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EVENING LEDGEB PHILADELPHIA, THTJBSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1013
MEATS AT NORMAL
Killing of Uninfected Cattle
Keeps Prices in Check, but
Rise Probable if Ban Is
No Increase In tho retail prtee of meats
has tnltcn plnco In tills city, despite the
Widespread quarantine of live stock In
Pennsylvania. Philadelphia dealers, how
ever, say that If tho hati continues much
longer tho present prices 'will not stand
find beef In particular will become a
luxury that only the wealthy will he able
Killing of uninfected cattle was allowed
In the Philadelphia Stock Yards on Tues-
tt, ...nrnlncr fnt n fnw hntirs. and nl
tlioligh there were not enough men on '
hand to kill nil of the animals pasHod by
the Inspectors, a sufTlclcnt number wore
slaughtered to supply tho city for ono
At present round steak Is quoted at 13
cent3 n pound, rump steak at EO and sir
loin steak nt S3 cents a pound, while
chuck roasta are bringing 0 cents. Hind
quarters of spring lamb are selling at
23 cents n pound, forcquarters 10 cents
j and chops from 23 to 50 cents. Leas of
mutton bring IS cents a pound.
Veal nnd pork are quoted as before.
&a cutlets bringing 35 cents, chops 25
cents and shoulders 18 cents n pound,
whllo pork chops and loins of pork are
sold at 25 cents a pound.
Poultry dealers report that turkeys
coming to market at present nre of a
poor .quality ow'ng to the fact that there
has 'not beon suttlclent bad weather to
cause the birds to stay at homo nnd fat
ten up for Thanksgiving. They do not
anticipate any great scarcity of the fowl,
however, and say the price will remain
firm at flgureB ranging from 32 to 33
cents a pound.
Chickens nro quoted nt ZS ccntn a
pound for roasting and 24 cents for stew
ing. A notlceabla Increase of sales In
this field of the poultry men's business Is
attributed by them to the fact thnt cus
tomers are becoming frightened by the
magnitude of the cattle quarantine nnd
re substituting chickens for beef on their
weokly mnrket memorandums. Fresh
eggs contlnuo to sell nt prices ranging
from 46 to 50 cents a dozen, whllo print
butter Is bringing from 40 to IS cents a
In the vegetable markets the prices re
main firm on seasonnblo goods, but on
such products as corn and tomatoes the
flgurea nre decidedly "fancy." Good corn
1b bringing from CO to CO cents a dozen,
tomatoes 35 cents a till, while small lima
beans are quoted nt 70 cents a quart,
lettuce has ranched the customary winter
figure of from 13 to 15 cents a head.
Cwnbcrrien nre reported plentiful this
year, and nre selling at 30 cents a quart.
Celery Is bringing from 25 to 50 cents a
bunch, according to size.
In tho fruit markets, plums and
peaches have been displaced by oranges,
grapefruit and apples. Oranges are sell
ing at from 30 to TO cents a basket, apples
nt from 20 to 35 cents a half peck, and
grapefruit at the usual prices, ranging
from CO cents to a dollar a dozen. ESeckc!
pears are plentiful nnd of good quality,
selling at 30 cents for a small basket.
An unusual feature Is found In the
flsq market, where large blueflsli . nro
quoted at tho unusually high figure of
25 cents a pound, although tho smaller
blueflsh continue to sell for 18 cents. This
Is Bald to bo due to tho scarcity of the
larger fish on the Jersey coast. AH other
prices In this market nre reported firm,
although there ran been a alight rlso In
the price of halibut, which Is now quoted
at 26 cents a pound.
TRIBUTE TO MRS. WILSON
BY DAUGHTERS OF SOUTH
V. D. C. Convention at Savannah
SAVANNAH, C5a Nov. 12.-Trlbute to
the memory of Mrs. Woodrow Wilson as
one to whom prominent position rqeant
"not an exaltation of self, but an op
portunity to be more useful and to help
the greatest number." was paid In a
resolution, unanimously adopted, by the
United Daughters of the Confederacy, In
general convention here.
Sirs. Wilson was a native of Georgia,
and was the daughter of a Confederate
chaplain. The resolution, Introduced by
Mrs. James nrltton Qannt, of Jefferson
City, J to., said:
"It has been said that Mrs. Wilson
gave her life for her country, as surely
as a soldier Gives hla on the field of
battle, and as we, the Daughters of the
Confederacy, 'honor the memory of those
who served and those who fell In the
service of their country, so we will en
shrine her In our heart of hearts, the
brightest Jewel of Southern womanhood."
H CHILDREN'S CORNER
BEFORE THE SANDMAN COMES
I'D LIKE to know what a fish is
supposed to do when the weather
is as cold as this," exclaimed a rest
less little perch as he nosed around
In the water one crisp autumn morn
ing. "I simply must find something
to do and I can't find itl"
The big fish laughed. "If you can't
find what to do I guess you can't
The little fish wiggled his fins and
looked sober. "You know perfectly
well that I want you to tell me what
to do," he said crossly, "so there's no
"I'm not." replied the big fish,
pleasantly, "I'm only wondering why
you think I should always be able
to think of something for you to
"Partly because ynu always can."
answered the little fish, "and partly
because I know that when I get to
be a big fish I can tell people what
The big fish was Interested at once.
"I that sol" he exclaimed. "Well, if
you were a big fish right now what
WQuld you do?
"Right this very minute?" asked the
"Yes, now," answered the big fish.
The little fish thought carefully a
minute. "If I was a big fish right
now, he finally said, "I wouldn't do
anything at all I"
"You wouldn't V exclaimed the real
big fish in surprise. "Why nptr"
"Because I don't want to," answer
ed the little fish tartly. "I'd never do
aaythiag uaIcss I just wanted te
-sr said the tug ftifc.
WiCLTQffi)RES ONLY CHILD
J. S. VAnderainl's Estate Bequeathed
TteRlster of Wills Rheehan today of
fltlnted at citation proceedlnfts to re
voko letters of administration Hranted to
Mnry J. S. Vandersaal In the estate of
her husband, Albert VAhdersaal, late of
ST23 Lntierlovrne avenue. Effort was also
made nt the proceedings lo.hn.vo admitted
to probate a will exccutcil by the tee
tator. May 8, Ull.
Mr. Vandersaal, who died May 15 last,
Is also sufvlvcd by ft minor child. After
letters of administration were Rrantecl to
the widow In the estate, valued nt 2500,
n document purporting to be tho decedent's-
will was found nmoiiR his ef
fects. The will refers to a llfo Insurance
policy of $5000, payablo to his wife and
ueauoatha his. estate to friends, complete
ly Ignorlm; his child.
In the disputed pJper, J. N'evln Mlltlkcn,
one of tho bencflclnrleo, Is named exec
utor and mi his petition tho citation pro
ceeding were Instituted.
The widow alleges that nt the tlmo
tho will was executed her husband wan
not mentally competent to distribute lila
CBtnte and that the wilt was executed
i.ndcr mul no Influence of J. Ncvll Mllll
km, his wife and others
The will of William P. Noll, who died
In tho Clermantown Hospital, August 16,
leivlng nn estate of $.1550 to two brothers,
Forrest T. and Walter A. Noll has been
admitted to nrobate. A caveat Hied
ngnlnst tho testament by Emma It. Booth.
sister of the decedent, has been with-
The endowment fund of Itodef Shalom
congrcgntlon will receive a J200 bequest
from tho IM0 estoto of Itachaol A. Mayer,
late of 6S3 North Uroad street, whose will
was admitted to probate today.
Other wills probated today were those
of John Decgan. York road nnd Chelten
nvcnuo, whose estate aggregates $,037, and
Margaret Burke, 2325 Bouth Seventeenth
WILL HOLD CLINICS
Phi Alpha Gamma Frater
nity, Representing 3500
Physicians, Assembles for
Homeopathic physicians nnd surgeons
from all parts of the country assembled
at tho Hotel Walton this morning for tho
20th annual meeting of the Phi Alpha
Gamma fraternity. Tho fraternity U
one of the most Important medical nsso
clatlomi In this country nnd has 20 chap
ters. It Includes In Its membership about
3500 homeopathic physicians.
In addition to tho regular business of
the. convention, the present meeting,
which will conclude on Saturday, will be
marked by extensive scientific nnd clin
ical work. Thcso poitlons of the pro
gram have boon arranged by tho two
local chapters, Gamma, of which Dr.
K. T. Jones Is the president, and the
Philadelphia Alumni Chapter, of which
Dr. G. M. Golden Is the president, both
of which nro nctlng as hosts r to the
visitors. Tonight the Philadelphia Homeo
pathic Society of the County of Philadel
phia will entertain the visitors at Hahne
mann College Dt. William M. Silvia will
Tomorrow will be given over to the
business sessions of the convention, and
every effort Is belpg made by the local
members to bring nbotit the election of a
Phlladelphlnn to the presidency of the
Grand Chapter. A theatre party and a
smoker at the Parkway Dultding make, up
the evening program.
Saturday will be given over to an elabo
rate series of clinics on unusual cases at
the Hahnemann College and Hospital.
Ten of the leading physicians and sur
geons in tho country will tako part in
Dr. William J. Martin, of Wllklns
burg, la president of the Grand Chapter;
Dr. William Perrln, of nochoster, N. Y.,
the grand vice president, and Dr. Richard
H. Street, or Chicago, the grand secretary-treasurer.
Needy Throughout State Will Bo As
sisted Through Local Committee.
Every needy person or family In Penn
sylvania Is expected to be given aid
through the Emergency Aid Committee.
1428 Walnut street, originally formed to
help those made destitute by the Euro
pean war. The committee has decided to
extend the scope of Its work to sufferers
In this city nnd State.
Contributions totaling $5000 have been
made to the committee by B. T- Btotes
bury, and Mrs. Stctesbury has beet
named chairman of an organization com
mittee to conduct a campaign against
privation. Mrs. Cornelius Stevenson and
Mrs. Arthur Lea will assist her In the
Circulars will be printed and distributed
in every county. An organization moet
ing will be held In the Stotcsbury resi
dence next Monday.
then ypu wouldn't be any better off
than you are now!"
"Oh, yes I would I" cried the little
fish, with a watery giggle, "for if I
was the big fish anu you the little
fish. I'd tell you to amuse me. And
you'd have to do it or I'd eat you up."
The big fish thought slowly for a
minute and then he chuckled a fishy
chuckle. "And suppose all that
what would I do to amuse you?"
The little fish flirted his fins and
s,aid. "Oh, I could find plenty for you
to do, don't worry about that I"
"I'm not worrying," replied the big
fish. "I'm asking. What would I do?"
The little fish giggled. "First I'd
have you swim around ten times in
a circle like this" (and he swam
briskly around), "then I'd have you
swim up and down this way and I'd
try to catch you."
"But wait a minute," the big fish
interrupted, "isn't all that swimming
going to be rather tiresome on such
a cold day?"
"Cold day?'1 demanded the little
fish, all breathless from his brisk
swimming. "This Isn't a cold day
this Is a nice warm day!" And then,
quite suddenly the little fish remem
bered his complaining. "Well, I
don't care," he said, "it was cold a
"At least you are," laughed the big
while ago, out it's niec and warm
fish, "and let tnc tell you something,
if ever you are cold again, don't tit
around and whine fer something to do
neverl Just hustle around and find
your own job and you will get warm
and be haBEvvl"
I TomoirvoTklnfii to Hak Prut LaM.
VwpyrtfAt, ivn-unm strain immoh.
bftfSBjKw ijL j ffjJiESs
w&w?mam&i&r aw& ats-rott u vmjxrm
. ,1 I ! -
MRS. SARA CONBOY
There arc 59 little girls at Law
rence, Mass., named after Mrs. Con
boy, who is general organizer of the
United Textile Workers of America.
COMES FROM GREAT
Sara Conboy, Striking Fig
ure in Labor Convention,
Has 59 Little Girls Named
Down around Lawrence, Mass., are 59
little girls named nftcr Mrs. Sara A. Con
boy, general organizer of tho United Tex
tile Workers of America, who Is attending
tho big American Federation of Labor
convention In this c'ty.
Jlrs. Conboy Is In town to advertise the
big strlko of textile workers In the Fulton
Cotton Mills, Atlanta, Ga., which has
been In progress since May 1. If there Is
repetition in history, It Is assured many
little Southern girls yet to bo born In
the tent colony of tho strikers will be
nntned nftcr this fighting organizer, who
withal, Is as tender with the "whlto
Blnves of the mills," ns she calls them, as
their own mothers are.
Sara Conboy is a name to conjure with
wherever tho textile Industry extends.
Snra Conboy Is to tho textile workers
of the country what Mother Jones Is to
the American labor movement.
Inspiration Is In her work. Sho know
what the Inside of n textile mill looks like.
Many years of her life sho spent hosldo
tho whirring loom watching the havoo
of tho machines upon tho workcrB.
She wnB born In Boston. Karly she
boenme a member of "tho union." Sho
took to Its propaganda like the proverbial
duck to tho proverbial water. Sho occu
pied almost every ofllco tho union had to
give until she was called Into the Inter
national Held ns a general organizer years
ngo with the American Federation of
Labor paying her salary that's what
they thought of the character and ability
of Sara Conboy, as everybody In the labor
world calls her.
President Gompcrs, ot tho American
Federation of Labor, has promised to
let her address tho convention on the
subject nearest her heart the strike of
her beloved men, women and chlldrcn'in
the cotton mills of the South.
After her address the strike will na
sume a national Interest becauso of her
ability to tell the story, nnd the facU
that the revolt Ib the first big textile
strike In the history of the South.
This remarkable womon sat for an
hour In tho Hanover Hotel with her
dinner waiting to tell the story of her
"kiddles of the mills."
Deep emotion was In her voice, her
eyes were misty as she told of their
gray, colorless lives. In powerful lan
guage she spoke of the terrible conse
quences because of confining drudgery In
the big Industry.
One example she gave Is that of 5-year-old
Oliver Lee, of Atlanta, Qa a
blind boy, whose affliction Is directly
traceable to the toll his mother under
went In tho mill. The story of 7-year-old
Esther May Smith, who earned JO
cents a week made her hiBs her condem
nation forth, but when sho told of how
little Milt Nunnnlly, a 10-year-old worker,
entered her office one day and pluced
his arms around her saying, "Mrs, Cop
boy, I love you," the line" In her face
softened and she quietly murmured;
.-"Today we can control with love, but
tomorrow hell with all Its Imps of hate
may be In the saddle."
Mrs, Conboy will bo a conspicuous
ligure In the big labor parade Friday
night with the textile workers of this
During and after the convention ses
sions, she will make a campaign through
out the town among the various unions
to obtain aid for the "tent colony" of
textile strikers In the Sunny South.
There are many Interesting women at
this convention, but none who grip
more strongly than the "Divine Sara of
FREE CLINIC FOR CATARRHAL
DEAFNESS AMONG CHILDREN
"' I i j
Nitrous Oxide Gas Will Be Used for
First Time Here.
Free treatment for catarrhal deafness
and the use ot a new anestheald pro
duced by nitrous oxide gas that will
render the operation painless, will be
feature today of the free clinic for
children at the Bast Montgomery Ave
nue Methodist Bplscopal Church under
the dlreetion of the Philadelphia County
The cllnlo was opened at the church
several months ago by the pastor, the
tier. Alexander H. Leo. Bach week
widely known osteopathic physicians
give tree treatment The average at
tendance Is ad children.
The nitrous oxide anesthesia has never
been used before In this elty. The ap
paratus fer It l the property of Pr.
Barl V. Dunnlnstan, associate profuaor
of surgery at the Philadelphia College
of Osteopathy. The treatment wHt ecn
Ut of rejnovlu obstruction which have
elosed the air passage leading to the
inner ear and In this way pernMtUsg ma
equal air pressure oa both sides ot toe
U. S. AIDS 'SANTA CLAUS GIRL'
Postoffice Concession Facilitates De
livery of Letters.
Miss Olive May Wllron, of Jenklntown,
known throughout the United States as
the "Santa Clnus Girl," will be aided
materially In her work this year by the
action of James I. Ulnkeslee, Fourth As
sistant Postmaster General, who hss ar
ranged that letters addressed to "Santa
Clnua" may bo delivered to responsible
parties, rather than to the Division of
It was said today that Miss Wilson
would make application to the Post
masters of Jenklntown and Philadelphia
nt once thnt she 'may receive n part of
these letters. All appeals to the "Santa
Clnus Girl" wilt be Investigated and
worthy children will be cared for on
DB. JOHN SHRADY
NEW YOHK, Nov. 12.-Dr. John Shindy.
S3 years old. for SO v'ears one of the most
widely known physlclnns In this city and
J a former president of the New York
County Medical Association, died sud
denly yesterday at his home In Stnmlurd,
ronn. t'p to six years ago lie was
actively engaged In his profession In Har
lem, where he was known ns the "Little
Father of tho Poor" because of his char
ities extending over a period of 60 years.
Ho served with tho Second Tennessee
Itcglment In the Civil Wnr and was enp
tured nnd Incarcerated for six weeks In
I Llbby Prison.
REV. CHARLES CLARK WINANS
CALDWELI,, N. J., Nov. 12.-The Itcv.
Charles Clark Wlnnns, formerly of
IJrooklyn, died yestetday nt tho home
here of his son, John It. Wlnans. Ho
was born In 1H2, Ho was nppolnted
pastor of tho DcKnlb Avenue Methodist
Bplscopal Church, Brooklyn, In 1862, and
afterward went to Jersey City, where he
organhced the Emory Methodist Episco
pal Church, and later entered the North
Now Jersey Conference, where he filled
several pne torn tea. He retired from the
ministry In 1W7.
MRS. ADA E. MORGAN
Mrs. Ada K. Morgan, a widely known
woman suffrage worker, died yesterday
nt her home, 1629 Walnut struct. She
was In her C3d year. Mrs. Morgan was
n member of tho Philadelphia Chapter of
tho Woman Suffrage League and sev
eral religious and charltahla fioelctlt!.
Sho Is survived by her husband, Frank
K. Morgan, and a son, Clayton Edward
Morgan. The funeral services will be
held Saturday afternoon from her late
ALBERT C. BURTON
Albert C. Ilurton. a retired New York
stock broker and for many years a resi
dent of Philadelphia, died yesterday nt
Denver, Col., from heart dlseusc. Ho
was In nis ami year. .r. nunun, u.
native of New York, was tho father ot
llaroncss Marguerite von Itndeck, who
married a, Germnn nobleman three years
FRANK S. WARREN
Frnnk S. Warren, 65 years old, account
ant for the Kelley-McFreelcy Construc
tion Company, of Camden, died Tuesday
night at his home, 627 Penn street. Xorth
Camden. Ho was a prominent member
of the Tnbernacle Methodist Episcopal
Church. The funeral services will be
held tomorrow afternoon at his late resi
dence. REV. HENRY D. JACKSON
CHICAGO. N'ov. 12. The Uev. Henry D.
Jackson, D. D., founder of tho First
Methodist Episcopal Church In South
America, died here at the ago of 77. For
10 years ho was superintendent of mis
sions for his church In South America.
He was the author of a Spanish .hymn
book, which still Is the stnndnrd work
among tho Spanish-speaking people.
MRS. MARY C. LETJGHSENRING
Mrs. Mary C. Leuchsenrlng. a well
known resident of Norwood, died yester
day at her home. 112 Elmwood street. Sho
Is survived by her husband, Herman II.
Leuchsenrlng. a retired business man.
The funeral services will bo held from
her late residence, Saturday at 2 o'clock.
PETER T, COLGAN
Peter T. Colgan. 76 years old. a retired
building contractor, died yesterday at hla
homo. 318 North Broad street, following
a complication of diseases. Mr. Colgan
was born In Philadelphia. Frank, Joseph
nnd Edwnrd T. Colgan, who succoeded
their father In business, and Dr. John A.
Colgan arc surviving sons. Tho funeral
will be held from his late residence Sat
CHARLES L. ATTERBURY
NEW YOHIC. Nov. 12. Chnrles Larned
Atterbury. a widely known lawyer, died
nt his home. No. 131 East 70th street. He
was 72 years old. He was graduated
from Yale In 1S64 and In 1ST became
solicitor to the Erie Hallway Company,
and later became assistant president. He
was also counsel for the Chicago nnd
Atlantic Hallway, the Pullman Palace
Car Company and other large corpora
tions. His oitlce was at No. 30 Broad
DANIEL V. MURPHY
BUFFALO. N. Y.. Nov. 12.-Danlel V.
Murphy, BO years old. special counsel for
the Public Service Commission. 2d dis
trict, died at his home here yesterday.
He was prominent in the adjustment of
telephone rates In New York city for the
Public Service Commission a few months
NEW YOItK. Nov. 12.-Morrls Levlne,
a retired manufacturer of hato and a
resident of this city for nearly TO years,
died at his home, No. 0 Manhattan ave
nue. He was born In Germany 60 years
ago. and was a member of Empire City
Lodge. F. nnd A. M. Two sons and a
MRS. MAX TALMEY
NEW YORK, Nov. 12,-Mr. Minnie Tal
mey. 31 year old. wife of Dr. Max Tal
mey, a Hebrew physician, died at her
home, No. K West 12th street She was
an active member of Fortuna Lodge,
Order Blrtth Abraham and of Temple
Israel. Her husband, parents, two Bisters
and two brother survive.
DALY In loving memory of our .father.
JOHN J. DAtY. who dltd ;ovmbr 12. 1803.
SCOTT. In invtar rtBumbranc of MAHY
SCOTT. U4 "t&LWAND BON3.
ALCORN Suddenly, on Novambar 10. 1014,
tht Rev. OUOllQU ALCORN. Funeral serv.
!ca on Friday, at p. a., at 17?o Wsttaea
at. Interment prltet.
T1LPA BENI8QN. Dua notice of the funeral
will U alvan. from thy reWn of bar
sUter, Mrs Mary A. Hall. l0l Poplar ft.
YilifMtlini! nn Konmbtr 10. 1014.
millARI). On Naven
-;?: .tztl . 7i- -ifii. l- ... -. ...:
CHAHLSS a., aoo or
lata VrcJ.rlrk O. BlumhUd. Fuasfll Ml
CHia-Bm sbu ipv
-"T . . " . . Z- iwr vV.C. .
Saturday, at 2
Ill I. SB.. (rOB W nMWUHII-
lattrnMat at ChaKin lUDl Ctaaa-
tlmimW 0. 1014. JENNIE
wf r E4wr4 T
nl T Brady and dlUAfetst et
Emma, and tba Uta A. B. C. Smith. FuBMll
rrtuy. at saa a. m.. from ate rwty
uv.. Camdtji JIUh Mas at to Baar4
Heart cnurcB, at av a. ro. wtwu
St Mary'a Cmtry. Gtoucaatar, N 3.
HHOCU. -On N'Avsmtuir B. 1B14. S. J. M.
HROCK liiwbtad ot Jaoai U Sraak F
unl mi yrtday. at 1 p. m. toot bU tat
Mjftu. st au4ri "- tmat at
a i ft lestiWs Dfy
CARVKft Xtt,t nneklnshsm .Valley. Pa.,
on November 10, 1P1, WII.MAM flBNIlT
CAR Visit. ninri from his late rnlame.
on Friday, at It a, m. CarflKs will meet
s:l.t a ra. tMIn from Readmit Tetmlnal at
CLKdO. On Nombr 11, 1H. MAItT J
widow ot Htnrv Heirs. KMneral ,jerlcs
Raturday, at 2 p. m. p.tclnely, at 45 Bal
timore ave. Interment private.
COI,OAr- On November It. 11U. PETER
T., hiiftband ot Deborah A. CoIan. 42ral
on Caturday, at 8:30 . m., from Z14S N,
Itroad M. Solemn Reifl'm Mass at the
fhurrh of Our iJidy of Mercy nt 10 a. m
tnurment at New I'atlicilral CVmetery.
CON.NOI.LV.--On November II. 1011. r.IV
WAnD. huatond of Mamaret T. Connolly.
I'unrrai on Saturday, at 8:SO a. m., from
MT N. trtr at Interment New Cathedral
COOI'KR. At llrldireport, N. .T.. nn Novem
ber in. mil. FAHAII W. rOOPKtt. Funeral
aetvlea nt the rcnldcnte of Oeorae II. l'latt.
In Drldsfpnrt, N J., on Friday, t 1!3
n. m. Interment at IlrMiteport tvmetery.
CRAW roill! On November 11, 1014, EI.1Z-
AIIRTlt CIIAWFORU. Funeral services Sat
uruay. at 1 p. m precisely, at the residence
or her ton, Harry Crawford, Ml N. Mth
. Interment private. Mount Peace Ceme
trj. UK CAHMS. CI.KMENTINB DE CARMB.
il' llnrp t.
ntlAVOHTH. On November 10. 1BH.
ItOMAB UIIAVORTII. Funeral eerlcen on
FTtd'W. at 1 SO n m., at Ccaarl. Chrnter
County, Pa. Interment at Lower Hrandy
DONOVAN. MARGARET DONOVAN, 1920
fi Homier at
D0UO1.AHH On November 10, 1014. ADA
WCAIir.EV. wife of Howard J. Ioulaa
and daughter of fleorae and the lite Anna
n'endlej. Tunera' from her late residence,
Nnhletnnn, Radnor tonnahlp Pa., on Friday,
at 2 p. m. Interment ot ilulf Cemetery.
DOnil.ANI. On November 10. 11)14. MARV
M.. daughter of the late 1)old nnd Amanda
UtiURlaM. Funeral nn Saturday, at R! .10 a.
m.. from 2HW s. CarlMp at. Solemn High
Ma of Hequlem nt the Church of St. Rita
at 10 a m. Interment Cathedral Cemetery.
EICHI.ICK. HARRY EICHMCK, 320 IHIn
EIHKNRF.RO. On November 10. 1014. LAW
RENCE It. (nee Dor) EISE.VI1URO. Fti
neml services on Friday, at 2 p. m.. at 051 N.
n;ih tt. Interment private.
E8SIO. HARRY EH8IO, 242 Weal Indiana
1WM.COFF ABRAHAM FALT.COFF. 1028
H. Plh et.
lll:(li:it On November 0. 1014. MATILDA,
nlflnw of Daniel Flctccr (no llaelO. Funeral
en Friday, nt 7:10 a. m.. from 2121 N, Darlen
t. Requiem Maa at 0 n. in. at St. Peter's
rhurrh. Interment at Most Holy lledcemrr
PI.OOD. Suddenly, on November 0, 1011.
ANDREW .1. FLOOD, "on of Ellen nnd tha
late Thomas Flood. Funeral on Friday, at 2
n m., from Ida late residence, 7111) Orsy'a
ave., Weat Philadelphia. Interment Mount
Pl.OOD. On November 10, 1014. HENRY
HTAN'WOOl). son of Marcaret and the late
.lohn C. Tlon.1 (formerly of Fnmkford). Fu
nernl services on Friday, nt S p. m., at 20
N. Hirst at. fftl.l nnd Mnrket sts.). Inter
ment at Mount Morlah Cnmeiery.
OAt'l.. On November It. 1014. MART ANN
OAL'Ik In tho SSth yenr of her nee. Du no
tice of the funeral will be Riven.
tiAYNOH. Suddenly, nn November 10, 1014,
MARY OAYNOR (neo Doyle), widow of
John J. Oaynor, at hnr late residence. 3507
North Marshall at. Dun notice of the fu
neral will be given.
GODFREY. On November 10. 1014, SARAH,
widow of Henry C. Oodfrey. Relative! and
friends are Invited to nttend the funeral
acnlces, on Friday afternoon nt .1 o'clock, at
her lato residence. 1021 South Gfllh st. Inter
ment at Ml. Morlah Cemetery.
HOOD. VERNA GOOD, 1482 North Wilton
ORADV. On November 9. 1014. TIERCE
J., son of Pierce and Rachel Grady (ne
Held). Funeral on Friday, nt S a. m., from
his parents' residence, 100(1 Incersoll at.
lllcli Requiem Mass nt Church of the Oeau,
at 0:30 u. m. Interment at Holy Cross Cem
etery. C.tVIN. On November 11. 1014, CEOROE S.
OWIN. beloved husband of Martha Owln
(nee Force). Residence, 20.10 Snyder ave.
Duo notice of the funeral will be elven.
JtAHINO. SOPHIA HAItlNO. 3423 North
IIAShON. On November 11. 1014. JOSEPH
A., beloved eon of John and Mary Haason.
"How I Built Up a
World's Championship Team"
By GEORGE STALLINGS
Beginning Sunday, November 15, the Public Ledger will publish
the biggest and most remarkable baseball story of recent years
the only series of articles ever written or authorized by the
famous Boston manager.
The Miracle Man takes the public into his confidence for the
first time and gives his theories of baseball management tells
the measures used to develop what he himself calls his "misfit
outfit" explains in detail by means of interesting incidents
and anecdotes how he made the Boston Braves the World's
George Stallings' own story appears exclusively in the Sunday
Public Ledger, beginning Sunday, November 15th, and continues
for the following nine Sundays. Every article is illustrated by
Stallings' son, George Stallings, Jr. Don't miss this big food for
fans; it will put you wise to many a wrinkle in baseball you never
knew. Remember the date;
First Instalment Appears in the Sports
Magazine on Sunday, November 15th
Funeral Menday, it 8:30 a. m . from R910
Aepen st., Weat fhlla. Interment Cathedral
IIEHKF.RT. Suddenly, en November 10,
1014, AMnrtOSlC. husband ef the late Cath
erine llerkert. Funeral aervlcea, on Friday,
at 1 o'clock, at hla late residence, 2840 Jef
ferson at. Interment pritnte, at Odd Pet
IIERSIIOUn. Suddenly, on November It,
OliOntlB MBltlON IHORflltOIIR, eon of
John 1lrshour and.Chrlsslo Herahour. Fu
neral Saturrtnj nt II e, in, at ChiirchMlle,
ra. Interment Churchvllle Ccmeterv
lllltsf. On November 0. 1014, WILt.tAil
WISTKR, husband of Oertnide narfett Itlrat
end son of Btrnh A. and the lato Henry D.
ltlret. Relatives and friends are. Invited to
attend the funeral fen ices, on Friday morn
lnr, nt 11 o'clock, at his Ute. residence, 17
Manbelm at., Clermantown. Interment pri
vate. HtlltrZ. -THIL. 8. HORTZ, In hla Tltlh year.
Due notice of the funeral will be Riven from
hla late residence, 00(0 Spruce at.
KEM, KIIF.lt. On Notemher 0. 1014,
ANNIE, widow of John Kelleher, formerly
of Conehoheeken. Funeral on Friday, at 7:30
a. m., from Ml lleechwood st. High Maea at
St. Matthew'a Church, Conshohocken, at 111
a. m Interment nt St. Malthaw'a New
KEHNAN. On November 11, 1014, DANIEL
1 , beloved son of Michael and Catharine
Kernan Funeral Saturday, S.30 a, m., from
his parents' residence, 3RM Falrmount are.,
West I'hlla. Interment nt Holy Cross Cem
etery. KIRK. At Nnrrlstnwn, Pn., on November
10, 10U. CHARLES HENRY KIRK, son of
the late Philip and Mary Kirk. Relatives and
friends nra respectfully Invited to nttend the
funernl services, on Friday, at 1 o'clock pre
cisely, from the residence of his daughter,
Mrs. Hershey, Mt4 Keyser st , Oermantown,
l'hlln. Interment private, nt Media Cem
etery. Delaware County. Pa.
I.ANIOLA. ANTONIO LANIOLA, 1312
South Franklin st.
LENAItAN. On November 0. 1014. JOSEPH
H.. husiiann or iiannan b. u uonnen ina
han. Funeral on Friday, at B.ao n. m., from
TJ2 N DcKalb st.
n st. poiemn man .Man ot
s nhurcli of St. Aa-atha at 10
Iteouiem nt tne
LENT. At her tale residence, Hamilton
Court. Philadelphia, on November 10, 1014,
EL17.AHETH ANN KtMrtALL. widow of
DE WITT CLINTON LENT. Funeral service
nnd burial nt Oreennlch. Conn.
LKFCHSENKINn. On November 11, 1014,
MARY C. wife ot Herman It. Irfuchtenrlnc,
daughter of Adam and Matilda Picket. Rela
tle and Irlends are InUtad to attend tha
funeral sin Ice, on Faturday. nt 2 o'clock,
at hr lata reslder.ee, 112 Elmwood ave.. Nor
wood, Delaware County, Pa. Interment prl
Mt, Carrlnses will meet train at Norwood,
leaUna nroad Street Station 12.3,
LYNCH. On November 10. 1014. JAMES J ,
son of Patrick and tho late Mary Ljneh.
Funeral on Friday, at 8 o. m.. from 134.1
East Moynmenslns; ave. Solemn Mass of
Reoulem nt Church of the Sacred Heart, at
0:30 a. m. precisely. Interment nt New
MARCELI.O. HOSARIA MARCELLO. 710
MARTIN. On November 10. 1014, HRID
OF.T, wife of Hcim- Martin. Funeral Fri
day, nt 8.30 a. m.. from 2008 South Farcy st.
lllah Moss of Requiem at the Churrh ot tha
Epiphany, at 10 n. m. precisely. Interment
MAX On November 0. 1014, JOHN MAX.
Funernl on Friday, nt H::io a. m.. from UUil
North Dover st. Solemn Requiem Mass nt
St. Ludwlg-s Church, ot 10 a. m. Interment
MrllHIDE. On November 11. 1014. HANNA
M.. bohned widow of William Mcilrlde. Fu
neral eervtcra nn Saturday, at 1 p. m at
371(1 Frankford nve. Interment prhnte.
North Cedar Hill Cemetery.
M rllCIlt P.. Entered Into rest, on November
11, 1011. JENNIE, widow ot William Mc
Outre, In her M"' year. Funeral on Satur
day, at 2 p. m., from M.I N. Felton at. In
t.rmcnt lit Fernwoort Cemetery.
McIVER. On November 10, 1014, ELIZA D..
wlfn of Archibald Mclver. Tuneral service
on Friday, nt 2 p. m at 1000 South S5th St.
SlrNICIIOL. UERNARD McNICHOL, 1727
MELLON. On November 11. 1014, JEMI
MIA MELLON. Funeral serWcee Saturday.
2 p. m.. at hur late residence, 6200 Whitby
nvr. Interment private.
MICRANTZ. Near Clementon. N. J., on No
vember V. 1014. WILLIAM, huabami ot Ma
tilda Mlcrnntx. Funeral services on Friday.
at 2 p. m.. at Glbbtboro road, near White
Homo pike. Clementon, N. J. Interim nt Ber
Order from Your Newsdealer or Carrier Today
MORGAN. At her residence, IB! tAlfiStvl
at., nn KATmn,r 11. loi-t. aha k..
of Frank E. Morgan, ated 3 year.
MORRIrV-Suddentr, at hi residence, t) ft.
44th St.. on November II. 1914. FRArtCia
C Monms. Funeral aervlces en Friday,
et 2 p. ra at the apartments Of Olivet II.
nalr, 1?n chstnut at Interment st Ff
Mt'M.nn n Amhar to inn oitntij
TIAN MOLLER, nt hla lata residence, SIT
wainui st . coillnroale, DeiAware county.
Pa. Due notice of funeral will be gleert. .
O'REILLV. On November 10, 1014. WILL
IAM Jf, O'REILLY, husband of ElUabeta '
O'Reilly. Funeral on Baturdny, nt ft m.,
from 4727 Richmond St , Itrldesbure; ltltft
Rxjule-n Maaa at All Saints' Church. t 9
a. m. Interment 8t Dominica Church
PARKS. On November 0. 1014, AIMEE if,.
dauhter of Frederick B. nnd Sarah B.
I'arka. Funeral services on Saturdav, at a
p. m. at IH50 Chestnut at. Interment private.
PATt'HKLTn- On November 10, J014, ROB
on Pnturday, at 1 p. m., at his late residence, ml
loot North Napa at (31st and Derks). In- jB
terment Hillside Cemetery. , -3M
rillLLII'ROn November 10, 1014, irARRT SM
H.. son ot the lata William and Minnie PhlW
lips. Funeral aervlces, on Friday at 2 p. m.. M
at 301B North Hambrey st. (tli and In'ijB
uinna ave, i. interment pnvnie. r
I'OWIIERHILrw At Dnyleatown, Pa on'
Novembtr II, 1014. LENA, wife of George
It rowrterhlll. Funeral on Saturday, at i
. m., from 2217 N. Colorado at. Interment
PR KM.. On November II, 1014, ERNEST
INE I'llRI.r.. dauahter of llarbara and the
lata William S. Trell, naed 23 years. Fu
neral services on Saturday, nt 2 p. m., nt
the residence of her mother, 2032 Nt Water
loo at. Inttrment private, Oreenmount Cent
1RICE On November II, 1014, WILLIAM
II. TRICE, husband of Mary V. Price. Fu..
neral services on Saturday, at 3 p. m. pre'
rlsely, at 144 Tree st. Interment private.
SCALLON. HARRIET SCALLON, 449
South 41il st
BHCMAN. On November 10. 1014, EU
(JKNE J., son of John W. nnd Mary b,m
man. Funeral on Friday nt 2 p. m,, from
I4IB North 8th st. Interment at Odd Fei
STORM. XI ART BTORM, 8118 KerehaW
TRAVIS On November 10. 1014. 1IAR
KIETT, widow of James Travis. Kuneret on
Friday, at 2 p. m., from 2fl22 North 20tli at.
Interment private, at Mt, Peace Cemetery.
SMITH. On November 10. 1014. at hla par
enta' residence, 107 Scott's lane. Falla of
Schuvlklll, of diphtheria. MARK, aon .of
Mark nnd Malllo Smith, 2 years 7 months.
SNYDER On November 0, 1914, EDWAR&
M. 8NYDRR. husband or Henrietta Snyder
inee Nekervla). Funeral services on Thurs
day, November 12, at 2:30 p. rn., at 4631
Orlscom st. (formerly Frankfln at ), Frank
rnrd. Interment nt Oakland Cemetery.
HOOY. On November II, 1014, ORACB A
widow ot Oeorite Sooy, In her 73d year. Fu
neral on Faturday, at 2 p. m from lh
residence of her son, Wllbert B. Sooy, 1018
Spruce st., Camden, N. J. Interment prl
vatr, Evsrirreen Cemetery.
NTKEVEIL On November 8, 3014, MARY
WIOTON. widow ot Henry Strevar. Fvl.
nernl services on Thursday, at 2 n. m,
precisely, nt 4.VKI North 1Mb at Interment
strictly private, at Hillside Cemetery.
Bl'LLIVAN. November 8, 1014. JOHANNA,
widow of John Sullivan, Funeral Thursday,
nt 7:30 n m., from 73) Slat at., Camden,
N. J. Utah Mass at Church of tha Holy
Name, at u a. m. Interment Calvary Ceme
TOY. On November 11, 1014. at her late
rraldenc, llustletnn, Philadelphia. ELVlNAv
FISHER TOY. wife of Ellns Toy, Funeral
services on Saturday, nt 2 p. m., at Church
nt St. Luko the nclnved Phvalclan. Hustle
ton, .nterment St. Luke's Cemetery
VAN ZANRT. On Novembsr 11, 1814, NE
HEMIAII VAN ZANDT. Funeral services
nn Saturdav, at 1:30 p. m., nt hla late
residence. '."Wl N. 21th st. Interment pri
vate, nt West Ijvurel Hill Cemetery.
VVARRKN. Suddenly, on Novamber 10. 1014,
FRANK. S. WAtiti-N funeral services oil
Friday, at t P in., at his Into resldtnee. 027
Tenn st , Camden. Interment private, at
WETZKU On November 10. 1014. ALDERT
(!.. son ot Susnnnn and the late Anssltn
Wetiel (nea Relthmeyer). Funeral on Sat
urdav, at 7:30 a. m.. from 2KI0 North Han
cock at. Solemn Requiem Masa at St. Honl
fnclus' Church at 0 o'clock. Interment Holy
WHITE. Novemoer O, 1014, RUTH ANN
widow of Jacob J. White. Funeral on Fri
day, November 13, nt 2 p m from 4703 Ed
mund st Frankford. Interment at East
Cedar Hill Cemetery.