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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 24, 1914, Sports Extra, Image 11

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-09-24/ed-4/seq-11/

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"Well had the boding tremblers learned to trace
The day's disaster in his morning face,
Full well they laughed with counterfeited glee
At all his jokes, for many a joke had he;
Full well the busy whisper circling round
Conveyed the dismal tidings when he frowned."
(Goldsmith's "Deserted Village.")
WOULDN'T you like to be the
"Dear me, no! I would
much rather be the sunset. I like the
whole sunset better than just the sun
Now who do you suppose was talk
ing? Birds? Fairies? Children?
No, none of those; Two flowers
were talking together and their talk
was in the long ago fairyland time
of the world.
In those days all flowers were
white white as the clouds and as
snow, and every flower could talk so
plainly that the fairies and birds and
creatures could understand and talk
back equally well.
These two particular flowers who
talked about the sun were cannas.
Lovely white cannas that thrust their
glistening petals above the green
leaves like icebergs pushed out of the
"But the sun is so lovely and gold
en," said one canna, continuing their
talk, "I'd rather be yellow like that
than any other color in the whole
The fairy queen was puzzled.
"How stupid you arc!" cried the
other. "Don't you see that yellow ia
a flat pale color? Now, I like the
flaming red of sunset, that is a gorge
ous live color worth talking about
you ought to wish to be red, as I do!"
Just at that very minute, before
there was time for the first canna to
answer the fairy queen walked by.
"Good afternoon," she said to the
cannas, in her cordial, polite little
way, "is there anything I can do for
you today?"
"Do for us!" exclaimed the cannas
together, "what do you mean?"
"I mean this," answered the fairy
queen, "this is wishing day. I am
around collecting wishes, every plant
may make one. and who knows?
maybe they'll all come trucl"
"Then I wish to be yellow!"
"I wish to be red!"
Both the cannas spoke at once, and
so suddenly the fairy queen was sur
prised. "Dear me. how quick you made up
your minds," she said, "you must have
been thinking about it before."
"We were," the two cannas assured
her. "And I want to be yellow," the
first canna repeated. "And I want
to be red," added the second.
The fairy queen was puzzled. You
sec .she had expected to make each
kind of flower a color, and now two
flowers of the same kind wished to
be different colors.
"I don't know what to think about
that," she said; "won't cither of you
give up?"
"I don't like red," said the first
canna, "I'd, rather be white!"
"I'm sure I don't like yellow," the
second canna assured her positively.
"Very well, then," said the fairy
queen, making up her mind quickly,
'you may both have your wishes,"
and she waved her magic wand.
Quick as a flash, the white of the
blossoms melted to yellow and to red,
and the gorgeous cannas faced each
But alas! the canna that liked yel
low had to look at a red canna, and
the canna that liked red faced a yel
low blossom all the day.
At first that seemed very dreadful
to them, but as the days of sunshine
and shadow passed, each flower s,aw
ungucsscd beauties in the other's
And. would you believe it? When
the fairy queen came by next time
she saw streaks of yellow on the red
canna and blotches of crimson on the
yellow bloom.
Tomorrow A Delated Sunflower.
Copyright, 1014, by Clara Ingram Judson.
I havo watched when tlio moon goes
so fast,
Fnr above all tho trcea so high;
And breathless ho rushes along and
straight past
All tho clouds, when they fill tho
And I've wondered Just why, when so
swift In his flight,
Ho never Is ablo to get out of sight.
And I've wondered and wondered Just
(And I novor can guess alone),
When all of tho clouds have flown over
tho sky,
Then tho moon stands as still as
But perhaps ho takes rest when they've
all gono away;
Or, lonely, he's sad and Just don't
want to play.
And one day I watched while the rain
fell down fast.
For Lcerlo to nod
up to me as ho
But I didn't see him nor hear his quick
Before the light shlned high up over
the street.
Why didn't I see him, when I was close
And how did ho ever reach up thcro so
(Copyright. Malcolm J. Johnson, 101 1.)
"l'ou should have heard Smith cracklnR
up his wife's biscuits this morning."
"I believe I did hear him. I thought
at the tlmo he was chopplnj; wood." Fun.
"Hnw'll yen havo yer eggs?" demanded
the busy waitress.
"As well ns could be expected under the
circumstances." replied the absent-minded
physician. Puck.
High Temperature nnd Humidity
Make for Summer Weather.
For tho first tlmo In years a man
has been ovorcomo by tho heat In au
tumn, with the mercury hovering
around tho 00 mark nnd extreme humid
ity making conditions oppressive. The
Mctlm, Santo I'olo, 1117 South Marshall
street, n laborer employed by the Key
Etona Contracting Company, at 15th
street nnd Indiana avenue, succumbed
Polo was removed to the Samaritan
Hospital ami physicians later decided
that ho was well enough to go to hla
Predictions of a 15-degree drop In
temperaturo for last night or early this
morning by tho local weather fore
caster -ero wldo of the mark, and this
morning tho heat was little less un
comfortable than yesterday.
TJnlverslty Underclassmen Hold
Their Annual Scrimmage Tonight.
Sophomores and freshmen of the Unl
vmlty of Pennsylvania will give their
own vorslcin of war this evening, when
then- met ltl the traditional poster fight.
Though not as well known as the bowl
flsht, tho poster light Is considered to
1 the roughest of ull the University
orops, nnd is the traditional method of
burning tho incoming clous.
Th. object of the fight Is for freshmen
to tmr down n poster containing toph-om-ib
Mens ns to tho correct conduct
8"'l 'fpurtmrnt of tho freshmen. This
P k"r ' Placed on tho wall back of
J1' UnrrUon Chemical laboratory, and
n. si.'.lmmores. 'stripped to the waist
n" vull smeared with lard, bank them
iv. around It. At 1(130 tho freshmen
ii'inge the sophs. If the freshmen do
f 1,ilve tho poster dpwn by U o'clock
tntr.- u an Intermission. At 11:15 the fight
b-Kins again. If tho freshmen do not
ravt tho poster down by 12 o'clock the
toi.homorts ure declared winners, if
xne ireshmen tear the poster down they
r the winners.
Dense Fog: on the Bay Responsible
for Bella's Mishap.
Whllo proceeding up tho Delawnre River
this morning the British stcanuhlp Bella,
from Port Antonio, Jamacia, with a cargo
of fruit, went ashore oft tho quarantine
station nt Marcus Hook. Tugs have gone
to her assistance, and It Is expected the
vessel will be floated about 2 o'clock this
afternoon at high water.
Tho damage to the Btenmshlp, If any,
Is not known. She Is not In any danger.
Tho Bella, commanded by Captain Jame
son, sailed from Port Antonio, consigned
to the Atlantic Krutt Company, on Sep
tember 13. She arrived at tho Delawaro
breakwater shortly before midnight last
night and picked up a pilot. Tho bay
was overhung at tho tlmo by a thick
mist. Cautiously the pilot worked the
vessel up past Reedy Island. Sho reached
Marcus Hook at 6:50 a. m. While ma
neuvering to pick up tho quarantine of
ficials she grounded.
Man Sent to Jail for Jingling at
aL.?. ln?'n-f?nof 1oor htXl3 struck Charles
Aust, ,,. of 3,19 Uratz street, as a pleasant
vi . spc'.'? hls tlmo- an(1 a ieult
iXC """ r'mey- the Park and Le-
Oil UVI'llllPH Hlallmi ...
ItVPlliiao Cn,ln. . ,.... .
M. . ..; """""' luuuy sentencea
"'in to 30 davs In Mm !,,, .,., i,i.
-. .. viaui ku mill iiimi riiiTi v i nn.
?.?r ' . Ile "l";"t some tlme lust "Isht be
pf?, ,l,, a,rc'3t ringing door bolls on
rn avenue.
William J Marlon, of 21U Marvlna
. Vi so ta"1Q '" or a 30-day sentence
?;... h ha"Js of Magistrate Kmely.
aoVJn00 tne pledBe last week' bu'
SMurtatly forgot, about it last, algal,
Woman Asks $25,000 for Alleged
Breach of Promise,
PArtKBrtSBURa. W. Va., Sept. 21.
Sult for J25.000 damages for breach of
promise was begun here today by Miss
Etta Shrowsbury, of this city, against
Judgo Perry Nicely, president of the
County Court. The latter last Sunday
married Florence May Soule, of East
Liverpool. Nicely Is prominent In politics
hre and Is reputed to be wealthy.
Miss Shrewsbury, who Is 8S years old,
and employed In the office of a local phy
sician, says that Judge Nicely puid mark
et! attention to nor since 1305. and that
they were engaged to bo married but that
the Judgo postponed tho weeding on
various occasions, saying he did not do
sire to wed until his first wife, from
whom he has been separated, died. Tha
first Mrs. Nicely died ahout a year ngc
in Indianapolis.
Film Inventor's Widow to Whom
Fortune Came Too Late,
NEWARK. N. J., Sept. 2t.-Mrs. Re
becca Allen Goodwin. &! years old, widow
of Hannibal Ooodwln, a preacher, who
Invented tho photographic film, Is dead
here at her home. In March last she
obtained a settlement of more than
Jl,0i,000 through her victory over the
Eastman Kadak Company for Infringe
ment of her husband's Invention. At the
time the money was paid sha remarked
"It came too late."
Many years ago Goodwin formed the
Goodwin film and Camera Company and
sought to promote his Invention for films
und cameras. Ills wife retained much
of the stock, but the Ansco Film Com
pany alto acquired a large block of it,
and carried on the fight asalnst the East
man Company,
New Law Will Let Buyers Know
What They Are Getting.
Every loaf of bread to be sold. In tho
future. In this city, must bo marked ac
cording to its weight. By authority de
rived under tho new "commodities" net
an order to that effect will soon be Is
sued by tho Bureau of Weights nnd
Measures of tho County Commissioners.
The exact quantity of all goods sold In
sealed packages will also have to be
stamped upon tho boxes. In tho selling
of groceries, for instance. It will no
longer be possible to buy n "box of
ttarch" but Instead the housekeeper will
receive a "pound box" or a "half-pound
box of starch."
Tho traditional "box of candy" will
also give way to the pound, for the rea
son that tho law creating tho new Bu
reau of Weights and Mensures requires
that It compel nil merchants to sell their
wnres according to an exact standard of
measurement. Such measures as a
"bagful" will hereafter be held Illegal by
the bureau.
The order concerning the solo of bread
Is of paramount Importance. According
to E. J. Cattelt, municipal statistician,
about 1.00O.00O loaves of bread are sold In
Philadelphia dally. There are about 1200
bakers, each of whom will be obliged to
comply wltli tho new regulation.
Olilclal notice has not yet been sent to
any of the bread producers, but an at
tache of tho bureau sal.l today that such
action will soon bo tnken. Every baker
will be notified either Indirectly or direct
ly thut he must stamp the weight of tho
bread ui each loaf.
The putposo of tlio law Is to enable the
consumer to Judge the amount ti,.,. h.
fcho Is receiving for 5 cents. Heretofore
a loaf of bread could be made In any size
or weight without tho knowledge of the
purchaser. In some States the law even
dictates a definite weight for a S-cent loaf
and unless that amount Is given the store
keeper may not sell It as "a loaf."
Trial Board Acquits Four Accused of
Beating Prisoner.
Four policemen of tho 17th District, ac
cused by Nell Pitts of having beaten him
with blackjacks without provocation,
were exonerated today at a hearing be
fore tho Police Board, with Cnputaln
Tempest sitting.
It was testified by Policeman Wilson,
Mcainty, Davis and Archdtaon that
Nell attacked them after he had been ar
rested at 27th and Federal streets for
participating In a row in which two
women wero cut. Wilson and MiGlnty
udmitted fctnklng Pitts Tliey said they
wero handling five prisoners In a patrol
wagon and were hurrying tho injured
women to the Polyclinic Hospital. Dr.
Maxwell, of the hospital stuff, said that
.i-iiis Kicisea mm upon hla arrival there.
Mass Meeting Tonight in Bellevue
Stratford Connected With Carnivrtl.
A largo' mass meeting, under auspices
of tho Home and School League, will
bo held tonight at tho Bellevue-Strat-ford,
In connection with, the "Safety
Week" carnival and convention now
being held In this city. lecturers of
promlnenco wilt deliver Illustrated ad
dresses on problems of safety and acci
dent prevention. Mrs. Joseph It. Call,
Director of Public Safety George D.
Porter and Franklin H. Wcntworth, of
Boston, nro to be the main speakers,
Yesterday was devoted entirely to ex
ercises In tho public schools. Addresses
were made by representatives of tho
railroads, the Philadelphia Rapid Tran
sit Company, the Home and School
Leaguo and the County Medical Society.
During the day Mrs. Jessica V, McCall,
of Brooktyn, N, Y assisted by Miss
Catherine II. Bill, Mrs. William D. Lar
abee, Miss Helen Stewart and Mrs. M.
Van Blper, addressed the chlldrn of the
Meredith School, fifth and Balnbrldgo
streets; tho Randall School, Ninth and
Balnbrldgo streets; McCall School, Sixth
and De Lancoy streets; Kurness School,
Third nnd Mifflin streets, and the Meade
School, 18th and Oxford streets. In tho
afternoon nn Illustrated lecture was
given by Mrs. McCall In tho recreation
hall of tho Athletic Recreation Centre,
Sijth and Master streets.
Every merchant In tho city has re
ceived nn Invitation from tho Homo nnd
School League to participate In the ob
servance of "Safety Week." I.argo em
ployers of labor have been asked by
the league to lend their co-operation
nnd inllucnco In tho great work of fire
and nccldent prevention nnd conserva
tion of human energy nnd effort from
unnecessary waste.
"Industrial accidents and tho waste
of modern economics can be stopped.
They must bo stopped. Accidents and
waste nro Inexcusable. They are u.
product of thoughtlessness, selfish greed
and a lack of social consciousness." This
Is the cry of the Homo nnd School
Leaguo In Hh campaign, which hns nl
leady won the symputhy and nttentlon
of tho city.
Responsibility in Great Op
portunity Rests on Govern
ment and Business Men,
According to Delaware
and Hudson President.
NEW YORK, Sept. 24. Judge L. F.
Lorce, president of tho Delaware nnd
Hudson Railroad, arrived hero today
aboard the Southern Pacific steamship
Antilles from Genoa. Speaking about the
plans, nqw being promoted for tho expan
sion of the American Merchant Marine,
he said that not since tho Napoleonic
wars has so great an opportunity been
presented to the United States to build
up Its shipping and to extend Its foreign
"The extent to which we utilize this
opportunity to establish a Merchant Ma
rino and extend our foreign commerce
wilt be n fair mensuro of the capacity of
our bupiness men nnd the Washington
administration. Tho responsibility for any
failure, partial or total, must reht upon
ono or both of these forces."
In referring to the economic losses sus
tained by tho warring nations. Judge
Lorro said:
"The thing that most appeals, to the
man whoso habit of thought has been
along business lines, after mnklng due
allowance for tho vast destruction of
life and. tho distress which will naturally
follow with tho loss of heads of fam
ilies and the support of tho disabled, Is
the tremendous waste of capital and tho
effect of that loss on the future. Mod
ern Industrial condition require tho capital
Investment of about JKXO for each work
man employed.
"The total dally expenditure of the
powers engaged hns tho proetlcal rrrpct
of destroying the means through which
ICOO men can be kept permanently at
work. Tho Indirect effect must bo half
again as large, so that tho ability to
employ permanently COno men Is destioyed
each day as the war progresses, uf
course, this does hot mean that those
men will be absolutely Idle, but rather
that the loss must bo distributed over
thoso who are kept at work.
"The effect necessarily will bo espe
cially severo on the younger men seek
ing employment for tho first Urn. The
destruction of capital through taxation
of savings, tho Inheritance t.ixeB nnd
the income tnx Is just as certain anil
hns Just as baneful nn effect as Its de
struction through war.
"Tho uuthors of these taxes may not
seem so culpable ns tho authors of
wars, but considering the relatlvo
periods of duration of their activities,
these civil destroyers undoubtedly work
more harm to civilization than the mili
tary ones."
Man Chnrged With Making Brutnl
Attack on n Girl.
Archie Bonawitz, 1635 North 50th
street, was held in jsoo ball for couit
today by Magistrate Boyle, nt tho 33th
street and Lancaster avenuo station, on
the charge of making a brutal attack nu
Miss Emma Adams, 340 North 65th street,
his former sweetheart.
The girl testified today that Bonawltz
owes her $66 and because she would not
let him telephone to her father yesterday
to complain that bIio was annoying him,
he attacked her In a drug store at 40th
street and Lancaster atenue. Policeman
Shannon heard her cries and arrested
Bonawltz. Miss Adams said sho broke
oft her engagement to the man some
mouths ago because he boasted uf beat
ing hts sister.
Grieving Over
Tragic Lot, He Praises
Rescue of Tourists by LL
S. Diplomats.
BOSTON, Sept. 2.-"After witnessing1
the sad scenes of devastation and destruc
tion and tho appalling loss of Ufo which
1b now tho tragic lot of a great part of
Europe, wo havo reason to congratulate
ourselves and to ebthankful to Almighty
God that our beloved country Is enjoying
the blessings of peace," en Id Cardinal
Gibbons, who, with Cardinal O'Connell,
returned from Naples today on tho liner
"Tho United Stntes Government de
serves great credit for Its splendid work
In facilitating tho return home of so
many American citizens In Europe as
a result of tho war. Thcro wero thou
sands of our fellow citizens there. Mnny
of them had gono to Europe with only
enough moony to defray their regular
travelling expenses and were wholly un
prepared for tho conditions they found
thrust upon them. Our American ambas
sadors and consuls deserve unstinted
praise for what they did to help those
people to return to America."
Cardinal Gibbons nnd his traveling
companions, accompanied by Bishop
Corrlgan, of Baltimore, nnd Monstgnor
Shahnn, rector of tho Catholic University
at Washington, left Boston on tho 10
o'clock express for New York. They
will proceed nt once to Baltimore to
attend tho closing sessions of tho con
vention of Federated Catholic Societies
now In session there.
Cardlnnl O'Connell gavo out tho fol
lowing statement;
"At last we nro homo again In our
own America, prouder, still. If that were
possible of her liberty, of her founders
nnd of her Institutions. May God blesi
our America, her rulers and her pcop'Js,
and keep her ever prosperous and happy
In the full possession ot national honor
and lasting peace.
"Three of the American cardinals ar
rived too late to participate in the elec
tion, Cardinal Gibbons. Cardinal Begin
and myself. The ancient regulation of
beginning tho conclave on tho 10th day
after tho death of tho Popo was made
when cardinals did not reside ns such a
great distance from Rome as they do
now. nnd undoubtedly a new regulation
will bo made In relation to the opening
of the conclave that will enable tho
American cardinals to reach Rome
time to participate In the election.
"Tho cholco of Cardinal Delia Chlesa
as Pope has nlrendy produced a most fa
vorable Impression. At this particular
tlmo there Is great need of a vigorous
Pontiff, with a knowledgo of diplomatic
relations and with wldo, practical ex
perience In tho affairs of the Church and
the State.
"The present time Is a most trying ono
In which to begin the arduous lahors of
Pontiff, nnd Pope Benedict XV will at
the very outset of his pontificate be cnllcd
on to face ns serious and as difficult a
problem ns ever fell to tho lot of a sov
ereign Pontiff, but in his labors he will
havo the prayers and cooperation of all
his bishops, priests nnd people throughout
tho world.
"On throe separate occasions during my
short stay In Rome tho Holy Father re
ceived me In private conference, and I
wns amazed at the wonderful qua'lties
ho displayed. His readv and quick grasp
of affairs, his Intimate knowledge of men
nnd conditions, his gracious tact nnd
courtly benrlng, his manifest love and
burning desire for tho betterment nnd
happiness of the people, his deep knowl
edge nnd simple faith. Impressed mo In a
marked degree, and promises a glorious
reign for the Church nnd for tho peoplo
throughout the world."
Belief in Lnst Inheritance Makes Her
Feel Independence.
Believing tt.nt her father willed con
siderable money of which she has bcon
systerlously deprived, Elizabeth Lnn
parter. ID years old, a domestic In the
homo of Mrs. Ruse Tilberg, of 2123 East
Clearfield street, refuses to work for her
living, and so finds herself placed In
chargo of Man- Gillette, of tho Court Aid
At the hearing before Magistrate Camp
bell, of tho Belgrade and Clearfield streets
police Mntlnn, it wns testified that tho
girl had been stealing smull sums of
money from her employer. .Mrs. Tilberg,
until tho latter could stand tho annoy,
nnoo no longer. John Sleuhr. the girl's
guardian nil n member uf the Roard of
Mnnagers of the St. Vincent Orphanage,
stilted that tho girl bad been placed In
the orphanage and hail also been an In
mate of the Housp of thp flood Shepherd,
but neither Institution could keep her be
causo of her refusal to work.
Driver Hurt and One of the Horses
A double team, owned by William J.
Meehan. of Philadelphia, and In charge of
Fiank Mnder. 966 Sarah Btreet. of this
clt was struck by a, trolley car In Glou
cester City. N. J.
Mailer win, on his way to the immigrant
station lit was thrown from the wagon
and suffered serious Injury to Ins k-gs
Tins wagon was damaged and one horse
si badly Injured that he had to be killed
Mader said ,the motorman. Louis Keebler.
bcam frightened and left bis post.
Seven Horses and Cow Perish on
Paxson Estnte.
Fire destrocd the barn on tho rstato
of tho lato Chief Justice Edward M Pax
son, of the Supreme Court of Pennsyl
vania, on Old York road near Bucking
ham. Pa., last night, nntalllug a loss
estimated at JSO.OfiO Colonel Harvey I).
Paxson and Edward E. Paxsnn hurried
to tho fceno from their summer homes
at Hollcong. Tho fire was discovered at
9:30 o'clock last night, b Howard Ttb
ben. of Poylestown, who was passing In
an automobile.
A farm hand drove a herd of cows
from the barn Into a tiipiiriou, hut seven
horses and ono cow wero burned to death
anii a inrgo umniini or crops was de
stroyed. Tho Paxson mansion was
threatened for n time, hut moil employed
on tho estate managed to prevent the
flames from spreading.
WlllUm O Harris. 5.'l 8. lBih jt., and Caro-
lino Waieri. sv'ft Steuart 61
William fjchocr.emann, StST X. Park ave ami
Charlotte II Moor Till S. Slit street
Frank llur.nl, V'OVJ x J(qy m anii tu'i,.
p,ihlln W.' N loth t ' """
Herbori V I'tlzenm ijer, 0110 Voriitock it
and Blanche K Will., r,0l Lo:ti am '
BT"rM3IM,N:!,8"'- ",h " ' A'nDa
rhirles J Urn, wfi-f Walter .. ami Ire'ni,
M Parr .Vnduliulii. Pa. '""
Augustus JllmmeUbach, league JsUnd. and
Plur-nee M Joiicn, ,'535 S. 13th nt
John i: Durtleld. Jr. 3112 X 5th ,. anil
Sarah Grae.. 30 Metmn av. sn
Joseph H. Ilenltt. Jr.. I'amdtn. X. J ami
Anna 13 I'aiurwn, 1'Jtl S. Jjucknall ' t
William A. Hlwh 741 X. 2 ft? and Anna
r" Schluenr. -.'720 V Man Int it l A n
Itubln I.. Comer U'7 S. -jth t . and 1'annlt
OaMOur, 41.J Dickinson t. ' tanm
Jii" E. Tillman 1701 Kdwn, M .Bl Anna.
ltalm-. 17"! Kin In t. ' "
Morris Koi'twkln it.: Kiuwaur it. and Fan.
nlo MllU-r. lil Kliiwater st.
Klwur.1 E t-Uri) t.-Jt, V AMn it an I
l.u. y Pank- lnli X U. ,, "n "' anl
AlSen n lubb w nits iisi it l'. and F: r
nut M Hill At'i,smsp rt pi ' r
Qt 'rue mil. 2l4j Jnrou st . nj rura
l.ucas, !Ht Jefferson si
""!?.! Andsrsoo 1807 6pr!nn Gardsn st
and Kthlne m. jordaa. 733 OrritT
Denied Admittance to Her Home,
Visitor Tires ftt Her Brothers.
A fight over a. girl he knew In Sldly
six years ago, In which he Is accused
of firing 'threo shots at her brothers,
led to the arraignment today before
Magistrate Carson, at the Second and
qhrls.tlan streets station, of John
Monte, 1122 Kater street. He was held
In $500 ball for court.
Tho girl 1 Miss- Jermle Ross, 18 years
old, 721 South Ninth street. Her brothers
ore John and Pletro noss. Tho family
camo hero from Italy six months ago.
Monte -had, been hero for elx years. Ho
had known Miss noss as a child In their
native land and he used this acquaintance,
tho girl testified, to fdrco his attentions
on her.
Monte tyillcd at the Ross house last
night and was refused admittance.
Then, according to the girl, he called tho
brothers across the street and a fight
started. In tho middle of It Monte Is
accused of drawing n revolver and firing
three shots.
One bullet passed through tho shirt
of John Ross, Just grazing the skin.
Policeman Isola heard the shots and
chased Monte through streets and alleys
to Delhi and South streets, where he
captured 'the man.
Widow of Woman's Suit Manufac
turer, Aged 60 Years.
Mrs. Hnrlntta C.'nsper. widow of Henry
Casper, for many years a woman's suit
manufacturer, died yeterday at her
homp, 1MR ninmond strict. She wns M
years old, Though she died suddenly, her
death was brought on b the Inflrmllli-ri
of her age.
For 12 years Mrs. Casper had retired
from business and had devoted her time
to charitable work. She was the oldest
member on thn board of directors of the
Jewish Maternity Hospital, Sixth and
Spruce streets, and a member of tho con
gregation KenescOt Israel. One son,
Simon II. Casper, shirt manufacturer, 1003
Filbert Btreet, and a daughter, Mrs. A. A.
Ballenbcrg, survive.
Ex-Select Councilman Cooper's Will
Makes Her His Beneficiary.
Ex-Select Councilman William II.
Cooper, of tho Eleventh Ward, who died
recently at 712 North Third street, be
queathed his entire estate of $19,000 to
his widow, Hannah M. Cooper, and four
Other wills probated today wero: Kate
Ltddcll. formerly of Philadelphia, who
died at Worcester. Mass.. leaving an es
tate of $15,500; George W. Chapman,
4918 Beaumont avenue, $15,000; Anna
F. McGarry, 49 South 45th street, $3000.
Personal property of Frederick C. Stein
beck has been nppralsed at $2544.53.
Mrs. Rebecca A. Wills, n nurso during
the Civil War, died yesterdny nt her
home, 1227 Cambridge street. In her 73d
year. She was the wife of a veteran of
tho Civil AVnr, who, for the past sixteen
years hns been the watchman at tho
U. S. Mint. They were married, at the
outbreak of the war. Mrs. Mills was a
member of the Abraham Lincoln Lodge
No. 4, Ladles of tho G. A. U.; Anna M.
Ross Circle, No. 30; the Garfleld Lodge
No. 19. nnd other associations. Three
sons, Charles M., George E. nnd David
H.. survive.
Mrs. Anna K. Worman died yesterday
nt her home, 3142 North Broad street. She
was 73 ears old. and had been In feeble
health since last Easter. Her death was
due to n paralytic stroke. The funeral
will bo held on Saturday, when she will
be burled in the Rlvervlew Cemetery.
Lnmbertvllle, N. J.
Charles Summers, a veteran of the
Civil War. died yesterday at his home.
2rtU Amber street. Ho was a member of
the Captain Philip R. Schuyler Post. No.
51. G. A. R. : of the Kensington Circle.
No. 4, 13. of A., and of several other
Mrs. Easter Ferguson died yesterday at
her home, 1330 FaJrtnount avenue. Sho
was M years old and her death was
brought about by a severo cold which
ndded to tho Infirmities of her ago. Five
sons and two daughtt-rs survive.
HAUElt. 4 years.
AITKP.N On SptmriT 21. 1914. MAIt
OAllKT I. AITKi:X. late of Atlantic City.
Interment prHulc, ruruJlsa i'rtstiyterlan
Cnurch Mimlnif Oroumls, at Lcamiin, I.an
rnbtcr t'" , 1'J
IIAllMirilST. On Psntember 22. 1914.
i-ATHUMNK VlltfilXIA. wife of Jospin
rtamiiurit. awed 7'1 jears Hel.itles and
friends are Inxltort to atten.l th funeral
terWccs, on Krl.Uy aftsrnoon at 2 10 o'clook,
nt her lite r'ldfnc, 0.T.11 Jefferson street,
Germaniown Inierment private.
HAsrONE. on September 22. 1014,
AMANDA, widow of J neph M nai, one, ane I
7f, seam. Funeral siTvl'ea on Palurduv, at 1
p. in at thu rislden o of Icr b.ui-tn-Ia,
ir.ds id.ir st To 1 roreed to Fernwood
Cemeterv Interment private
4W5 f-almon st.
IIIKIli:C'K. On September 23. 1014, I.AUItA
U. wife of Charles 11. Illrberk Funeral
from 1 1ST Falrmount ie, on Friday, at 2
p m Inierment prUale at Northwood
HI.OOMlU'IKi On September 22. 1914. at
her late reildenee Penn Widow s' As lum.
1401 i: Sufrjuehanna ave. Jl'LlA, widow of
Cliarlea Hloomtmrir. nee 1 mj (pars. Pue no
tice of thf funeral ill v glcn
1IOKTON. Xe.ir Mount Hnlls. X. J. on Sep.
tember 2.1. I'll l. AI.WIUDA. widow of Will
iam Ilorton aswl HO years. Funeral private,
itn Saturda. September 2d. at 1 p. m. near
Mi Holly, N J Interment at Kvergreen
Cemetery. I.umbertnn. X J.
HUKXNAN.- nn September 23. 1914. PAT
HICK J IlKKNNtV. huiband nf . athurma
(nee, lloab) and fn "f the lata Michael und
llrldgei Hrennan Funeral nn Sgturdn. ot
7 :M .i. in. frnm 2'.' 17 !' mberton nt Soli ran
Reiiutvm Mass nt ft. Chirl' Church at u
a in. Internum at Xew Cathedral Cem
HISKKK. On September 23. 1014, JOHN,
au of il.e late Juntos and ?ophU llrea r
tne ! r ni. ageo ;m ears I'unerl n.
id on .uurda at 2 p m at 2114 1. ut
William Interment nt Uellevue Cemeterj.
HUuTHl.l. i'X. UBixl year iuiii;et
daushlHr of 'iroree i' br and draco llroth
ert. n .n Ttomber S'.. 1014 Hue notbe of
runeral will be giwn. trom parenta' real,
den, . 4.7.U i"licir t
IIIIUMN On Ninth Month 22d. 1D14, WH.
SUtn 'lm tFriUw. v'.MIt Inn at It a. m
at 172S Gtrard ave Interment private.
CAhlT.K. On September 23. 1011. Hn.N
ItlKTrV !' of l he lite Henry Cueper aged
(M iur. ilelMltes and frlenda are Invite l
tu utt nl tin f.neral an Suntss. hi pi 4 m
from her let, I'oldrnre. lfiis Idamd tt
Inlerine it ai A, lath Jeahurun Cerutterj. Bal.
tin. ore an J New York fnycra iop
l" J!KI,. -Suddenly, on September 22, 1914
at Sea Lie ilij N J.. MATILDA 11. w.iu'v
of Charle II Caeel and daughter f the Ut
Henry and Amelia Stiodtrk Itelatlvea ana
friend are imlted to attend the funeral r
k-. on Sturda afternoon at J , t n k ai
her Uit residence Stenton and (lowen area
Ml Airy Carriage 11 met the .irnal ut
the 12 So n in train from the Heading Ter
minal at Mi Airy Station. Interment uri
te. at Weal Laurel 11111 Cemeter.
t'H MIIElt!s. Suddenly on September 23
llll. WILLIAM CLOHKR. tw 'f Wlillim
an I th late Mary A. Ctumhtri, aged 53
ur Due notiia of the funeral wilt ba
((III. INS -In Wtn Cb.ei.ter. September 1
hei K Funeral ffm her late reside 1
i-v North New t vi .-heitet l
tr ,' ''JL",Nrr n "'sb at 1..
m In St Th m rutcb, Ivy Mllla In.
terment cemeter adjoining. ". n-
SSMMtaiS? COLo:?A- ' Vr.. 1313
COVVBy Suddenly, on September 22. 191.
AI.BEnT V., son of Otcsr O. A. and Annlj
W, Cower (ne Burn;), "fed J'iJ
month.. Relative nd frlendi, lo ft V. M.
Sodality nd Junior Holy Nam Society tM
Church of Our Ldr of Mt. Crmel. r In
vlted to attend the. ftiiwrtt. en BMurdidr
mornlnr. at R o-elock, from his Mrntli reN
dnce, 2304 South 3d at. Solemn High Mat
of Itequlem st Church of Our Lady of Ml.
Carmei at 0:30, preciaely. Interment at
Holy Cross Cemetery.
CltOHm. On September 22. IBM. JOSEPH,
hual.nnd ot Jennie Crosby. Funeral eervlcea
on Friday, nt 2 p. m.. at 121 Kan Allegheny
ave. Interment itrlctlr private.
HAI.t.AB. Suddenly, on September 22. 1BH,
JOHN J., htifbnnrl nf Nellie A. and sen of
William J. and Mary E., Illa. Funeral
rervken and Interment private-
DUrriKLD On September 2.1. 1914, ELIZA
JANB, widow of Champion Duffleld. ru
neral arvrea, on Saturday, at 2 p. m-e
RG02 Tlnlciim ave. Interment private.
Frlenda may view remain Friday evening)
after T o'rloek
ELLIOTT. On September 23, 1014, HH
HBCCA ELLIOIT, nged yeara. Funeral
aervlcen on Paturdas. nt 10 a. m., it Utt
South 18th t. Interment at Olaseboro, N. J.
Remain may b viewed on Friday, between
R nnd 10 p. m 'Automobile, funeral.
rniNMAN TtOSIF. FMNMA.V, 32 year.
1329 South inth at. , ....
l'r.ltui;.nx. On September 23. 1914,
rJABTnn, widow of William Feriruaon. Fu
neral sen If en at 13.10 Falrmount ave., on
Fririny, at 11 a. m. precisely. Interment prl
FLOOD On September 22, 191. THILIP P.
Flood, huaband of Mary Pollock Flofld. aed
"r, yean. Itelatlvea and frlenda. also Lodga
No. 2, F. and A M . and Biirvlvor of Co. K.,
inth rn. Vol cavalry, are invited to at
tend servke. Friday at 2 p m.. at hla lata
residence, 47ld Wayne avenue Oermantown.
Interment prlva'e Snellen Hills Cemetery
ITTII8 On September 22 1914, HALTHA-
HAH, husband of the late Pauline Furht.
Funeral from tho Home "f the Little Sisters
of the Toor. ISth and Jefferson sts . Friday,
at 1 p m Mass at 0 p. m. Interment at
Hnlv Crosi Cemetery.
" Clyrner ,.
UAKItintirv. v.n nepiemoer . jni
(jr.OnOR MTEHS son of the late John and
Judith Hampton Oarrlaon. Funeral on Satur
day, at 10 a. m., from 002 North 10th at.
Interment nt West laurel Hill Cemetery.
OKNTNEIL On SeptniTmer 21. 1914. AU
Ot'ST, Jiusbnnd of Christina Centner lnei
Tlraun). Funeral on Friday, at R.30, from
1.112 N. 27lh st Henutem Mass at Lud
wIk's Church nt 10 o'clock. Interment prl-
CiLHSTLE. On September 23, 1014. W3
(UNA, widow nf Mever R Oerstle and
ilearlv beloved mother nf J I. Snope, of
New York rltv. nnd Carrie Oerstle Swope.
In th Mlth year of her age. Relatives and
friends aro Invited to n'tend th funeral
eervlres, on Friday, at 2 p. m . ftt her lata
resldenre, 900 North IBth st Interment at
convenience of the. family. .New YorK
papers please copy. . ...... ,.,.
GOODWIN. On September 23, 1914. JAMES
II. OOODWIN. nted 71 years. Funeral ser
vices on Friday, at 8 p. m.. at 2412 Clifford
st. Interment at Mt Holly, N. J., on Satur
day, by 10.45 a. m train from Market
St Ferry.
ITAINHS. On Ninth Month.Md. 1914. HOW.
ARD M HAINES, husband rf Katherine B.
Haines (nee I!ezr) and son of the lats
Hurr nnd Elizabeth V Haines. Service on
Feventh-day (Siturday), at 11 a. m., at nls
Inte residence, Magnolia. N. J. ...
IIAltltlS. On September 22. 1014, FRANCIS
A., husband of nmllic 11 Harris. Due no
tice of funeral wil bo trlven.
IIKNIIRKSON. At nis late resldenc. MSa
MrCnllum St., Oermnntown, JAMLS F. HEN
DERFON. aged r,8 years. Funeral eervlcea
and Interment private. ,-,,.,
IIIIXIHMIN On September 22. 1914 JOHN
F. HEND1WN, son of the late William and
Hllen Heidron. Funeral on Saturday, ftt
S 30 a m . from 2W8 Helgrade at. Solemn
Itequlcm Mass at St Ann's Church, at 10
n m. Interment in New Cathedral Ceme
tery. ,Ii:XNIN(JS At the S Edlnborough Apart
ments, 42.VJ Chestnut st., on September 2.1.
1914, J. HARVEY JENNINGS, son of tho
late D Ufford and Julia H Jcnnlnga. Fu
neral eervice.i and interment private.
KEEHLKIt. On September 21. 1914.
LOt'ISA. wife of John O. Keebler. Funeral
on Friday, at 2 p. m . from 2018 Heed st.
Interment nt Northvvood Cemetery.
KINGSTON. At Heverly, N. J., on Septem
ber 22, 1014. ALHERT E.. oldest son of Al
bert E and Alice O. Kingston, In his 18th
year. Funeral on Friday, nt 2 ".0 p. m.. from
rnrrnts' residence, Urnad st.. South Beverly,
N J. Serv ices In M. E Church at 3 o clock.
Interment Monument Cemetery.
LI HATTY. M Alt Y LUBATTY, 22 month.
UI2S X. Hilton at.
LI NDEGAIll). On September 23. 1914.
JENNIE H . dniiKhtcr nf Jennie and th
Into Lawrnee LunriPKard. ftged 6 years T
months. Tuneral on Saturday, at 2:30 p. m..
from GM Ent Llpplncott st. Interment pri
vate, at Bellevuo Cemetery.
1,1'SDT. At Atlantic City. N. J., on Ninth
Month 23d. 1914, GEORGE W. LUNDY.
Funeral at Friends' Meetlni? House, corner
Main and Garden streets. Mt. Holly, N. J.,
on Seventh-day 28th, at 1 p. m. Interment at
Mt. Holly Cemetery
MAEIITKN. On September 22, 1914, MART
II., wife of Harry C. M.-ierten, aged 4.1 years.
Funeral on Saturday, at 1 p. m , from lata
residence. 128 South Rosewood at. Remalna
may be viewed Friday evening. Interment at
rernwood Cemetery.
Mct'OHMICK. On September 21. 1014,
MICHAEL, husband of Annie McCormlck,
formerly of 1014 Tasker at. Funeral on Fri
day, at 8 10 a. m.. from 2012 McKean at.
Solemn Requiem Maea at St. Edmond'sj
Church, at 10 a. m. Interment at Holy
Cross Cemetery.
McKWEN. On September 23. 1914. JOHN,
son of th late James and Sophia McEwen
(nee Breeser). nged 3G years. Funeral on
Saturday, ut 2 p. m., from 2114 East Will
lam st. Interment at Bellevue Cemetery. Re
mains may bo viewed on Friday, from 7 ta
10 p. m.
MrMAHON On September 23. 1914, JOHN
T.. husband of tho late Ellen McMahon. Duo
notlue of the funeral will be given, from hla
latei residence, l',2 Green st.
MICK1.E On Ninth Month 224. 1914. HOW
ARD A. MICKLE. In Ms Stith jear. Rela
tives and friends are Invited to attend tho
funeral, on Sixth-day the 2.1th. at 2:30 p. m..
from his late residence, 11 West Proapeet
ave.. Moorenovvn. X. J. Train leaves Mar
ket si. ferry. Philadelphia, at 1:2.1 p. m.
Trolley, foot of Market St., Camden, 1:33
n m
MILLER At Naples. Italy, on September
20. 1914. ANNA HARE MILLER, widow of
the late E. Spencer Miller, in the R2d year
of her age. Due. notice of the funeral will
be given.
MILLER On September 22. 1914. WILLIAK
FI! A NCI hushnnd of Ida L Knauss Miller,
In his 7'M ear. Funeral on Friday, at 0
a. m. ptpclselj. at 4.VII North Broad st.
Interment private.
MINOR. HJSEI'H MINOR, 7 years. 8719
Madison ave.
jears. 2121 North Stanley st.
NORTH. In Enst Branilvvvine. Pa., on Sep
tember 23, 1914, M. FRANCES, wifa of
George. It North. Funeral on Saturday, at
in :io a. m. Interment Hopewell M. E. Cem
etery O'NEILL. On September 21. 1914. ANNA
M . wlfo of James O'Neill and daughter of
the late John an I Bridget Maloney Funeral
on Friday, at s 'to a. in from .134 North
32il street. West Philadelphia. Solemn Mass
of Requiem nt St. Agatha's Chur'h at 10
a m Interment Holy Cross Cemetery.
SCH.irFKH. At Burlington. N. J , on Sep.
temher 22. 1914 ELIZABETH FCHAFFEU.
aced 49 jears Funeral services on Friday, ftt
2 p. m.. at her late residence. Salem anl
Mill roads, Burllrgton, N. J. Inierment pri
vate. ( HW'EltTZLKI(.At Smlttnllle, N. J., on
September 22 1914. 1'HEREsSA. widow of
J.icnb Schwertzler Funeral from the rest,
denca of Mrs William Simons. SrnlthvlIIe,
N J . on Frida. September 25. at h a. nt.
HlRh Mass at the sai red Heart Church, Mt.
Hnlly, N. J. nt 9 30 b. m Interment at R.
i Cemetery. Mt. Holly
MII.I.ICK On September 21, 1914, CROSBY
.HEI. LICK. Sr . .iRf.i 7u ears. Funerul ten
lies on Frlda. at 2 p. m, at Ctd Elklna
ave. near Hth and Olney ave. Interment
striitly private.
.ollKA On September 21. 1914, EDWARD
J SHEA Jr.. on of Edward J and the lata
Mary Shea (nee Walls). In his 23d ear.
Funeral on Friday, at S 3(1 a m . from 4 12 J
North l.aurenca st. High Requiem Mass at
Churoh of th Incarnation at 10 a. m. Inter
ment at New Cathedral Cemeterv.
Mil III On September 23. 1014, MARY E-,
wife of Wlllmm II smith ne Haiti, aged 41
ears Funeral on taturdn at S a m , from
lis llt l.ura at , FeltonUlle. Requiem
Mass ot tho chiirch of the Incarnation at
10 a m. Interment private, at Hly Sepulchra
STAMMIIN4!. At Wlldwnod. N. J. on Sp.
tember 23. lull. HANNAH, wife of William
Siandrlng Kr . aged 01 sears. Funeral serv.
I i n Frl lav at 1 p m at 2914 North
Hantnk at Interment at Northvvood Ceme
lr Phlla.
si REICH EH On September 21, 1014.
AM4.NDA I.1CE STilEICHER. widow of
Frederl. k SireUhtr ard daughter of John and
Alice tsher Funeral nn I'rl,l. at 7 30 a.
ra from 273 Wi Thompson t. Solemn
High Requiem Mass at St LudwU's Church
nt 9 a m , sharp. Interment at Holy Cross
.N'lllOilKL.-Oii September 22. 1014. CARO.
LINE, widow of Js'Ot. Strobel. aged 7J
eor. Funeral eervU.cu on Friday. Sep.
lemlwr 2.1. at 2 n m . at 1711 North 25th
i Interment at n!ngvl (' meiery
VrrI, K LV1"- Su'J.lanly . on September 22. 1914,
JOHN, husband of Helena Stuertz nfl Ger
harni. at uf Si hill l Germany. Funeral
service on Sunday, at S p. m . at his lata
leslden.e. Ii.1 Caiiouhlll t. Intarmsnt st
Mr Pe.iv e Ceraetcx).
M MMHIIE-i. - On September 23. 1014.
v UARLEs husband uf the late Kate Sum
mere Funeral on Sunday, 91 ii p. m.,
.it 2031 Amber t
TIIOUA-. - l.fc.NA THOMAS. 33, run, 40
TESTA. 3.1 car. 73.1 South tth JtT
UIIIIY- MARV WJLDY. 3S years, 2127
Hop at
WII IS. -vt Mount Holly. K J . on Septem
ber 21 1911 HEN.UAH V WILLS. i Mt
sad ear Funeral from M lata residence,
103 High at . Mi Holl. it i . va Friday,
September 2S at 2 p. m. Interment at Ml.
IfulU i "iiwiery.
WORMAN. Ob September 31. 1914, ANNA
K. widow of iiaiuvl c VYurouu agl 71
yearn. Funeral rwi-e on iiaiurilay. at
,' a in pie Uel at ll i late ihUwi,
II U North lir,.a4 nt Ititerrueot private at
(tivrivl-v I , Mleler I .1 ill! I U II f ' J,
Auto (line! ,!
Olt.V i-r 1 -eptember .'3 UH MART M .
wife ut Th"i 11 M W'rn on I laugin.-
Wll'tam II anl S.hanli Nn . f ',ra) ,,
6turlay at 2 p to rr t 1 .17 North Mar,
shall at. Intcrmtst at Frn3''J vtaJtUry,

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