Newspaper Page Text
EVENING T.TCDGER-PHILAPELPHIA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1014.
for moro than 23 years had beon
practitioner In Kensington, died yester
day at his home, am Frankfort! avenue.
He was graduated from tho Hahnemann
Medical College, class of 168S. and wa a
member of the rjermantown Medical Ho
cloty. His widow, a daughter and two
sons survive. Ho was f0 years old,
BIinAFKn ALEXANDER. On Warjnae.
ray, October T, .1911, l Rt. t,uk' ChuroJ,
Montclalr, N. J., .by. the Rav. Wilson II
Strarley, EMMA MVBH, daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. Janice B. Alexander, to LE3LBT
GREEN SHEAFKn, of Pottavllla, Ta.
flCUI.T,T:Y. In loving momory of JAMEfl
SCULLEY, who passed away October 8, 1007,
SIGHTS ALONG THE MIDWAY AT MT. HOLLY FAIR
FROM SHARP 'FROST'
AT HT. HOLLY FAIR
Millie Queen of the Snake
Charmers, Asks the Price
of a Railroad Ticket to
Nearest Big City.
Local Option Believed to be the
Root of Slim Receipts Four-Hundred-Pound
to Marry tlio First Man Who
The Mt. Holly Fnlr Is open, and na far
ns those who hnve Invented money In the
sideshows nrc concerned It might as well
closo and let them get away without
Local option Is said to bo tho cause of
the "frost." A frost In theatrical par
lance1, Is tho lack of gate receipts. Tho
gates aro desorted and tho grounds not
overrun. Not overrun to such an extent
that any one Is breaking a five-dollar
bill and spending It.
Millie, the Queen of the Snake Charm
ers, says she never before wae In such
circumstances. She wanted to know
what tho railroad faro was from Jtt.
Holly to Philadelphia. When told she
looked pained and asked how many mllea
It was by tho pike.
Little Emma, when she has gone with
out breakfast and dinner, as she has
been doing, still tips tho scales nt 400
pounds. Tho tiny bit of femininity says
she will marry tho first man who comes
along and has car fare to Philadelphia
or New York.
Tho dainty one wants to get out of
Now Jersey. She says that tho only
time she will visit tho State again will
bo when sho Increases tho depth of thp
Atlantic by taking a dip at the shore.
PROF. LEBLANK DROPS SIX HANDS.
And then thero Is Professor LcBIank.
When ho meets one at the "hot dog"
counter (for that is tho worst dissipa
tion at the fair), he Is Just P. C. Rogers,
"German by descent and temperament,
but not patriotically so, for he has not
time to enlist.
Professor LeBlank took 12 young women
to tha fair. Ho had Just completed a
long run at Hammerstcln's, In New York,
and knew ho had a good show. Ho had
also exhibited at tho Orpheum Theatre
here, and was given the thanks of tho
There were 12 young women with Pro
cessor LeBlank at first. With tears In
his volco and eyes that shone with glis
tening emotion, ProfcBsor LeBlank bade
six of his young and statuesque young
ladles farewell. Ho told them that with
tho money they could got to Now York
and starve, or get to Philadelphia and
still have a little left for sandwiches nnd
Professor LeBlank Is hanging on. He
Is giving a short show with tho company
he has left and he Is greeting the clerk
of tho best hotel of Mt. Holly with a
smile each evening.
Sam Richmond, tho best little "barker"
In tho world, as ho admits, and he also
Is proud of hailing from Newark, N. J.,
has yelled himself hoarse and said today
with a tono of sadness In his voice:
"Wo took In ?5, gave 20 shows. That
ain't the worst. I took our only pois
onous rock python out In my pocket
by mlBtako and ho got away. 1 found
him Just In time over whero they serve
hot dog sandwiches. If I had lost that
rock python from India I would havo to
send to Phocnlxvtllo or Minersvllle, Pa.,
to get It duplicated and those snako
catchers up thcro ask exhorbltant prices."
WOMAN AVIATOR NOT WORRYING.
D. W. Allen, tho man who grasps a
trolley wire, wraps It around his neck
wearing a smllo on his faco and rubber
soles on his shoes (but the soles are a
etago secrot), says he never was so badly
chocked as ho Is at the attendanco at
his live wlro show. He has ladles who
spit Are, others who aro living currents.
Just to got carfare home ho Is giving
a show on0 the side at Mount Holly at
night. He Is making good, but he Is a
business man. He Is even exhibiting In a
Mount Holly drug store.
Ruth Law and her aeroplane havo no
complaint to make. Miss Ruth never
makes an ascension unless she Is paid In
advance. Her sky chauffeur does all the
work anyway. Miss Ruth sits In tho
machine, drops confottl and smiles. Miss
Ruth, and incidentally her pilot, loop
the loop, do other hazardous ntutita over
the race track, and then land before the
grandstand or perhaps half a mile away
from the grounds. It all depends upon
-whero the machine wants to land.
Mt. Holly Is all right, but a little
parched, to the mind of old fair-goers
iwho took a chance on It. The fair has
'good attractions, from its pickled two-
egged horse to Us half-plckled barkers,
ut somehow tney didn't pay. The eentle-
en with a diamond ring draped about a
ieck scarf and the lady who does not
are where her smiles are scattered are
Using, and Mt. Holly says It Is all the
ettor for the fair.
But the road to tho big towns Is dusty
and long winding to the sad eyes of
KOUNT ZEPPELIN PREPARES
FOR AIR RAID ON ENGLAND
Herman Newspapers Say Inventor
Will Direct Flight.
THE HACJUH, Oct. 8.
German newspapers received here Mon
day indicate that Count Zeppelin and his
staff aro at WUhelmshaven, whence a
great aerial raid on England Is to start.
A German newspaper correspondent
says he met Count Zeppelin In a train
on the way from Berlin to WUhelmshaven
nnd said to the aviator:
"I hope you havo not forgotten Eng
land." Zeppelin's reply was:
"You may be sure I have not. I will
prove it very soon."
It is reported that Count Zeppelin was
summoned by the Kaiser for an inter
view and was informed that the Emperor
relied on him for a great work. He offer
ed to bestow the title of generalissimo of
the German air fleet. The count smiling
ly declined, saying:
"I will accept the title, your majesty,
when I return from England."
Meanwhile the Zeppelin staff is working
n'ght and day in the greatest secrecy.
Tralnloads of aluminum framework and
other airship material are arriving dally
and are being swiftly put together In
preparation for the great flights over the
North Sea. A dirigible station is being
estatl'shed at Emdon where the Schuette,
i.s-rz rna I'arseval airships will be, sta
ll!. . ,'IiSB. :-..i.. jffjl 2!!"Aro-s'fOIVS "? pmMS
SAF SFSWFFF, SffF JYFGS
! ou?rf? of J rax MO
.TO GAME PRESERVE
Soldiers' Trenches . Along
Aisne Resemble Countless
Number of Rabbits' Quar
ters, London Correspondent
LONDON. Oct. 8.
The correspondent of tho Times, writing
from Epernay, France, on tho various
phases of tho conflict In France, Bays:
"The battlo of the French rivers has
now entered upon its fourth week, and,
unless some flanking movement Is car
ried through' successfully, thero appears
to bo no reason why tho titanic tragedy
should not continue for a long time Its
"Now that tho perfection of the Ger
man trenches is rivaled by thoso of the
Allies, It has become a struggle in which
each if pitted against an Invisible foo,
who Is never seen until he springs sud
denly from his hiding place. The country
sldo along tho Alsne Is a vast military
"Both sides are determined not to give
ground. The Germans continually are de
livering attacks and counter-attacks, but
the Allies are not making any aggressive
attempt to advance in this region. They
aro content for the time being with beat
ing back all the German attacks, and aro
not trying to occupy the enemy's
"The forties of the Germans aro worn
by hard campaigning and by frequent at
tacks, while the Allies' troops aro fresh
because they are frequently rested and
changed. The casualties on the Allies'
side have been very slight recently.
"Everything possible is being done to
relievo the men from their strain of watt
ing. Tobacco and newspapers are pro
vided and mall is delivered regularly. The
strain of waiting has been especially se
vere on the African troops, for whom
there aro no ordinary diversions such as
the French and British take advantage of.
"One of tho most useful articles of tho
German war equipment Is a sky rocket,
which gives a powerful illumination, last
ing nearly a minute, above the ranks of
the enemy, enabling the German artillery
officers to obtain an accurate range of tho
The correspondent of tho Post in Petro
grad tlnda German strategy at a disad
vantage In comparison with that of tao
Russians. He telegraphs as follows:
"Instead of following sound military
principles of seeking out the enemy's
strength and endeavoring to smash It, the
Germans seem to follow the lines of least
resistance. Whether this is tho result of
basing war upon the inexperiences of the
parade grounds and maneuvers arranged
beforehand, it Is difficult to say, but cer
tainly the German army Is only learning
its business now.
"Both of the great German defeats (In
Galtcla and in western Russia) exemplify
me same aereoi in tactics or rouowing the
line of least resistance. In both cases the
Russians caught them In precisely the
same trap. In the latter place the Rus
sians left a gap of 20 miles open like a
rut-trap door, and the Germans marched
gaily In. They found no opposition until
they met an unpleasant surprise at the
fantastic bends of the river Nlemen.
While trying to ford the Nlemen the
Jaws of the trap closed upon them."
MACHINE AFLAME, AVIATOR
FIRES AT FOE IN AERIAL DUEL
Two German Airmen Burned to
Death In Encounter.
BORDEAUX. Oat. 8.
Graphic account Is given in official dis
patches of the War Department of an
aerial duel which was watched by thou
sands of soldiers of the French and
German armies, on October 5, at Jon
chery, in the region of RhelmB.
A German aeroplane ascended with two
men, and after circling over the French
positions was returning to its own lines
when Sergeant Frantz, one of the most
expert of French aviators, accompanied
by Ids mechanician, Qulnault, sprang to a
machine and gave chase.
By a skilful maneuver the French
aeroplane took the German on the flank,
wounded the pilot and put a bullet
through tho gasoline tank.
A sheet of name enveloped the German
craft, which dropped rapidly, lauding
close to the French lines. In the descent
the unwounded man continued to Are
his pistol until prevented by the flames.
Sergeant Frantz came to earth in a se
ries of spirals. Both Germans were found
burned to death in the embers of their
machine. Fronts was decorated with the
Legion of Honor, and Qulnault received
s, military medal for hU exploit.
Wti&&&$W'"i S'BPSWr OBITUARIES
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BEARS WORD FROM
U.S. TO THE KAISER
Baron Reudt von Collenberg
Sails With Bryan Peace
Treaties and Personal Mes
sages to Emperor.
WASHINGTON, Oct 8.-Intrusted with
numerous personal messages for the
Kaiser and reports for tho Berlin Foreign
Office, Ba'ron Reudt von Collenberg, for
merly German Consul General In Canada,
sailed from Now York today for Berlin.
In diplomatic circles his journey at this
tlmo Is looked upon as the most Important
German diplomatic trust since the out
break of the war.
Among the many documents the Ger
man oflluial will present to the Foreign
Office will bo copies of Secretary of Stato
Bryan's peace treaties with all the great
Powers. These were given to Ambassador
von Bernstorff a few days ago by Secre
tary of Stato Bryan.
A completo report also of the peace
efforts In the United States will ba sub
mitted to the Berlin Foreign Office.
Since tho outbreak of hostilities thp Ger
man officials here have been entirely cut
oft from communication with the Foreign
Office, and Baron Reudt's visit Is ex
pected to bring them In touch again.
Baron Reudt will sail for Rotterdam
on a Dutch liner. Safe passage has been
guaranteed him by the British Govern
It Is expected that the Baron will re
port to tho Foreign Office about the large
funds being raised In the United States
by German-American citizens for the re
lief of women and children In the empire.
This fund Is believed to exceed $1,000,000,
Inasmuch as numerous large contribu
tions have been received from all parts
of the country, especially from German
centres, such as Cincinnati, Chicago, New
York, Milwaukee and cities further west.
One California community alone raised
GERMANS ARE ACCUSED
BY MRS. WALDORF ASTOR
Teuton Atrocities Alleged In letter
to American Friend.
RICHMOND, Va., Oct 8.
Writing from Briar Tor, Yelverton,
South Devon, England, to a friend here,
Mrs. Waldorf Astor, formerly Miss Nan
nie I-anghorne, of Virginia, says:
"This war came so suddenly that It
simply knocked everybody off their feet
and when once we found our feet, we had
so much to do that we couldn't look
around. This dreadful war Is almost un
bellovable, but these Germans must bo
licked once and for all now.
"We have come here and taken this
llttlo house, nine miles from Plymouth.
It is Just on the moor. We took It so
that the children could get moorland air
and we could work In Plymouth most of
"We have had 1W of the wounded at
Plymouth for the last fortnight. They
were wounded at Mons those tlrst three
days. A great many of them saw the
horrors of German brutality and the
stories they tell are almost unbelievable,
only they tell them quite simply and told
them to me the first day they arrived be
fore they had seen or heard of a news
paper. "One poor creature was absolutely
shattered, he said, not from fear of the
war or of the guns, but at seeing two
Belgian women with both hands cut off.
"I know that tha Germans are doing
what they can in America to deny
these things, but I have got from the
men themselves plain, uneducated
soldiers, a great many of them. The
Coldstream Guards' regiment was nearly
wiped out, because the men refused to
lire on the Belgian women and children
whom the Germans bad put in front of
the guns at Mons. This soldier was
wound-4 tb-re and told ma this himself,"
o s mW4$x&mfflm
THE &OfffLLl 57J?J. -OF
CZAR'S TROOPS TO BRAVE
t- RIGOR OF WINTER CAMPAIGN
Kuler's Cousin Says Cold Weather
Battles May Settle Issue.
MILAN, Oct. S.
Tho Duke of Louchtcnberg, a cousin of
tho Czar, who has arrived In Italy from
Berne, has granted an Interview to a
representative of La Stnmpa, at Turin,
In tho courso of which he said:
"My august relative, WUhelm II, and
his ally, Franz Josef, are playing a risky
game. They havo wrought themselves
Into a fury and still vaunt tho certainty
of final victory. However, with our 9.000.
000 Russian soldiers allied with the heroic
sons of Belgium, Britain nnd France,
wo shall encompass Germany and Aus
tria In a circle of steel wherefrom they
can never free themselves. They will
perforce havo to yield."
Questioned nbout rumors of truco until
coming spring, the Duko replied: "These
rumors are absolutely absurd. Our Czar
has Bworn to his allies to destroy Ger
many and Austria. The Czar's troops
ore adept at winter campaigning, and
Its rigors will cntnll far less suffering
upon them than upon tho Austro-German
troops. It la out of the question that
the Czar Is going to give our enemies a
comfortable period In which to strengthen
"Hence, while I can hazard no opinion
about tho duration of the war, my belief
Is that the great battles destined to de
cide the fate of Austria and Germany
will bo fought during mld-wlnter."
HUNGARIAN LEADER AND
MAX NORDAU PRISONERS
Count Karolyi and Writer Held In
BORDEAUX, Oct 8.
Among tho prisoners hero are Max
Nordau, the writer, and Count Karolyl,
leader of tho Hungarian Independence
party. They wero on their way from
Paris to this city when the war started.
They are living in tho same barracks.
Count Karolyl was In the United States
to advance the causo of Hungarian inde
pendence of Austria, but when the declar
ation of war against Servta was an
nounced he returned to Europe with the
Intention of Joining the Austrian armv.
saying that Servla's attitude made for
unity of the people of the dual monarchy
TODAY'S MARRIAGE UOENSES
CMimlr VellUf, J07 Ftrnon .t.. and FtTOn!lli
Ivaakevlcute, in McCUUan it.
Philip Caocamo. 711 Leajua St.. aad NelllB
Brennen. 012 B. Ortaiina Tit.
aeorso B. Hornberger. 2iM w. JIaroM ., ani
Johann H. Walnrtch. 2213 W. Lehigh av
end Johaaa B. Welnrlch. S21S W. I-eblfth aVo
Andrew p. Gallagher, fOl5 Bahtmoro ave.. and
Jennla M. Murrav. 847 V. JRth .,
Mariano Mall, 2T Taiker at., and Iloma Zlto.
kmu n. iiarvlnu at.
Salvatore lUudaiio. 810 Cnrlitian t and
Itaymond Kouinmerls. 1731 Matter at., and
Catherine Sottuntr, 1719 Mutor at.
Actum Kaalawsky, 8201 Edgemont at., and
Antonla Maazderouna, 3031 Weatuioreland at.
Hlohard Mayer. Oil) N. 6th at., and Mlna. Bern
hard, 088 N. Sth at.
Walter Y. Neater, 31 N. 18th at., and Anna
II. Bternberzer. 36S0 K. Sydenham st
Ralph W. Matthewa, 113 Green at., and Ellx-
abeth E. llarrla. 1812 Oreea at.
Joaeph Croiao, ail 8. 11th at., and Boaa Eev-
Ico. 1J42 Watklna at
Oarry C. Clayton. 721 N 38th at., and Einnia
V. Ushtfooi, WlldwooJ. H j. a
Charlea V Vanorman. 1541 Olenwood av.. and
Lillian M. ntchl. 721 V. Lanlgh ava.
J&med L. Davl. 135 a. ISth at., and Izera, V
Huntar. 1624 Rittenhouee aquare.
Jamea H. Klnaey. 2S30 N 20th at . and Caro
lina M. Koaoowaky, 3703 Lancaater ate.
Herbwt nice, 122d XltzraUr at., and Anna
Gordon. 1624 Federal at.
Idnwood Price. 6S02 Magnolia at., and Sidney
llaaon. M02 Magnolia at. ner
John 71. Rea IBM Dennle at., and Dorothy
M. Bernhard. 1710 Urlatol at. "y
Cyril O. Dougall. 1802 s. BouTlar au and
Alverta Ward. 1302 8. llouvUr mt
(Robert B. "owll. 212 Patton at., and Flor-
vuiv wuuavu. Qvw v rum at.
Jack R. Schoenewald, 623 W Krle are. and
UadaUna Patterson. 4137 N. 7th t
Howard M. Utmpstsad. Mobile. Ala., and Insu
la v. Aiwua, i tvarnoxioa ave.
Harry A. KeUey, 8012 W I'umberland at., and
Mary 8. Myers. 3012 w i-u-nberiaiM -V
'm ''Xw.S1!4 "!i,' t. and ete!l
FrFOFvrs WOfiF' OF OF-1R
RECRUITED TO WAGE
BATTLE FOR ALLIES
'No Austrians, Germans or
Turks Need Apply," Says
Commander Many Vet
erans and Nobles in Ranks.
LONDON, Oct. S.
Two foreign Legions aro being formed
in London, which probably will increase
tho fighting forces of tho Allies by 5000.
One of them, headed by Chevalier Lulgl
Ulccl and numbering among Its members
many noblemen, It in expected will total
3000 men. Tho other which Is expected
to bo :000 strong Is being organized by
captain Webber, a veteran of many
"Wo havo already enrolled 1230 men,"
Chevnllor Rlccl said today, "and In a
letter to the King wo offered 3000 men, a
number which wo aliall easily ralso by
the end of tho week.
"Lord Btamfordhnm has acknowledged
the letter, und states that the King has
forwarded our offer to tho War Depart
ment. I hope that In a fortnight's timn
the King's Foreign Legion will bo fight
ing for England and her Allies in Del
cium. "At a meeting of tho officers of the
Legion tho command was offered to me,
but on account of my age I was righting
with Garibaldi in 1SC6 I have refused the
offer. I shall remain the honorary col
onel, bo In command of the home depot
and feed the Legion at war with moro
"We havo asked tho War Office to ap
point an English oltlcor In command of
the Legion. The Legion Is composed of
all nationalities except Germans, Aus.
trlans and Turks, who under no rnmii.
tlon whatever will be allowed to Join.
"Several Australian bushmen nnd Ca
nadian frontiersmen who sered In the
Hoer war have Joined our ranks and we
havo enrolled two aviators, E. Boslsio
and Gustave Manln. They both have
machines. Wo also have had a large
number of motorcars offered us.
"A meeting of the officers of tho
Legion will be held Boon to arrange for
a drilling depot."
"Captain Stannard Rogers, who fought
In the Roer war, has been appointed ad
jutant of the Legion pro tern., and the
names already enrolled Include Prince
Alexander Tschagadaoff, a Russian oili
cer: Prince L. ourousoff, formerly a
captain In the royal bodj guard of the
Czar; Count Anthony de Borch, a Rus
sian officer; Count dl Radlonne, formerly
In the Italian ravy; Count dl Slontanoa,
a Portuguese; Captain Granville Raker,
who fought in the Boer war; Colonel
vere wngni ana L-aptain Gloso, Gari
baldi veterans; Lieutenant P. Buberi,
formerly In tho English cavalry; Lieu
tenant A. T. JUrberlnl. formerly In the
Italian navy; Captain Text Voudt, of tha
Dutch army, and Captain Coplnger lla
hooney, late of the Minister Fusiliers.
ESSAD PASHA REGRETS
ABSENCE OF DIPLOMAT
"Have Account to Settle," Says New
TURIN, Oct S.
The Stampa's Durazzo correspondent. In
the course of an account of the entry
of Euad Paxha into the AlbanUn capital
lamld universal acelamatlou.. aaya:
"The diplomats met him at the entrance
to th palace. Bssad Paaha greeted the
Italian Minis tar warmly, recalling how
the Italians had protected him a whits
ago. Then, turning to the Austrian Min
ister, he eald 'SIncerest condolences for
this war of curs, I havo JuU come from
Nlb, where I saw 20 000 Austrian prison
ers. I am rnly sorry net to see y'sr
predecessor, Baron Ijowenthi'. hr as I
- fciYs on accoua, to aitUs witi hmv
Once Noted Comic Opera Prima
Donna Succumbs After Operation.
NEW YORK, Oct. S. Marion Mnnola,
long a popular favorlto In comic opera,
died yesterday In tho New Rochello Hos
pital, following an operation. In pri
vate llfo nho was Mrs. Georgo G. Gates
and Now Rochello won her homo. Her
daughter, Adelaide, Is tho wife of Rupert
Hughes, author nnd playwright.
Miss Mnnola forsook the stage 15 years
ago owing to falling health. In tho height
of her success sho created tho prima
donna parts In 20 of tho comic operas
staged by Colonel John A. McCaull. In
troduced to London Do Kovcn's "Maid
Marian" and toured Great Britain and
this country with John Mason.
Her maiden name was Martins and
sho was born In Cleveland. At 12 sho sang
as soprano soloist In a church choir la
that city. Both her parents died and an
undo undertook her musical education.
Ho sent her to Paris, where sho studied
with Mme. Marches!. Another girl stu
dent had a Spanish lover named Manolln.
Tho irl became critically 111 and In dying
nsked Miss Martins to assume the name
Manola If sho followed tho stago. The
name means "madcap."
Her first husband was Henry S. Mould,
of Cleveland. He went Into business In
Pittsburgh, and their daughter Adelaide
was born there. Then hUBband and wife
adopted tho stage together. Sho divorced
him in 1891, when they had been married
live years, and soon afterward married
John Mason. Her 111 health Interrupted
their joint work In 1S33. After six years
tho couple were divorced.
When she was singing In "Castles In
tho Air" In the Broadway Theatre a
photographer In a box sprung a flash
light and got her plcturo In tights. Miss
Manola Instantly quit the stago nnd
brought tho performance to an end. Th
photographic plato was destroyed. Shn
declared sho could not humiliate her llt
tlo daughter by the public display of Im
modest photographs of herself.
EDWIN HUTTER SHANNON
Vice President of Hardware Company
Victim of Heart Disease.
Edwin Hutter Shannon. Vico President
of the J. B. Shannon Hardware Company,
died from nn attack of heart disease
yesterday at his homu, 3321 Powelton
avenue. Ho was C3 years old. Mr. Shan
non had fiuffered from heart disease for
J. B. Shannon, his father, who founded
the firm, was one of tho pioneer hard
ware men In Philadelphia. A sister and
two brothers, one of whom Is Albert
Shannon, President of the Arm, survive.
FLORENCE KAY STOKES
Mrs. Florence Kay Stokes, daughter of
John I. Kay, who was a prominent law
book publlshor of Philadelphia and a
grandnleco of Conde Raguet, founder of
the Philadelphia Savings Fund. Seventh
and Walnut streets, and Ambassador to
Brazil iu the days of Maximilian, died
yesteiday at her home, 7130 Devon street,
Mt. Airy. Her husband was Charles M.
Stokes, banker and broker, who for many
years was connected with Droxel & Cn
Mrs. Stokes was 71 years old and had !
been nn Invalid for several years. Sho
succumbed tu pleurisy. Two daughters,
Elizabeth Ilnrpur Stokes and Margaret
Kay Stokes, and thiee sons, Charles M ,
an Insurance agent; Bernardo If., with
tho Philadelphia Savings Fund, nnd John
W., of Now York, survive.
FLORENCE A. McQEOGH
Florence A. McGcogh, daughtor of Ber
nard J. McGeogh, who for more than
10 years had been engaged with tho
Jam3 E. Mitchell Company, 122 Chestnut
street died yesterday at her parents'
home, 2438 North 334 street She was 21
years old, and ha4 been suffering with
tuberculosis for the past year.
Mrs. Mary E. McBrlde
Mrs. Mary E. McBrlde, W years old
wtfo of Peter J. McBride, of the McBrlde
Roofing Company, died yesterday at her
home, 633 South Bambrey street after
a long Illness. She was a member of
St. Anthony's Church. 23d and Carpenter
streets, and actlvoly engaged in its work
Her husband survives.
MRS, O. E. DEMAREST
Mrs. C. Elizabeth Demarast. wife of
Fred A. Demarest. an electrical engineer
engaged with the Keystone Telephone
Company, dld yesterday at her home,
BWS Hazel avenue, after a months illneua
She was a member of the Emanuel
Lutheran Church, and uotlvu in church
work. Her hucbanU survives.
MRS. REBECCA RUDDEROW
Mrs. Rebecca Rudderow, 73 years old
suffered an attack of heart disease -a-terday
and died before medical aid could
be summoned to hvr home. 36th and Fed
eral atzteu, Camden. Sha was prepar
ing to go to church when she was
Mary Bradley, 0 years old. diad yes
terday at her home. H'V Catherine street
6 ho had ben 111 more than a ear, and
succumbed to a stroke of paralysis. Hr
husband, two sons and lhre daughters
DR. JAMES S. SHOEMAKER
Da James Singleton Su:eirakr, who
AHilEV. On October 0, 3014, FRANK BEN
SON, aon of Marcarottn. and the lat Charlea
O. Abbey. Funeral services at hla lata real.
dence, 201 South 37th at., on Friday, the
nth Inat., nt 11 a. m. Informant private.
A8IITON. Suddenly, on October 7, 1014, at
wiidwood, n. j., onoitnn f. ariiton. hu
lianrl of Merea V. Aahton and son of Matlnda
n. and the late Hnry It Aahten, g-d .10
years. Funeral services on Saturday, at 2
p. m., at his late, residence, B77 Dextor at ,
Wlasahiokon. Interment private, nt the Rox
borough Presbytarlan Church riround.
1IAIR. On October 7, 1914. ELIZA II ETH A
IiAIIt, wife of Giorro J. llnlr. Funeral serv
ices on Frldny, at 0 p m , at her Into resi
dence, 406 Fourth ave., lladdon Heights. N.J
1ILANCK. -On October B, 1H14, LOUitf, hus.
liand of Amy lllanck Funeral rerucea on
rrlday, at 2 p. m.. at 20.11 Itced st Inter
ment at Mount Moriah cemetery
IlOHTHirrC. MICHAEL UOSTWICK, 2
years, 304 Lombard at.
ItOVr.K. Near Vnllpy Forg-e, Pn., on Octo
ber 7, 1014, JAMES, son of James nnd Ma
Boyle, In his 7th star. Due notice of tha
funeral will be given.
IIltAllI.KY.- On October 7, 1014. MART,
wife of Henry Bradley. Funeral on Satur
day, at 8 30 n. m., from H20 Catharine st
Solemn Maea of Requiem nt Hi Teresa m
Church at 10 a. m. Interment at Holy Cross
RHKNNA.V On October 7, 1014, DOHOTIIT
ntI.CN, daughter of Martin and Louise
Hrennan, aced 4 months. Duo notice of the
funeral will be given, from nor parents'
rcsldenco. 100 South Cecil at
ItniDEItOW. Suddenly, on October 7 1014,
ItHBECCA. wife of Charles Huddemw In
her 7Hh year. Funeral on Faurdny Oi fbcr
10, at 2 p. m.. from Il.VJ Woettleld av
Cnmden, N. J. Interment prhnte. at Bethel
Ill' OMAN. JOHN BtfDMAN, 2 years. SOth
and Jackson sts
CAItMAX. On October C. 1014, FlOrtENCE
M daughter of tho lata Thrnnns J and
Margaret Carman Funenl on Friday, nt
8.10 a. m., from 2417 Pouth IIofow id at
(13rnad and minor). High Inss of Itciulem
at St Monica's Church nt i i m Inter
ment at Now Cathedral Cemeterv
CANTINi;. JIAIIV CASTINE. 4 cnrs, 17T
CI.A1CIC LUCT CLARK, 35 years. 1114 B.
UK MA It EST. On October 7. 1011, C EI.I7.A
IinTH, wlfo of Frod A. Ilemnrest Funcrnl
ervl-es on Saturday at 11 a. m p' Isely,
at the chapel of Andrew .1. Hair & Sons
10th and Arch sts. Interment prlvute
TAIWAN On October 7, 1014. JAMES S,
huahind of Ellznbeth M. Fnblnn and son of
the Into James I., and Mary Fabian Resi
dence, ldO.I Moore st. Duo notice of tho
funeral will bo given
FAUNCK. On October 7. 1014. THOMAS
J., husband of tho late Emma Faunie ngel
7S years Funeral services on Saturday nt I
p. m at his son-in-law's residence. 8, E.
Thorn, 23."0 East York at. Interment pri
vate, at Northwnnd Cemeterv
GADhHY On October 7. 1014. MARTHA
J . wldou of William II. flndsby, aged 79
years. Funeral services on Saturdav at 2
p. m., nt the parlors of P I'. Frankrnfleld A
Sons. .1!th and Spring flnrden ats Inter
GAITNEY. On October 7. 101 1. MArtGA
RET CAFFNEV. Funeral on Saturday at
7:110 a. m.. from 230 East Evergreen ave..
Chestnut Hill. Solemn Kcnufom Mass at the
Church of Our Mother of Consolation at 9
n. m. Interment at Holy Sepulchre Ceme
tery. GALLAGHER. On October .',. 1011. IRENE
OAI.I.AdHKIt. daughter of Arthur and Ella
Esgler, aged 20 ears. Funeral on Saturday
at 2 p, m.. from parents' residence, Soloy
ae and Crlspcn st., Holmcsburg. Interment
nt Emmanuel Church. Hulmrsburg.
GEIEIG Suddenly, on October 7. 1014. BER
THA MAY, daughter of Joseph and Her' ha
Gerlg, aged :; jears and 0 month:. No
funeral. - -
GHA.-..S. On October !i. 1014, CATHARINE
I... daughter of William .1 nnd t'atharlne
Rommel Grass, aged II tears. Funeral serv
ices on Saturday, at 2 '10 r. m . ai ,')S2.1
Folsom st. Interment at Fernwood Ceme
tery. IIKSSI.EIL On October .". 10H, HARVEY,
husband of Ella llessler (neo Maciji.wan).
Funeral on Saturdaj, at 1 p m., fr.ru 1018
Sedgeley ae. (Ge.mantown and Allegheny
aves.). Interment at Hillside fun cterv
JAUKS-AMANDA JAMES. 70 Jears. 2032
KEENAN. On October 7. 1014. f'lTItA
RINE C. nldow of William Keenan. Funeral
on Saturday, nt -:tt a. m.. from I-'-' Pas
torlus st., Germantown. High Mass ut St
Vincent de I'aul's Church ut 10 a. m In
terment at New Cathedral Cemetery.
LOWItY. On October 7. 1014. MARC. UtET
dnushter of James and Murgaret Low rv ue d
lh months 17 dnv Funeral on Fri : a'
1.J0 p. m . from sth nnd Dartrum ai 1
ferment New CRthedrnl Cemetery
I.fCKi:. WALTER LUCKE, 10 years, 2310
I.ITZ I'LORENTZ LUTZ. 3 yetrs. 1733
North 22d st.
I.YM'H. On October fi. 1014. MARY J
lfe of Vincent I. Lynch nnd daughter of
Ellen and tho late Bernard Magerr Fiieinl
on Friday at R:30 a. m. from 1S37 Souih 03d
H. Solemn Massj of Requiem at the Chun h .!
the Most Pleased Sacrament at lo a m pre-
useij-. interment Ijoiy ross i ,'merer
MALAMI'T. - SOLOMON MALAMUT. 83
5 earn. M3 Pino at.
MellltinE. On October 7. 1011, MARY E.
wife of Peter J. Mcllrlde and daulit r of
the late James and Andiew PSi-leu. Funeral
on Monday, nt S a. in., from U3U South ham
brey n. Interment at Cathedral Cnm.-tet
Mcl'AI.I.IOX. On October 7, 1014. JOHN
P., son of Patrick and Susan MiCullon Pu
neral on Saturday, at S 30 a. m.. imm 4?J
South 23th st. Interment at Hol truss
MrtaGOlill. On October 7. 1014. TLOREV. B
A . daughter of Dernard J and tl.e a
Ellen McGeogh. aged 21 years and 2 im.ntr.-.
Funeral on Saturdaj, at S.w h. r- truin
2lS N. 33d Bt. Interment nt Wcmtinn tc
MEEKER. On October (1. 1014, nF'in
W . son of Albert XV. and I la M-kt r Tu
neral sendees on Friday at lo a. m a I2H1
South 21st st. Interment Fernwood Ct-ni, -rv
MILLER. ncOBUB MILLER, 0 ears U
month, 20.11 E. Firth at
NEPI.EY. Suddenly, on October 7. 1014
AMANDA T.. wife of Albert Nepluj. ! ".a
nottco of tho funeral will b gii-n. fro-n
her late residence. 1303 0.1th ae.. Oak ljn
On October 7. 1014. FREDA II
XITm'H. daughter of the lato Guslae ,n !
IH Niuch. Funtral s.ric. s in S.tnirla
it 2 1' m at h, r late rc, deuce J4 i .
rth st Interment priiau fit Mom t !' j e
l'lEIU'i:. CATHARINE TIERCE. .1- -ar
M13 Pino at.
rniVELL, On October 4. 1011. HENRY t
H.. husband of Margaret II Powill meo
Miller), aged OS years. Funeral ser 1 -r s on
Friday, at 2 p. m., at hla late realden. e
1241 North 27th et. Interment at HU'aid
SCIII.Orr. ZACHARIA SCIILOFF. ,it
ears 2332 Cleveland ae.
SrilN KM.. Suddenly, on O.-tober 7 1WU
ELIZABETH, ntfa of Henry St.hn.ll b
neral servkes on Saturdaj. at 3 p in at
her lata reeldenco, 133 Queen Una. ilrrmao
toun. Interment prlvaw, at Ivy Rill t erne
SHOEMAKER Suddenly.on Octobar 7. 1014,
JAMErt SlNOLETON SHOEMAKER, M. !
huibantf of Mary C Shomaltr, at his lata
residence, 3JIS Frankford ave. Due rotie
of the funeral will be sit en.
SHVNNON. At Ills residence. .1321 Pn.i.0n
uw, on Octobar 7, 1014, EDWIN Hl'TTER,
son of tha late J. It and Mary A Sliannm
HUU'II. II UEORUE SMITH. 20ear. iiU
H. Lettish ave.
SNIDER --Suddenly, en O, tot.er fi. 1014
DANIEI. SNVDBR. In tha MK& ar ef hla
igv Kelatlvea and frienla ,f i.' fuini'j
Hermann Lvdge, No. 123. F. and A. M Jtni.
Mtlem II. A. Ohjpter, No. 3, St Joh'i i",
man lery. No. i. K. T , tha c, ntirevat n I
ttu.e of Enunanual Reformed fl ;.:. I . ,
all other orvunlza. ons if th' h hr
member, are Imlul t attend the r e a,
servb-es. on rrlda ufnrnoun at 2 c i k
t.reeUely, at his lata resident., 31131 Ha cr
ford SAe- Interment private.
STEIN. -On October T. 1014 PIIILIPENA,
widow of Vllii4B) Steir. Fuui4l tvi,i ,
Ft!,U, at 3 p. m., from IK, Ailai tl r
Interment private, at Oakland fenici-i.
STAKES. -On October T. 1814. st h-r lira
raaldence, 7430 Devon at . Mt. Airy. Fl
KS.VE KAY. widow of Charlea M. Sum -Funeral
sertKea and Interment at i.r r
nlence of famllj.
THANK. On Ol lobar 6. 1014. JOSEPH O.
hutband eX G- Emma Trank tuee Dansi,
aged 03 years. KeUtUea anl frleada ara n
fted to attend the funeral aervlcae. an Friday
afternoon at 2 o'clock, at bla lata raaldcii
5CN) Summit ave.. Jenklntowu. Pa. fjilernn ,r
private, at I.avnvteu Cemetery. Remains
may be tlawed Thursday, from 7 to U p ir.
VAN VVK K. On O. tober 7. 1914, at his
late residence, near Huntlnsdoc Valle) 1
CHAKI.BS S. VAN CLEVE. Due nottio rf
the funeral wui oe given.
W.MiONKK. GEORGE WAGOKER. Tl
veara. HO Lamonte at
mSNKR--- On October 7. 1814, WILLIAM
H. WIBNER. Funeral ..u Friday, at 2 I
m., front ltW South 13th at. Intel men t S
YOHKSTONE. On October . 1BI4, JAMES
YOKKdTOKe,. aged 71 . Fuasni a-
Icee at 841 s Woodutwn aia , (lertnant, n.
on Friday, at 2 p m Internet t prlwi.
YOl'NG. Jn October a. IB14, 1IKI Bis H
son of Juln T and Maul u Yuji if 1 - ' ;
from the realienie nf j pareut . lilts
i or at on Sat .rla i tulir 10. tt i i
Interment fit Mr Muriab iVrneurv
ZUI I. f'u O hrr U 1914 KPWf
it aged 7'., itara Rchium s i
aie ."liel (i at't lt. dl.i.
DH J'O nr . J'23 , t,i '
Pv. la-L prCiJ
Lat.ra.bi ax ,