Newspaper Page Text
EVENING LEDGEB PHILADELPHIA, BATTTEDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1914.
STRIKING WATER COLORS HUNG AT FINE ARTS ACADEMY'S EXHIBITION
BY 10,150 VOTES
JN CAMPAIGN ENDED
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BY TUESDAY'S YOTE
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Election of Senator, Governor
and Other State Officers
Cost About $3 for Every
Returns Missing From Two
Counties Pinchot Leads
Palmer by 3190 Brum
baugh's Great Poll.
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I It cost approximately $3,000,000 to elect
it United Slates Senator, Governor and
l other State ofllccrs, Congressmen, n Leff-
1 Islature and two Judges In Pennsylvania
last Tuesday. The cost In Philadelphia
alone was about JTW.CM.
In other words, It cost an average of 3
for every man who cast n ballot. He
capitulated, tho cost was about 40 cents
for every man. woman and child In
It was the most expensive tUctlon held
L' In this State In the memory of the pres
ent Generation of voters.
The cost of nominating: the candidates
lit the primary election last May waa
only a email part of the total cost and
did not exceed 00,000. Of this amount
the State paid approximately 1100,000 as
pay for election judges and for printing
tho ballots, rental of polling places, ad
vcrtlslng places, advertising, computing
tho results and minor expenses. The re
mainder was the cost to the Individual
candidates, to the organizations and com
mittees, that supported them and to tho
regular State and city committees of tho
various political parties.
Tho Pennsylvania Protective Union, an
organization of manufacturers, and the
brewers' and liquor dealers' association,
whlali supported the candidacy of Sen
ator Penrose, expended most of the re
maining 1200,000. Chester W. Hill, secre
tary of the Protective Union, has as
serted that the organization spent only
$10,000 In the primary campaign, but
Democratic and Washington party lead
ers have claimed that the manufacturers
spent 30,000. The brewors and liquor
dealers. Democratic and Washington
party leadern estimated, spent more than
!nn OAn ft. ,hn n,lmi,i. UUAtlm.
EXPENSES OF POLITICAL PAItTIES.
Tho State and City Committees of tho
Republican, Democratlo and Washington
parties spent only a few thousand. The
leading candidates, according to the ex
perse accounts thoy filed, spont, in round
numbers: Penrose, J15.00O; Palmer, $S00;
Finchot, J10.000; McCormlck. 133,000; Brum
baugh, $3000; Diroralclt. 112,000.
Tho cost to the counties for the gen
, eral election last Tuesday will be about
tho same as the cost to the State for
holding tho primaries, $100,000.
The remaining $2,000,000 Includes the
money put Into tho campaign by the
manufacturers, browers and liquor deal
ers of Pennsylvania, and by tho candi
dates themselves. This money went to
pay 'the legitimate expenses, such as ad
vertising, flooding tho Stnte with cir
culars and other campaign literature,
traveling expenses, the cost of maintain
ing headquarters, and the like, but by
far the greater part of It went to party
"workers," both at tho polls and pre
vious to the election.
Theso "workers" received anywhere
from $: to $150 each. Democratic and
Washington party leaders have asserted
that the Republican Organisation had
at least one, and In some Instances five,
"workers" In every one of tho more
than COOO election divisions In Pennsyl
vania. The Democratlo Organization had
"workers" only In the Republican strong
holds, while the Washington party spent
very Httlo money for this service.
Early in tho campaign tho brewers and
liquor dealers of Pennsylvania pledged
$1,000,000 to fight local option. They spent
money mostly In tho legislative districts.
Democratic leaders have asserted that
tho manufacturers of the State, through,
the Pennsylvania Protective Union, put
$500,000 Into the campaign. They concen
trated their fight behind Senator Pen
rose and tho Congressional candidates
who stood for protective tariff. They
maintained a costly organization In every
The Republican, Democratic and Wash
ington party State and City Committees
spent closo to $250,000, raised by assess
ment of ofllce holders, and of Interests
which would be benefited through the
election of the various candidates.
Tho candidates themselves, and organ
izations which supported the candidates
personally, put up tho remaining $250,000.
By far the greater part of this amount
lyaa spent by Vance C. McCormlck, the
Democratlo and Washington party fusion
candidate for Governor, who financed, to
a great extent, the entire Democratlo
campaign in me mate, republican lead
ers assert that he personally spent more
than $100,000 in his campaign.
Senator Penrose, politicians have esti
mated spent $50,000, while GJfford Fin
chot, who spent more money than any
other Individual or organization of tho
Washington party, spent almost the same
Doctor Brumbaugh, through the Brum
baugh Citizens' Committee, conducted one
ef the least costly of the campaigns. Ills
campaign cost not more than $20,000,
which was spent only for his personal
expenses, such as distributing campaign
literature, maintaining headquarters,
traveling and minor personal expenses.
It cost each of the four candidates for
Judge, In round figures, from $2000 to
$5000. The candidates for Congress spent
similar amounts, while the small army
of candidates for the Legislature spent
from $50 to $2000 each.
The Anti-Saloon League, which was the
principal organization outside of the reg
ular political bodies which made the local
option fight, spent about $10,000, chiefly
for distributing literature.
The cost In Philadelphia was greater
than in any other city in Pennsylvania.
Large sums were spent, however, In
Allegheny County and In the anthracite
In Philadelphia the cost to the State
for the primary election was about
$150,000. and the cost to the county, which,
pays the expenses of .the general elec
tion, was about the same, making the
total cost to the taxpayers about $300.
000. The rest of the $760,000 that was
pent here went for "workers." party
watchers at the polls, and other "in
The Republicans and the manufac
turers spent a large amount, but the
largest sums were spent here by the
liquor interests, Democratlo and Wash
ington party leaders have asserted.
There was not a division In Philadelphia
in which a costly organization was not
maintained all during the election. The
reorganization Democrats placed "work
ers" and watchers In many divisions, and
tho Old. Guard Democrats spent about
$10,900. A large part of the money spent
' by the Republican organization, the
, Democratic leaders have alleged, was
spent in the Democratlo and independent
wards, all of which were carried by the
Republicans. The Washington party.
and in some of the wards, the Democrats
depended upon volunteer "workers" and
Miller's Plurality Is 8351
:WJLMINOTON, Del. Nor. 7. Tb.e ofil-
(al eount of the vote la Delaware on
Tuesday gives Thomas W. MUlw, Repub-
lioaa candidate for CsBgiassjaaB. a nlu-
raMty of mi latd of M. a bail fci
RIVAL OF "MAN WHO DOES
Sings, Dances, Juggles and Orntes at
"Week-end In Police Station.
A little man, who said his homo was a
whole row of houses on Front street,
walked Into the 2d and Christian streets
police station today and complained about
two youths who had tried to lure him
Into a saloon. Ills name was Michael
Ford, he said.
"Where do you live?" asked the ser
geant. "In a row of houses on Front street,"
Ford answered. "I'm pretty good, I am."
The sergeant sold ho guessed he must bo
and the other policemen edged closer.
Encouraged, Ford gave them n llttlo
talk on the war and the great things he
had done in tho world. Then he danced
a fast step and sang. By that time ho
had a large audience. A Juggling exhibi
tion followed. Ford balanced a dented
hnt on his nose for two minutes, sang n
song, did two more dances and slipped
exhausted Into a chair.
"Perhaps." said the sergeant hospita
bly, "you'd like to spend the week-end
with ua here. Wo can give you tho best
service and security against burglars."
The Invitation pleased Ford, so ho
GOVERNOR TENER'S FAVORS
Several Important Appointments Ex
pected Within a Month.
HARRISBURCJ, Nov. 7. Within tho
next month, if present plans are not
upset, Governor Tenor will make a long
list of appointments.
Judge Oeorgo Kunkel, If defeated for
the Supreme Court, will be appointed to
succeed Justice tewart. whose resig
nation has been announced.
Speaker George E. Alter, of Pittsburgh,
who was not a candidate for re-election
to the House, will be named to succeed
Judge Frazer on the Allegheny County
William M. Hargest has the lead for
the successor of Judge Kunkel on the
Dauphin County bench. Mr. Hargest In
now Deputy Attorney General,
There Is no, reasonable doubt about the
action In the first two cases. There Is,
however, strong opposition to Mr. Har
gest for tho Dauphin County selection.
Ex-Senator Fox and ex-Dlstrlct Attornoy
John Fox Dolas are being promoted by
the bar for the place. Hargest Is op
posed because of his political activities.
The latter, howover, as a member of the
Governor's Cabinet, seems to have the
lead. If ho is appointed there will be an
Intense fight against him In the non-partisan
primary next year.
Governor Tener, now that the election
is over, and apparently all political In
terests have been served by delaying ap
pointments, la expected to nil the vacan
cies existing In the Municipal Court In
Philadelphia, In the Common Pleas Court
in Montgomery County and In the Publto
Director of Pnblio Safety Porter An
Reservo Policeman Corson Cleaver, Jr.,
the tallest man in the Police Department,
was promoted today by Director of Safety
Porter at Central Station. He will be
house sergeant' at the Sd and Dickinson
Policeman Cleaver Is sfk feet six inches
tall In his stockings. He has been de
tailed as clerk In Central station the last
two years. He entered the service In
Director Porter announced these promo
tions: Patrol Sergeant James B. Conlln, SOth
and Fltzwater streets station, street ser
geant at the Sd street and Falrmount
Special Policeman W. CNell, 11th and
Winter streets station, house) sergeant at
the 12th and Pine streets station. He has
been detailed aa acting detective In the
Motorcycle Policeman William F, Coin,
house sergeant at the 20th and Fltzwater
streets station and detailed to the motor
Special Policeman Herbert P. Kronta.
detailed at the Belgrade avenue and
Clearflfld street station since 1607, house
sergeant at the Tacony station.
PANOY LED TO SUICIDE
James Doran Believed He Suffered
Arrangements are made being made to
day for the funeral of James Doran, 69
years old, Ardmore, Pa,, who. It Is
thought, ended his life beoause of fan
cied lousiness troubles.
The man lived with his daughter, .Mtss
Ellen Doran, on Campbell avenue. Be
lieving he was ruined by business re
verses, Doran shot himself in the head
yesterday. He died while being taken to
Bryn Mawr Hospital.
Doran was Interested In a seashore det
veloDjnent company whlh was Improving
property near Ocean City, Md.
Dusk Hunter Killed by Own Qua
MADISOW, Conn., Nov. 7. -Otto a
Kinws was Instantly killed white duck
shooting 1mm today. Bla haad was partly
biw ott whan ha fell white cocking fate
! '9BS MBmBmmBmzz -j;;,-
l0w&Uw$lifflMMm l i ii i i 1 1 .
N. C. Wyeth's "The Black Dragon."
warmly praised, is shown at top right.
At the left is seen Lillian Westcott
Hall's "Floretta," an unusual study.
The bottom picture is 'The Pink
Scarf," by Elsie Dodge Pattec. The
work of water-color experts from all
over the country is represented at the
COLOR SHOW HAS
Well-known Artists and Il
lustrators Contributors to
Annual Exhibit Open to
The annual exhibit of water colors and
miniatures of the Pennsylvania Acad
emy of the Fine Arts will be held In the
galleries of the Academy, Broad and
Cherry streets, beginning tomorrow. A
private press view of the works was
The pictures occupy about two-thirds
of the wall space usually assigned to the
exhibit of oils. The arrangement of the
pictures In the various galleries has been
carefully made to present a high de
gree of harmony. One wall has been de
voted to 28 water colors by Charles IS.
Dana, whose Interest In the Water Color
Society waB very great. Other artists
are represented by smaller groups of pic
tures. In the first gallery there Is n group
of unusual pastels, in discreet colors, by
McClure Hamilton. There Is a)53 a
series of exquisite line' .drawings by
Charles Grafly, who Is doing the "Pioneer
Woman" for the Panama Exposition,
where Mr. Hamilton's group will be sent.
The familiar style of Jesse Wilcox
Smith's child studies Is represented by
three pictures, and more In the line of
high-class magazine illustration there are
Ave works by N. C Wyeth, among which
tha "Opium Smoker," representing an
Oriental holding the pipe to an Ameri
can's lips, Is particularly striking. "The
Black Dragon," also by Wyeth, Is dtfne
In his best manner.
For the very advanced taste there are
plotures by Marin and David Milne, and
for the lovers of lithographs there are
some tine examples of Joseph PcnneU'a
Two plotures which are more than
likely to be discussed apart from the
merits of their workmanship are the
"Circe," by Eleanor Abbott, and the
"Young Diana" of William J. Baer. The
latter is a very beautiful nude.
Among the portraits of women two of
the loveliest In bdth line and color are
"Floretta," by Lillian Westcott Hall and
"The Pink Scarf," by Elsie Dodge Pattee.
The miniatures occupy a room by
themselves. Many of them are devoted
to children's heads. Among them the
portraits of "Petit Jean," "Junior."
"Frances" and "Baby" seem particularly
Killed by Oas as He Slept
WILMINOTON, Del.. Nov. 7.-Albert
Qreeneteln, 49 yeara old, was found dead
In bed at his home at 11th and Lombard
streets this morning, having been
asphyxiated by gas. The pipe connecting
a gas stove with the supply pipe was
lying on the floor, and it Is believed It
became disconnected during tha night.
He leavM several children.
LADIES' 14 KT,
You will aot aad alHwUn MMb a
vmrUd tdwtton ef Laatw' Wsteb
as at fam mm-
Our watehw are not osiy uaaaual
la dulcn, but aoud for durability.
C. R. Smith & Son
mantei at. at iotii j
HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS SEE
MERCURY PASS SUN'S DISC
250 Juniors nnd Seniors Make Ob
servations Through Telescopes.
The passage of Mercury across tho disc
of the sun was observed by 230 students
of tho junior and senior classos at Cen
tral School today. They climbed to the
roof, where two telescopes, a six-Inch
and nn eight-Inch, equipped with blue
glasses, had been mounted for the occa
sion by Dr. Monroe B. Snyder, head of
the mathematical and astronomical de
partment. Conditions were poor for observation,
but for a time the transit of the planet
was visible. The planet wns a black
speck against the disc of the sun. Mer
cury entered the field of tho sun at 4:57
a. m. and passed off at 9:10, when a ter
restrial fog, much like the eclipse fogs,
obscured the view.
Mercury passes between the earth and
the sun about 13 times every century, tho
Inst time being In November, 1907. The
next transit will be In May, 1921.
The transits take place generally In the
early part of November, there being
about twice as many In the latter month
as In May. This Is because Mercury's
least distance from tho sun falls near the
November nodes, or point where the orbit
crosses the ecliptic.
Mercury's diameter Is 3030 miles, and
Its distance from the sun varies from
2S.HW.000 to 43.600,000 miles. Its year Is
about eighty-eight days.
JACK LONDON'S CO. SUED
Author Among Directors of Grape
Juice Concern Accused by Stockholder
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 7. Jack Lon
don, author, nnd other directors of the
ack London a rape Juice Company, are
defendants here today In a SU.3A suit
brought by II. W. Beatley, on tho ground
they defrauded him of that amount by
dissolving the corporation and squeezing
He alleges the company was Incorpo
rated last July with $:SO,000 capital stock,
and that he was given stock worth 331,250
for services In bringing about the organi
zation. The directors of the olc company
terminated Its charter on September IS
and formed a new company, wiping out
his holdings, he says.
DOCTOR WHITE'S BELIEF FTJTND
Dr. J. WtllUm White, who has been
receiving subscriptions for the relief of
the Louvaln professors, stated today that
he had received an additional 9115. con
tributed by the following persons;
Mrs. J. Willis Martin, Dr. Thomas. Bid
die. John J. Carruth, Prof. William H.
Lloyd, Samuel Ilea, Dr. Edgar Fahs
Smith and Dr. Theodore B. Schneldeman.
The total received to date Is WU3.
Doctor White said that Dr. Sir William
Osier had cabled a "thousand thanks"
from himself and the professors for the
money previously forwarded.
GIBLS' CLUB TO GIVE OPEBETTA
Members of the Semper Paratus Cub
will produce this evening the operetta
"Florlnda. or Uie Rose and Pearl," In
tho Y. W. C. A. auditorium, 18th and
Arch streets. This club Is composed of
T. W. C. A. girls employed In the De
Long Hook and Eye Factory. In the
cast will be Misses Sophie Old, Annie
O'Dea, Marie Choate and Margaret
O'Dea, The entertainment Is open, po
only to Y. W. C A, members, but to
tho general public.
The New Lighting
, Haves never before been approached in
quality and beauty of workmanship.
They are wonderfully efficient and
their edst moderate.
THE HORN & BRANNEN
427-435 N. BrSad St
Short Walk Along A-utomobils
1500 'WAR VETERANS'
SEEK JOBS IN PLAY,
BLOCKING BROAD ST.
Police Disperse Crowd After
Twenty-one "Supers" Are
Employed at the Lyric
Fifteen hundred able-bodied men and
boys, whose nges ranged from 10 to Cu
years, blocked traffic In Broad street In
front of tho Lyrlo Theatre, Broad and
Cherry streets, this morning, when they
assembled In response to nn advertise
ment asking for M men who hod seen
After 21 of the men had been selected
at 10 o'clock the crowd became boister
ous and policemen from the 11th and
Winter streets station, with traffic po
licemen from Broad street, dispersed the
crowd with some difficulty.
SELECTS 21 "SUPERS."
The crowd started to assemble at 7
o'clock this morning, and within an hour
the sidewalk was Jammed. Edward Volght,
property man for the theatre, arrived at
that time. Ha knew nothing about the
advertisement. After some trouble Volght
succeeded In entering through the stage
At .10 o'clock Lieutenant Barry Wlilt
comb, formerly of the English army, ar
rived. He admitted 50 of the men and
selected 20 of them. They will appear as
"supers" In the nrst act of "The Story
of the Rosary." which will open at the
Lyrlo next Monday night.
AT LEDGER CENTRAL
The Travel Bureau will clve
you special data on the exposi
tion, routes with the ilnest
scenic attractions, train sched
ules and connections. Pullman
and boat accommodations even
tell you the necessary ex
penses for the trip, Including
hotel rates en route and along
Call at the
IUIUh AlefcMter Bowl
La lexy verUty
j . - ; &-jt
SUFFRAGISTS RENEW EFFORT
Delaware "Women Hope to Have Leg
islation Pass Amendment.
WILMINGTON, Del., Nov. 7. Now
that the election Is over advocates of
votes for women have redoubled their
efforts, and at tho coming session of tho
Legislature an effort will be made to
obtain passago of an amendment to the
Constitution to give women the ballot.
Meetings are being held on the streets '
each evening, at which prominent women
are speakers, and theso will be continued
as long aB the weather permits.
When the Legislature meets It will be
bombarded with petitions and arguments
favoring the cause. It Is expected the
Dclawaro Committee Opposed to Woman
Suffrage also will bo active, and some
lively nrguments before the Legislature
Autoist Held for Man's Injury
S. T. Stanton, S4th and Vino streets,
today wns hild under J"00 ball by Mag
istrate StoveiiHnn In the Kast Glrard ave
mii police station on the charge of run
ning don Jacob Phlllipl. of 515 Carpenter
street, jfsterdav afternoon with his auto
mobile at Kast Norrls street and Glrard
avenue. Plilll'pl Is still In St. Mary's Hos
pital, suffeiliig from a concussion of the
brain nnd a broken wrist. Physicians
Fay lie will recover.
Glass Special for Monday
We poiittlj sItb jou taU price.
No utrai. No txciuei. Wt cuirtPtM
tou tul tticiliil offer to tla iur con
OuVih ami ratronaie, Comal B1
V am ntfrt optlclim and slie
rou tbe best ootlnl itrtlc obuiuiblo
(or tba Inst money. Tou cia't beat
; jPn lgOPTIClANS Lj
Store until bui. i uui u r. j.
3 South Eighth St.
J Doorx from Market titrcrt.
upil. liimpr nroi,
zgBtST f gasman.
IntiJLIrxiTO if JiT B "fa 1
To buy a piano without judging the artistic worth of
the Henry F. Miller is to set at naught the experience
of musicians in Philadelphia and throughout the
country. Henry F. Miller Pianos are owned, used and
recommeuueu uy wiese weu
Mr. Thomaa a'Becket
Mr. II. K. Qry
Miu II. C. Barry
Mr. Wra. . H.atty, Jr.
MIm K. I). Blair
Mr. A. W. Bortt
Ml Fraocea Brock
Ml Ifcibel Buchanan
Mm. K. KatcllsT Caowton
Mr. Frank a. Cauffman
Ml Halan A. Chaw
Mr P W. Cook
Mr. Btsal H. Colly
Mr. F. A.'Coml.y
Mr Jam Coroaal
Mr Franklin K. Croa
Mr Frederick R. Davia
Mlu Lout DaGlnltr
Mr. Nlcbola Douty
Mr. Kdwln Svana
Mr. Owan 8 Fitrld
Ml Mary Frd
Mlu Mary II. QUI
Dr. W. W. Gllchilit
William Hatton Orn
Mr. Philip dotpp
Mr. Frederick Harm
Mlu Ma E. Halo
MIm E. Kartraan
Mr. E. Q. Hermanc
WU L. A- H7l
Mr. Henry Holx
Mr. W Palmar
Mr. Helen Bale
Colonial Upright, S4S0 Lyric Grand, S70Q
Player Piano, $850 Other Makes from StSO up
Henry F, Miller &
Factory-WkeW. Mass HOS CLMtBUt Stf6)t
HARntSBimo, Nov. 7,-Judgo Robert
8. Frazer, of Pittsburgh, has a lead of
10,160 over Judge George Kunkel, of
Hnrrlsburg, in the unofficial returns of the
vote for Justice of the Supreme Court.
with the counties of Bradford and Clear
field yet to be heard from. The totals
as reported are:
For United States Senator, with Pen
rose's eloctlon assured by a plurality of
about a quarter of a million over his
nearest competitor, the chief Interest lies
In the relative standing of his two ad
versaries. Plnchot's rote now exceeds
Palmer's by SIM, with a number of dis
tricts missing from the returns from
Schuylkill, Northumberland, Allegheny
and Westmoreland Counties. The official
returns will be necessary to determine
which of the two has run second. Th
present standing on the Senatorshlp Is:
Plnehot v 207,0)9
It will bo seen that Penrose did not
receive n majority of the votes, the total
of Palmer and Pinchot exceeding tho
Senator's by 20,751.
In contrast with this Is the sweeping
character of Doctor Brumbaugh's vic
tory over McCormlck. his fusion op
ponent. The Republican candidate for
Governor ran $7,782 votes ahead of Pen
rose. The totals, with a few districts
The most remarkable showing of the
election was made by Judge Frank M.
Trexler, of Allentown. who, after being
defeated for re-election to the Lehigh
County bench, was appointed to the Su-
perlor Court by Governor Tener to All
a vacancy, nnd had the support of the
Republican Organization Tuesday for tho
eloctlon to the full term against James
E. Clarke, of this city, who was sup
ported by the antl-Republtcan forces, on
the non-partisan ballot.
PAIB TO AID TIOUNTAINEEBS
Industrial Association Sells Articles
Made by Beneficiaries.
A bazaar for the benefit of Southern
mountaineers will be held today by the
Philadelphia Auxiliary of the Southern
Industrial Association In the home of Mrs.
James Dawes, S!00 Arch street, from 2
until 3 o'clock. Among those Interested
In the sale of productions of mountaineers
nre Mrs. James Potter, Mrs. Louis Lewis,
Mrs. Cyrus II. K. Curtis and Mrs. H.
IbooQO' HPSCf-ffifrvN fTc1
20 to 50
conditions make it
necessary for me to
reduce my prices
on Gems and Jew
elry from 20 to 50
per cent., so as to
effect a complete
Goods of the high
est grade and of
ity are offered you
at prices so low that
Jewelry is a dis
1510 Chestnut St.
Thomai a'Btckmt laytt
"My xperience with
your inttrumentt hat
teen wry satisfactory,
and it givtM me paa
urt to tflify to their
many xcci7ent quail
lie.' - Kiiown iuunui.
MIm Kali Mil
Mr. Percy Chaa Millar
Mr. A. Gordon Mitchell
Mr. Bdmon Morrta
ML Alls U Murphy
Mr. Mary Qrerory Murray
Mr. Harold Nanart
Mil Mabel Parker
Mr. Frederick pcake
Mlu a K- Fall
Mr. Win. H. Pasdla
Mr. John W. Pocitaer, Jr.
HuaalckerMIt K. Pur
Mr Ralph Kinder Mr & W Seara
MIm Ketty Kurt MIm Maud BprouU
Mr Walter St. Clair Knodl Mr William Stoll
Mr Henry Las- Mr. & Tudor Btraar
Mr Waulll Lep Mr. Martlnu Vaufl.lder
Mr Oha. Manypanny Mr Je C Warhuret
Ml CarrW Matshea Mr. Bd R. VtlUoa
Mr Frederick Mazion And Many Other
Discount fee Cash
Sons Piano Company