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ADVANCE OF GERMANS THROUGH BELGIUM AND FRANCE TOLD IN CHAPTERS OF WRECKAGE AND RUIN
Belgians placed coils of wire in trenches around Termonde to prevent the spread of bursting shells. While furnishing protection to Warfare means destruction of years of labor, British troops finding it necessary to blow up bridges to halt the progress of German
soldiers as they fought behind the breastworks, the wires did not save the adjoining houses.
forces. This bridge was wrecked at La Farte when the Kaiser's army neared the French metropolis.
SCANDAL OF JURY
WHEEL AGAIN HEARD
; BY GRAND INQUEST
Delaware County's District
Attorney Submits Fraud
Charges Against ex-Sheriff
' and Two Commissioners.
Tha case of cx-Shcrlff S. E. Sproul and
Jury Commissioner Jacob Wise and
James Stuart, charped with mnlfcnsancc
in olflce, was called before the Grand Jury
in Media today by District Attorney John
3. liannum. Until a late hour this nft
rnoon no decision had been reached.
In December, 1912, the community of
31cdla whs shocked by tho discovery that
more than ."Xi names had been found In
the Jury wheel which had not been select
ed by the court. When this discovery was
made by tho court It was pointed out
that a Jury selected for the trial of crim
inals would not be an unbiased one, but
would consist mostly of those whose
names. It was alleged, had been Improp
erly pined on the list of Jurymen.
The reason Riven at the time of the
exposure was that the names had been
placed there to protect several prominent
Republicans accused of forulns Washing
ton party and Bull Mooee nomination pa
pers. A petition wan presented before Judge
Itaao Johnson in Media this morning by
the Bar Committee of Delnware County,
asking that tho court permit the "bad
Blips," which were discovered In tha Jury
jcandal, to bo turned over to an cxivert
for Identification. Tho Judge held tho
request under advisement.
The expert who is to be named by tho
Bar Committee will examine the slips,
which will rcmnln in the custody of Dis
trict Attorney Ilnnnum, as soon as per
mission Is granted by the court. This
Js thought to be a matter of only a few
The petition was presented to the court
by A. B. Geary, E. A. Howell and Frank
B. Rhondes, who formed the committee
named by tho members of the local bar
association which Is conducting the Jury
scandal investigation. This Is the fourth
or fifth time the Jury scnndal has been
aired in somo way or other since early
John B. Hannum, Jr., the present Dis
trict Attorney, has done nil in his power
to bring the guilty persons to Justice and
with the experts' expected testimony as
to tha handwriting on the many alleged
fraudulent slips, many men prominent
In affairs in Media and surrounding
towns will be called to explain.
SENT TO THE "CORRECTION"
linn Breaks Promise After Wife
Gives Him Another Chance.
Failure to keep his promise after his
lfe had given him another chance a
ek ago, resulted today In James Dono
. of !3 North Clarion street, being
ent to the House of Correction for three
months, by Magistrate Emely, at the
Park and Iehtgh avenues station,
Bonohuo was-arraigned In tha Desertion
Court on the complaint of his wife re
cently, but she agreed to give him an
other chance. She testified today that
he took k she was saving toward the
rent of their home and went on a spree
Jlth It. According to his wife Donohue
cad not worked for a year.
JURY PAILS TO AOREE
AUSTRIANS, HELD UP BY
Army Officers Here Now Tell of
Held as prisoners of war In England,
two lieutenants In tho Austro-Hungarlnn
army wero released when they showed
that they had sufficient money to bring
them to the United States. They are
now In this city stopping nt 1333 Pino
street. Ancordlng to the ofllcer.s they
were roughly trcnted by tho English po
lice. At tho Vrlxton police station In Lon
don, where they were made to register,
being citizens of the enemy, tho soldiers
said the police wero Insulting. They were
detained there. Ono policeman, said tho
lieutenants, shoved them about nnd shout
ed, "It would bo best If we killed you."
The officers are brothers, Lieutenants
Paul and Ewnld Fallln. Their homes are
In Prague, Bohemia. They were In Bel
glum when Austria and Germany declared
Avar on the French. It being hopeless to
return home by way of the Continent they
went to England to get a boat. They
were In London when war was declared
and were detained by the authorities as
prisoners. When they produced suftlclent
funds to enable them to get to this coun
try the men were released. The Homo
OfTlce wanted them In America, where
they could not get back to Austria, rather
than in England as prisoners of war.
IN PALETHORPE WILL
DREXEL INSTITUTE OPENS
Enrolment of 500 Students Largest
With the largest enrolment In Its his
tory Drcxcl Institute opened Its doors
for the season of 1914-1313 today. An
nouncement was made by Dr. Hollls
Godfrey, head of the Institution, that but
fow changes have been made In tho
faculty excepting for tho addition of a
numbor of young Instructors. The enrol
ment of boys, and girls Is about equnl.
Tho Domestic Sclcnco and Art Depart
ments have doubled their capacity and
greatly Increased their facilities. These
departments are growing in popularity.
Two new laboratories have been added
to tho Institute. The beautiful picture
gnllery will henceforward be used as a
social room by the girl students.
The enrolment of students, It was an
nounced, will continue throughout the
week. The courses will bo begun Mon
day. Tho total number of students
registered thus far Is EGO, an Increase of
115 ovor last year, Tho Institute has al
ways given preference to Phllndelphtans
and residents of the suburbs of the city
and Is distinctly a Philadelphia Institution.
Sum of $150,000 Too Much,
Say Contestants, to Tell
Visitors of the Family Virtues.
$4000 LEFT TO CHARITY FROM
ESTATE OF FRANCIS HEYL
RIDLEY PARK SHOW OPENS
In Farmer Ware's Suit Again Roll
After being out all night, the Jury In
the case of George W. Ware, u fanner,
against tho West Jersey and Seashore
IJallroad Company, failed to agree In the
Camden Circuit Court today.
Ware was Injured some time ago while
crossing the tracks near Berlin, N J.
He contended that a whlatlo of a loco
niotive frelghtened his horse, throwing
htm out of the carriage and Injuring his
Heck. The Jury was discharged and an
lner trial was ordered by the court.
MAN DYING, HIT BY BOARD
lllchard Chambers, of 1527 Wood street,
h laborer employed on a building opera
tion at Thirteenth nnri Pkpt. ,lr..ta
a struck on the head this morning by
" ten-loot board that fell from the sev
enth floor of the structure. The man la
I dying at MIA lrnhnomnnn irianlfa1 HV..
' eral nit.- , ...
bit by tha board.
Novel Features nt Fourth Exhibit of
The fourth nnnual tlower, fruit and
vegetable show under auspices of tho
Itldley Park Civic Association opened this
afternoon In the Ridley Park Auditorium
wth many novel features.
One of the most Interesting parts of
tho show for the naturo lovor thl year
will be a corner devoted to birds. Xcst.i
of many kinds of songsters and a lino
collection of butterflies will bo displayed.
Prizes will be awarded for the best ex
hibition of fruits, vegetable and (loners.
A floral tableau will be part of the ex
hibition. At the floral banquet tonight a
special prize will be awarded for the
most novel "table.
More than four hundred entries have
been received this jear, a larger number
than ever before. Mrs. William D. Cra
ven, Jr., Is chairman of the committee In
HELD ON MURDER CHARGE
Prisoner Must Answer for Death of
Man Who Succumbed to Wound.
Joseph dl Slmone, of 776 South Eleventh
street, was held without ball by the
Coroner's Jury, accused of the murder
of Ernesto Voltelntesta, of 733 South
Seventh street, who died September 21
In the Pennsylvania Hospital from a gun
shot wound in the neck, said to have
been Inflicted by Di Slmone.
No definite statement was made by the
accused a- to his motive in shooting the
man. Voltelntesta was burled today.
Services were held In tho Church of St.
Mary Magdalen, Seventh and Montrose
SIR JAMES WHITNEY DIES
TORONTO, Ont., Sept. 23. Sir James
Whitney, Premier of Ontario, died at
noon today. He was 71 years old. Ho
succeeded to the leadership of the Con
servative opposition in lhii and becamu
Premlir In 1906.
UBWIS J. BEQUEST
Lewis J. Segrest. 87 years old. died
yesterday at the home of his son. Lewis
F, Segrest. suu uiaiiiona street. He had
been In splendid health until tuo years
ago, when he broke down on account of
tho death of his brother. Segrest retired
thirty years ago irpm nu Dullness
contractor and builder. One son, Lewis
f , a aruggui, wno nss oeen retired
tho last fifteen years, survives.
A bequest of 5150,000 In the will of tho
Into Henry It. Palcthorp to piovldo for a
guide to show lsltors his tomb In Laurel
Hill Cemetery and eNpound the history
of tho Palcthorp brothers, was made the
object of an attack In a contest to break
tho will today before Judge Dallett, in
Orphans' Court. Tho case was held under
Tho nccountlng of the estate showed
that the balance wns not sufficient to
pay In full all the general legacies pro
vided for In tho will. Palethorp was a
well-known figure about tho courts. Ho
died May 20 of this year. He wns a
bachelor and lived with his brother at
1DC5 Arch street.
COUSINS CONTEST WILL
Tho contestants Include Wllllnm H.
Hay, secretary of tho State Commission
on Election Laws, nnd his brother, Al
beit U. Hay, secretary and treasurer of
tho Ohio Light nnd Power Company, of
Cleveland, cousins of the testator.
The contested will provided for be
quests to tho Pennsylvania Academy of
tho Fine Arts, tho Commissioners of Fair
mount Park, tho General Assembly of the
Piesbytcrlan Church, tho Pennsylvania
Instltuto for the Instruction of the Blind,
Presbyterian Hospital and the Pennsyl
vania Hospital. The legacies totaled
The will also provided JI5O.00O in trust
to the Provident Life nnd Trust Com
pany as executor and trustee for such
charitable purposes as tho trustees might
determine, and tho principal argument
of tho contestants is that the witnesses
to tho document are both connected with
the Provident company. Under tho act
of 1SS3 nnd the net of 1911 provisions are
made for "disinterested" signatures to
wilts. D. F. Jones nnd Richard T, Cod
bury nre the witnesses to the Palethorp
Thomas Raeburn White nnd Tustln &
Wesley nre tho attorneys representing the
contestants. Mr. Whlto declared that,
ns the signers to tho will are connected
with the trust company, tho organization
was "built Into the construction of tr
charity Itsolf," nnd hold that this 1b pro.
hlblted In the net of 1S55.
OPPOSES TOMB GUI DC.
It was also contended by Mr. White
that the $150,000 set nsldo for the earn of
tho tcinb nnd the employment of a guide
Is altogether out of proportion to the cost
of such a- thing. Properly Invested, ho
said, the amount would yield JIOOO a
year, and tho superintendent or tho
cemetery had testified that this la more
than Is necessary to keep the lot In good
Tho testator. It was brought out. had a
deep-seated prlda in his family history
and wanted to be known as the "Last of
the Palcthorpa." It wan to get visitors
to tho cemetery to hear this description
that ho wlhed to orovlde for a guide and
lecturer at his tomb.
S100.000 Holdings of Alfred
Sllliman Co. to Family.
Charitable bequests of JiOOO aro made
from tho J17.5S3 estate of Francis Heyl,
who died recently In the Germantown
Hospital and whoso will was ndmltted
to probate today. The residue of the
cfltate Is bequeathed to relatives.
The Pennsylvania Hospital for the In
sane will receive 5500, the Summit Presby
terian Church, Germantown, 5100; Board
of Foreign Missions of the Presbyterian
Church of tho United States, 51000. Of
this last amount, 5500 Is for tho Arthur
Ewlng Memorial Church College In the
United Provinces of northern India, and
500 for the School for Christian Women
and Teachers of northern India.
The Board of Home Missions of the
Presbyterian Church of the United States
will receive 5300; the cause of synodlcal
Instruction In the synod of the Prcsby-U-ilHn
Church, 5300; the cause of church
extension, 5200. Each of the following
Presbyterian organizations will receive
5200: Hoard of Kducatlon. Church Educa
tion Fund, Board of Publication, Board
of Relief for Disabled Ministers and
Widows and Orphans of Deceased Min
isters, Missionary Fund, tho College
Board, the Board of Temperance.
The estate of Alfred D. Sllliman, Into
of 825 West Upsal street, valued at more
than 5100,000, Is devised to tho widow,
Ada L. Sullivan, and the children. The
widow 1b named executrix In the will.
Other wills probated today dispose of
the following estates: Charles H. Fpld
stein, 1S2G West Ontario street, 525,000;
Susan Myers, 6011 Torrcsdale avenue,
51300; Sarah E. Tanner, 2003 Diamond
street, 52500; Michael Boyle, 1312 South
Cnpltal street. 52000.
Letters of administration were granted
In the 53356 estnto of Mary Meeker, who
died at Wlldwood, N. J. Personnl prop
erty of Louisa V. tStone has been ap
praised at 510,567.33.
HERE VAINLY LOOKS
Metaphorically, But Not
Literally, All at Sea, as to
Minnesota, Which He Is to
MAN FOUND UNC0NSCI0S
AND SERIOUSLY INJURED
PRISONER HAS FIT IN COURT
Attack of Epilepsy Nearly Causes a
Panic in Quarter Sessions.
Confined In the prisoner's cngo In Room
i53 of Quarter Sessions Court, today,
nwaltlng trlnl with a score of other
prisoners, Adolph Davidson, a Negro,
was overcome by an epileptic fit, nnd
nearly created a panic nmong the prison
ers and spectators seated n'ar the cage.
The afflicted man, writhing and moan
ing, caused the other occupants of the
restricted space to crowd to the far-end
of the cage, while women seated a few
feet from the barred compartment, ap
parently believing that an outbreak among
the prisoners was eminent, showed signs
of hysteria. Court officers were kept
busy for a few moments with Davidson
nnd the excited women.
The man was finally carried to an ante
room nnd it required the combined ef
forts of four men to hold him while
Jncoby, a sheriff's officer, applied restora
tives. Davidson was to have been tried
on a cnargo of stabhlng his wife.
SCREAMS PREVENT ROBBERY
Woman Ignores Intruders' Threats of
Death and Summons Policeman.
Threats to kill did not terrify Mrs. Mary
Lorra when two men entered her room
in the house nt 830 North Franklin street
with the Intention of robbing her last
Her screams drove the men out of the
houko und brought Policeman Belale. of
the Tenth and Ruttonuood streets sta
tion. He arested James Martin, who laid
th.it he lived at 2517 Waterloo street, and
James Tithes, who gave hU address as
J208 North Third street.
This morning they were held under 5500
each for a further hearing next Tuesday.
In the pocket of Martin was found 51
which It was testified was stolen from a
room In the house.
CASTLES MAY DANCE
Appearance at Keith's Next Week Is
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Castle, who have
ben dancing at Keith's, will be per
mitted to complete their engagement for
this week. A truco has been arrived at
between the Castles and the Shuberts,
who have, on a previous occasion suc
ceeded In obtaining nn Injunction pro
hibiting tho Caatlca from appearing In
this city under any other management
but the Schuberts.
Tho management of Keith's have an
nounced, however, that no settlement has
as yet been arranged as to their appear
ance at the theatre next week. In case
tho Shuberts continue In their objection
to next week's engagement Vnleska
Suratt will come here to complete the
An admiral without a ship Is as bad as
a ship without a rudder. At least that's
how Rear Admiral Walter McLean feels.
He Is nov at the Bellevue-Stratford tak
ing life easy and looking about.
But tho Admiral should be on tho battle
ship Minnesota, and he camo hero In a
hurry this morning to hoist his flag. Ho
rccehed erpeclnl hurry orders at Wash
ington yesterday to rush here nnd take
chnrgo of the ship. Being a faithful ob
server of discipline, he was somewhat out
of broath when he reached the Philadel
phia Navy Yard. Ho was taken imme
diately to tho foot of Broad street, where
the Minnesota should have been In wait
ing. The ship wasn't there, however, and an
exhaustive search of the docks there
abouts failed to bring It to view. Several
obliging officers then sun eyed the Dela
ware River southwards, but no ship re
sembling the" Minnesota could bo seen ap
proaching. Admiral McLean rubbed his eyes and
looked at his orders again. They stated
that he should board the Minnesota Imme
diately. There was much conjecturing as
to tho worship's whereabouts, and then
Breakwater was called up. But the naval
man In charge of that place said that the
absent ship wns nowhere around. Ho was
sure that It had not passed In from the
Much mystified, the Admiral then
went back to tho Bellevue-Stratford.
He lighted a cigar, dropped In an arm
chair and tried to figure out where tin
Minnesota was by the process of elimi
nation. But as there nre many of Uncle
Sam's ships prowling about several
oceans he gave it up as a bad Job.
"I thought something would happen
when I wns "put to sea again," he said,
"and I am not surprised." There was
no tono of complaint In his voice, how
ever. He afterward learned that tho ship
was coming here from somewhere. Ho
was assured that Itmlght get here to
morrow. But as tho Bellevuo Is a com
fortable place the veteran skipper Is not
worrying so very much.
Admiral McLean ha.s Just been assigned
to tho North Atlantic Squadron. He was
formerly a member of tho Examining
Board, or what Is familiarly known
among naval men as tho "Plucking
Board." Ho declined to talk about the
Board, but, Judging from the twinkle In
his eyes, when he spoke of his new as
signment he Isn't greatly disappointed
at leaving the Board
The "Plucking Hoard" recently caused
much comment by dropping Captnln Hill
and Captain Gibbons, two men of much
Lives in Atlantic City and Does Not
Know How He Got. to Philadelphia.
With a serious sprain of the back and
mnny contusions about his lody, Jacob
Bush, 60 years old, of Atlantic City, re
gained consciousness In thf Roosevelt
Hospital thl3 afternoon, not knowing how
ho happened to be In Phlladelphlo.
Bush was found early today in an un
conscious condition at Fifth and Callow
hill stucts. When taken to the hospital
tho mun at first failed to respond to treat
ment nnd his condition was serious. In
searching his pockets the hospital authori
ties found a bankbook of the Chelsea Na
tional Hank In Bush's name, with a lnrgo
balance to his ciedlt.
When ho regained consciousness this
afternoon Bush could not account for his
7elng away from horn", but soon discov
ered that more than ?50, which he had in
ills pockets, and ulso a valuable diamond
ring were missing. The police of tho
Third street and Fnlrmount avenue sta
tion aro ln estimating the man's storv,
while phslclnns at the hospital say It will
be several days before the patient can re
turn to his home.
Camden County Board of Taxation
Orders Increases at Collingswood.
The Camden County Board of Tuxntlon
today ordered tho following Increases. In
assessments In the Borough of Collings
wood: General Water Company, $13,350 to
558,000; South Jersey Gas, Hlrctrlc and
Traction Company, 5K.350 to $3:',250: Pub
lic Servlco Klectrlc Company, $3150 to
JWIS; Delaware nnd Atlantic Telephone
nnd Telegraph Company. JM.GOO to $13,000;
Colllnswood Sewage Company, $30,100 to
In the Borough of Woodlyne tho ns
sos'.nunt of the Cnnuln and Suburban
Railway Company has been Increased
from $T.O"0 to $5000.
SCHWAB TO FURNISH
ARMORED TRUCKS TO
Said to Have Been Commis
sioned by Two European
Countries to Supply Hun
dreds of Equipped Autos.
BETHLEHEM, Pa., Sept. 23.-Durlnr
the last few days a large number of
representatives of automobile concerns
have been here, and the reason for their
presence was Indicated today in the re
port that two European countries now at
war have commissioned Charles SL
Schwab to have built for them several
hundred armored and gun-equipped motor
trucks. The order will cost hundreds
of thousands of dollars. ;
Mr. Schwab will not talk about the mat-
clostly adhering to the policy of
WAR WORRY CAUSES SUICIDE
LANCASTER. Pa. Sept. 25 Two
painters today found the dead body, still
warm, of Charles Groubner, a German
farm laborer. 70 jears old. hanging from
a rafter In the carriage shed at Steln
metz's Mennonlte Church, near Schoe
nrck From remarks made by him yes
terday. It is believed he committed sui
cide through brooding over the troubles
Fined for Assaulting1 Patrolman
John Mojeskl. a giant Italian fruit
vender, who attacked Patrolman George
llnugh, when arrested for peddling with
out a license, was fined $7.50 by Magls
Irate Borle today In the Frankford police
station. Moyeski Jumped from his wagon
and tried to escape while Haugh was
driving him to the pollco station. He
struck at the offlcer when pursued and
refused to accompany hint until Haugh
used his club.
Office Outfitters and
I 7f i i
'TI5 A FEAT TO FIT LITTLE FEET
Made with great.
ft tare, or
haptd to lit
riming frt ac
curatrlr, 1 1, P y
permit the feet to
and hold tbrm la
Children' Ppt. .
Baiemtnt for Bor
sua Uui, GnU
Sturdy School Shoes
Our deservedly famous "Room-for-fte-toes"
footwear for children in a sign
Vs 'ST. eorreet-flttlOB of the nrowTno
f?.0 , ,T,,eso shoes are recommended by
physicians for their correct construction
f billt" K0,i apl'earaneo anu wcar
Boy.' 1 to 6. Three Grade.
$2.50, ,$3 and $3.50.
Little Gent.', 9 to 13Ja. Threo
Grade., $2, $2.50 and $3.
Gun Metal, Tan Russia Calf,
Mothers can safely send the boy to us
we take such good care of his foot-
The Big Shoe Store
1204-06-08 Market Street
6tpt, ysth Ster Cloxi g30 P. M.Satu&sy 9.30 P. M '
Largest and most fair
ly priced stock to be
and good taste essentia to
every well-ordered office
are conspicuous features of
offices furnished by us.
l'rlnter, Kncruver. Mutloners
901 - 906 Chestnut St.
Metal and Slag
Roofs Are Standard
RESIDENTIAL WORK A
Crescent Compound keeps roofs
watertight for five years, and is
Real Estate Roofing Co.
2343.2349 Wallace 8t.
SiU-roflar laat Kvoa-Kae tin
tho Stato Department, which recently Is
sued directions to concerns In tills coun
try whoso business Is to manufacture
munitions to avoid publicity In matters
where they have dealings with European
counttles now at war and thus avoid pos
sible violation of neutrality.
It Is believed Mr. Schwab was com
missioned to give out the order for mo
tor trucks because ho Is well known by
heads .if many European countries, hav
ing built warships for them The nrmor
plates and guns for these war trucks
will be made by the local steel company
und also tho axle work for the cars.
When they say to you
elsewhere, "We haven't got
them yet, but expect them "
then come and see us
At SIS, $18, $20, wonderful
fancy mixtures in hoth Fall
Suits and Fall Overcoats
and our exclusive "N, B. T."
At every price, the biK
gest values we are able
to give and fifty-one years
of big value-giving arc back f
of our ability '
16tfi & Chestnut Sts.