one son, Alfred Trank.
ABIJUV.-On October n, PRANK BENSON,
sen of Mnrgarelta nnd the Iste Chnrln O.
Abhey. Due notice of the funernl will be
ANDIlltSON. PLBTCHBlt ANDBnSON, 44
jvurs. nil Pouth Clifton St.
AilMHTUOKO On Oetober 1. 11114, WILL
IAM M. AltMRTHONtl, need W years. Hell
tUe3 and frlenrlj, nlno nil soclotles of which
he Has ft member, are Invited to attend Ihn
funcm! ervlrcH. en Thurmlay exenlng, at 8
nVlork. nt the apartments of Oliver If. llnlr,
1S20 rhenium st. Also, services nt netoraro
I'wsbvtcrlnn Ohliph, Pnrkesbiirg. Pa., on
Krld.iy. unoii arrival nf train leaving Broad
fliii'oi HtHtlnn nt ll:.inn. m.
AHIIHNI'lll.TKIC-On Oetober 5. 11)14. nt
hhi Inle rcidrtenre. 117 K. Duvnl St.. ner
manlonn, ANDM-W ,T. AHIinNPnt.TEIl
Duo notleo of the funernl will bo given.
AYKK. At Meredith, N. Y., on October n,
11114, HHANDKNA OILMAN, In her Oith
yenr, wlfo of v. Wnylnnrt Ayer. Relative
nnd friends nre Invited lo ntlend the funernl
servlreK. on Thursday nffrnnnn. October ,
nt 1' o'elock. nt ihe North Hnptlst Church.
Lln'lcn si. ntmve ilil St.. Camden. N. J. In
UI.ANCK. On October . 1011, LOUIS, hus
imml of Amy Hl.imk. Funeral services on
Krlilay, at S p. m.. nt 2o:il Itecd t Inter
num nt Mount .Mnrtnh Comclory.
IinilKMIIKTH. on October B. .1014, JOS
ni'H P.. husband nf Kllzsheth Itohcnrleth.
Funernl on Thursday morning, October 8,
nt 7:an n. in., from 740 New St., Camden.
Solemn Itcqiilcni Mnsi nt tho Immnculalo
Cnneptlnn Church, nt 0 n. m. Interment
Cnlvaiy Cemetery. ....
UKANNIIN. On October n. 1014, MAnOA
ftrcr. wife or John Ilrnnnen. Funeral serv
ices on Thursday, nt S p. m., nt 3101 Frnnk
fonl nve. Interment nt Franklin ".
CAIt.MAN. On October fi. 1011. FLOIinNCR
M.. daughter of the Into Thomas .1. and
Murgnrct Carman. Funernl on r rloay, nt
S:! n. m from 2417 South Uosowood St.
(Ilrnnd nnd llllncr). High Mnss of neiiulem
at St Monica's Church nt 10 n. m. Inter
ment nt Now Cnthedml Ceinterv.
CAItNKV. On October B, 1914. JOSEPH M..
husband of .Mary A. Carney nnd ton of late
Patrick nnd Celln Cnrney. Funernl Thurs
day at fi n. m.. 10 t:t Slgcl st. Solemn
ncqulcm Mass nt tho Church of St. Thorns
Aquinas, precisely nt 0:30 a. m. Interment
nt Holy Cross Cemetery.
CASSIOY. On October B. 101-1. JOHN J.,
husband of tho late Itrldget Mary Cassldy.
Funernl on Thursday, nt H:P.n n. in., from
in.14 North Van Pelt st. High Mnss at St.
Elizabeth's Church, nt 10 n. m. Interment
New Cathedral Cemetery.
CIiAItK. At her residence, .120(1 Hamilton
st.. October II. nCPCCCA M., wife of tho
late Joint M. Clnrk, In her 01th year.
t'AVK. On October it. 1911, ELIZABETH
It., wife of John c. Cnio nnd daughter of
Mnlor A. nnd Surnnna Whitman. Itesldenre.
ill 111 llaverfonl nve. Due notice of tho funeral
will ho given.
CI.AIIK. LUCY CLAItK. OB years. 1114 S.
CISAWrnitlJ. On October B.10H. Miss SUE
CtlAWFOrtD. Relatives and friends are In
vited to attend the funernl bcrvlces. on
Thursdav morning, at 10 o'clock precisely, at
the residence of her brother-in-law. Henry J.
Hartley, net Oxford st. Interment private.
CltlPA.--A DELE CIUDA. 23 years. 225 W.
DAKCET. On October .1, 1014. JOSEPH L..
husband of Miry A. Parccy (nee Moran). In
hlfl Iflth year. Funernl on Thursday, nt 7:."10
a. m., from 102" N. Hope si. Ilcqulem Mass
st St. Hnnlfaolui' Cliureh nt 0 a. m. Inter
ment Holy Cross Cemetery.
I)E IIAAN. On October 0, 1014. ISADOP
DB IIAAN. aged 3D years. Relatives and
friends nre Invited to attend the funeral, on
Thursday, at 2 p. m., from his parents' resi
dence, 1309 West Ontario at. Interment pri
vate. IKIDSON. -THOMAS DODSON. 43 years.
3.10 South Canine st
DOLAN. On October 3. 1014, CHARLES J.,
sr .is. i ii.-.i
.en of the late John J. and Ann j n.
Funeral Thursday, at R.30 ft. m Jrtomhllr.h
iit amantMv,"N?MS.nt u.v
iSt.'4 'J vA &
ni uur niuj f.
interment New Cathedral Cemetery.
HraiMaiT. .cm or CTari. and IW
iienvuns m "
frnn S to 10 p. m.
van. Funeral nn Haiuraay. '" ;;- of
..;..: i -- alrv. nt 8 a. m., iron;
Till tie 1incey S'cmJ.L '" t (1-30
Requiem nt St
n. nt. precisely
r.,,leni nt Ml. jonc hi o ...-... --.. ,.
,,riVwirLL.-S,,dbd0en'ly:non October 3. 1914.
JOIEPli I FELTWELL. nged M yen".
Funernl services nnd Interment at nils-
rltvHltN-nn October B. 1014, CATH-
I ARINi: FLANIOAN, wife of" Hush Flan Ran
and daughter ot rWharlM nnd I IJtMlehM
FroT Ihe ld' n?? ff' her "hSotr-tn-Uw.
KSntaRil. BnnCedar St. Interment New
Cathedral Cemetery. ,
FINEHOIITV. On October 4, 1014, CARO.
LINE wl'low of John Flnerghty nnd laugh
er of the lain Major Oeorge and Maria
tones. Funeral on Thursday morning, at
7130 T o'clock, from 10 East Ashmead St..
tVermanlown: Solemn Hequlem Mass at Bt
Vincent do raul's Church, at Do clock, in
lerment Poly Sepulchre Cemetery.
FllIIEIt. On October 0, 1014. Miss P.MMA
li. FISH1-.R Due notice of the funeral will
FIFIRI)V Suddenly, on October fl. 1914,
MilARLES I., inn of tho tat. -John arM
Johanna Field. Funeral on Friday, at h.jo
a? m . from 4110 Mantua ave., .West I'hUa
delplila. Solemn Pequlem Mass at our
Mother of Sorrows' Church, nt 10 a. m. in
terment nt Cathedral Cemetery.
PLKMINO. JOHN FLEM1NO, 23 years, 1B2
West F.slaugh St. ,, ir...r1,
rUHUKIt. On October 0. 1914, JEANET,
widow of Alt-rrt nnd daughter of Amelia
nt, the late David Marpl;. aged 40 years.
Fiiner.il on Saturday at 2:30 p. VeHh.
2018 North Philip st. Interment nt North
wood Cemetery. -.,. Tr-caE- T
citlHWdl.l). On October n, 1014, ji.bsB,
""itlSWOLD. nged 65 years "
Thitt-ftH.iv nt 1 n. m. from 0l ceaar nve.
Yeidon? IWnwari Co.. Pa. Interment Cum
berlnnd Cemetery. . ,,., ...
IIANDLEV. On October 0, 1014. JOHN Vv..
FiuiVrn on Friday, nt 8:30 a. m. from 1MB
North 1th t. Solemn High Requlsm Mnss
nt "t. Mnlaehy's Church, at 10 ft. m. In
termert nt Holy Cross Cemetery. . .
II MII.TON. On October fl, 1014, MAktiia
i""s I.Y wife of John Hamilton. Due
notice of the funeral will bo given 'rem her
lat" residence. 2043 South Chadwlck st.
HAINES- On October B. 1014, FREDERIC C
T HAINES, aged 40 years. Services at his
lale residence at Elkton. Mil., on Thursday,
HALL.' At Tracy. Cal., on September 28
MM OEOItriE w. son nf James T. and
Louisa A. Haib In W Bh ye.ir. Fiinern
services on Thursday, at 3 o clock, nt .oJ;f
Entt Norrls st. Interment at K. of i.
ll?MllBrL.'-On October B. 1014 HENRY P..
son of William and Llllle J. Hummel. Rcsl
dnce. 4 III North B2d St. Due notice of th
funeral will bo given.
KNAI'IV-On October rt. 1014, JOSEPH
UNA PP. Funernl on Friday, at 8:..o a, m..
from 1113(1 Eat Wlshart st. High Mass of
llequlem nt the Church of tho Ascension, at
10 a m. Interment private. I'lcaso omit
tlov.-ers. . ...
KLEIN. MORRIS KLEIN. 21 years. Ml
North Randolph st.
LYNCH On October B. 1014. MAItT J.,
wife nf Vincent I. Lynch nnd daughter of
Ellen nnd the late Bernard Mngerr. funeral
on Friday nt 8:"D n. m. from 1B.17 South B3d
st. Solemn Mass of Requiem nt the Church of
the Most Rleised Sacrament at 111 n. m. pre
iltely. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.
MANNING. Suddenly, on October B. 1014.
ADAM MANNING, of 1214 Fnlrmount nve.
Funernl services on Thursday nt 2 p. m.
precisely, nt tho residence of W. R. Weaver,
B.VI North Bth st. Interment private.
MARSHALL. On October, 4. 1014, ELIZA
IIETII. ttlfo of tho lato Andrew J. Marshall.
rrncr.il services on Tlnn-iday. nt 1 o'clock,
at her late residence, 1127 Cre.isn st. In
terment North Cedar Hill Cemetery.
MMIEVITT. On October B, JOHN J. Fu
nernl from l'JIil North Carlisle St.. Thum
ilay, 8:30 n. m. Solemn Requiem Mass nt
St. Mnlaehy's Church, nt 10 a. m. Inter
ment Old Cathedral Cemetery.
M'GINNIS. On October B, 1914. MARTIN
J. MclilNNIS, son of James and the lato
Catharine A. McOlnnls (nco Ccary). Funeral
Saturday, nt 8:30 n. m., from 102S East
Firth st. Solemn Requiem Mass at the
Chinch of the Visitation, nt 10 a. m. Inter
ment Hnlv Cross Cemetery.
JPLAl'tilll.IN. On October 5. 1014.
CHARLES, husband of Fnnnle McLaughlin.
Funernl on Saturdny, at 8 a. m from 2S0.1
Ellsworth t. Solemn High Mass of Re
quiem nt St. Anthony's Church, at 0.30 a. m.
Interment nt Holy Oros Cemetery.
McLEEIt. THOMAS McLEER, 17 months,
22B Cuthbert st.
JIEEKKIt. On October 0. 1014. OEOROE
W son of Albert W. and Ida Meeker. Fu
neral services on Friday nt 10 a. m. at 121G
South 21st st. Interment Fernwood Cemetery.
MOHAN. On October B, 1014, SUSAN
MORAN, wife of James J. Moran, Sr.
Funeral on Thursday, at 8:30 a. m., from
the resldencn of her husband, 2031 North
C. J. Heppe & Son.
The luxuries of
yesterday are the
to-day. That is
the reason for
the production of
a new model
to sell for $395
--- -. .-M-n ssM..Mi.J:ranM m.. - nywrsf - . -
Years ago, after long experience in manufacturing aelf-
playing organs, the Aeolian organization invented the first
successful player-piano, which today is the world-famed
Now, thanks to ever increasing production and the efforts
of the Aeolian staff it has become possible to produce a
Player-Piano measuring up to Aeolian standard and on
which the Aeolian Company place their own name to sell
Those who have heretofore hesitated to invest in a low-
nriced player-piano are cordially invited to inspect this ex-
Convenient terms of payment will be arranged for those
who do not care to make cash settlement.
C. J. HEPPE & SON
1117-19 CHESTNUT STREET
SIXTH AND THOMPSON STREETS
a. nelAher R. 1914. EMMA Tt .
wife of Simon W. Mitten, aged 80 fi
Funeral en Thursday, at 10 ft. m from her
itS resldene. Slcltlervllle. N. J. Services
at the home. Interment at mcKicrviiie,
MONAHHAN. FRED MONAGHAN, 61 yrn
MI?YEIl!'-Ont'oetobr1.f, ,1014, EMMA p..
MoVrVrt. daughter of the late fleorge Moyet.
Funeral from Ihe parlor of W. H. Mercer,
interment at Wllllamsport, Pa.
NAOELK. Suddenly, on October , 1014,
101IN L husband of Margaret E. Nagele.
Funeral on Friday morning, at 7:30 a. m
from 3313 North 3Mh St. Requiem Mara at
St Bridget's Church, at 0 a. m. Interment
at' Westminster Cemetery.
NAflEL. OTTO NAOEU 48 years, 2338 N.
NION. On Oetober B, 1914, EMMA L., wr,
of Isaae M. NIon, aged 6J years. Funeral
sendees nt 1130 Marlborough St., on Thurs
day, nt 3 P. rn. precisely. Internum at
PANCOAST. On October fl, 1014, OEOnaB
ALLEN, on of Howard D, and Kathleen
Alien Panronst, aged 3 years.
PA W LOW'S K I. WLA DISL A W PAWLOW.
SKI. 21 years, 2M Monmouth st.
PPIZENMAIEIL On October B. 1914. at
232B North 17th t EMMA AT.ICJC. w of
Henry Pflrenmnlor nnd daughter of Hamilton
T. and Emma Lloyd, aged 27 years. Du
notice of tho funeral will be given.
rOHJILL. On October 4, 1014, HENTtT L.
P., husband of Margaret II. Powell (nee
Miller), need r,3 years. Funeral services on
Friday, nt 2 p. m nt his late residence,
1213 North 27th tt. Interment at Hillside
HAMllO. On October 0, 1014, MARY JANE,
wife of Otorgo K. Rambo. Funeral Friday
nt 2:3P p. m., from 230 Sharon ave., Col
llngdale, ra. Interment private.
RANDALL. On October B, 1014. SARAH
RANDALL. Relatives nnd fnenas are In
vlted to attend tho funeral services, on Thurs
day morning, nt 10 o'clock, at the apart
ments of Oliver II. Balr, 1820 Chestnut st.
Iticci. MARIO RICCI, a years, 1218 Bout
RAI)CT,irFE. On October fl, 1014, TVIL
I.IAM F. R'ADCLIFFE, husband of Marie
Radcllffo. Funeral on Saturday at 2 p. m
from 1B21 East Earl st. To proceed to
Oreenmount Ccmelory. Interment private.
ItlCTIAItlL On October B, 1014, MART,
widow of Fredorlck Richard, Funernl .on
Thursday, nt 8 a. m., from 7220 Wlsslnomlng
t., Tacony. Requiem High Mass nt Bt.
Vincent's Church at n.30 a. m, Interment
nt St. Oomlnlc's Cemetery'.
niCIIERT. MARY RICHERT, 02 years.
7220 Wlsslnomlng ave.
niDSDALE, On October. B. 1014, ELIZA.
IIETH, wife of John Rldsdale. Funeral serv
Ices, Thursday, 2 p. m. precisely, at 314 Bala
ave., Cynwyd. Interment private,
KCII t.MMKL, Suddenly, on October 4, 1014.
ANDREW BCHIMMEL. tho 3d eldest on of
Andrew. Jr., nnd Edith Hall Sehlmmel.
nged 0 years 8 months. Tho relatives and
friends are Invited to attend tho funernl. on
Thursday, at 2 p. m., from his parents' resi
dence. 1324 Ontario st. Interment at Mount
SCHMIDT. On October 4, SARAH, wife of
William Schmidt and daughter of James and
Cnlherlno llenfy nnd granddaughter of the
lato Charles nnd Oraro Carr. Funeral on
Thursday morning nt 8:30 o'clock from 3445
Amber st. Solemn Requiem Mass at Na
tivity Church at 10 o'clock. Interment
SNVDER. On October fl, 1914. DANIEL
SNYDER. Due notice nt the funeral will
bo given from his lnte residence, 3931 Hav
RTINSON. On October 4, 1014, WILLIAM
RTINSON, son nf Ellen and tho late John
Stlnson. Funeral on Thursday, nt 2 p. m..
from 3B2 Carson st.. Mnnayunk. Interment
nt Westminster Cemetery.
SWANSON. MARY 8WANSON. (10 years,
20 Dcach st.
TIKI.. On October 4, 1014. MARTHA P..
widow -of rieorgo Tlcl. The relatives and
friends of tho family nre respectfully Invited
to nttend tho funernl services, on Thursday
afternoon nt 2 o'clock precisely, nt her lato
residence, 1001 North 12th st. Interment
THANK. On October fl, 1011. JOSEPH 0
husband of G. Enitna Trnnk (nee Davis),
aged ti.1 yenrs. Relatives nnd friends are In
vited to nttend the funeral services, on Friday
nfternoon. nt 2 o'clock, nt bin lato residence,
Wfi Summit ave., .lenklntown. Pa. Interment
private, nt Lawnvlew Cemetery. Remains
may be viewed Thursday, from 7 to 0 p. m.
VAN METER. On October B, 1011, ANNIE,
wife of J. Tnwnsend Van Meter nnd daush
ter of the lnte John L. and Susanna Middle
ton. Funeral services on Thursday, nt 3
p. m.. from her lnte residence. 211 I,ake
vlew Drive, Coltlngswood. N. J. Interment
strictly private, nt llarlclgh Cemetery.
VtKiT. On October I. 1014. RORERT W..
husband of Rose V. Vogt (neo Mallon) nn4
son nf John nnd the Into Louisa Vogt. Fu
nernl on Thursday, nt 8:30 a. m., from 2322
C.nul st. Solemn Requiem Mass nt SI. Ann's
Church nt in a. m. Interment at New Cathe
tOltOA LOUIS VOROA, 32 years, 4787
1V1NKLEK. On October fl, 1014, GER
TRUDE K.. daughter of SIa E. nnd Ger
trude E. Winkler (nett Strohleln), aged 8
months. Funeral on Thursday Bt 2 p, m.,
from 320 West Huntingdon st. Interment
nt Oreenmount Cemetery.
lVOODSIDE. RORERT WOODSIDE, 88
years. 2937 West Fletcher st.
WIlIfiHTv JOSEPH WRIGHT, 00 years,
103.1 Nnudaln st.
YATES On October fl. 5014, IDA E., wlfo
of Edward S. Yates and daughter of John
V. and the Into Elizabeth Carley. Funeral
Thursday, October 8, at 12:30 p. m., from
the residence of her brother-in-law, George
K. Gray. 1420 East Moyamenslng ave.. In
terment at Fernwood Cemtery.
YORK. On October B. 1014, MARGARET
YORK men Hell), wife of Peter York. Fun
eral on Friday at 0:30 a. m., from 2SH1
Almond st. Solemn Requiem Mas at St.
Ann's Church, at 11 a. m. Interment at St.
11111311 ' Effljv:7r rt
'" - "" - - fiCTTjgniiHMWui Id J
ii ii i i