Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, August 17, 1915, Night Extra, Page 14, Image 14

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French nobltmen "S'ln,iut durlnK th
Ilovolutian. r In nnlnJ In 1TO3. A PJ
iibout to ! for America jJIMowrj lll'lj
thlM. who U b l)uphln, heir to ith
thron. iuppoMrdto b ded. Ills KUrf"
Ukfa him wy (o America. h
Ths nirraiu then, neslns Kn,w'in1
rsmlnlsecntes of a child's life smonr th
Indians and rsauer memories of France.
VlVlTlf, I1 chum uu - mr"' ;z::t Am
rescued by n doctor, surgeon to Count de
Chatimont. The Uj jruardlan. ,"".";;;
rT Is his father, sn Imflan nn'i.T5l"
DIln. tns cniia.ruca.... -."-
Williams, comes for him
but ths doctor
TSfuses to
away, and,
give him up. Ths r ""
meeting with a. Frenchwoman,
Ths uoy runn
tm Id him and
speaVs to her. She corirteiles to mm in
calls him "Sire,
motion recalls
Sinr thing. tS'h.m. pftlculsrly ths fam.ly
ognlses ths .boy as the- dauphin. h
ths throns bl rsnce. Thy bor goes
'"' "" ". T". S"' .11. k,lr it
heir to
iritn ms Tainer, inp inuwi.
CHAPTZin II (Continued).
ifTTTHAT haye you got In your head?
YV These white people hdVo been mak
lnn a foot of. you."
"I remember better today than I ever
remembered )etote. I nm different. I
was ft child; bul today manhood has
como. Father, what Is a dauphin?"
The chief made no answer. '
"What Is a temple? la It a church,
like oura at St. Iteglsr"
"Ask the priest." ,,,
"Do you know what Bourbon Is, father
particularly a Bourbon ear?"
"Nothing that concerns you.
"But how could I hayo n Bourbon ear
If It didn't concern me?"
"Who said you had such an ear?
'Madame dc Ferrlcr."
The chief grunted.
"At least she told De Chaumont," I
repeated exactly, "1 was the boy she saw
!n London, that her father said had all
.the traits of the Bourbons, "Where Is
The chief paddled without replying.
Finding him so lgnornpt on all points of
conversation, or so determined to put mo
down.. I gazed a while at our shadow
gliding n the -water, and then began
"Father, do jou happen to know who
Bonaparte Is?"
This time he answered.
"Bonaparte Is a great soldier."
"la he a white man or an Indian?"
"lie Is a Frenchman."
I meditated on the Frenchmen I dimly
remembered about St. Regis. They were
undersized fellows, very apt to weep when
their emotions were etlrrcd. 1 could
whip them, all.
"Did ho over come to 8t, Ilegls?"
The chief again grUntrd.
"Does France como to St. negla?'
retorted with an Impatient question.
"What Is France, father?"
"A country."
"Shall we ever go there to hunt?"
"Shall wn ever go the other side of the
sunrise to hunt? Frnnce Is the other side
of the sunrise. Talk to the squaws."
Though rebuked, I determined to do It
If any Information could be got out of
them. The desire to know things waa
consuming. I had the belated feeling of
one whp waked to consciousness late In
life and found the world had run away
from him. The camp seemed strange, as
if I had been gone many years, but every
object was so wonderfully distinct.
My mother Marianne fed me, nnd when
I lay down dizzy In the bunk, covered
me. The family must have thought It
was natural sleep. But It was a faint
ing collapse, which took me more than
once, afterward as suddenly ns a blow
on the head, when my faculties were
most needed. Whether this was caused
by the plunge upon the -rock qr the dim
life from which I had emerged, I do not
One moment I saw the children and
mothers from the neighboring lodges,
more Interested than my own mother;
our smojty rafters, and the fire pit In
the centra of unfiopred ground: my clothe
hanging over the bunk, and even a dog
With his nose in the kettle. And then,
as It he4 been the night before, I waked
after many hours.
By that time the family breathing
tawed the nlr within the walls, and a
fine starlight, showed through the open
do$r. for we had no window. Outside the
oak trees were pattering their leaves like
rain, reminding me of our cool spring
In the Woods. My bandaged head was
very hot. In that dark lair of animals
where the log bunks stretched and deep
ned shadow.
If Skenedonk had been there I would
havo asked him to brlqg ma water, with
confidence) In his natural service. The
chiefs family was a large one, but not
one of my brothers and sisters seemed
aa near to me as Skenedonk. The apathy
of fraternal attachment never caused me
any pain. The. whole tribe was held dear.
I stripped off Doctor Chantry's unen
durable bandages, and put on my clothes,
for there were brambles along the path.
The lodges and the dogs were still, and
I crept like a. hunter after game, to
avoid waking them. Our village was an
Irregular camp, each home standing
rire its owner had pleased to build
It on the lake) hore. Behind if tho blaok
oesa of wooded wilderness seemed to
atretch to the end of the world
Tho spring made a distinct tinkle in
tha rush of Jow sound through the forest.
A rank lht aweatnen pf mints arid
ether lush plant mixed Its spirit with the
body at leaf earth. I felt happy In being
part of all tWe, and the wood were
to me as wfe aa the Led chamber of a
wether It was, floe ta wallow, damming,
ths nwn of m!mr wtw witb my
fevered haad. PbyMa relief arwt de,
Uutmii shuddertqg ctfolrtwj ran through
From taut wet pillow I looked Uo and
UMtUfffct again af what had happened that
tfey. and particularly of ths girl wtpm
De CtBt had called Mada roe de Fer
rfeur aiwt gU. gvery word tfet t,
tad WMfegin posted again Defer my mltyi.
ttsjbJttrtii that I had nvr Imagined
rajred o& trout my recumbent body aa
from tlu Iwb of1 a vttsi wheel I was
white I wila not ao Indian i had a.
Si. .-4) ban rr dti believed 1 was a,
dsut-htn What was a diuehtn, that she
stuuld lU&kx in,li a dp utiau,t to
u iy tiur iSf clf Mcemeaeuuit,
u tu tr mttim tm4 Mrd to knew I
u u ' . . w I .w f
rf&:rrmmvcv fo t-i.&i (."nM
ffiMtU- , iuE6oa T tfgSm?! f-ife
$wr w ppc,u ftTOM7 sszMT IS? ) J'"iF&
siMaur . ixMidi..s . . -miiiwi. &r'a i u v-jo..
V jT JB ...Mi nf ,. .-. VfcE7 .
J .;,.... ' .. wi ''" '''' "" Mill
lopjriRnt Dy ine iwDDa-aitrriii v,uiiiaM
AH that sho believed De Chaumont
denied. Tho rich book which stirred such
torment in me "you know It was his
mother'sl" she sald-Do Chaumont
thought I merely coveted. I can see now
that tho crude half.Mvnge boy wallowing
In "the spring stream, set that woman as
high ns tho highest star above his head,
and made her the hopo nnd symbol of his
possible best.
A woman's long cry, like the appeal of
that ono on whom he meditated, echoed
through the woods nnd startled him out
of his wnllow.
I SAT up with the water trickling down
my back. Tho cry was repeated, out
of the west.
I knew the woods, but night niters tho
most familiar plnces. It was so dnrk In
vaults and tunnels of trees and thickets
that I might havo burrowed through tho
ground almost ns easily ns thresh n path.
Tho million scarcely nudlbla noises that
fill n forest surrounded me. nnd twigs
not broken by me crncked or shook, bull
I made directly toward the woman's
volco which guided me more plainly; but
left off running ns my ear detected that
she was only In perplexity. Sho called
nt intervals. Imperatively but not In con
tinuous screams. She wns n white
woman, for no squaw would publish her
discomfort. A squaw If lost would camp
sensibly on a bed of leaves, and find her
nny back to the village In tho morning.
The wilderness was full of dnngors, but
when you nro'eldcr brother to tho bear
and the wildcat you lenrn their habits
and avoid or outwit them.
Climbing over rocks and windfalls I
camo against a solid log wall nnd heard
tho woman talking In a very pretty chat
ter tho other side of It. She only left
off talking to call for help, nnd left off
calling for help to scold and laugh again.
There was n man Imprisoned with her,
and they wera speaking English, a lan
guage I did not then understand. But
what had happened to them was very
plain. They had wandered Into a pen
.built by hunters to trap bears and could
not And the bUBh-maskcd and winding
opening, but wero traveling around tho
walls. It was lucky for them that n
bear had not arrived first, though In that
case their horses must havo smellcd him.
I heard the beasts shaking their bridles.
I found my way to the opening and
whistled. At once tho woman ceased her
chatter and drew In her breath, nnd they
both asked me a question that needed
no interpretation. I told them where
they were, and tho woman began talking
at once In my own tonguo and spoke It
as well as I qould myself.
"In a bear pen? George, he saja we
arc In a bear penl Take us out, dear
chief, before tho bear family arrive homo
from their ball. I don't know whether
you uro a chief or not, but most Indians
are. My nurso was a chief's daughter.
Where are you? I can't sco nnythlng
but chunks of blackness."
I took her horse by the bridle and led
him, arid so got both the riders outside.
They had no tinder, and neither had I;
and all of us groped for the way by
which they had come to tho bear pen.
Tho young man spurred hla horse In
every direction and turned back unable
to get through.
Though we could not see one another
I knew that both the adventurers were
young, and that they expected to bo
called to severe account for the lawless
act they were committing.
Tho girl, talking English or French or
Mohawk almost in ono breath, took the
blame upon herself nnd made light of
the boy's self-reproaches.
She laughed and said; "My father
thinks I nm with Miss Chantry, nnd Miss
Chantry thinks I am with my father. He
will blame her for letting me rldo with
Qeprge Croghan to meet him, and lose
tho way and so get Into the bear pen.
And sha will blame my father, and your
dearest Annabel will let tho Count de
Chaumont and Miss Chantry fight It out.
It Is not an affair for youth to meddle
with, George "
Having her for Interpreter the boy and
I consulted. I might have led him back
to our hunting camp, but It was a, hard
road for a woman and an Impossible one
for horses. There was no Inhabited house
nearer than Do Chaumont's own. Ho de
cided they must return to the road by
which they had come Into the bear pen,
nnd gladly acepted my offer to go with
hlra; dismounting and leading Annabel
de Chaumont's horse while I led his. We
passed over rotten loga and through black
tangles, the girl bending to her saddle
bow, unwearied and full of laughter. It
was plain that he could not find nny out
let, and falling behind with the cumbered
horse he let me guide the party.
I do not know by what Instinct I felt
my way, conscious of slipping between
the wild citizens of that vast town of
trees; but we finally reached a clearing
and paw across the npen space ft lighted
cabin. Its ashless windows and defec
tive chinks were glided with the yellow
light that comes from a glowing hearth.
"I know this place!" exclaimed Anna
bel. "It is -where the Salnt-Mlchals used
tp live before they went to my father's
settlement at Le Rayvllle. Lopk at the
haijse.1 Nobody Uvea there. It must be
full Qf witches."
YtHn jmjsic testified that the witohea
wero merry. We halted and the horses
p.4ghed and were answered by others of
their kind,
"George Oroghan'a grandmother waa
struefc by a witch ball. And here her
qranason. giaoqs, too tired to run. But
wrhapa there aren't any wltohes In the
house. I don't believe wtoktd things
would be allowed to enter It The Balnt
Mlcjiata ware so pious, and ugly, and
resigned to the poverty of refugee-. Their
society was so good for me, ray mother,
fS ws alive, made m venerate
flMrn until I hated them. Hojy Sophie
Aftd ai wnt to heaven. I shall never
i J)4 again. She wa. Indeed, excellent.
This aatrt b a Best of wltehea- Oeora e,
why doa't ymt go and knock on tt
It was not nt.HMD for the door
unal and a ni aptisared holding a
i tulin tne neck He HUBC,1 aa tn
inik aruusd & cttew at tom aotn
I wns not sorry to be nllowcd to enter,
for I was tired to exhaustion nnd sat
down on the floor nwny from the fire.
Tho man looked nt me auspiciously,
though he was ruddy and good-natured.
but he bent quite over before Da Chau
mont's daughter, and made n nourish
with his hand In receiving young Cro
ghan. Thero were In tho cabin with him
two women and two little girls, nnd a
Canadian servunt, like a fat brown bear,
enmo from tho rear of tho house to look
at us, and then went back to tho horses.
All tho women began to speak, but An
nabel dc Chaumont could talk fusler than
tho four othors combined, so they knew
our plight before we learned that they
were tho Grlgnon and Tank families,
who were going Into the West to find
settlement nnd had mndo tho houso their
uunp for one night. Tho Dutch mold,
dark and round-eyed, and tho llaxcn lit
tle Grlgnon, had respect for their ciders
nrld held their tongues whllo Madamo
Tank and Madamo Grlgnon spoke, but
Annabel de Chaumont was like a groo
of spariows, Tho world seemed swarm
ing with joung maids. The travelers
wero mere children, while tho Count's
daughter was startling as an angel. Her
clothing iUtcd her body like an exquisite
uhcath. I do not know what. It was, but
It mudo her look as slim as u dragon fly
Her white and roso pink facu had a hlgh
arched nose, and wns proud and saucy.
Sho wore her hair beaten out llko mist,
with rich curly shreds hanging In front
of her cars to her shoulders., Sho shook
her head to set her hat straight, and
turned her eyes In rapid smiling sweeps.
I knew as well then as I ever did aftor
ward that sha wns bound to befool every
man that came near her.
Thero wero only two benches In tho
cabin, but It was Moored and better made
than our hunting lodges. The temporary
Inmates and their guests sat down In a
long row before tho fire. I was glad to
make, a pillow of a Baddlo near tho wall,
and watch their backsi as an outsider.
Mademoisello do Chaumont absorbed all
eyes and all attention. She told about a
ball, to which sho had ridden with her
governess and servants, n three days'
Journey, and from which all tho dancers
wtro riding back a three dnys' Journey
to join In another ball at her father's
house. With tho hospitality which made
Lo Hay de Chaumont's manor the palaco
of tho wilderness as It existed then, sho
Invited the hosts, who sheltered her for
the night, to come to tho bull and stay
all summer. And they lamented that
they could not accept tho Invitation, be
ing obliged to hurry on to Albany,
where a larger party would give them
escort on a long westward Journey.
The head of the house took up his baw,
ns If musing on tho ball, and Annabel
de Chaumont wriggled her feet faster
a.id faster. Tireless as thistledown that
rolls hero and thero at tho will of the
wind, up ahe sprang and began to dunce.
The children watcher her, spellbound.
None of us had ever seen the many llg
utes through which she passed, or such
wonderful dancing. The chimney was
built of logs and clay, forming terraces.
As It It was no longer possible for her
to stay on tho ground slio darted from
the bench-end to tho loweBt log, and
stepped on up as fearlessly as a thing
of air, until her head touched the roof.
Monslour Grlgnon played llko mad, and
tho others clapped their hands.
While she poised so I sat up to watch
her, and she noticed me for the first tlmo
by firelight.
"Look at that boy he has been hurt
the blood Is running down his cheek!"
she cried. "I thought he was an Indian
and he Is white!"
She came down as lightly as she had
gone up, and caused me to be haled
against my will to the middle of a bench.
I wanted tho women to leave mo alone,
and told them my head had been broken
two days before, and was nearly well.
The mothers, too keen to wash and
bandage to let mo escape, opened a sad
dle pack and tore good linen.
George Croghan stood by the chimney,
slim and tall and handsome. Ills head
and face were long, his hair was of a
sunny color, and hla mouth corners were
shrewd and good natured. I liked him
the moment I saw him. Younger In years
than I, he was older In wit arid manly
carriage. While he looked on It was
hard to have Madame Tank seize my head
in ner nanas ana examine my eyeorow,
Bhe next took my wrists, and not satis
fied, stripped up the right sleeve and ex
posed a crescent-shaped scar, one of the
rare vaccination marks of those days. I
dI4 not know what It was. Her animated
dark eyes drew the brows together so
that a pucker came between them. I
looked at Croghan. and wanted to ex
claim "Help yourself! Anybody may
handle met"
"Ursula Grlgnonl" she said sharply, and
Madame Grlgnon answered:
"Eh. what, Katarlna?"
"This ,1s the boy."
"But what boy?"
"The boy I saw on the ship."
"Tho one who was sent to America'
Madame Tank put up her hand, and the
other stopped.
"But that waj. child," Madame Grlg
non then objected.
"Nine years ago. He would be about
18 now."
"Hcjw old are you?" they both put to
Remembering what my father had told
Doctor Chantry, I was obliged to own
that I was about 13. Annabel de Chau
mont sat on the lowest log of the chim
ney with her feet on a bench, and her
chin In her hand. Interest) to the point
of silence. Something In her eyes made
it very galling to he overhauled and have
my blemishes enumerated before her and
Crsghart- What had uplifted me to
Madame de Farrier's recognition now
mocked, and I found it hard to submit
It would not go well with the next
stranger who declared he knew me by
my sears.
"What do they call you in this coun
try?" inquired Madame Tank.
I said my nam was Idizarre Williams.
'It Is net"' she said In ao undertone,
shaking Iter bead
I mo bold to ak with some warmth
oris? en, nurA memm thciu fini Afcjk
Copyright. IMS. tt W' KraM.
qut Hvv
It seemed that I was to be pitied In
nny case. ..,..,.
In dim sclf-knowledgo I saw that tho
cere of my resentment wns her treating
mo with commiseration. Madamo do Fer
rlcr had not treated me so.
"Vou llvo among tho Indians?" Madamo
Tank resumed.
Tho fact wns evident.
"Havo they been kind to you?"
I said they had
Madamo Tank's young daughter edged
near her and Inquired In a whisper.
"Who Is he, mother?"
"Hush!" answered Madame Tank.
Tho head of tho party laid down his
violin and bow nnd explained to us:
"Madamo Tank was maid of honor to
tho Queen of Holland before reverses
overtook her. Sho knows court secrets."
"But sho might at least tell us," coaxed
Annabel, "If this Mohawk Is a Dutch
man." Madamo Tank said nothing.
"What could happen In tho court of
Holland? Tho Dutch nro slow coaches. I
saw tho Van Henssclacrs once, near Al
bany, riding In n wagon with Btraw under
their feet, on common chairs, tho old
Tatroon himself driving. This boy Is somo
off -scouring."
"Ha outranks you, mademoiselle," re
torted Madamo Tank.
"Thnt's what I wanted to find out,"
said Annabel.
I kept half nil oyo on Croghnn to see
what ho thought of all this woman talk,
l'or you cannot holp being moro dom
inated by tho opinion of your contempor
aries than by that of the forerunning or
following generation. Ho held his coun
tenanco In excellent command and did
not meddlo even by a word. You could bo
sure, however, that ho was no credulous
person who ncceptod everything that was
said to him.
Madamo Tank looked Into the reddened
fireplace and begun to speak, but hesi
tated. The whole thing was weird, llko
a dream resulting from the cut on my
head; tho strango whlto faces; tho camp
stufT nnd saddlebags unpacked from
horses: the light on the coarsn flnnrr tho
children listening as to a ghost story;
iiiuuriiiuiseiio ue unaumont presiding qver
It nil. Tho cabin had nn arched roof
nnd no loft. Tho top wns full of shadows.
"If you aro tho bov I toko vou to be."
Madame Tank finally said sinking her
voice, -you may nnd you havo enemies."
"If I am tho boy you toko mo to be,
mailamc, who am I?"
Sho shook her head
"I wleh I hntl it Bpokonnt hll. To
tell you nnythlng more would only plunge
you Into trouble. You nro better off as
you nro than to know the trth and suffer
from It. Besides, I may be mistaken.
And I nm certnlnly too helpless myself
to bo of nny use to you. This much I
will say, when you nro older, If things
occur that make It necessnrv for von in
know what I know, send n letter to me
nnd I will write It down."
With delicacy Monsieur Grlgnon began
to play n whisper of n tune on hla violin.
I did not know what she mennt by a let
ter, though I understood her. Madame
Tank spoke tha language as well as any
body. I thought then, as Idiom after
Idiom rushed back on my memory, that
It was an universal language, with the
exception of Iroquois and English.
"We are going to a place called Green
Bay, in tho Northwest Territory. Re
member the name: Green Bay. It Is
In the Wisconsin country."
DAWN found mo lying wide awake
with my head on a saddle. I slipped
out Into tho dewy half light.
That was tho first time I over thought
about the mountains. They seemed to
bo newly created, standing up with
streamers of mist torn and floating
across their breasts. The winding cliff
bound lake was llko a gorge of smoke.
I felt as If I had reared upon my hind
feet, lifting my face from the ground
to discover there was a God. Somo of
tho prayers our priest had Industriously
beaten Into my head began to repeat
themselves. In a twinkling I was a child
lonely In tho universe, separated from my
aim oia lire, instinct with growth, yet
ignorant of my own needs.
What Madame do Ferrler and Madame
Tank had said Influenced me less than
tho Intense life of my roused activities
It was mid forenoon by tho sun when
I reached our lodges and sat down fagged
outside before my father's door, to think
longer before I entered. Hunger was tho
principal dentation, though we had eaten
."J"6 n.abl.n th0 nl8ht bore' and the
Indian life Inures a man to fasting when
he cannot come by food. I heard Skene
donk talking to my father and mother In
our cabin.
The village was empty; children and
women, hunters and fishermen having
scattered to woods and waters
"H,e ought to learn books." said
Skepedonk. "Money Is sent you every
year to be spent upon hlra; yet you spend
nothing upon him."
"What has he needed?" said my father.
"He needs much now, He needs
American clothes. He wept at the sight
of a book, God has removed the touch
since he plunged In the water"
"You would make a fool him," said
ray father. "lie was gone from the lodge
this morning. You taught hlra an evil nath
when you carried him off." v
"It Is a natural path for htm: he will
go to his own. I stayed and talked with
Da Chaumont, and I bring you an offer
Da Chaumont will take Lazarre Into his
house, and have him taught all that a
whlto boy should know. You will pay tha
cost. If you don't. Do Chaumont wU
look Into his. annuity of which you give
no Recount" B,V9
"I have never been asked to giva
account. Could Laxarro learn anything
Tho priest has sat over blm. H.hfd
food and clothlrur llko my own,"
That is true. But he is ohanged
Marianne will let him go." ' "unea.
"The strange boy may Vo." gald mv
mother. "But none of my own children
shall leave us to be educated."
I got up and went Into the cabin ah
three knew 1 had heard, and they waited
In silence while I aprowhed my mother
and put my hands on her shoulders
There waa no tenderness between us. but
she had fostered me. The small dark
tya j her copper face, and? her shape
less body, wero associated with winter
and summers stretching to a vanishing
"Metfeer." I said, "is It true that I aa
not your ?"
SM n4 no answer
eptaBSisgeainep-W' n i am 1rPglnBeaA(9
is AH to K HoW
, '"rS
National Guardsmen End Stay
at Tobyhanna Battery C
Leaves for Pottsville in
Special Train
TOBYHANNA, Pa., Aug. 1. The lost
of tho batteries of field nrtlllcry, National
Guard of Pennsylvania, nro leaving Toby
hannn today, having completed their 10
day course of tactical Instruction nt the
nrmy school.
Battory C, of Phoenixvillc, left here nt
11 o'clock In a special train.
Batteries D, of Wllllnmspoit, and B, of
Pittsburgh, remained until this nttcrnoon.
Tho two batteries traveled In one train
until Northumberland was reached.
Thero they separated.
Battery A, of South Bethlehem, arrived
homo today, nftcr n thrcn-day cross
country march from Tobyhanna.
In bidding farewell to ono of tho cap
tains of another battery this morning
Captain Charles H. Cox, of Battery C,
remarked that this would be his last camp
with tho Pennsylvania field artillery. Ho
will resign from tho organization nnd
make Now York city his residence. Cap
tain Cox Is n civil engineer. He has
been tho commanding officer of the
Phoenlxvllle battery for flvo years.
The members of Battory C will attend
tho funeral of their comrade. Corporal
Charles Esslck, which will be hold Thurs
day afternoon in Phoenlxvllle. Corporal
Esslck waB kicked to death by a horso
Sunday nt South Sterling.
Artillerymen, commenting on the praise
accorded to tho citizen soldiery camp at
Plattsburg, pointed out that credit should
be given to tho ordinary militiaman who
summer after summer gives up his vaca
tion to participate in the program of drill
arranged by tho adjutant general, and
then drills In an armory one night each
It Is not ro difficult a task to taka a
man off the street and mako an Infantry
man out of htm In six months, but to
mako n good artilleryman Is frequently
the work of years, they declared, adding
that although good militia batteries ate
scarce, Pennsylvania can boast with
pride of four.
Tho batteries which encamped hero aro
made up of men who, out of a sense of
patriotic duty to their State, enlist and
m-enllst jenr after year until they havo
become proficient In handling tho complex
machinery which comprises the nrtlllcry
equipment. Mllltla batteries aro hard to
produce and tho Stato finds them of UMIe
uao for police duty. Henco no motive for
supporting them other than the patriotic
ono of providing for national defense,
which today Is a vital question.
AVIth tho leave-taking todny, the mllltla
encampments for the Stato are brought
to an end. The men havo learned much
from tho regulars. In work the 1915 camp
has outdone previous camps and tho dally
programs carried Into effect taught more
vital and actual warfare tactics than were
ever before attempted. Aside from this
the Pennsylvania artillerymen are Imbued
with a new military ardor founded upon
practical knowledge of fighting.
Gen. John C. Black
CHICAGO, Aug. 17.-General John C.
Black. 75 years old, ex-Unltcd States
Commissioner of Tensions, Civil War vet
eran nnd ex-Congreseman, died hero to
day a,t tho Palmer House, where he re
Bided. General Black was commander-in.
chief of the O. A. n. In 1903.
AU8TIN. Suddenly, on August 18. IMS
EDWAP.D C. AUSTIN. Funeral aervlcee i on
Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, at hla lata
residence. 38U Daring at. Interment private
AKTON,-On August U. 1018, IlAnay;
huaband of Sarah Ayrton. rtelatlvei iai
friends, alao Loyal Order of Mooie. Mo. Bl
and ateamfttters1 Union. No. 420. are tnWtad
to atland tuueral aervlces. on Thuraday 'if tar
S00' Si. c.locY' at u ' reeldenea I2J1
? Bucknell at. Interment lit. Morlah 6rae
tery, Remains may ba viewed on Wednes.
dK evening, between 8 and 10 o'cIocL
llACHAItACH. Suddenly, on August IB.
1018 AtVINE. wife of Carl 3achraSS: F&
neral at tha convenience of tha family, on
Wednesday, at tha parlors of Morrla ltoaen.
bers'a Son. 2000 Noh Broad St. Interment
rotate) ,lode'b- BiMoxa Cemetery (Uar-
I1ILL. On August It, 1018. ClEOFiaB H..
hueoand of Amelia Bill. Relatives an3
friends are Invited to attend tha funeral serv.
Ices, on Wednesday, at 2.30 jr.; m., at the Veil
denco of Ms sen. Charles Iill. coVner o"
Margaret and lUwthoroe ate., Frankford 1 In.
term.nl North Cedar 11111 CerneterV, ' R."
rnalne may be viewed Tuesday eventnr
IIOKEI,. On Auguet 14, 1918. WlS!iif
BOBBU beloved n ojVredeVlck ind BophS
Bortl nj Thure). aged 2u yeara. 11,1
t yea and friends, also employee i of John
Wanamaker, are invited to attend f uurai
tervlcee. on Tuesday. 130 p. m.. at hli oi?
ntt' rietdence. 628 k Johwoq st, a,"ri
town Auto funeral. uuin-
1IHA8S. On August 10. 1018. JACOB.
of the late John a. and Mary Brai. in hi2
BUt rear Lata residence, Sho Benner $?
Wlailnorolng. Due notice of tha funeral wjij
BHBNNAN On August 18, 1015. MAnv i
daughter of Jame and Bridget Brannan
aged 5 years. Uetstlvt and friaodf a?.n
vlted to attend, funeral, from thTraJid.n0!
of her parents. UQi Wayne ... WedSe?
day. at 8i30 a. m. Hlla Mae.' of Bm?!u
at St. Franca of Aaeiel's Ctareb, at If? a?
iBUimant Holy Btsulcbre Cemeter?
CtAUK.-On Aiwuat 10. 1916, at her l...
requeue. 1BO0 h MwvUm il BRi'rjaSrr"
widow of Patrick Clark HaUMvaa SS
friend era UHted to attend fuherii rhuS2
day. at 8.80 a, m.. from the ri?lj2.ur:
bar aoa-la-law Thomaa Clar.y. laW,?'
at Solemn High Requiem Mais at&uVijiS
o J Marey ChurtW at to a. nTlnteroSS &&
8pilehr Caroatary. Automobile Tfi??rii,eir
COLEMAN.-Oa Aurult a? lJi8S&
BNCB M. wlf. of lW FCollSaa r5'
tlvaa 1 friend are lovOed toatttnd tl
neral from her late lealdaaa IS41S- Z
40b at oa WWJaj" tTa at ti.SS
Rwwlapi Maaa at I'lu.n.h at oau at o tS
COSfiKOYlS. On Au uiru"Ii.
WIOSW uf Edward I -i 1"
17, 1915:
why afflNt y' t7
Kope: when r
notviE SEE. BAT AH
HA.& HIM rJAt-ED ! !
nt 8-30 n. m from her Into jeeldence, 3T0H
Itale ot Tncony Itcqulem High Mam at
St. Leo's Church, nt 10 n. m. Intormeilt at
St. Uomlnlc'i Cemetery
COTTMAN. On August 1(1, 101B, WIM.IAM
C. COTTMAN, In Ms IXlth year. l'-iinernl
ten Ices wilt be held at hie son's residence
W. Watson Cottman. New Hope, I" on
Wednesday, nt 2 p. m. precisely. Rclamcs
nnd friends nre lnvljed to nttend. Inter
ment nt South Cedar Hill Cemetery. Frank
ford, Philadelphia, Remains may bo viewed
at ths cemotery chapel at 4:30 p. m.
CHAMP. On August 13, 1018, HMMA S ,wlfe
of Dr. Joseph A, Cramp and daughter of the
late James and Mary Hood, Relatives and
friends nro Invited to nttend the funeral serv
ices, on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, nt
her Into residence, Sharpless ae., Melrose
Tark, Montgomery Co. lntermont private.
BOM- On August IS, 1015, ELIZABETH,
wtro of Frederick O. Doll nnd daughter of
llcujamln and Mary Schak, In her 2ath year.
Relatives and friends nro Invited to nttend
ftinernl services, on Thursday, at 2 p. m.,
nt her late residence. t!127 Hegcrman St.,
Wlsslnomlng. Interment Magnolia Cemotery.
rrlendh mny call Wednesday, from 7 to 0
p. m.
DUITV. On August 14. 1015, JOHN J son
of the late Mary and John Duffy. RolatUes
nnd friends, ulso employes of tho Bell Tele
phono Company of Ocrmantown district, aro
Invited to attend funeral, on Wednesday, nt
H 30 n. m., from his Into residence, 1850
North 11th st. Solemn High Requiem Mnss
,t St. Mtlnctiv's Church, nt 10 a. m. Inter
ment at St. Charles'. Kelly, llle. Ta.
EI.T.IS. On August 1(1, 1015. JOHN A.
ELLIS, Br.. Relntlves nnd friends, alio Ne
shamlny Tribe, No. 23. I. O. II. M ; Knst nnd
Court. No. 03, F. of A., Qeorgo Washington,
Reliance and Vigilant early Beneficial As
sociations, are Invited to nttend ths funeral
services, on Friday, nt 2 p. m . precisely, at
his Into residence, 2101 South Percy st. In
terment private.
EMVKI.I.. On August 14, 101B. WILLIAM
C. ELWI3LL, Sr., aged 04 years. Relntlves
nnd friends are Invited to attend the funeral,
on Wednesday, nt 2 o'clock, from hls'eon's
residence, 2331 East Firth st. Interment at
Oreen Mount Cemotery. Romalns may ba
viewed on Tuesday nfter 0 p. m.
EVANS. On August 14. 1015, JACOB ME
8EHTER EVANS (formerly of Garrcttford.
Pa.), husband of Emma Evans nnd son of
the late Andrew and Sarah Evans. Relatives
nnd friends are Invited to attend tho funeral
services, Thursday afternoon nt 1 o'clock, nt
the apartments of Oliver H. Balr, 1820
Chestnut at. Interment private.
n:ttIlV. In Norrlstown, on August IB, 1015,
MAROARET, widow of Tatrlck Ferry. Rela
tives and friends are Invited to attend the
funeral, from tho residence of her son, John
J Ferry, 571 East Main St.. on Wednesday,
at 8 a. m. Solemn Requiem Mass at St. Pat
rick's Church at 0:30 a. m.
VF.TTF.RS. On August 15. 1015, REBECCA
N., wife of Jacob V, Fetters and daughter
of the lata Georgo W. and Elizabeth lClntey,
In her 47th J ear. Relatives and friends of
the family, alto tho members of tho Slloam
M. E. Church and Sunday school, aro .In
vited to attend funeral services Wednesday,
at 2 p, m., at nor lata residence, 520 Bclgrauo
at. Interment at Mt. Peace Cemetery.
r0WLF.It. At Moorestown, N. J on Au
gust 10. 1B15. MARY a., widow of Nathan
li. Fowler. Relatives and friends, also
Winona Lodge, No. 51, D. of R,, aro Invited
to attend funeral, on Thursday, at 2 p. m.,
from her Into residence 3 E. Main at.,
Moorestown, N. J. Friends may call Wednes
day from 7 to 0 p. m. Interment private,
Colestown Cemetery.
FRENCH. Suddenly, on .August 15, 1015.
MAT1111EU 11.. son of Baker C. and Mar
garet A. French. Relatives und friends are
Invited to attond funeral, on FYldny. at I
p. m , from hla parents' residence, 25 Beck
at. Interment Fcrnwood Cemetery.
aALLAOHEIt. On August 14. 1015. MART,
daughter of tho lato William and Susan
Uallasher. Relatives and friends, alto tho
League of tho Sacred Heart and Altar Society
of tl.e Annunciation Church, are Invited to
attend tha funeral, on -Wednesday, at 8.30
a m., from ner late residence, 828 Cross
at. (below Dickinson at.). Solemn High Re
quiem Mass at Annunciation Church at 10
u. ir. Interment at Cathedral Cemetery.
GALLAIIUE. On August 15, 1015, BRID
ar.T, widow of Michael Qallahue. Relatives
and friends are invited to attend tho funeral,
on Wednesday morning ut half-past T o'clock,
from tho residence of her son-ln-lavv, Harold
J. Ellett, 230J North Woodstock st. Mass In
St. Columba's Church at 0 o'clock. Inter
ment at Cathedral Cemetery.
OREEN. At Media, on tha 15th Instant
SARAH SHARPLESS, widow of William l!
Oreen, In her 06th year. Relatives ana
friends of the family are Invited to attend
the funeral, on Fourth-day, 18th Inst., et 11
o'clock, from Providence Friends' Meeting
House. Interment at Providence Frlenda'
HASTINGS. On August 15. 1015. ELLA B,
wife of James M. Hastings. Relatives and
friends are Invited to attend the funeral serv
ices, on Wednesday, at 11;30 a. m., at her
late residence, Forrest ave. above Washing
ton lane. East Gtermantown. Interment
strictly private. Remains may be viewed
on Tuesday evening.
HATCH. On August IB. 1015, EDWIN a D
IlATtrl. aged 5T years. Due notice of tha
ls2TVTlace st' ' b'" Ut "'""
,IAUS:7,8-,Ulld.enl.y 5" August 14.1018. JOHN
T. HAUQ. husband of Catharine H. Ha"?
Relatlvea and friends of the family are irf:
vlted to attend funeral services. Wednesday
at J p. m.. at Ms lata residence. 705 Mlllef
at.. Kensington. Remains may' be viewed
Tuesday evening. Interment at Delmar
Street Burial around. ' ueimar
HAYES. On August 18, 1015. FRANK T
husband of Roberto K. Hayo and .on nr
the late J, Henry and Mary X Jlf yes! Du,
SSL'S, . "LSSJ!"' . ViLlLXJSS . J?!
Federal it. "'" . unew, iu.aj
1IEND1IICKH Jn Reading. Pa. on nth
N&h I?SB "ENDRIC-Ss. I,o,m.ry"ot'
vlted to attend the funeral at ths Luthnran
Church. Trappe. Thuraday. at 1:30 5 ir?
lIKNnltNUEIt, On AUstrumt 1R ioik
UEOKGE W . husbSnd of Settle ifennlJai?'
lis, 1 o. of R. M , enip oyea of the 11 o i
Wednesday afteraconrat 3 o'clock at hla lat2
l'a.'.deniC,e' M27 hbVge it. Intsrment pri"
ini'ktu'TiO.' aaY "" yi'vta WdayevVn.
HOBAIIAN. On August IB. J013. FRANOin
o iiar j auu sua u jsmeg and liarv irnmhH
Relative and friend, of th" f7mur aU
employe, of tha Pullman Co.. and tha?UaKua
of tha Sacred Heart of St. Mlchael'm OhXV."
ir. invito tn of-.,r;::r. "r0!. .v-nurch.
ui l"o Ddcrm Heart or Bt. Mlchael'm rh.7J".T.
invited to attend funeral, on ThursiS"
at 8.30 a. m., from hi. nrant' JiSK"?'
UTl urease st. Solemn lUduiim m. "":
St. Michael's Church , jo I'm m.'S,
at Holy Sepulchre Cemetery Interment
HOUSTON. On August IB 1018 wn,.
PAYNTBR HOUSTON, husband of MaSA1f
Houston (nee Crawford) T?.iVnCilreari
friend, also Lodgi No F LV! n1
JACOUKH. On August 14. uiiffii..,.
wLlow of Joseph Jabob auM ii' B.BRTHA
atTvi and frlind., ilio tK? IL1 . nt'
Altar Beeltty ana Sacrid li J..W P' 'h.
tr Church of Our Ladv tiiir"". Ma oi
VMsrg& sud L5&r jj
toiim."S.. .refMameo.
aer son-in-law,
RMUleila Ma, at tCoESni; :J"l st-
HWP or cnnatlart at 10 . S.r -aay
at Holy Redawuir Camttiry Wermeat
JAIUIKN. On August H lois ,,.
BELL JAROlitf dahtr of mLvlfc1
the Uto JoJw a JrardiS WatlvS id. 't1
are tavlted to attend th, I "ZVtLTilS
Thursday morelag at 10 SOtfcJeek Stf
lets ratfeenet, 188 Falrmouit k' r .h'
mtnt .trlcily private """" ev Intr-
AMCt5AN.T-Pn.Augu.t IS ,u, ....
Tivte a, uurriUN .. ;
to alLeua '
Spctipv MAas
Yd REiot4
HELL Y. On August, IB, 101B, OEnTRtlm
A., daughter of Patrick J. and Sophia iciS
tnoo Ward). Relatives and frlenS. ,riii
vlted to attond funeral Thursday, u'gl
n. m from her parent's residence, Sim ffi
grade st. Solemn Requiem Mara itxfi
Church of tha Nativity nt 10 a. m. I?t2
inent Holy Sepulcbro Cemetery, sg
JtEItlt. On August 14. 101B, MAIIY E-.lS!
of C. Parker Kerr. Relatives and frirvi,
Mian T o,llo.' Anlllnrv r Ik. ..:,. 'i"'P
;.:. i .?--;:. vr.".',.ri v .""" n
iwiinn? irfu ,
l'olk s
2 o'clock. Interment nt Odd Fellows' Cm.
tcry, Burlington, N. J, Remains Diirn
viewed on Tuesday evening. &
KNOELL On August 14, 101B. WILUAI
It, husband of Elizabeth Knoell and son!,
tho lato Charles J. and Annlo Knoell. In it
32d year. Relatives and friends, also Pins'
Trlbo, No. 72. I. O. R. M., sre Invited toTt
tend tho funernl services, on Wodne4ar"rn
2 p. m at hi. late residence, 2915 w
Arizona st Interment Northwood Cemttrrr
Friends may view remains on TucidaysJ
8 p. m. k
LAUnnNaAYEB. On August 18. iju
CHARLOTTE, wlto of Georgo Laubenrlm
Relatives and friends nro Invited to attn
the funeral services, at her late resldcnrs
2115 North 20th St., on Thursday, at nl
a. m. precisely. Interment private. "aa
LEIGH. On August 10, 1015, nt WIIdtrMi
of Mnnayunk, aged C2 years. Relatlvefat:
friends of tho family aro Invited to alto,
the funeral service on Wednesday, at ij(
o'clock, at tho residence of Isaiah T. Urn
100 Green lano. Manayunk. Interment prlvsii
at I.everlngton Cemotery. .-jta,
LOVE. On August 13, 1015. Mrs. RACHEI
M. LOVE. Funeral services nt the .put
ments of W. II. Battersby, 3310 North Erctt
st on Wednesday, 18th Inst, at 11 &,1n
precisely. Jm
LOONEY. On August 10, 1015, MICIIAEl
hUbband of Annie Looncy and son of tbeihvt
Daniel nnd Ellen Looney, aged 42 yen
Relatives nnd friends, nlso all socleueiii
which he was a member, are Invited toit
. tend tho funeral on Tuesday, at 8.30 niri
from his late residence Ogontz, Pa. Solem
High Requiem Mass at Immaculate Cooctl
tlon Church, Jenklntawn, at 10 a. m. Intex
rmtit at Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. os
I.OYNB. On August 10 101B, WILLIAMiB
on of Bernard T. and the lato Mary ten
(neo McNulty). Relntlves nnd friends, sk
floux Tribe, No. 23. 1, O. R. M.. are Inrtti
to attend the funeral, on Thursday, fiC8Tt
n., from his Into lealdenco, 314 CumberUs
St., Gloucester City, N. J. Solemn Reqoler
Mass at St. Marys Church, at 0 a. m,".Ic
terment at St Mary's Cemetery. ja
LYNCH. On August 14, 1016, at Mini
Hurst, Newark. Ucl . ROBERT J. LT.NCH
Sr., husband of Sarah C. Lynch, In hut Sl
yonr. Relatives and friends, also Holy Nan
Society of the Church of Our Lady of.Vlc
tory, Postofflce Relief Association et Phils
delphla, Postofflce Protective Associations
Philadelphia and Philadelphia VolunteerjFlr
Association, are Invited to attend the fuitrtl
on Wednesday, nt 8 80 a. m , from hu Hh
residence, 418 North B2d at. Solemn RwUs
Mass at the Church of Our Lady of View
at 10 a. m. Interment at Cathedral Cat
MAHONEY. On August 14, 1015. TATRIC1
Bon of the Into Patrick and Catherine It
horwy (nee Gray), of Darwen, Lancashl
England. Relatives and friends aro Invlti
to attend the funeral, on Wednesday, at 8
a m.. from tho residence of his brotber-li
law. Patrick Flannery, i028 Master st lljj
Mass at St. Elizabeth's Church at 10 4f
Interment nt Holy Cross Cemetery.
MAIER. On August 14. 1015, JOSEPHJI
" son of Louis and Catharine Maler (nee Dai
hue). Relatives and friends, also Bt, t.
cilia's T. A. B. Society. Holy Name Soclet
League of tho Racred Heart nnd B. YWl
Sodality of the" Visitation Church, are Invlti
to attend the funeral, on Wednesday, st SJ:
a. m., from his parents' residence, 1910 Ei
Somenet st. Solemn Mass of Hequlemft
Our Lady of the Visitation Church. t"J
a. m. Interment Holy Sepulchre Cemeteryl
MARTIN. On August 10. 101B, MAUI
daughter of Edward J. and Elizabeth Marttr
Him notice of the funeral will bo given.. fro
ber parents' residence. 1748 North 10th stsj
McCLOSKEY. On August 15. 1015. JOT
NARD, son of. the late Bernard and Mif
McCloskcy. Relatives and friends ore InV Ite
tn atttiid ths funeral, on Thursday, at 7U
a. in., from tho residence of William lie
trick, 2110 East Allegheny ave. Solemn It
nutem Mass at the Church of tha Natlvltr&t
Oam. Interment at St. Ann's Cemettry
McGILL. On August 10, 1018, PATMC.'
McUlLL. Relatives and frlenda are lnvltt
to attend the funeral, on Thursday, st(7i3
a. m.. from the residence of James Haasor
201(1 Brandywlne st. Solemn High Mas.fi
bt. Francis' Church, at 0 a. m. Interment!
Holv Cross Cemetery. 9
McIIlIGH. On August 14, 1018, LOUia-o
at tho late Edward and Ann Mdlugh, Rl?
Uvea and friends, also the Rosary Socltt
and the League of the Sacred Heart, ar
Invited to attend funerat on WedoeiU
morning, at 8 o'clock, from tha residence!
his brother, Andrew McIIugb, 421 Rldgttn
st.. Gloucester City, K. J. High Massls
St Mary's Church, at 0 O'clock. Intenses
Bt. Mary's Cemetery, Jt
MKANEY. On August IB, 101B, JAMES, ss
T of Michael and tha. late Nora Meaney, fro.
Borrlsokane, County Tlpperary, Ireland. BeU
ttves and friend, of the family are Infl'J
to attend the funeral, on Thursday at 7
a, tn., from the residence of his brothertM
law, Mr, William Qutgley. 3323 Mount'Vsr
non St., West Philadelphia. Mass atrift
Agatha's Church at 0 a. m. IntermtnOI
Holy Cro.s Cemetery. .3f
MOltHIN. On August 14. 1018. ANN1S
daughter of the late George and Catnarb)
Morrln. Relatlvea and friends, also M
Joachim's B. V. Sodality, are Invited toJSJ
tend funeral, on Wednesday, st 8 JO m
from tho residence of her brother, MsurB
Morrln. 1800 Church st. Frankford. 8ol
rtfefluicm Maaa at St. Joachim's Church
d m Intermtit Ht. Tlnmlnlc's Ctfmetei
fnmtffl On Rtinrinv. Aliriint 1K.lfilfi.j6H,
THOMPSON MORRIS, at Bretton Wood,f
It. after a brief Illness. Funeral from u
late residence, Chestnut Hill, on Thursday
Auaust 10. at 3 o'clock. Interment private!
MOULTON. On August 10, 1018. ALBEB
It MOULTON. M. D., aged 02 years, rnsijs
services and interment strictly private. "Jj
MUELLER. On. August 15, 1018, ADOLW
K.. husband of Clara I. Mueller (nee Wlrti)
In his 50th year. Relatives and friends. "
Philadelphia' Chapter. O K II are larfl
to attend the funeral services; on ThursgJX
at 2 p. m, st his lata residence. M8 M1
Smedley st Interment private, at NorthWff
Cemetery Friends may view remain!
Wednesday, at 8 P. m ..f,
NEELU-Buddenly on August 16, 1P
DAVID It NEELD, aged Bf years, hu"!?"
of Florence M Neejd. Due notice et tam
will be given. 1
NEELY-On August 10. 3015, MART'K
wife of Robert Neely and daughter of fl(
W. and Busan Parker Relatlvea aiid frUA
are Invited to attend ths funerat services?)"
Tnursaay. ai i w p m . at ner ui
cence. 273S Wharton st Services at
rooiial Chapel of the Holy Communion..
ana wnarton ats , at g sq p. m, i"
Interment at Mount Morlah Cemetery.
m.lna maw ha vlaw..,? VB,1nMv veillQ
O'DONNEiX. On August 16. 1018. Rj9
mm rrnnsHET.T. hiuhnnd Af tha late I
O'Donnell Relatives and friends ars ITO
to attend tha funeral, on Thursday, v ,
a. m.. from hla late residence. Mary L 1
view Delaware Co.. Pa High Mass sE
Charles cnurco, at jo a. rn. mttrw
De fiharlaa Pematarv
O'lIAIlE. Suddenly, on August IS, )U
CHARLES, husband of Mary CHar
Flannagan). uue notice or tunerai
given, from hl late residence. Lewi
TtArmudA at.. Frankford.
PATTERSON On August 16, IBIS, 3
Stuart pattbrsOlN . at c
Patterson, and daughter of tha late
li Rlawart. Funeral jutrvlraat will a
at St Paul's Cburin Chcainut 1'U
Wednesday. Auauat 18. at 3 d hi.
miL Df-lvata. Please omit noWM.
.ork and Boston paper (ilea t-evy-
VI.KWH. Suddsnly, on August 13
WILLIAM U, huWad of Bitnb 1
ue Fojrreatl ajkd ai at fiueaxi and
Jobs Flews. Relatives and friend.
WsabiagtaB camp. Ko W, P o e I
sre Invited to attend the funeral oa W
aey, uiw p w iron ru ii
JH rjuuiat at Roxboroueh 1di
lavtrUiglQU eiuelery Rei-irflne mtlf
sieved Tueaa fruit 7
I'HICE On Ju.uoi U
U Kit tn hu
Ulin eai KtUlLve a
f H ,
1, I , 111 ABM
1 lli i
i ' t J i a"
I ., i. A too
t eitlen I t w fuui. i - ..
is ,t 2 f I" l o i
l-le et lul.iiiitii ,. ",i
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