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EVENING LEDOER-PHILAPEIPHIA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 19:U.
CZAR AND KAISER
READY FOR DEATH
GRAPPLE IN EAST
Crucial Battle Impends as
Gerrtlan Columns and Re
invigorated Austrians Push
Russians Back on Their
LONDON, Oct. 14.
All eyes today nro turned to the east
ward, where under conditions of tho ut
most secrecy, tho Teutonic allies nnd tho
Russians are preparing to cngngo In what
may prove ono of tho most dcclslto com
bats of tho war.
Evidence Is accumulating to show that
this gigantic conrllct will bo determined
In Russian Poland, nnd tho only ques
tion disturbing tho Urltlsh oxperts Is as
to which sldo has chosen tho battle
Berlin admits having withdrawn from
the N'lcmcn nivcr, nnd at tho snmo tlmo
discounts tho wholo movement In that
region as being of no strategic Im
portance. It Is now clear that Itupela has aban
doned tho narrow point In Qnllcla be
tween 1'rzcmysl and Cracow, Itusslan
forces having virtually occupied all of
Gallcla with tho exception of theso two
placed, l'etrogrnd claims this operation
Is duo to strategic reasons, whllo Vienna
maintains that rejuvenated Austrian
armies lmvo relieved the Przomysl for
tress and driven tho Invaders out. ft Is
unquestioned that tho more or less de
moralized Austrian forces, stiffened by
Herman reinforcements, have resumed
the offensive, but there Is no Information
here to Indicate that the nupslnn retire
ment is anything In tho nature of a rout
resulting from vigorous lighting.
Whatever may bo the Intention of tho
armies opcintlmr on tho ends of the great
Jtus-Man bnttlo front, it Is clear that
theso movements havo paled Into Insig
nificance beside the tremendous forward
advance In the centre, riroadly speaking,
this Is now tho position of tho antag
onists awaiting tho word to open tho
engagement. Tho main German nrmlcs In
Russian Poland nro moving toward tho
Vistula Itlver on a north nnd south front
extending through Plclrlfow, DO miles
southwest of Warsaw, Klelce, and Husk,
on the Bug River, 30 miles cast of Jem-
borg. To tho left of this army, between
Lodz nnd Kallaz, Is another German
force, and on tho right of tho main Ger
man army is an Austrian force.
The bulk of the Russian troops are
on the east bank of the Vistula, but
ft portion of their forces are still on
the west side of the river. Tho naturo
of tho country makes It probable that
the centre of the battle line will bo
between Bandomlerz and Ivangorod, both
on the Vistula River, and about 60 miles
In order to take up these positions tho
Germnns have been compelled to aban
don strong positions along the River
Warthe nnd avail themselves of tho
transportation facilities of Russian rail
roads, which are Incomparably poorer
than what they have been accustomed
to. The Russians nro described ns keen
to engage tho enemy In a country of
their own choosing and near the base of
Tho Germans are still retiring In tho
direction of Rast Prussia, nnd In Petro
grnd there Is a report of a Russian
victory near Raczkt, midway between
Augustowo nnd Suwalkl, which resulted
In the capture of several Gorman bat
teries sent from Koenlgsberg.
uciiiji uuumii'M umi nil ui mu vuaii:wi i
part of Russian Poland Is now In tho V
possession of Germany, nnd that every
placo west of tho Vistula, with tho ex
ception of Warsaw, Is In their hands,
R would appear to bo a fact that no
heavy engagements yet have been fought
hi this region, most of the fighting being
between screens of cavnlry.
Should the Austro-Gcrman forces suf
fer defeat along tho battlo front now
forming, tho way would bo opened, It Is
being argued In London, for tho Inva
sion of Sllosla, .which, next to the Rhino
provinces, Is the richest district of Ger
many. Hut It Is not expected, oven In
tho event of their victory, that tho Rus
sians will ndvnncc with nny great speed.
Tho topography of the country and tho
lack of transports precludes tho possi
bility of nnythlng llko the Gorman sweep
U. S. INSPECTOR SCENTS 0LE0
Arrests 500 Pounds of Product
Loaded on Wagon.
Flvo hundred pounds of colored oleo
margarine and a horse and wagon aro
being hold today by Federal Internal
rovenuo Inspectors whllo a senrch Is be
ing mado for tho owner. Tho olco was
arrested yesterday at 8th street and
Glrard avenue, nnd placed In cold stor
age. Deputy Inspector Noll made tho arrest
after his noso led him to tho forbidden
oleo. Ho found the team guarded by a
boy who did not know tho name of his
employer. Tho lad said ho met the man
at various corners through tho city each
day and watched tho team whllo tho
driver delivered the product.
After watting somo time, Noll saw n
man leaving an alley nearby. When tho
man caught sight of Noll, ho fled, escap
ing through tho rear door of a saloon,
PROSECUTE FORMER SHERIFF
William Hnrrlgnn Accused of Re
taining Fees for His Own Use.
TRENTON, Oct. 11. An order for tho
prosecution of ex-Shcrlft William Hnr
rlgan and his bondsmen, of Essex County,
on the ground that tho former had col
lected certain fees while ho was hold
ing office and which ho Is said to havo
retained for his own use, was mado to
day by Governor Fielder.
In tho opinion of the 'Executive, thero
Is much doubt ns to whether his Inter
vention Is necessary to havo tho action
started, as well as to tho legal liability
of the former olllclal's suiatles and tho
merits of the claim. Tho Governor said
that ho was unwilling by withholding
his sanction to tho suit to put nny ob
stacles In tho way of the matter being
threshed out In court.
immimmw''' J lit
NEW DEVICE MAKES WOMAN'S LIFE EASIER
JAMES COX BRADY MARRIES
LADY VICTORIA MAY PERY
Bride Is Daughter of Earl and Coun
tess of limerick.
MONMOUTH BEACH, N. J., Oct. 14.
James Cox Brady, son of tho late
Anthony N. Brady, wna married to Lady
Victoria May Pery, daughter of tho Earl
and Countess of Limerick, of Dromore
Castle, Limerick. Ireland, at noon today,
at Sea Verge, here, tlfj Biimmer home of
Mr. Brady's cldor brother, Nocholas t.
So secret had this International engage
ment been kept that It was not known
except to the relatives nnd ft fow In
timate friends of Brady and Lady Tery.
Lady Vlctrola Pery, who Is 20 years
old, Is much Interested In outdoor sports
nnd particularly aviation. Last January
sho looped the loop flvo times with Gus
tax Hamel nt the Hendon nerodome, near
London. Her fnther was lord-ln-waltlng
to Queen Victoria.
Mr. Brndy Is an executor of tho An
thony N. Brady estate, which has bcon
estimated at between $0,000,000 nnd 70,
000.000. Ho Is a director In mayn corpora
tions, Including the American Tobacco
Company nnd Consolidated light and
Ills first wlfo was Miss Elizabeth Ham
ilton, of Albany.
Women's Rest Lengthened By Invention
Wonderful Devices Exhibited at Hardware
Show Save Shivers on
mmWiMm Mother. m
mmmim Thai you ever could have, 1 M
t.SlpgiWM I'll touch it in every place, $
JWfelfflSH With the fuses jjoti love, ffl
,? pSffsySfettBgga ?,-
W$ You've got just the niccil (ace, mffifcfVlleP "-llfe
m Mother. ti,.k ZO
m When I'm naught, it looks W4l
M I know that it's my disgrace, Mj . t JWMf-
TM Mother. M
ml There is something that i''" Wf4
maf(ei me bad- SM8S?VSI
Kjl Mnlruln Handera Johnston. iSSViL& Aivf'-t
Onco upon a time, a long whllo ago, a
man ho must havo been ono of tho first
feminists of his day wroto a well-known
llttlo couplet which tho Tired Business
Man has had dinned Into his ears for
lo, these many moons. It ran:
A man's work's from sun to sun
A woman's work Is never done.
That man were he living today would
be eligible for the Ananias Club. Ho
could get right In without even having
to havo nny one put him up; not a slnglo
person would dare to oppose him. His
ridiculous llttlo ndago Is all the passport
A woman's work never donoT Non
sense. If you don't bcllevo that It's non
sense, go up to tho first nnnual exhibi
tion of tho Philadelphia Hardware Asso
ciation In the Parkway Building at Broad
and Cherry streets and see for yourself.
See all the llttlo peelers, nnd parcrs,
nnd shavers, and labor-saving devices
that havo bcon Invonted for tho express
purpose of getting a woman's work done
almost beforo sho realizes that sho has
started: and rojolco that you are living
In nn ago when the back-breaking broom
and Insanitary dust-cloth nro destined to
uccomo as arena ic us me prenisionc
tools of the Stone Age.
AUTOMATIC CLOTHES WASHER.
"Look, Ma," said a wide-eyed little
youngster to her up-Stato maternal com
panlbn, who was standing In front of
ono of the booths, "you don't even havo
to wash your own clothes any more."
And Mn, concentrating with her wholo
soul on tho superior merits of a newly
Invented washing machine, wondered If
sho could avo enough from tho proceeds
of her next year's vegetable garden to
possess ono of them.
No, you don't have to wash your clothes
nny more. If you use electricity you can
obtain a washing machine that will do It
for you and which, to boot, will use only
tho power of a 32-watt light. If you
haven't electricity, you enn hitch your
washing machine on to tho kitchen hy
drant and go forth blithely to your Mon
day Morning Literary Society, secure
In the thought that tho week's clothes
will come forth as white ub tho dovo of
peaco, a plentiful supply of water and
tho absent trentmont bolng the only re
quirements. You don't even havo to get
up any more to see what tlmo It Is.
WONDERFUL CLOCK DEVICE.
Suppose, for Instance, that you are one
of those curious Individuals, who, when
you can't sleep at night, are consumed
with Interest to know Just whero Father
Tlmo Is pointing his finger. It Isn't
necessary to risk pnoumonla by hopping
out of a warm bed with tho thermometer
at 20 to nee what tlmo It Is; It Isn't even
necessary to Imperil your religion and
the religion of your nncestors by stubbing
your too in tho dark. You merely llo
back luxuriously, draw tho covers up a
weo bit closer, push tho button at the
end of a long silken wire which Is under
your pillow and tho clock on your table
Is Illuminated In such a way that a
facsimile of tho dial Is reflected on the
And tho method of operation Is so simple
that It's a wonder no ono has thought of
It before. Two electric bulbs are con
cealed In the body of tho clock In such
a way that a reflection of tho dial is
projected on tho celling and' enlarged to
tho diameter of two feet, showing the
face of tho clock with such clearness
that no matter how myopic ono may be,
ho would have difficulty in not seeing It.
JOY FOR THE HOUSEKEEPER.
And how about your paring nnd carv
ing? Do you assassinate yourself every
time you peel tho potatoes? Aro you In
tho habit of carving your own anatomy
when you should bo carving tho roast
or slicing tho bread. Don't do It. Oo up
to tho Parkway Building any nfternoon
or evening until October 17 nnd soo the
home safety paror and knifo that Is bo
lng demonstrated thore. For real prac
ticability It has tho safety razor beat
to a finish.
There are other things there, too. de
signed to bring a gleam of Joy Into the
eye of tho one-time household drudco.
Thore aro carpet sweepers and vacuum
cleaners with up-to-the-mlnuto Improve
ments. Thero aro especially devised
suction pumps for gorged sinks and
drains, tho bugbear of nil housekeepers.
Thero are nailloss hangers which do
away with molding nnd wall mutilation
and are guaranteed to hold anything from
a Rembrandt to a toothbrush. Thoro aro
more queer little Instruments than a
surgeon's kit could ever boast grape
fruit knives, cherry seeders, fruit parers
and what not.
Indeed, tho first exhibition of the Phila
delphia Hardware Association, with most
of the exhibits made right here In thli
city, but sold all over tho world. Is cal
culated to Interost every ona, man,
woman and child, but chiefest of nil the
"missis," who If she could afford to In
vest In all of tho labor-saving devices
shown, would forget all about there be
ing any woman's work at all, much less
It's never being done.
YOUTHS ACCUSED OF FAKING
BILL OF LADING FOR GOODS
Arrested After Obtaining 40 Rolls of
Linoleum From Freight Station,
On suspicion of having filled In a blank
bill of lading and getting from tho Penn
sylvania Railroad, Broad and Washing
ton avenue freight station, 40 rolls of
linoleum, shipped by a Now York manu
facturer last week, four youths wero held
In $1000 ball each when brought beforo
Magistrate Hagcrty In tho 12th and Pine
streets police station this morning.
Tho youths camo to Philadelphia last
week and havo been living at a boarding
house at G10 Spruco street. Tho oldest,
Edward Cooper, Is 20 years old. Soon
I after his arrival In town ho sent for
Hntry Davis, 17 years old; Samuel
Lazcrus, 10, and Abo Rothonburg, 18.
' T?ntlt Ant.,,,.- t.n.1 thn t.ltl nf lnrllnr ?nt M,n
40 rolls and together vlth hl3 three
chums, called for tho shipment with a
team. Tho railroad delivered tho gopds
ard tho youths began selling It on tho
The goods represent nlmost $3000 worth
of stock. Tho suspicions of Lyford and
Ashor, special policemen of tho 12th and
Pino streets station, were aroused by tho
great amount of goods In the youths'
possession nnd questioned them. When
tho four told conflicting stories, they
wore placed under arrest. Tho police uro
trying to nnd the shipper of tho goods.
SAYS SHE STOLE TO PAY
FOR BOARD AND CLOTHES
MAETERLINCK PAYS POETIC
TRIBUTE TO BELGIAN KING
Calls Ruler of Afflicted Zand "Finest
Hero of Wnr."
PARIS, Oct. 14.
Maurice Maeterlinck, the Belgian poet,
pays a remarkablo tribute to King Albert
of Belgium In today's edition of tho
"The young King of my country," he
writes, "Is the finest hero of this war and
one wo shall never sufficiently love. At
the critical hour ho was tho heaven-sent
man who Incarnated nil our hearts.
"Of all his dear kingdom, his pride, his
Joy', his house of happiness, thero remnln
only n few towns Intact. Theso are nt
every moment threatened by the vilest
Invader the world han over known.
"One of the most beautiful countries In
the world Is only a field of horror. Half
Its population Is wandering hungry and
homeless ncross tho face of Europe.
Thousands of Innocents havo been mas
sacred, but all take refuge In tho great
soul of their King, and there is not a
slnglo murmur or reproach.
"Never beforo havo such sacrifice of
life, such ardor, abnegation and enthu
siasm been sen."
Senate's "Movlo War" Ends
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14. Peaco reigned
supremo over tho Senate wing of tho
Capitol today, for Sonator Overman,
belligerent several days ago over en
croachments on Scnato privileges by a
"movlo" camera, had his own ploturo
taken alone and the previous omission of
himself wns completely atoned.
WILLIAM ROBERT WHITE
President of Robesonia Iron and Coal
Company and Clubman.
William Robert White, president of the
Robesonia Iron Company, Is dead, at his
home, 1520 Pine street. While ho was
suffering from a physical breakdown.
Mr. White's condition was not regarded
as serious nnd his death came as a shock
to his friends.
Mr. White, who died yesterday, was 63
years old, figured prominently In social
and club circles. lie was an alumnus of
Yale University, graduating with tho
class of '68. Ho was also a member of
the Philadelphia, Rlttenhouse, Merlon
Cricket, Gcrmantown Cricket and Rab
bit and Racquet clubs.
A sister, Mrs. Henry P. Boric, Is tho
only surviving momber of Mr. White's
family, his wlfo having died in No
Friday morning at 8:30 o'eloelt, from hr lnt
rfldnoe. 130.1 South Ilrourt f. fiolfmn It
quime mam nt M nun's Church at 10
a m. lntermisnt nt Holy Cross Cemetery.
(Ipnce nf his on-tn-lAw, J, W CMd, 429
Bouth r,oth l WILLIAM It. Ct'nnEV, oh
of the Ut Wllllnm nnd Kllen W. Cuntf,
Dus notice of tho funeral will b glwn.
I)AVTO.V.On October II, 1DJ4, ANNA it.
.3'.2frnl ?r'r,''con Thursday, nt 3 p. in..
i7i.B. Tulip t Interment private, at Ciwn-
"vv v. timaicry.
nAN.- pn October 11, iflH, OROnon
hu.hnml of Iluth Dean, runeral teVvlcVa Ton
L"?! fl 2 F-J?r.at.,h0 northwest cor-
I)OLny. Funeral services stMetly private on
Thursday, nt It n. m.. nt Ihi imhmmm
suy'ifficft p'pm20 "
03 years. Funernl services on Friday. It
?lnSl'iM "? 'r"'6! "'''"CO, Linden av.,
l.lmlenwold, N. J. Interment at Berlin Cerri
HI.I.IH. In Philadelphia, on October it,
10 ), MJCINDA I. Ef,I,ls, formerfr of
5,B,':m' N-n.i- nr 70 " Punar.e?:
vlrea on Thursday, nt 2:30 p. m at Hti
John's Hplecopal Church, Salem, N. J. In"
ferment nt Ralem
nJ)',M' .n October 12, 1014, EMMA tnt
Kahler),1! widow of Henry Ewlnir. Funernl
on Thursday, nt 2 p. m.. from 425 Liberty
fVmeUry. ' Interment at Hftrlefgh
I'.IIIV. On Octnbor 11, loll WINnrnwn
JVWir Fun.ral on Thursday at 8 -80 am
from iflOJ Cnllon-hlll st. Solemn HenulTm
Mbsi nt tho Cathedral at 10 a. m Interm.it
nt Cathedral Cemetery. interment
risimil. On Uc tober 0. 1014 i:riirii t
FIMIUIt, aged 70 year HelMii. i
friends are Invited to-"ttend t",o funersl
services, on Friday mornlnic, nt H o'idSck
nt the npartmenta of oil or II Ilair irsA
r'Al',;i'-TrK,'.our:N'CI: FOI.PY, 1 year 1T4H
North Marvlne et. year, 1748
rl.t t r wtitt.,, .-.-- . .
S,m, , .". wn uc'rtiior 0, 1914. pat.
"nn5."": E'"'i !'" ThursdnrafTaH'
iuVX" m.:. "" I" i.u' Solemn Hl.h
Internum at Holy Cross
RICK J., husband of ljnin h.u.-i.??'
Funpral on Thi r.d"-?"S.A"
jivum-iH .Wiini fit f I-'khh i -. . "
Church t in r. , r ...:" "7 ".. wavier.
i. ""Vrn etcher 12, 1014 t h.r
': VuneVi.'onFVld" K ,3J"?5
Ills-h Mas, at the Church of t
Cnthcdrni r;,n-.. ' '" ""erment
Thuday. 'at ?: UT m '"ft "ff5M
Holy Cro, cVmet.rv J0 a' m- m'orment at
Girl Who Took Diamond Hlng Held
"Lack of money with which to pay a
board bill and buy clothing" led her to
steal a diamond ring was a statement
made by Mildred Nowman, who was ar
raigned beforo Maglstrntc Morris in the
20th and Berks, streets police station,
today, to answer tho chargo brought by
Freda F. Cros3cup, of 1E21 Montgomery
Tho girl boarded with her accuser until
three weeks ngo, when sho took a room
at 630 North 16th street. When she gavo
up her room nt 1521 Montgomery avenue,
.ho took a front door key with her by mis
take. Sho then lost her position with the
Globo Ticket Company, had no means of
paying her bill at tho lCth street house
and was unable to buy necessary clothes.
Tho pollco say sho returned to tho Cross
cup boarding house on October 2 and, ef
fecting an entrance with her key, stole
tho ring, which sho pawned In a Market
street shop for ?65, afterword selling tho
pawn ticket to her sweetheart for Jd.
The girl said that sho came to this city
a year ago from Jamesburg, Pa , where
her fnther Is employed In the postoffice.
nnd that she had had no difficulty until
she lost her position.
Sho was held under $400 ball for fur
ther hearing. SInglstrato Morris told tho
girl that he sympathized with her,
HOUSE RUSHES FILIPINO BILL
FUNERAL OF A. T. COHEN
President of Merchant and Evans
Company Laid at Rest.
The funeral of Andrew J. Cohen, vice
presldont of the Merchant & Evans Com
pany, who died suddenly while stopping
at the Knickerbocker Hotel, New York,
was held this afternoon from his resi
dence, 2107 Locust street.
Mr. Cohen was closely afllllated with
the National Hardware Association. His
widow and a daughter, Mrs. Andrew
Wright Crawford; his mother, Mrs. Clo
tilda Florence Cohen; a sister, Mrs.
Chnrles J. Cohen, nnd a brother. Dr.
Esdallo Cohen, of New York, survive.
"n'rro-7tMARV A" 8' W. 112 But
"-Vn'of "SSry nd "jbUV?14- EDWAHD.
son of tho lot" n.i,varf J"!1 "I" Bnna-
FnnW remote?,'. -' "U "" t
l"ii?l 'i&iSTfc'K&s PHFiinEctobe;
I.-I40 rjric o-n it "OLLIDAY, 72 years,
c'emrV I" thcVdaH?,?
,"c.,rTA'r,or?c?Ir?'vrl. , Xgw
not. of the funeral ll ?$$. Jr' Du9
from n.'l'! ri. ."' "fc
.- -o -',"' 'Sm '""- Chew at.. Cermnn:
nr.C F-"'""" ."e1ui?m J'nes nt the Chuwh
: u a. m.
Thrn i.-.;V."" "'" na th
8 a. m.r from fen.r r-"e,I.0".T""."
"K'N-.Vl9n October 12, 1014 CATIIP
In1' i,B"Kl'ter of Mary SI
la -e Thomn. Kenny. Funeral J0n Thu
MRS. JULIETTE RAYMOND
Widow of Editor and Founder of tho
New York Times.
Mrs. Julletto Raymond, widow of Henry
J. Raymond, editor nnd founder of The
New York Times and mother of Henry
W. Raymond, secretary and treasury of
the Guarantee Storage Company of Phila
delphia, of 6333 Burbrldge street, German
town, died yesterday at her home. 12 West
9th street. New York. She wns 92 years
old, and the oldest member of the Uni
versity Place Presbyterian Church.
"VfXSS&W KUT. 8 years,
LKI'I'KIC on C
band of 7snu,?n.C,fiSn "', 1D11 JOnN' nu
07 y0;.AnK;,1,r? ""!, ed
"'""I.? "- fon,Vomer7- " &
111-ii l ni .tr n n .. -
T .on":;r9n cober IS. 1014. J
1'. HOT! Of Jnnn nrirl , 1.... .
from nF.UnSral on Saturday
"m 2U South 12th et. i
Mas? nt St. John's Church 1
r rtlrE' 'hodral Cemetery.
M;1-V-7.'" J!1" r?."'denoe. 1
son of !., -. :-J"."-.'"' ..MlCllAEI,
gulre. Funora on T Saturday at a So i m "
ment Pnri,.jrar V.."1. "'. "u " a- " "-
October iim ' sVa'rvIBP
5HrAnv,n&iu.,ldn.n.l,"-n Octob-r 18. 1014
of th .-",' '.r,''r . ner age tjo notlca
MViTii?nL7.i;:?' "' ! rty
.. '!' T" ' nmbrla nt
Expects to Pass Measure Setting Up
New Form of Government Today.
WASHINGTON, Oct. H.-Tho House
expects to pass tho Phlllpplno Independ
ence Dill today, nnd went to work seri
ously on the measure as soon as tho
Speaker called It to order.
Tho measure Incorporates tho Adminis
tration Ideas as to a step toward ulti
mate freedom for the Islands; sets up a
new form of territorial government, the
principal featuro of which Is a Legisla
ture, Senate and House to be elected by
the people of the Islands. Tho acts of
tne Phlllpplno Legislature aro to bo sub
ject to the veto of tho President of the
For Sixty-seven Years a Member of
the Order of Odd Fellows.
Herbert Vandegrlft. for many years a
printer with the Llpplncott Publishing
Company, and for 67 years an Odd Fel
low, being one of the oldest members of
that organization. Is dead nt his homo,
1216 South 15th street. He was affiliated
with Burlington Lodge No. SI, Improved
Order of Red Men. and for 45 years held
office In the Knights of Pythias. A son
and daughter survive. He wns 87 years
old. Mr. Vandegrlft died last Monday.
WILLIAM B. CURRY
r eVe e?nncchlSn"en onT h "
husband of mi,.., rW..,; " ' uaaill,
Saturday. ,M . I m .firo 2OT- EafiS
M?ifff;i-Vcffhy!.,u- m- Imer-
,?,' "l'.V Pi OctobT 11. 1014. JULIA A..
XXZ!1- formerly of Vmm.cSl
i.. . :. ... ""'. ..
Thursday, at 7 .m i " "","'" .i" .?"
nt Q,u- it '' " jp-n Piaster
nf h!-mn Ma?Vof netjujem at tho Church
""'''. On Oi tobcr 12. 1014 inirw a
Ml TllVti 'aV" 7l r?m-
,i.. '." n Octoher 12 1014 srAnv
S2S ei,.i'a.'"...5.v,.p,n,Wn: pitmr:
1 UICL. On Ortoher IX 101 1. CAT
BEFORE THE SANDMAN COMES
ONE sunny fall day the seeds on
a merry brown sunflower an
nounced that they wanted to be
'"Now we are brown and ripe and
ready," they said, "and wc want you
to plant us."
"Dear me, you are in a rush I" ex
claimed the East-breeze, who hap
pened to be passing. "Why didn't you
let me take you yesterday when I
had plenty of timer"
"Because we were not ready then,"
said the biggest seed.
"Itccause I wasn't big enough yet,"
added the littlest seed.
The East-breeze laughed. Maybe
you think you're big now," he taunted.
The littlest seetl blushed as much
as a dry brown seed can blush. "No,
I don't think I'm really biff," she ex
plained, "but I do think I'm bigger
than I was."
"I rather expect you are," replied
the East-breeze good-naturedly.
"Now, where do you want me to take
"Oh, we want to go all over the
garden," cried the seeds.
"All over the garden!" laughed the
East-breeze. "Isn't that a large or
der?" "Maybe it is," said the seeds, "but
you see we're a large flowerl"
"AH right," said the breeze. "Now
you can pick out exactly where you
want to be planted and I'll take you
"Oh, goody," the seedi exclaimed.
Then they remembered their manners
and added, "You are the very kindest
and nicest breeze there ever was I"
The East-breeze was so flattered
arid flurried by their compliments 1
He attempted to make a bow, but in
stead he r1 !e a whirlwind of leaves
ja the. garden
The seeds laughed at him and the
leaves scolded till he was glad to
straighten up and stop bowing.
"And now we're ready," said the
biggest seed, suggestively, ''maybe you
would like to take us right away."
The East-breeze rustled the sun
flower stalk just a little and the big
gest seed dropped out and into the
arms of the breeze.
'.'T1!ertV. l Faueht '" a" risht,"
said the East-breeze. "Now where do
"Over by the pear tree," said the
So the breeze slipped the seed under
some dead leaves by the pear tree, and
returned to the sunflower for 'more.
All through the morning the breeze
carried seeds planted them hither
and yon through the Harden.
By noon the East-breeze was pretty
tired. "Why don't you carry two of
us at once," suggested the littlest
"AH right, I'll try that," said the
breeze, who was really anxious to get
through his work. "Only you must
hold very tight," he warned.
The littlest seed dropped Into the
breeze, along with a middle-sized
seed; and traveled safely till the yard
was almost crossed. Then quite sud
denly, she lost her hold; slipped feil
and rolled under a big log!
And what do you suppose! The
next summer a great big sunflower
plant grew, twisting and crooking, out
from under that big old log!
Grown folks, who didn t know
about the seeds, wondered how in the
world that sunflower got under the
old log I
Towiorroio TAe Meaning of the Curtxg
Copyright, 1911, Clara Zasiaia Juiiaa,
THEATRE PARTY PLANNED
FOR THE KNICKERBOCKER
City nnd State Officials Invited by
Business Men's Association.
Flans for tho theatre party and banquet
of the Fortieth and Market HtreetB IJua
iness Men's Association to be given on
October 2? will bo discussed at a meeting
of the association to be hold tonight at Its
headquarters, 7 Bouth -10th street.
Governor Tenor, Mayor Blankonbunr
and his cabinet, members of the Legisla
ture and Councilmen representing the Zltri
and 27tu Wards, and other city officials
have been invited to attend. It Is ex
pected that a party of 400 members and
their families will bo present.
Tho theatre party, the first given by
the West Philadelphia business men, will
be held at tho Knickerbocker Theatre,
and the banquet which is to follow will
be hold at Coil's Academy, 23 South fOth
MR. AND MRS. V. ASTOR SAIIi
Passengers on Imsitanla and Will
Visit His Mother in London.
NKW YOHK, Oct. .-Among the poa
sensers who left for Europe aboard the
steamship Lusltimlu today aro Vincent
Astor and his bride, and Sir James M.
SUIT TO BREAK 'STEEL TRUST'
TO BE BEGUN HERE OCT. 20
Judges Wooley, Bufflngton nnd Mc
Pherson to Sit as Court of Appeals.
Judges Wooley, Bufflngton and MoPher
son. sitting as the United States Circuit
Court of Appeals, will hear nrguments In
the Government's dissolution suit against
the "fated Trust" In this city on October
CO, according to a statement given out
in Washington by Special Assistant At
torney General Jacob M. Dickinson, in
chnrss of tho prosecution.
Ordinarily tho casa would have been
brought to trial in the United States DIs
trict Court at Trenton, where tho suit
was originally brought in 1911. It was
explained, however, that an expediting
certificate had been obtained, under pro
visions of the Sherman anti-trust law, and
that the case would go directly to the
Circuit Court of Appeals.
The Government lias been engaged In
takln? testimony in tho caso for more
than two and a half years, nnd the mass
of evidence fills several large Volumes.
Hundreds of pages of the testimony are
devoted to the famous Tennessee Coal
FILIPINO KILLS AMERICAN
Moro Decapitates Charles Schuclc and
Wounds His Wife.
MANILA, Oct. H. Completely severing
his head from his body, a Moro killed
Charles Schuck, an American, and wound
ed his wlfo today. Tho tragedy took plac
near Jolo. No reason for the act is
Schuck had lived among the Moras for
30 yeurs and was held In high esteem
One of Few Surviving" Members of
the Keystone Battery.
William B. Curry, a Civil War veteran
and one of the few surviving members
of the Koystono Battery" of Pennsylvania,
which did active servlco. Is dead at his
home, 423 South 50th street. Ho was 75
Nine years ago Mr. Curry manngod a
large dry goods house, located at 20?
Chestnut street, established 55 years ago
by his father, William B. Curry, Sr. He
KAVMO.MI. Entered into rent on Tuedavj
ftr"b" a. JOM. at her late, reslden", 12
Went dth t. New York. JL'I.lET-rr "p.i
JIO.VD. widow or th. !.. .tir-TVi Al
mond. In her 03.1 vear. fi.r.-i. .iT- ..".i!
at It a. ni. Iniermcnt
ltnrfa fha nntnil Vn irll aVi auflino ....
tried to get away unnoticed and kept and,Iron ca!.a nd thT? V'3'J f Judge Gary,
his name and that of his wife off the i-halmian of the United States Steel
passenger Hat, but they appeared on the
final lists given to those who went aboard.
The Astors will go direct to London
and pass a weak with his mother, Mrs.
John Astor, who is devoting much time
to Red Cross work.
DOUBT AS TO DUFFY'S AOE
Proof Wanted That Candidate Is
Only 23 Years Old.
TRENTON, Oct. 14 No action has yet
been taken by the Secretary of State on
the protest of Gerald E. F. McDonald
against hij acceptance of the petition of
Thomas J- Duffy, regular Democrat lo
candldaio for Congress in the Sth District.
The Secretary of State Is now awaiting
formal proof by McDonald to the effect
that Duffy i ineligible for Congress, be
cause be is less than 26 years old.
McDonald declares he will have no dif
ficulty in establishing tho fact that Duffy
Is oily "3 years old. whereas tho Con-rUt-t'-n
rVfi that . Congressman
sbaU be 25 icara cid,
Corporation, and Henry Frick to the
White Houso in the summer of 1M7, when
President Roosevelt gave his consent to
the taking over of the Tennessee company
by the corporation.
LEFT $00,000 TO HUSBAND
Will of Clara McClatchy Admitted to
Probate Other Testaments.
Tho fW.OOO estate of Clara McClatohy,
who died September tl at 6808 Lansdowne
avenue, is bequeathed to her husband,
George McClatchy, who is also named ex
ecutor. Real estate holdings comprise
(00,000 of the estate.
Other wills admitted to probata today
are those of Margaret McGoldrlck, M63
Norwood street, whose estate amounts
to 115.200; WlUlara H. Laoey. 1900 Green
street. 14,W0, Martha W. Gaskill, 4039
Spring Garden street. SJ00O.
Personal property of Thotrias C. Hcims
has be-n appraised at 112.4S4.61; Ellia
beth J Davis. W.a!.i Elixabetb, Nor-
ium( twai -,
TODAY'S MARRIAGE LICENSES
John O. Olaen, 1120 Moyamenslns five., and
Margaret Z. Oannon. 2310 s. Wurnock at
Bernard Ivlton, ft50 N. Randolph c, and
Sylvia (lit tea. Sl'.'l Thnmpnon at.
Christopher M Haas. 131 N. Mllllck it., and
rim. ir r. ...... r.uia o . "
V.11..V ... . a, id, va-.il nauaviu Si.
James V. Kerry, J801 Kaverford ave,, and
Anna M. Campbell. 4637 Haverford ave.
Albert L. Bralth. Soa B. 18th t., and Vir
ginia Harrison. 1018 Lncuat l.
George B. Dutcher. 2023 3. 17th t., and
Marlon Staau. 2301 B. 20th it.
Edward Dougherty, 3153 Judion it- and
Maria noeasle. 1S02 Auburn st.
John Stewart. S3U0 Chew at., and Elizabeth
M. TraWs 2124 N. Lawrence st.
Joseph i:. Vaughn. 9.1S N-. ISth at., and Edith
Cralr. S33 N 02d t.
Charlea K. Kolb, 3131 N. 18th at., and
Earlena Ilrown, Iladdon Ilelghta, N. J.
Samuel Jacobaon, 1327 S. 7th at., and Esther
JUrnh. 731 I'orter st.
Howard M Van Loan, 4021 X. TJroad at., and
Klsla M. Urelder. 124 W. Sharpnack at.
Charlw 11. tiihnepfe, 'Wllminjton. Dal , and
Emma Laun, Limuklln pike.
Ertiekt C. Ka nurd. Watervllle, Me., and Ger
trude V. Kane, 2713 Eddlngton at.
Isaac Orollmun, 8031) Germantown ave.v and
Roto Greenspan. 3b27 Poplar at.
Walter H. Kuehn. 4901 Knoj at., and Alice
I'. Slarreit, '.".'3 V. Seymour st.
Mat Zumsky, 240 Queen at., and nose Rosen
berg. 03& Femon at.
William It Jarden. Jr., 4321 York road, and
Helen J M. I-uuthlln, 1743 Diamond at
Sam Leln. 2413 7th at., and Lena Cohen,
1114 Moamenlng ae.
David ft. ilarkey, 4311 N. 3d St.. and Lorette
it iDiini,. im,(ier, I'u.
Clinton M Sear). Lansdoftne, Pa., and Rosa
B. Neator. 1307 tiprinK at
William Brenner. 1113 Hope at., and Margaret
Mulntue, 110 Van Horn st
William 11. Cllft, Chuttanooga, Tenn.. and
Ethel Fogsr. 140 N 13th et.
Aut-ut H Si'tiell. 314 Itice at . and Mary P.
WUHarn II. Oator. 33X1 Ella tt.. and Elizabeth
O Adair SIM N. Front at
Samuel Koroblurn, WO N. 2d st.. and Ena
Zlpler, W-H Falnnount ave.
JoMph Ruddy, 111 HlnggoIJ it , and Alice,
V llagen. 2044 Iloed .t
William O. King. 1411 N. Lambert t , and
Hettlv L. Law. l&W ff. Fawn st
Jakob Metier. 602 State road, and Maria
Menkt. 720 N 6th at.
Ijiwrenoe Oross. 1MU Wyll St., and Anna
Win. 1KW Wlla at
1UI) Harris, S714 locust st.. and Mary U
I)euiry. 4431 Baltimore avt.
John J Hennott, 343.1 11 at., and Mabel I
Vost. 83CW Romr atreet.
Edgar R Sterrett, 26.1 Farragut terrace, anl
Elliabeth A Fralley. OOOl Weatrulnter ave,
Wll.lam A. Matalnger, BJ0 N Nth at , and
Esther B. Ahern. 101 V J2J. at.
John 1 Oerz. 2112 Itldga ave. and Mary
Hun I ton. 22U N 19th at.
L. i artst n Jenaen. 2WSG N. 13th it. and
Rag oi 1 UoH'ristn. 2111 B. Garret at.
Trirc a k l or nor, 1024 B. 21 sr,. and
Ms j n. Kl-g. 1' '1 8. Ml .
"W i r J -- . 2S"2 N S'l.' an st
and bu ttwd, SOU 4, enuuoa ii.
Owner of the Biltmore Hotel in New
NEW YORK. net. 11 Gustav Bauman.
owner of the Rlltmoro Hotel of this city,
died here suddenly today from n stroke of
apoplexy. Ills body was found in the
Italian garden of the hotel.
.I).MSOJ. On October 13, 1014. JOHN
ADAMSON. Funeral on Friday, at 2 p7 m .
from 1820 Chestnut at. Interment at Mount
Morlah Cemetery. Remains may be viewed
Thuraday evening from 7 to b n. rn.
APPLE. RALPH APPLE, 6 years. 480 Mon.
ARCHIHLD. On October 13. 1014. EMMA
.' .,. . '"" uausmer or james and Itachel
Archibald, aged IS yeara. Funeral on
Thurbday, at 1 p. m.. from 3832 Market at.
Interment at Northwood Cemetery.
110L.M. On October 11. 1014, LOUIHA C
widow of Charles A .BoUnd. in her B3J ar.
Rrlatlea and friends are Invited to attend
the funeral aenlcee, on Thursday, at 2 d m
at her late residence. 2404 South Hutchinson
at. Interment private.
nitACH. On October 12. 1014. GEOROE J.
hujband of Johanna Hrach. Funeral on
Friday at 2 p. m . from Linden ae., Lin.
,.tvT?i?;. J,J- 'nl8"nnt Berlin Cemetery.
IHU.SKElt. On October 13, 1014, THOMAS
C.. son of Harry J and Ljdla M. llrlnker
(neo yomer). Funeral on Thursda at 1
T. m.. from 4317 North Oratx at. Interment
Holy Sepulcher Cemetery.
nrilKOWS. On October 13. 1914. johv
MANSFIELD, husband of the late M Kate
Hurrows. Funeral Friday, October 10 at
2 30 p. m.. from 1800 North 2th at. ' In
terment West Laurel Hill Cemetery
IllTLKH. On October 12 101 , ALFRED
M.. huaband of Mary E. Rutlar. and aon of
Joseph and the late Martha butler, aged 34
years. Funeral on Friday, at 2 p. m.. from
6131 Sanaoin st. Interment prltate.
CA1.UWKLI.. Suddenly, on KentcmK. nn
1914 at Bournemouth. England. J. ALBERT
CALDWELL. Pub notice of tba funeral will
CALUUIAN. BRIDGET CALLAHAN 72
ytars. 2627 West I-eblgh ave? ' li
rAKI.II.K. On October IS. 1914. LAURA K
daughter of Wlll:am K and Lil he OarlllV
aged 43 years. Funeral aervloaa on PHda
at 2 p. in precisely, at 20W North 17thit
CARI I.NV-On October 10 1014 HENUV
CARLIN. huaband of Sarah T Carlln (nei
MaUinel and on of Amy and th. ta"e wfi?
Ram Csrlui aged 27 yeara Ailjl
Thuraday. at 730 a. m.. from 1344 South
Btll maa at. Ms at St Aab,i,i'. pCT
at 9 a. m. Inttrrncui at Holy Croaa t-.m:
OotL 11 IDti a'VT(n
s tvlfu n ir... r r. v 'i?B
Bek) "Puneral "oU Thu y'Tvm"
from 1S41 North 58th at . t PhlladSphli:
ji-:?S?.y,.,crn,nf: .Trlt ! wt
AiUiT..K " n a w i. a.
Ua e( th iit
"Fi!rM"!,)S0'-T0n. '"her 13, 1014. AL
r"LUtJ' h"''n.I of flannah F. Rlchard-
,V'.i- '"'"TBi on i-rmay. at 2 p. m.. from
CemeteV"y!USa "' Imermen Mt. Vera on
HfllXEIIlillf. TAUDC SCHNEIDER 13
snmioppp"ni. October 12. 1011. HENItT
hcHROhPF huaband of Amelia Kchoepf
(ne i.rodknfsky), In his 43th ear Funeral
n Abu,r,,,5y' Kt .' m- trom "OB Weat
Hlt'errn,n "' 'nterment at Wear Laurel
iieral benlcta on Trldaj at 2 p. in at 1909
oui,,n,i ,'orm"l- 0f"l at.). Interment
SllhPl'.VItli, On Oc tnber 12. 1014 AVNIfi
n.rt"E!;r''nDk "lfe of R'nlamlnU Shep.
? ?.nJ!lr '! J"at nJ " la
...... runrriti inursaay ar i p m,
rrom .US Mt. Vernon st . Cam ien N J n
';n' at Mt Peaie I'tmetery.
SMHII.-On t)i tober 12, 1014. DEI TA wlfa
of Frank Smith Funeral from ErdlnhTlm.
Chebtnut Hill Thursday, at S .10 i. m
holemn ItMiilem Mans at the Church of Our
Mother of Consolation, at 10 a. m. Inter-
c.m.B.Ei,'u KoIy S""PUlchre Cemetery.
hMITII. -On October 12, 1014. GEORGE,
husband of Katharine Smith 'and son of
Andrew- and Johanna C. Smtth (nee. Ell,
from 3.110 Wallace st . Weat Philadelphia.
Solemn Requiem Mass St. Agatha'a Church,
fery 0ck- Inte"n"" Holy Cross Ceme-
SUTlf. At Bucyrua. O.. on OotnbAt- t
11U4. RERECC-A R Widow H?A.y SrnuC
Funeral on Thursday at 10 a. m.. from the
residence of her son-in-law. Paul y Volgt
011 7 Old YV.rk road, above Chelten ave. Oak
Lane. Interment prlato. at Fcrnwood
bll,Kl&i ,n P.'-'obfr 11 IflH MAT ELIZA-
b"tuA fe.'u" '"'J? Mower). Funeral servl-ea
on Thursday, at 2 10 j, m preilaely, at 768
MrjSlVprltat" ' Cneslnut ' Inermnt
Til KIN". Suddenly, at Chvster Pa., on Octo.
b 1.1. 1914 HEMtV TIIEIN 6u, riw
of funeral will bo sien. '
tANIIKClKIIT. On October 12. 1914 HEn.
IjERT VANDEGRIFT. agnd if ylart I1.',
tUes anl friends of the family, also Bur
lington Lodge. No 22. I. O. O. F . Oriental
L1"?1N?' 8'.K "' " l'yunk Tribe
No. 138 I. O. It M. are Invited to attenl
the funeral serlca, un Saturday at 2
o'clock, from his late resldanoe, 1V10 South
13th at. Interment pritaie.
1VAI.MI.-On October 12. 1914, THOMAS.
huaband of Annie Walsh (nee Coyie)
Funeral on Saturdv at S 10 a. m from S. 1
Sears st (below Wharton at.) Solemn Re
quiem Maaa at Churcn of the Annum-iatlon
' '" a. m. Jiiternwni .-ew catnadral Ceme
tery A1'lhOX. In Atlantic City. N. J, 0n On
tober 12. 11)14 MRS FIX5RA D. WATSON
Funeral on Thursday, at in a. m. from her
lata residence, 1123 Drazel ave. Interment
Pleasant Wile Camvtery.
W KIISTr.ll. On October 11. 1014, JAMES,
er , huaband f Catharine M Wbsr f r
merlv of 20 Lancaster aio Funeral on
Thuradaj, at s SO a. m., from 301B Filtert
at Waal Philadelphia Solemn r,u1?H
Maaa at St. Jjuiu Church at 10 a. ra. la
teriuent at Cathedral Cemetery.
WIIITAHElt. Ou Otiober IS. 1911 NANCT
daughter of Joseph II and Alloa Whi aker'
aged l jaar 4 months 20 days. Relatfiea and
frlenda are lnitd to attend tba finery
rvlis, on hrl.Uy afternoon, Oct. 16 n" a
o'clock, at tba realdeaca of her grandfaiher
Mur J- Dukwr, UleoaUU, I'a. Intejtatat
WIIU'E.'-On October U, 1914. WIl HAM
UenT.aVt.1AllE- N"U "5i.""
WILS1. Octr,i,er 12, jbh,
I ZQLL. -On (i
v, husband of ton. W.'ioB Viti r, - 7
itinera cu iB'i-Uir at a p. m,, rrc-,"4
!iru a at Iia i'a
r 11. J3t4 rjEOrvtjs W
f". "T .. . gmMJK' -ut
JJ'-'OPer 11. 1814, U1K- I i i I I" 0' ( et , u
rW. tree 'uner . ix trU I wwi r-V l ?wa oa Touriday .-.,
bihui UDttrt. i-umual en I nun aTter. o Llv-u- " ursaa3r .!-
T , - --T- - w w . -