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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 28, 1914, Sports Final, Image 7

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tmg, uwimwiMi IWIWI I I I l I. H W fcM WftMilini 1 1 ' 7 J . . . ?tv,i i. n -- ' - i i imf r - - - n-.,.,. 1 M -- " - - - . '"'-T-
Speaker Holcomb, Secretary
to Senator Saulsbury,
, Among Those Whose
; Eligibility Is Challenged.
Five Democrats.
DOVEIt, Del., Sept. 2S. The ctlRlblllty
f six members of Iho General Assembly,
Including tho Speaker of the House,
Chauncoy P. Holcomb, to sit during the
special session called to act upon a ro
Tlscd codo and executive appointments,
was 4Uestloncd today when tho legisla
tors assembled at noon.
The members who may bo ousted In ad
dition to Speaker Holcomb, who Is secre
tary to United States Senator Saulsbury,
re Dr. T. O. Cooper, of Wilmington, Al
bert I. Swan, Delaware City; Charles J.
Stoeckel, of Sussex County, and Znchary
T. Harris, of New Castlo County. They
are Democrats. Charles II, McDonald, of
Kow Castlo County, Is another. He Is a
If tho members aro ousted tho Re
publicans will tie In tho Senate, whllo
there will bo 18 Democrats and 15 Re
publicans In the House. Tho charges de
claring their Ineligibility wcro prepared
In a concurrent resolution offered by Rep
resentative Grantland, of Wilmington.
The paper requests tho Attorney General
to glvo an opinion.
Doctor Cooper was appointed Inspector
of DrugB ahd Chemicals, attached to the
Philadelphia Custom House. Ho an
nounced this morning that ho had re
signed. Mr. Swan was appointed post
master at Delaware City bV President
Wilson. Theso appointments were made
since tho last session of tho Legislature.
Mr. Holcomb Is secretary of tho Senato
Committee on Coast and Insular Survey
In Washington. In his defense Speaker
Holcomb asserted the Supreme Court
hud given an opinion that secretaries of
Scnnto committees should not bo regard
ed us Federal appointees.
The charge against Representative Mc
Donald is that he has moved from tho
district he represented In 1913. Mr. Mc
Donald says there Is no statutory law
calling for his withdrawal' from this ses
sion. Governor Miller, In his message, tersely
told the object of tho extraordinary ses
sion and requested the legislators not to
be dilatory In considering the codo.
Three new laws are proposed. The first
calls for a uniform fisheries bill so that
Delaware laws may conform with New
Jersey's over ,flshlng In the Delaware
River and bny. Another concerns par
tition of estates.
A light probably will centre over an
act calling for direct election of Senators.
A the law Is now framed It proposes
that tho Governor call a special election
If a vacancy occurs. This measure Is
favored by Democrats, and Republicans
are supporting a proposition to make It
optional with the Governor to order a
spcclnl election or make temporary ap
pointments. A new law written Into the codo re
quires speclalelectlon of Representative
and Senators If a vacancy occurs within
s. month of adjournment.
sent to their death for no good reason
that any sans person can see."
A visitor to the American Hospital at
Neullly sends this account of tlio 'furcos!
"Splendid fellows tho Turcos nrc, most
of them, with their whlto teeth and fiery,
feverish Kastcrn eyes. They amoko In
cessantly, some of them 80 cigarettes a
day. But English cigarettes arc not fiery
enough for their palate. Fortunately! I
had brought with me a number of Eng
lish magazines, and one of them, the
most profuxoly Illustrated, t left for the
Turcos' delight. 'They love pictures,'
said the nurse, 'and will He looking at
them for hours at a time.'
"Ono of thciri, a magnificent fellow,
with the torso of Hercules, Is the Joy of
the ward. He has a smllo that will not
come off. He was not ho cheerful when
ho came In, for It had been found neces
sary) to remove one of hii front teeth,
which had been split In a fierce hand-to-hand
oncountcr. Our Turco mourned tho
loss till he was nssured that ho would
be given a gold one a nice, yellow, shin
ing gold one In Its place. Since '(hen ho
has not ceased to smile."
An English Hussar, wounded at Com
plegne, showed a correspondent tho bullet
that had shattered Ills thigh an ugly
mlsMIc, with nil the appcaranco of an ex
plosive bullet, Tho point wob bored, and
the load behind had spread out and flat
tened. He got tho man who fired !t. Ho
had been through all the fighting, ,from
Mons to Complegne. They had seldom
had more than a couplo of horn's' consoc
utlvc sleep. "We slept with our arms
through our horses' bridles. Rut It's a
grand life," he said, with gusto, "and I
want to be back at It."
He had only contempt for tho Uhlans.
"Wo camo upon a dozen of them one day
In a village. Wo were seven, but as soon
fin thev saw us un wnnf Mirln Imrirta fi
Ho estimates that more than took them all." A paekot of English
cigarettes the first ho had smoked for a
month were a welcomo boon. Ho lay
back, and took his first Inhalation with
an Infinite satisfaction. English soldiers
teem to find tho French tobacco too
harsh and strong. Newspapers, too, are
always welcome, for In modern warfare
It Is the looker-on who sees most of the
great game.
A striking Incident occurred ot the
conclusion of High Mass In St. Patrick's
Church yesterday when the vast congre
gation was astounded to hear the great
organ p'ciil out the tune, "It's a Long,
Long Way to Tlpporary." St. Patrick's
Is tho largest Irish Catholic congregation
In Canada, and thousands of Its members
are In the contingent of 3S.0M Canadian
soldiers how on their way across the
Atlantic to the war.
As the first notes of the now famous
tune were heard tlio whole congregation
stood still, amazed by the unusual non-
church music. The feeling of surprise
was followed Instantly by smiles and
every evidence of enthusiasm ns the whole
congregation fell Into step, and many left
the edifice singing the song.
An exciting story of the war Is printed
todav bv the Petit Parlslen. It concerns
the adventures of Menard Macgraly, a
private In tho Scottish Highlanders, who
whs captured by the Germans near
Eluding his captors, Macgraly plunged
Into the Olso River whllo the German
soldiers shot at him. Although the but
Ms passed all around him. the Scot dlyed
far beneath the surface. When ho bobbed
to tho surface again the German soldiers,
who were sunning along the banks of the
river, opened another fusltlado with rifles
and magazine pistols.
Macgraly again dived and swam as long
as he could under water. Again ho had
to face the volleys when ho rose to the
surface, the bullets spattering the water
over his face.
After being In the water five hours nnd
swimming many miles, Macgratoy finally
found the French llncs and Joined Ills
regiment. Except for a few scratches,
caused liv striking obstructions In diving,
Mm voniiirnnnmn Scotchman was un
COO shots wcro fired at him.
British warriors have a new song,
It Is:
Mom cf Yorkshire, men of Kent,
Ca allcrs. O Cnvalltro!
To who Into battln went
For your faith, nn1 ye who fpent
For your King your blood and tcar.
Official Count of Primary Election
The ofllclnl count, of last Tuesday's
primary election In Camden was an
nounced today at tho court house. It
was shown among other things that the
Progressives polled only 223 votes for
Hlgglns, their candidate for Congress,
whllo Drowning, the Republican candi
date received 12.GI5 votes.
Following arc the figures:
Democratic For Congress, Nowrey,
let. Richmond. M4.
For Sheriff Pitnuin, 2125; Moloney. 0S2.
Republican Assembly Idles. lO.SnO:
i-ancoast, WIS; Wolvorton, 8019: Fort.
inr.t."i;j( bUUU.
Answer u who call you now.
Speak across tho vanished years
From thn harvest fields aslow,
Battlefields of lonr BO,
Cavaliers. O Cavaliers!
War 'has rent tho veil that hides
England's strength, nnd It appears
Connauuht now by Ulster rides,
And by yet the Ironeldes,
Cavaliers, O Caxallers!
mil the noblo forelands etand,
Still her frrceu th oak treo wears,
Ptill the line of KnRland grand
Waves nhovc thn English land,
Cavalltrs, O Caxallerst
One for Klnsr and country all,,
Heedless how tho battlo veers,
Sound the buxlcl At tho call
'f.tlp us, so wo hold the wall,
Ironsides and Cavaliers!
A letter written by an English private
"J see you are all excited about getting
us plenty of socks, but Heaven only
knows when we shall get a chance to
wear them. I haven't been out of my
boots for a fortnight. ... It would be
much more to the point If you would
send us men to glvo the Germans 'socks.'
'Merry and Bright' Is still our motto.
. . . Don't get downhearted, no matter
what you hear at home. Some of these
days things will come all right. Keep
your eyes wldo open and you will have a
big surprise sooner than you think.
We're all right, and the Germans will
find that out sooner than you at home.
Churches nnd Homes Shnre in Distri
bution of Estate of $220,394.
The estate of Charles M, Mortori, who
died In June, 1913, amounted to $220,39MS,
according to tho accounting" of the execu
tory ThomaH S. IC, Mortdn and Arthur V.
Morton. Tho account has been filed with
the Register of Wills for audit by the
Orphnne' Court. ,
Hooker T. Washington Normal and In
dustrial School for Negroes, at Tuskegec,
Alabama, received a 500 bequest from
the estate.
Other charitable disbursements mado by
the accountants under the termi of tho
will are! Christ Memorial Reformed
Church, $2760; Theological Semlnnry of the
Reformed Episcopal Church, VM Board
of Foreign Mlnolons of the Reformed
Church, 15000: Children's Seashore Home,
Atlantic City, 2M0J Mercer Home for In
valid Women. $I0: Philadelphia Auxiliary
of the McCall Mission, $2500; Women's
Union Foreign Missionary Society, I2GO0;
American Sunday School Union, $1600:
Christ Mission nf Now York, $1000; Phila
delphia Home for Incurable, $1600: Penn
sylvania Hospital, $2600: Pennsylvania
Bible Society, w.
Wills admitted to probate today wero
those of Jens Hensen, late of 7437 Oxford
pike, disposing of nn estate of $30,215 In
pilvato bequeMs: Louis Pollock, 873 North
23d street, $11,000, Annie K. Ramsey, B321
Wakefield street, $0000: Ann B. Laughlln,
4154 North 19th street, $8000: Christiana
Waldner, 2iU East Montgomery avenue,
$3250; Rhepeka N. Fablblan, 5033 Mnrkot
street, $2000. Personal property of John
V. Evers hns been appraised at Jiwi.sa;
Mary J. Leavltt, $3538.68.
Away After leaving
Worth in Bureau.
Burglars who broke into the homes of
Joseph Wohl, at- 2318 North Nineteenth
street, overlooked $200 worth of Jewelry In
bureau drawers they ransacked. They
were frightened off, leaving the family
silverware they had packed up.
Mr. and Mrs. Wohl returned to their
home after an absence of a few hours and
found everything upset. The silverware
had been wrapped In a tablecloth nnd left
In a rear shed. Contents of bureaus In
the upper floors were scattered about, and
the Jewelry was found thrown Into a cor
ner with some clothing.
Prince August Wtthelm
Courteous to Nurse, Al
though Men Were Not
Admitted to Hospital.
PARIS, Sept. 29.
A Red Cross nnrse who hns been nt
Rliclms since the first shells fell on
September 2 says the Gormans behaved
In the most correct manner on their
entry Into the place on September 4,
when nolther civil nor military authori
ties remained In tho town. Many of tho
ofTlcers and men believed they were only
16 miles from Paris.
"One day," says this nurse, "a young
ofllccr, whose uniform was tattered and
extremely dirty, asked mo politely In tho
street, nftcr talutlng me, whether I could
receive some wounded In my hospital.
I replied that It wan impossible, as tne QfcKMAN UA5UAL I IfcS I UDSi
place -was already run ana we wero un
able to feed those who were there. The
offlcer thanked me. 1 w him then go
to a shop where he made soma pur
chases. He camo out of tho shop with
his hands filled with sausages and other
eatables. The ragged young ofTlccr was
Prince August Wllholm, the Kaiser's
fourth son,
"The German general explained thnt
the first bombardment on September 2 was
duo to a misinterpretation of an order
given to the battery.
"The Germans began to leave on Sep
tember 11 and the French arrived tho
next day.
"On the day the cathedral was struck
by the first shells we, were compelled
to empty the hospital. We transferred
the Injured during the night whllo there
was two hours of quiet and Installed
tliem In champagne vaults. I had )
myself In one cellar. We were compelled
to search for provisions during the day,
nnd In this work five religious nnd three
lay female nurses were killed.
"Life In the vaults was terrible, and
I fear It Is still continuing. Tetanus
and gangrene threatened each sufferer,
nnd Infection had to be fought every
minute, which was most difficult, as
many of the wounded were unnhle to
move. Between 7 o ciock in the morn-
06,008 Reported Wounded Only IB, j
074 Killed.
BERLIN, Sept, 23.-Tho total Oermartj
casualties In dead, wounded and mlsslnir.J
ns ofllcallly reported to date, are 104,689.
These are mado up as follows! Dendi ifc,
674; wounded, 65,908 missing, 23,007,
The casualty list announced yesterday1 '
adds a total of 10,627 casualties to those) ,
preciously announced.
Tho last previous summary of totnls,
which came out from Berlin was dated
last Wednesday. It announced that 10,
010 Germans had lKen killed and 39,760
wounded, while 13,621 wcro missing n.
total of 03,467. The loss of a thousand
more Germans was chronicled In n. dis
patch sent from Amsterdam Inst Friday
and evidently quoting odlclat Gorman
Yesterday's list Included only 10,527, so
that apparently other lists, totalling mono
than 23,000. were Issued in Merlin be-
Imj h 1 K rirrnr IM flin sllnnltitf I xnilMtnel
180 shells falling or parsing Immediately j tween Wednesday nnd Sunday without
over us. The odor from the bursting reaching the outside world Theso figures
shells made breathing sometimes impus- )par oul n t,P reports about the tcrrlflo
Bible. The uproar was such that It was ., . ., ... u .... i. .nni.
Impossible to hear and we were obliged to "Rhtlng that has been going on, cspecl
shout Into each other's ears. ally along the line of the Alsne.
A British soldier writes this to rela
tives at home:
"Things are a good deal easier with
us now, for the Germans are getting
tired of always butting their heads
ngalnst a stono wall, and we are kcep-
ins our spirits up wonaerrully, every
thing considered. We don't mind how
hard the Germans press us, for we can
nlways give them as good as they give
us with something to spare as a re
minder to Kaiser Bill that he's backed
the wrong horso this time. I expect
he knows It by this time, and I wouldn't
bo In his place for the world. It must be
awtul to feel that you have made mugs
of to many poor chaps who are being
plays a leading part in the industry and
material comfort of our city. Almost
everybody has found out that in weight,
quality and preparation it stands
. $7.00 Nut .
. $7.25 Pea .
25c extra if carried
ii mi i
Scovel, 4113; Glbbs,
Sheriff Haines, S019
472, Mamcr. 820.
Excise Board-Alff, 5593; Bancs, 3611;
Wright, 3600; Leo, 3153; Zanmater, 3013.
Quick Action of 'VYilllam Huttenlock
Effects Their Rescue.
J?nuck action by William Huttenlock,
Z9U O Mreet. who saw llro In the stable of
rieneilck Froy, a baker, 2925 D street,
liiitlv before noon today, enabled him to
fail to safety several horses locked In
the building.
At the lime the fire wtaited Frey and his
niuih, uiiiiain it. and Frederick, Jr.,
were asleep I their homo, which Is In
ri'int of the Btable. Huttenlock. who
mw BinuHo coming from the second story
or the latter pluce. called to Policeman
thai es Diiubert, nf the Front and West
morland s,trrctHtatlon, who was pass-
Iiiiuliert wakened Frey and his sous
while Huttenlock was lending the mad
" "fl hows from the burning structure.
.'J. r T,0 Uvo '"P" w'tl Prey and his
foiis rolle,) barrels of flour from the
Pi.ue and pushed out several wagons.
,.'. j'vy- after the blaze was extln
riilsl e( was unable to estimate his loss
r ten m what mnnner the tire started,
Btuggists, Interested, Tell of the He-
cent Advances in Cost.
i,,!!llis,.,'?s ,'""1 ftn,B p'1 lortay showed
" ih lutei est In Thonuis A. IMIson's an
I ..u .cement to HH vlfvui tJmt ,B ,H ow.
'"'"U'liiB embolic aehl Hjnthetlcully of
Klin' ' ; " Fre,":l, "f tne ".
,,,'?., . IT''"011 Company, wholesale
-" hhiia, snm: -if Mr. KdUon's carbnll..
i.-.u ".
'i "111 answer for medicinal purposes
i.,.n i ah ""u we "5ve l'ee" us"'. we
tnull bo Vnrv i.n,i f. t i ..i ,.. ..
r. ii. ;. " oimi'ij uii
"' I'.uisun to produce tt
1 "lie ncld Is htlllng for 65 (
i"'lii lm.te.-icl of 18 cents a
simply up
the goods. Car-
cents a pound
nouml In thn
lii.intlty befoie tho beginning of th
""r in Kill ope."
lr,',!f "", 8'1M-u! Pounds of curbollc ttld
iniiHjj tei) lii inn iTiJinn,! i, ..
1'imlnml and 2.713.U1U came Irorn
l.t-lm.i... iiiki ..
nrr ,i J' "ll tl'W bouice of supply cut
"ii tlit-u. should bo h big demand for tho
3ladt-ln..mrrlC(,.. product.
Sieved to be Suffering From
Uremic Poisoning.
fnOi?. u"l,lc'lt''l'd man, believed to be suf.
i 'fom uiemlo poisoning, was found
this ,OIi" U,i P,0,U anU K,,ln 8,ec'3
the r,lln,B hy Policeman Connelly of
j a' ford streets station. Hu
uninoncd Dr. Charts B. Hrlcker. Mm
ent the patient to the (Sertuan Hospital
.nrt i.'-k" H"0lt tlaa ,n working clothes
nnd Is about 10 years old, J
The royal significance
of the Pianola
Years ago the ability to play the harp was used as
a method of distinguishing the freed-man from the slave.
A harp was a possession which a slave could not afford
and the ability to play it was an art that none but nobility
had time and opportunity to acquire. All royalty played
the harp.
Today, kings, princes and all other Grades of mv.,li
45& use the Pianola. It is the standard court instrument of
all Europe.
MBi& P11!' best f a11, today un,ike lhe davs of the harp.
?CJe2i20ir evervbodv can eniov triexiP rr.Tr.il ;:i tl. 5
I -i i i - ..7 H"'cBc3. me pianola
is built in models at various prices to accommodate everu
Iloyal Warrant of uuuiuuun,
ApPTnZTnlth9 fHepPf's wn,! arranSe terms for those who do not
Majesty oeorBe v care to make cash settlement.
Steinway (grand) ... .$2 1 00 Weber $ 1 nnn
Weber (grand) 1800 Wheelock ,"750
Ste,nway 1250 Stroud ,;; 550
Franceica-Heppe Player-Pianos $450
Aeolian flayer-Pianos $395
Write for complete illustrated catalogues. -
Store Opens 8.30 A. M.
Store Closes 5.30 P. M.
The Grand Organ Plays Tomorrow at 9, 11 and 5:15
Amiinioiuiinices for
Im the Great
There Is J
Sale of Bfee
e mm
This as a sale of llarge stocks amid compHrie
assortmrneots mot am emiergemcy coMectaom of
odds amd emds.
It ns a sale that camme alboot matimrallfly by
reasom of a very imrnportart amd very munnmsaaafl
SmdystrSafl evemt the mrnerger of the great
BSgeflow amd Hartford rug SmdmistrSeSo
Dt brought to us the BSgeBow warehouse
stock nm SMch Darge variety that yom rniay
choose fro nrn tern dSfferemt weaves im most
roomnisSze rings. For example:
Here is yonar choke of 9x12 ft. rags
all at a flat redimctioini of one-f onarth
Bigelow Ardebi! Wiltons, $45
Bigelow Oaghestan Wiltons, $37.50
Bigelow Balkan Wiltons, $37.50
Bigelow Bagdad Wiltons, $32
Bigslow Pmritan Wiltons, $27.50
Bigelow Arlingftons, $28
Bigelow Bagdad Brussels, $24.50
Bigelow Utopia Axminster, $24
Bigelow Middlesex Brussels, $21.75
Bigelow Electra Axminster, $18
flm several other roomsSze rungs the selec
tion is as large as im the 9x112 size, amd ttiere
are mamy small rings im the same variety.
(Fourth Floor, Market)

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