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PHILADELPHIA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER U1922
rrVM IS a Teaf f
PRtCE TWO CENTS
HIP BUST ROCKS CHESTER : 1 DEM. 1 MISSING, 7 HURT
ktt Scores When Hewitt Crashes Penn Line for Touchdown in First Few Minutes efGame
TANK EXPLOSION .
tVTS PANTHERS IN
Warner Back Dashes 29
yards After Slipping Through
; Quaker Line
fLLIAMS KICKS GOAL
PITT'S FLASHING BACKFIELD WHICH WILL KEEP PENN BUSY TODAY
HURLED FROM BEDS BY BLAST
Period Ends With Smoky
City Eleven Helding Lead
KWrthlliJ left end . jeraan
Sf ? 7.V. left iuard .V.Y.7.Sark
MB. . ...... , c enter. . Bowser
lawman ... right tackle ...Memley
Stttivaaf . . . . right end . . ... Will ami
UMden.... quarterencK . .winierDurn
Emir (capt.) left halfback . .Flanagan
HcOraw.... Wrtt halfback ..Andersen
iBamer ruiluacK mewiu
Officials: Referee E. J. O'Brien.
Buffs. .Umpire Carl neld. Springfield
framing Scheel. Field Judge Al
Shame. Yale. Head linesman Dave
'TI8I0 or periods id niinuui,
Br STONEY McLJNN
Tbr Pitt Panthers displayed n fast
k period en Franklin Field this afternoon.
KMcnmaae tne eacuencia auiie kioeiot
ft Ptnn's team and Us supporters.
Almest before the spectators were
(settled in tbeir seats, tlm Western
PenMilrnnin university had scored n
touendewn. Tliey had n punch en tne
attack that the Quakers could het with
Near the end of the first period Penn
opened up an offensive that get them
In Fitt territory, but two forward
wkm failed and the lCed and Ulue
enld net make a first down.
The first auarter ended with Pitts
lurgh holding the ball en her own ter
Itety and the score, Pitt, 7 ; Penn, 0.
Pitt Panther Peaceful
Pitt brnuelit n tmnthpr nlmip or
kt least it wns n twepednl person en
asea in a real pnntuer bkiii. The an-
mal With the wicked fnnim nnil rlnua
llld net Darticlnnte In tliP buttle hut
was led across the field te n slriellna
Rent in the ran nt thn rnlnpftil TOttii.
burgh band: ,
Just before game time it was learned
that Penn men were grnbbini bets nt
re i mat "rep" Warner's youth
weuM win. Hert Bell is one Phlln-
udDhlan W'hn dtRiilnvsil rnnnlntinn In
e Quakers. He get n peek nt the
tfUuhera In tlletp flracilnfr iwrtln ntinm
Ithe nraCtlcp VeHl.riinV flfrnrnrlnn nnil
Said their mpiitnl nlllhuln w.im .ml- f
Ithe kind he tlieught would produce vie
uiy ever ine yunKers.
lie spectators were comfortable In the
stands, whilp thern vn eiiffinlen .Mil
K tnenlr te put the old pepe into the
It Wns n risllvlirfnl .Inn ..- fXtt.n1l
i , I' ,wns only a moment shy of ii
u tiui n ii urn iiim ru-n renma AasnA mi
be field. Their drill was brief. The
arte Pitt cheering delegation put some
10186 into thn Ollnbni utiwlant vallai.u
0t this Yenr lina thnPA haan a. m...1.
ri enthusiasm in the south stand.
..ill" IS" hft(l Winterburn-at quarter,
with Bowser directing the run from
Temmy IlnlWnn. Pltf nnntnln n..
I"9,1, 'n uniform, but remained en the
I"e aiiuing words of encouragement.
Jjmmy s broken arm was In a cast.
uu name was less thnn Ave minutes
mhen the star of the Pitt backfleld,
ftnaerseil, nut Ills tenm ill thn wnrlnir
(One, All CXelmtlire nt IIHntu I'nvn lm
Inthers the ball en their 40-yard
innu Andersen found n hole off
n Vi wSkUs lre",.l' which he dnrted,
PU then ll rim 'Hi ,....., I,r fi..
fearnw finally tecklcnl him.
r In four mIipu lli. nn. .. !-... .i ...
n:..V-?r(1 "c, nnd then "Tlnv"
Z !!V,l1"??(i..,l,r0l,Kh for th0 touch teuch
wn. "i'ii" wining., i.ii....i .i ,
lin.l l.. in-, nit-uru. illir gum
lnd the Bcr(. way Pitt 7. Penn 0.
bnt ;! i" ,'eninH lnU used natliltiK
Put Strnigllt fmithnl nn.l 1N.I,,...I.
laK'n .",'.1 '" ,Kal" Bround 'islly en
fMkle tlimsts nnd end runs.
MDI In .i T ferwnr(1-inss game was
bait . '""ground in the early,
H -?', Imttje. Penn tried two.
rt 1 .H!:'!!"' Ji ''"t ."yI one,
Ttibie ph,j ;;,.," uu,m ,,ir nw"y trem n
Pitt Steps Rush
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llenlcmt iiL -"ni niivuiici', ami it
CiS?Jlk," ? W f"r Penn until Pit
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window. In stores and homes 11 half mile and mere away were damaged by
the exploalen en the tank steamship Pew at Chester early this morning, and
scores of persons were thrown from their beds. In one section of four blocks
en Market street, Chester, the business district, thirty big plate-glass windows
were demolished People ran Inte the streets in their alarm.
GIVES HARVARD 3-0
Geerge Owen Accounts for
First Score of Game in Beet
Frem 30-Yard Line
" "nine icrp Tim i.. ii ii " ""im
ff' the r-4'.'ff, Cl V,rfl'K formerly
'. itenmether of Mrs p" iY.T
SJ'.,rJ! f the rllrna,inn "7l-
unn ' "" ftaitufiia I
- 'tiniuvuri' ii . a -
' newpnner nrti," ,L'. If."'r r',(,,'1l't
W'o'ite'iUv ,:,,ve ,,t,c "
rpr- '"i I lie
iim n ami f.n. J,::' ','""" mil ve
I I'I'lla dvln '., ' t ,'Vrh ". n,1,,s"
,he' It a" L-iv iI,es Aiigeli's. te
MNs 'ir V .. in
AnV.iS: 5?'" J.U en-Art dealer in
I,1wred lt.'Sf ttuk,i, PurBherw
ElaainWa aVVA' "w Ra DHU I
CAPTAIN BUELL INJURED;
52,000 WITNESS CLASH
Jenkins left end dray
Kastmnn.... left tackle Baker
Orey left jrunrd . . . .Dickinsen
Clark , . center Alferd
Huhbnrd right Runrd Snlvcly
Dunker right tackle Baker
Helder right end Smith
Buell quarterback . . . . Wlngate
Owen left halfback Crum
Chapln:.... right halfback ...Caldwell
Oehrke fullback Cleaves
Officials: Referee V. A. Scwartz,
Brown. Umpire F. W. Murphy. Brown.
I.lnesmnn G. N. Bankhart. Dartmouth.
Field Judge F. R. QUllnder, Pennsyl
vania. Fifteen minute quarters.
Special JH'Datch.fd Eventna iiblf? Liitaer
Soldiers Field, Cambridge, Mass.,
Nev., 11. The tee of Geerge Owen
gave Harvard a 3te0 lead ever
Princeton nt the end of the first period
in the titnnlc clash before mere thnn
02,000 persons in the huge stadium
A costly fumble by WingntP, Tigers
second-string quarterback, paved the
way for the Crimson te launch its kick
ing drive which netted the three points.
After failing in an attempt nt field goal
early In the first period, Harvard car
ried the ball in front of the uprights
nn'l, from the 'lO-ynrd line Captain
Buell held the oval while Owen booted
it ever the bnr.
l'.Vl'l'V liri'Jllr BUm.,1 tr rtn in tlm
Criuiben. They played un aggressive
game while the Tigers seemed content
te tuke the defensive. When Koper's
men were in possession of the ball they
lest no time In kicking.
It seemed that the boys were under
orders te de no rushing in this quarter.
Only once did they try te carry the hull
iwiil this was geed for u short gain by
Captain Buell Hurt
Harvard suffered its first less right n't
the start of the second neried. when, en
ihe second play, Captain Huell at
tempted te nieKe n ferwnrd put which
wus intercepted by Alferd, of Princeton.
On this play he was tackled I mid. His
knee was se badly injured that he wus
forced te leuve the giime, Spalding tak
ing his place. t
Here it was that betli teams worn
QUAKE AND TIDAL WAVE
CAUSE DAMAGE IN CHILE
'.j:.ta Wrecked, Vetiela Smaahed.
8hecka Felt In Argentina
Santiage, Chile, Nev. 11. (By a.
'.) Severe earth shocks were felt in
Chile shortly before midnight and again
early today. Frem various points in
Central Chile cuiuc reports of houses
falling and ether damage. A -report
from Antofagasta, north of Valparaiso,
said that a tidal wave came in shortly
after midnight, smashing small vessels
and sweeping ever the homes of fisher
men nnd workers.
-Se far no less of life has been re
ported, but communication lines from
many points havexbeen knocked eujt, ,of
order. ' ''
Buenes Aire, Nev. ll.--(By A. P.)
An unusual earth shock was felt in
Buenes Aires nnd in the Argentine pro
vinces in the Andes region at 12:85 A.
M. Ne damage was reported. The
all-American cable lines are Inter
Payment of $32,500 Rests en
Court Interpretation of
$25,000 ALREADY PAID
Continued en rg Klnrn Column Four
BABY BURNS TO DEATH
WHILE ALONE IN HOME
Neighbor! Fall te Save Penllyn In
fant In Blailng Heuse
Frances, the slx-months-eld daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Har
rison, Penllyn, Pa., was burned te
death In her reach last night while
members of the family were out of the
house, The dwelling wns heavily dam
aged. The baby was left asleep in Its coach,
which was placed near a steve in the
kitchen. It Is believed the heat ignited
the covers. A neighbor saw the flumes
and tried te rescue the infant, hut was
forced bnck by the II ie and smoke, i
8t. Andrew's Elects Kipling
Dundee. Rretliinil, Nev. 11. (By X,
P.) Htidjard Kipling wiih elected ref.
ter of Ht. Andicw's ITnlveisity tuduy,
succeeding Sir J, M. ilurrle. Mr.
Kipling had IMS votes and Viscount
I'llswnter, a popular former Speaker of
tne meuse ei commons, xai,
The estate of Oscar Rosier of whose
murder Mrs. Catherine Rosier, his
wife, was neaulttetf n week nce vester-
day, already has received the sum of
$25,000 in life insurance policies, nnd
today entered suit for $32,500 mere.
Though the $25,000 has been paid,
none of it hns reached the pretty twen
ty-twoycar-eId widow, whose trial
for the murder of the advertising man
and Mildred flernldine Iteckitt. his
stenographer, wns n recent sensation.
Mrs. Rosier, however, Is suing te
break the will Oscar Rosier made en IiIh
deathbed, cutting her nnd her year-old
baby, Richard, off without n penny and
leaving everything te Arthur Rosier,
his brother, and Oscar, Jr., his son by
a former marriage.
Accident Policy Net Paid
The suits growing out of the llfe In
surance money present n difficult nnd
badly tangled legal problem. The suit
entered today was filed en behalf of
Harry J. Muklver, a Delaware County
lawyer, in the courts at Media. Mr.
Mflkiver ii thn ndminlstrntcr durini
litigation, nppemted by Franklin P.
Hnllcr, Register of Wills of Delaware
County. Suit actually was filed for Mr.
Maklver by .Tehn B. Hannum, Jr., one
of Mm. Rosier's ntterneys in the will
litigation, nnd by W. Reger FrenrfieUI,
attorney representing Arthur Rosier.
The suit Is directed against the
Kquitable Life Insurance Company of
New Yerk, and the Missouri State In
surance Company. Oscar Rosier had
a $7000 accident policy, which hns net
been paid, and one straight $.'000 nnd
two straight $10,000 llfe Insurance
The two companies pnid the straight
life policies, totaling $25,000, without
demur. Payment of the accident policy
was held up,
"Crime Proviso" Cause of Dispute
The life lnsurnnce policies carried
a "double Indemnity clause" in case
of accidental death, This clause means
that if the Insured person died by acci
dent twice the face amount of the
policy will be paid.
There is a proviso, however, In this
double indemnity clause that the per
son insured must net be committing u
crime when the accidental death Occurs.
It i mulct steed thn iiisinaiu'c com
panies held that the juiy's union in
OF ARMISTICE DAY
Veterans' and Other Patriotic
Organizations Held Ex
, , tensive Exercises
FRANKF0RD DEDICATES A
WAR MEMORIAL STADIUM
Continued en I'sce Four. Column One
APARTMENT TO SUIT EVKKY PPIUM
-fend meet avtry reaulramant muy bm fennii
"MflUckiy by eentultfna the Apartmaat oeluran
.v- HS' '
This Is Armistice Day.
Four years age today, November 11,
1018, a universal shout of joy that
rang around the world hailed the end
of four years of warfare.
Today In every nation 'which
espoused the allied cause in the great
war the anniversary was observed
in commemoration of the millions who
Knve their lives and In advocacy of
Philadelphia made elaborate prepara
tions for its Armistice Day celebration.
Hret of all, it was a national holiday.
Ihe schools would he rinsed iinvhnvV.
as it was Saturday, and te this extent
the children were out of luck. But
thousands of their fathers and their
big brethera and sisters enjoyed a holi
day they would net have had other
wise. All banks and similar institu
tions were closed, as well us many bust
ness nnd professional offices. The Phil
adelphia Stock Exchange did net trnns
act business, although the New Yerk
Stock Exchange remained open.
. Legien Plays Big Part
Every American Legien pest in
Philadelphia had a part in the general
celebration today. or this evening. Many
pests have arranged dances for their
members nnd friends, and ethers are
keeping open house te entertnln the
residents of their neighborhoods.
Patriotic exercises, morning, after
noon and eveninir. with xevnil ...
htundlng celebrations, brought .to
gether thousands of perwns. The city
ever the celebrations were reminis
cent of that wild day four yours age
when the bells and whistles of the city
and the swirling mobs of shouting
people in the streets noisily and joy
ously marked the end of the war.
Many of the exercises today empha
sized the desire of the peeple for
permanent pence. The Women's In-
Continued en rage, Twelte, Column One
WEDS MAN HUSBAND
NAMED IN HIS SUIT
Mrs. Alva Davenport, of Codings Cedings Codings
weod, Married at Elkton
Anether chapter In the ntenny marital
career of Mre. Alva Q. Davenport, of
Collingswood, N. J., was written yes
terday when she beenme the bride of
Chnrlcs F. Helden, who was named ns
co-respondent In the divorce suit of her
former husband, Olher M. Davenport.
'Ihe marriage took place In Elkton,
Md., and Mr. and Mrs. Helden left
this morning for Jamaica. L. I., where
they will make theii home.
"It was net nn elopement," Charles
Quint, father of the bride, explained
t"dny. "They went te Elktmi because
Mr. Helden could net get away from his
busiuesrt in New Yerk long enough te
wait the three days required by- the
New Jersey law te elapse between the
time the license is issued and the mar
riage takes plnce.
"They were te haw been married
two weeks age, but my daughter had
nn operation and that delayed the
Mrs. Helden, a talented musician,
was divorced from Mr. Davenport about
two rurs age. He chanted his wtfp
with undue intimacy with lleldcn ,i
when the case reached court the hus.
band wub awarded $1500 nnd Mrs
Helden,, then Mrs. Davenport, was
allowed te retain custody et their
'TIGER' SAILS FOR U. S.,
JOLLY AND SMILING
pes te Find American Women
Charming as of Yere
Havre. Nev. 11. (By A. P.)
icerges Clemenceau. the famous
Tiger" of France sailed en the Paris
eday for the United States en his self
Imnnsed mission of furthering the en
tente between France and America. He
was In jelly spirits and tanked witn re
porters en the ship befen it sailed.
A woman correspondent asked Cle
menceau for an interview en American
women, and he replied:
"What, are American women se dlf-!
ferent? At my age au women are tne
The Tiger smiled at his own remark
nnd then reaumed his talk te the fem
inine writer." "Why are you a journal
ist?" he asked her. "Why net become
a physician? I .can teach you medi
cine in half an hour, but journalism
is tee complicated for anybody."
Four Daughters te Receive
$100,000 Each, With Reser
vation te One Bequest
ONE INSTITUTION NAMED
Substantial bequests te every mem
ber of his family, including $100,000
te eacli of his four daughters, were
made by Thema-i De Witt Cuyler,
Pennsylvania Railroad director nnd
noted railway executive, whose will
wns probated tedny before Register of
Wills Miller, Noirlstewii. The value
( of the estate, real and personal, is given
as $200,000 and upwards.
Frem the bequests made and value
of the realty. Mr. Cuyler's estate is
conceded te be worth several million
dollars. Mr. Cujler died suddenly en
November 2 In the private car of Sam
tiel Rea. president of the Pennsylvania
Railroad, after returning from a busi
ness trip te Rochester, N. Y.
The will proWiles thnt his widow,
Mrs. Frances Lewis Cuyler, shnll re re
celve $250,000 before distribution of
any pint of his otute.
Then, after making numerous be
quests te various relatives and ether
beneficiaries, ii N provided the residue
shall go te the widow in addition te
the sum mentioned.
Au odd feature of the instrument pro
vides that slptild Mrs. Cuyler die be-
Continued en TAce Four. Column Haven
STOLETOAT IN CAFE"
TO AID HIS SICK WIFE
Man Who Pleads With Police
Blames Trouble en Narcotic Drugs
"I stele te buy medicine for my
wife it's the only way I could get the
Isaac W. Richardson, thirty-five
years old, a drug uildict, made tills
plen today when .irrestcd for stealing a
valuable overcoat from a restaurant in
the central part of the city. He ulse
admitted that he missed n number of
checks en bunks In several Southern
"1 was a dniggi-t nt Clinten, La.,"
Richnrdse'i .nid, "and contracted the
use of drugs. M relatives urged me
te sell the store se that I might be
cured of the Imblt. I bought a farm,
but the old craving returned, nnd I
drifted bnck te the drugs ngain, I came
te thW city nnd met, a young woman
nurse mni uiuinni iiim. .-sue in a
PRINCETON. . 0
HARVARD 3 -
1 2 a 4 F'u'l
CORNELL.... 13 0 -
DARTMOUTH 0 0 -
STATE 0 10 1 -
CARX.TECH 0 10 i -
RimiKits.... en - :
LAFAYETTE. 0 7 -
YALE 3 11
MARYLAND. . 3 0
3 4 rvi
Force of Blast Damages Stores
and Banks and Shatters
MAN'S HEAD BLOWN OFF
AS HE BEGINS WORK
Riveter Toek Torch Inte Gas
Filled Space, Causing
0 1 Kensington 1
0 0 Happy Hellew .... 0
2 2 TJIssten 1
1 1 Funfield 0
tient at Mount Slnui Hospital."
At the hospital it was learned thn ..
woman named Kntherlne Richardson
had been discharged from there la.
eral days age, y
GIRLS' FIELD HOCKEY SCORES
Gcriunmewn C. C.
Sv.'Utbineic K. ail.
3 7 Ceeige Scheel ...
0 3 Swnrthmeic High
2 I Geeije Scheel ad.
LATEST RACING RESULTS
PIMLTCO Teuith Cnpt. Jtlceck. 916.20. ?6. 83.20. wen;
Paul Jenes, SC.70. S3. 10, second; Exterminator. 82.40. third.
Time, 3.53 2-S Exodus and Lady TSmmeline also ran.
DADK P AUK Second Gieen Celd, $5.40. $3 50 82.50.
wen: Blessem Hcu , "SS GO. $3.30. -ecend: Orleva, 82 70 Third.
Time. 1 '?5 3-,'i t''i-l Senny, Sinnit Guy. Ruby. Gnu al-e inn
. CHINESE BANDITS HOLD U. S. MISSIONARIES
SHANGHAI, Tev. 11. Twe American missienaiich. un
named, me nmeup tu-ign captives held by bandits in Heuau
pievincc, acceidiuy te d aeceived here today from Madame
Soderatiem, e:- the I.uUuian mission, who has been leleascd ev
the brijjauds and hae auived at Yiugchewtu. She also epeite2
that she &aw H.E. Lulguul, of the China Inland Mission staff.
among the hestuges. '
POLICE LOOK FOR MISSING SOLDIER
WEST CHESTER. PA.. Nev. U. The puller of this place
weve asked today te i :titnc tiaich for Chaflcs O'Buen. fcity.
of New Yeik City, wl- jdi-apre.m'd ln-t night from West Clus
ter. O'Brien came heir hi am ml the funeral of his mother. "2lvz.
Catherine O'Briui. hut ha& net btcn seen since ht went te Si
Ayties Ccuietciy with th eenest O'Biirti scive-d with ihe A
E. 1". in Fiance duiinu the World War.
IRISH RAILWAY SIRIKE IS SEllLED
DUBLIN, Nev. 11. The atiiiic ou the Ote.tt Southern and
Western, the laigfbt inihvay in Ii eland, which wan culled iu tuf
middle of Octubu, w.il settled today.
RED CLOVER FIRST OVER
Kleeger Rides Steeplechase Winner
t Plmlice Track
I'tmllce Race Track, Md., Nev. 11.
This was getaway day here this aft
ernoon, the eleven days' meet ending
with n seven-race program.
The first event was the Consolation
Steeplechnse for a 2000 purse, and
Red (lever coupled with Courteous
hi the betting, h ,ue, iu heels nw'r
he jumps with Meeger up. .Nine , ,t-
laVket. WM pa,d ,or 'n
"Crest Hill and Le Mareeln came In
BOY'S BODY RECOVERED
William Tlmmens, of Camden, Fsll
into cooper River October 29
The body of William Tlmmens, five
jenrs old, 2415 North Eleventh street,
Camden, who was drowned October 20.
was recovered today in the Delaware
River, opposite the Vine street fen
ship Camden. The body was iIIk-ev-red
among some driftwood by the can.
tnln of a canal bout. After being
iilfiitihcd ut the morgue by the bev's
futhcr, the body wae removed te his
One workman was killed and
another is missing after exploding
gas in an oil tank shattered the
tanker J. N. Pew early this morning
In drydeck at the Sun Shipyards,
Chester. At least seven ether men
Steel hatchways, steam winches,
mast fragments, plates and pipes
were hurled hundreds of feet
through the air, piercing nearby ves
sels or showering down in the ship
yard at the feet of Morten street.
The terrific blast blew off the head
of Rebert Schley, 935 Alba street,
Chester, a riveter. He has a wifs
and four children.
Jehn Hunter, twenty-six years old,
149 Hancock street, Sun Village, is
missing. Shipyard officials are con
vinced his body was tern te shreds
by the explosion. He was a ship
fitter. The injured, all residents of Chet
Ferrest Reiss, 3027 West Third
street. Arm broken, skull may be
Jeseph Cehan, 126 East Bread
street Leg .broken, skull may b
mter!--rv - . i
Edward Brown, 1705 Catharine
street. Miner cuts.
Nelsen Harper, 910 Central ave
nue. Cuts and bruises.
A. B. Staats, 1005 Ekimere place.
James Nelsen, 103 Walnut street.
James Leary, 718 Upland street.
Cuts and bruises.
The missing man was burning off
rivet heads with an acetylene torch.
The torch flame touched off the
gas which had accumulated in a tank
after the oil had been drained off.
A rush job had been ordered en
the tanker because plates in the oil
tanks had sprung. Mere than a hun
dred men were en or near the tanker
when the steel fragments and heavy
hatchways shot through the air.
Lack of Werk Saves Man
Reiss was working en the tanker's
superstructure. He later said he
heard a tremendous rear and saw a
blinding flash. He fell forward en
his face, then something struck his
head and he remembered nothing
Cehan had been working beside
Hunter, one of the men killed. He
said Hunter was jesting with him
and remarked he planned te take
Mrs. Hunter te a dance tonight.
Cehan was walking away from his
companion when the gas "let go."
C. H. Martin, 1136 Curry street,
a ship repairman, counts himself
lucky there was no extra work for
him this morning. He temained en
the ship until 4:45 o'clock and asked
his foreman for additional work
then. There was none for him and
he left, Just reaching his home whtn
he heard the explosion.
Virtually all plate glass windows
in stores and banks in the business
district of Chester were ripped out
by the force of the explosion. Win
dows in residences were smashed
and persons living squares away
were thrown from their bedH by ths
concussion. In n section of four
blocks en Murket street, Chester,
thirty large plate glass windows
were demolished. A big section of
the waterfront was badly damaged.
Ship Pride of Company
The .1. N. Pew, railed the pride of
the Kim Shipbuilding Company fleet at
the time It was litumhnl. and named
after the former head of the company,
entered drydeck Inst night nt 7 o'clock
for repairs. It was te sail at neon
today for the Tuinplie nil lields. Werk,
en the vessel was commenced early this
morning, when Hunter and Hchley en
tered the tanks with their torch. The
explosion followed a few minute later.
bix (anas, an connected by pipes,
up in quick succession. ,
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