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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, October 10, 1914, World's Series Final, Image 11

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Blaze Wrecks Building De
signed by Stanford White.
3000 Students Rush to
Rescue Trophies.
NEW YORK, Oct. 10. Klro wrecked
(he famous University Hall of ColurTibln.
University todny. Estimates of the loss
Vry. Fire Chief Kenton, who led the
firemen that fotifiht the blaze, declared
thst It as fully 11,000,000, but ofllclals
cf the university declared thin estimate
W4s too largo and enld tho loss prob
ably would not be more than (00,000 and
tnlftht be much less.
, Tho building was a two-story struc
ture, housing tho gymnasium, tho
Columbia Spectator, tho college paper; tho
'eating common, the swimming pool and
,the collego power plant. Tho fire for a
time Imperiled tho entire group of unl
vcrelt.v buildings, but was confined by
peat efforts to the ono building.
t Five alarms summoned all available np
paratus to the sceno and tho firemen
were aided as far as possible by SOO0 stu
dents, many of them scantily clad, who
rushed from their dormitories and saved
many of the trophies and much of tho
college property In tho burning building.
It was In this structuro that President
Nicholas Murray Butler was Installed In
1903. Ho was among the spectators who
iiw It destroyed.
Tho fire Is bellovod to havo started In
the kitchen of tho eating commons. It
,wi discovered by students returning
from a smoker, Klro apparatus was soon
on tho scene In rcsponso to their alarm,
tut It was kept waiting for 20 minutes
for tho gates of tho campus to bo
When tho firemen got through the gates
they found that only two hydrants wero
available on tho campus. As a result,
most of tho hoso had to bo attached to
hydrants several blocks away from tho
Several students had narrow escapes
from death. Frank McCarthy, stroke on
the collego crow, was overcome while
trying to drag a rowing trophy from the
ermnaslum. A .number of students who
carried out a grand piano dropped with
exhaustion as soon as they had com
pleted their task. Sparks wero blown
through tho open windows of Hadley
Hall, adjoining tho gymnasium, and set
Are to bedding there, but tho flames were
extinguished without serious damage.
University Hall was designed by Stan
ford White, tho architect killed by Harry
K. Thaw. The original plans called for
a six-story building, but only two had
been finished. The first door of tho
building, second lnrgest on tho campus,
nas of steel and concrete. The second
story was of wood.
Bchooncr Alma N. A. Holmes Sent to
Bottom Crew Saved,
BOSTON", Oct. 10. Tho four-masted
schooner Alma X. A. Holmes, from Phila
delphia, was sunk off the Graves' Light
early today In a dense fog by the In
bound steamship Belfast, of tho Bangor
division of the Eastern Steamship Cor
poration. All hands of tho Bchooncr wero saved.
Daughter of Famous Artist Marries
Eobert W. Brokaw.
WILMINGTON', Del., Oct. 10.-A wed
ding of Interest was celebrated In tho
Church of the New Jerusalem this after
noon when Miss Phoebo Pyle, daughter
of the late Howard Pyle, Delaware's
famous artist, became tho brldo of Rob
ert W. Brokaw, of St. Louis. The cero
mony was performed by tho Rev. George
Henry Dole, pastor of thn church. The
church was filled with tho relatives and
mends of the couplo.
Miss Pyle was attended by her sister,
Miss Eleanor Pyle, as maid of honor;
Mrs. David I. Itanken, as matron of
honor, and Miss Josephine S. Rush, Miss
Margaret N. Rates, Miss Mildred Taylor
and Miss Clertniflft Tlrlnrlrln nn tirinq.
Tho bridegroom's beat man was David
I. Itanken and the ushers wero Secretary
of State Thomas W. Miller, Howard Pyle,
Maurice dul'nnt Lee and II. L. Bergland.
After the ceremony therfl was a recep
tion at the home of tho bride's mother.
Mr. Rrokaw was formerly connected with
tho duPont Company In this city, but
now is tn business In St. Louis. The brldo
la a daughter of the famous artist, who
died while In Italy a few years ago.
Wot Much Activity and Situation Is
A dispatch from London says that an
nouncement of the fall of Antwerp dis
turbed tho undertone of homo railway
shares and I.ussUn issues. Armament
kind oil securities wero Mrm. Irregularity
prevailed in rubber shares, the staple, be
N reaitiunary In splto of good buying
py Ameulca and RuBSla.
I rne attendance In the street was
smaller and business was not aotivo.
nates for luana and bills wero easy and
mi-nanswi i nlted states bills are- In
reasing In supply. Treasury bills to the
imouni of ii5.O0O.rtX) were paid today.
Tha banks of Eturland discounted nre-
Epnoratonum paper moderately. Tho banks
mxa allowing 2 por cent, money at noUca
inn aiscunnt nouses 2 per cent, at no
Ice and 2t per cent, on call.
Date for Meeting of President and
Editor Set.
'WASHINGTON. Oct. 10 Arrangements
per, completed today for a "peace-making
vtlt tn lha Yirt.l, 1I... K.. ,.f M
K'nry "atterson, Louisville editor, fol-
-.. me uuriul or the hatchet between
n 1 residrnt and Colonel George Harvey.
Tp,..m "'" ol 'eiters Detween tho
ffldent anfl Watterson has resulted In
"rl "Ite House appointment for
"t2n?al of lhB Wlson-Harvey-Watteraon
-- vmenie -
TREN'TnV r- . ...
S t. ",i0da5r b Uo Secretary of State
oSinS? """em Electric Company, a J6.
WU.WJ0 corporation of Illinois, to conduct
cm 7 ' " JO'Say. tm company's
Park i ,hl.Stat wll be located at it
SVi.ti ""' ar. uenjamin Jiura. or
Oenr V1 b8 the N'ew Jersey manager.
Dr..i5 v "eni, of New York city, is
preaiaent t tha concern, and H. B.
"". of New York, U.fc secretary,
Constitutionalists' Agency In Wash
ington Predicts Adjustment.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10,-General Villa's
revolution will not interfere In tho least
with tho plans of tho election convention
which is to meet In Mexico City In tho
Immcdlato future, was tho declaration of
tho Constitutionalist agency today. There
will most cerlnlnty be a peaceful settle
went of the present trouble, tho same au
thority declared.
Even If the convention now In session
falls to settle the trouble peacefully, It
was pointed out that Villa cannot hope
to win by force of arms slnco ho Is out
numbered by almost four to one. Tho best
he can hope to accomplish Is Interven
tion by tho tTnlteI States, which seems
unlikely, It Is thought hero.
Five Fewer Cases of Ty
phoid Fever Than Last
Week Reported 461 To
tal of Deaths.
Records of tho Health Department for
tho last saven days show 461 deaths, of
which 103 were due to transmissible dis
eases. The figures Indicate an Increase
of 23 over tho number reported last week
and 22 over the corresponding week of
Fifty-six now cases of diphtheria de
veloped this week and thrco deaths wero
caused by that disease. Typhoid fever
caused three deaths, nlthough tho 17
new cases reported this week is a de
crease of flvo under the number reportod
last week.
Other contagious diseases developing
during the last seven days arc: Scarlet
fever, 13; chicken pox, 23; mumps, 13;
whooping cough, lo.
Record of deaths from all causes dur
ing this week is as follows:
Appendicitis and
Tuberculosis o f
8 Luncs 49
Hernia l Tuberculous menin-
Obstruction of In- gltls
testlnes 8 Abdominal tubercu-
Diseases of liver.. 8 loils 2
Diseases of dl- Syphilis
sestlie system..
1 cancer or moum. i
'1 Cancer of stomach
HO nnd liver 10
Cancer of Intestines
2 nnd peritoneum.. 1
Acuto nephritis....
BrlRht's disease...
Diseases of kid
of urinary
Cancer "
tract 1 Cancer of hrenst.. 4
Disease of prostate 2 Cancer unspecified
Puerperal septlce- organs 3
mla 1 Tumor 1
Puerperal convul- Acute articular
elons 3 rheumatism .... 3
Gangrene 2 Chronic rheurna-
Abscess 1 tlsm and gout... 1
Meningitis S Dlabcte 3
Diseases of spinal Leukemia 1
cord 1 Anemia, chlorosis.. 2
Anterior pollome- Alcoholism 2
litis 1 Hydrocephalus .... 1
Apoplexy IS Congenital mal-
Softenlng of brain. 1 formations .....
Paralysis . Premature birth.
rorms of mental Congenital debit
i.m.a . 1 lty
Neuralgia and neu- Dlsensei of early
rltls 1 Infancy
Pnrlf.n,HIH. . 1 KnilltV
Endocunlltls n Suicide by asphyxia
ir.n.t iIUmb . in Suicide, hanging
niL.a4 nf nn.riM in Suicide by crushing
i: m h o 1 U m and Burn ?
thrombosis 1 Injuries by Tall... u
Acuto bronchitis... 0 Injuries by crunh
Chrnnlo bronchitis. 3 Ine 1
Congestion nnd
apoplexy r; luncs
Diseases of mnuth
Ulcer of stomach. .
Disente of stnmuch
Diarrhea nnd en
teritis Typhoid fever ....
Injuries by rail'
:n roads 2
2 Injuries by street
cars 1
4 Injuries by auto-
1 mobile 3
2 Injuries by other
3 vehicles 3
1 Homlcido by fire
arms 1
5 Injuries at birth.. 1
3 Ill-defined diseases. I
1 Coroner's cases
3 pending 3
Tetanus 1 Total
Will of William Corlsh leaves $1000
for Each 6f Six Institutions.
Bequests of 11000 are made from the
J50.000 estate of William Corlsh, who died
last Sunday nt 1721 Gtrard avenue, to
each of the following Institutions:
Little Sisters of tho Toor. 18th and Jef
ferson streets; Home of the Good Shep
herd, St. John's Orphan Asylum, St
Vincent's Home, Catholic Home for Dos
tituto Children, St. Joseph's Female Or
phan Asylum.
The will, which was admitted to pro
bate today, directs that the residue of
the estato be distributed among brothers,
sisters and other relatives of tho de
cedent. Tho will of Margaret Kent, late of 833
N'orth 27th street, directs that her estato
of 6819 be held In trust for her husband,
Samuol R. Kent, and two Bona. At tho
death of tho last annuitant the principal
of the estate Is to be equally divided
among Trinity Uaptlst Church, 27th and
Poplar streets; Uaptlst Home, and Bap
tist Orphanage.
Other wills admitted to probate today
are: Anna E. Barr, 2111 Balnbrldga
street, disposing of a J15.O0O estate In
private bequests; Mary P. Van Deusen,
3100 Tioga street. $7800; William Bessenett,
S502 Master stret. S350; Wolf Freedman,
3328 Oxford street, t0; Apollonla Hunts
man. 172t South 2Uh street. 5100.
Personal property of Ella V. Burton
has been appraised at 112,550 SO; Edward
D. Hand, 17130.81; Philip Wagner. 3533.97,
and Minnie K. Frans, 3396.5.
Father and Bon Accuse Wayward
Youth of Impersonating Them.
James Alkens and his son, James
Alkens, Jr., of 1721 Castle Btreet, appeared
at the hearing of Raymond nuck, 130S
Itltner street, accused of robbery In the
15th and Vine streets police station today
and complained that Buck, whom they
had met once, always gave "James
Alkens" as his name when arrested and
thus caused them much embarrassment.
Buck. 19 years old, who has often been
In trouble, was caught Tuesday morning
after a chase from the Larkln Building,
at 22d and Arch streets, where he had
taken five cameras and several rain
coats. James Alkens and his son, who said
they were social workers, told Magis
trate Beaton they met Buck whon he
was sentenced to the Glen Mills School
In February. 1311. Since then, they testi
fied, Buck had given their namo and ad
dress whenever he was arrested. Tho
elder Aiken said he had lost much busi
ness beoause associates thought he was
the man In trouble. Buck was held under
00 ball for trial
The first annual Hardware and House
Furnishing Exhibition will be held at the
Parkway Building. October 12 to 17. At
a meeting of the Publicity and Speakers'
Committee, held at the Merchants and
Manufacturers' Club, yesterday, it was
announced that Director Porter, of the
Department of Public Safety, would for
mally open the exhibition. The Publicity
and Speakers' Committee Is composed of
F C Goodwin. H. O. Staasbury and C.
SY, Surarfieifleld .
The John Eva Lands
After Long Voyage and
Brings Back Glorious
Memories of Old.
Lati, or almost last, of the type of ships
that .once mado the Stars and Strlpe3
supremo on tho Seven eSns, the Ameri
can square-rigged ship John Ena, ar
rived at this port last night from llllo,
Hawaii Inlands. Tho voyage from the
Pearl Islands of tho Pacific to this city
took 131 days, During It the dreaded hook
of South America, Capo Horn, waa
rounded probably for tho last tlmo by a
vessel to or from this port. Tho open
ing of tho Panama Canal Bends Into his
tory the romanco surrounding the "sail
ing round the Horn."
The John Ena left Hllo on May 31 com
manded by Captain Olscn. Neither he nor
tho crew of 34 men knew of the war
sweeping over Europe until told of tho
fact by Captain F. De Otto, of tho revenue
cutter Onondaga, off Winter Quarter
Light, on Wednesday morning. It was
amazing news to them. Every nation
ality, with the exception of the Belgian
and Serb, Involved in the struggle are
represented In tho crew. In addition to
thrm, there aro a fow Philippine Island
ers, South Pea Islanders and Americans.
Memories of the glorious day3, gone
forever, when tho hnrbor resomblcd a
forest of masts, from tho majority of
which Mow tho American flng, wero re
called by the port's "ancient mariners"
at tho sight of tho stately, royal gal
lant yards of the staunch sailor. "Thoso
were tho days," said ono veteran, "when
thcro was no hue and cry for an Amer
ican merchant marine. We had ono to
be proud of, and though Its tonnage was
less than other nations' tho Yankeo tars
and Yankee ships by their fearlessness
and courage captured most of the world's
Tho John Ena Is virtually, If -not ac
tually, the last of tho magnificent race
of windjammers typical of tho thrilling
clipper ship era. In the past few years
the square-rigged ships under tho Ameri
can flag havo been converted Into barges
or have gone to their doom on the scrap
pile or gloriously at sea. It Is most likely
that tho days of tho John Ena ns a crea
ture of the "roaring forties" are ended.
Uncle Sam's gigantic waterway across
tho Isthmus of Panama has made It Im
possible for a vessel of her typo to com
pete against steamships. It Is expected
that the Ena will have an auxllllnry
engine Installed to obviate the necessity
of being toweo through tho cannl nnd up
through the windless western approach.
Tho towage fees cut into tho profits until
they are nil.
The John Ena, according to Captain
Olsen, had some of the worst weather
of her career on her voyage. At times
there was not enough wind and at other
times there was too much wind. Tho
run from Hawaii to tho Equator re
quired ten days and to Capo Horn 70
days. This, Captain Olsen said, was the
slowest run ho has ever made to these
points. Two years ago Captain Olson
brought his ship around to this port In
84 days, which still stands ns nn unsur
passed record. Tho weather at the Horn
was beautiful. It was cool, but clear.
Tho run up tho Atlantic coast was un
eventful. During tho entire run of 131
days only two other vessels were sighted.
Holds Over Until Next Year New
Tariff Rato of ?2 a Car.
Freight tariffs of tho Baltimore and
Ohio and other Eastern railroads, which
provide for a. charge of 6 cents per ton,
minimum charge 2 per car, for switching
freight to and from points on private
sidings and Industrial plant tracks, were
further suspended today by tho Interstate
Commerce Commission from October 29
until April 29. These tariffs were orig
inally suspended from July 1.
Switching charges were first proposed
by Louis D. Brandels, attorney for the
commission, In the 6 per cent, advance
caso. It was then pointed out that tho
railroads should first assess charges on
services now being rendered free to large
shippers. The roads immediately Hied the
switching tariffs, but upon complaint of
shippers they were suspended, pending an
Investigation. This Investigation has not
yet been completed.
In addition the commission further sus
pended from October 30 until April SO the
proposed tariff of the Wheeling and Laka
Erlo Railroad, which proposed to absorb
tho switching charges of the Cuyahoga
Valley and the River Terminal Railways
at Cleveland; the switching charges of
the Newburg and South Shore Railroad
at Cleveland and Newburg, and the
switching charges of the Lake Terminal
Railroad at South Lorain.
Wealthy Manufacturer, Suffering
From Cancer, Plunges Out Window.
NEW YORK. Oct 10. Caspar Davis, a
wealthy waist manufacturer of this city,
Jumped from a window of the Mount Sinai
Hospital, 6th avenue and 100th street,
early today and was Instantly killed.
Mr. Davis Buffered from cancer on his
face and took advantage of a nurse'a ab
sence to plunge to his death. His body
was found lying on the sidewalk beneath
the window of his room. He formerly
lived at the Hotel Ansonla, and had a
country home at Woodmere, I I.
The October offerings include the "Fox Trot," the new Golden
Hughes specialties and other numbers that are gems Here are a few:
Song J The High Cost of Living Song iThe Servant Girl Golden-Hughes
17622 Just for Tonight
i22 Just for Tonight 17612
Dance J w"tle,' Uear
17628 j La Vraie
Operatic J Funiculi, Funicula
64437 I John McCormack
, (I Cannot
204 J
bloc the
Old Sent
h pJCg
Victrolas $15 to $250
Individual hearing room. Come and lUteu to the new one
17 South
Bun nnd Tides
Sun rises. ... 0.01 a.m. I Sun ts..
ltlrh Water.. 15:23 a.m. I Hlfth water
6:30 p.m.
K'?T tvm.
Low water.. 12:41 a.m.
Low water.. 12.30 p.m.
ItlKh water. S:I4 a m I With water. 2:32 P.m.
Low water.. 8..17.m. I Low water.. 0:48 p.m.
High valer.lt :42 a.m. I JIlKh water.lt :S4 p.m.
Low water.. 4:10 a.m. I iajw water.. 0:7 p.m.
Vessels Arriving Today
Sir. Anthony flroved, IHItlmore, pa'esengers
and merchandise. r.rlcson Line.
Sailing Today
Hlr. TlflU (I)el(t), Sytor, Mnnehenter. via
Liverpool, Sun Company, cleared October 8.
Rt. Hollvlflna ll'rj, Haynea, Montreal,
rh.,l. M T.t'lnH, finn.
..-. c .-. ,.... .-..-.
fitr. Btamnoui (Nor.), 'moreen, new iron.
Chnrles M. Taylor's Bon.
Mines m. Tayi
Rlr. MuneiiMtei
via Halifax, Philadelphia-Manchester
nAA,Av u.rin.r
Mariner nr.). Cabot. Mnn-
Rtr. ront.id (Nor.), Paulsen, Copenhagen,
Weeenbiirit Co. ... .
Btr. Greenwich (Hr ), maiter, Baltimore, J.
A. Mrrnrths. .. .
Btr. limy Lurkenbneh, FltrgeriiM. Kant San
Pedro and Ban Frnnclnco. via Cristobal, Luck
enbach Slenmehlp Company. . , , ,
Btr. Merlon (W.), lllckeon, LUerpool, via
Queentown. American Line. ... .
Btr. Indian, Thnrher, Doiton. Merchants and
Miners' Transportation Company,
Btr. Ericsson, McNamec, JUoltlmore, Ericsson
Steamships Arriving Today
Name. From. Dorks at
St. Paul Liverpool 0 p.m.
Duo Today
Name. Prom. Balled.
L' ril Clenova Naples Sept. 2,
Ooetdyk Rotterdam ....Pont. 21
3Iaraval Glasgow Sept. 20
Steamships to Sail
ft. Louts .
Taormlna ..
Por. Date.
..Liverpool Oct. 10
.. London Oct. HI
..Naples Oct. 10
Movements of Vessels
Str. Swazl (Swed.), cleared Now York for
Philadelphia October 0.
Str. Wlnflclrl (Dr.), from Philadelphia, ar
rived llavro October ,.
Str. Mongolian (Dr.). for Philadelphia from
Liverpool, arrived Halifax October O.
Str. Abrohamion (Nor.), for Philadelphia,
soiled from Plymouth October R.
Str. Haverford (Hr.), for Phlladclpbli, sailed
from Qu"enstown October '.
Btr. Manchester Miller, for Philadelphia from
Manchester, arrived St. John, N. 11.. Octo
bet U,
Steamships to Arrlvo
Name. Prom. Called.
California Copenhagen ...f-opt.
Mongolian aiaegow Sept, 23
City of Durham Calcutta Fopt. 1
Sturmfcls Calcutta 2C'"--
Rapldan Mldtll-shoro . ..Pcpt. 30
Man. Miller Manchester ....S-pt. 21
Corrlston Powey Sjcpt. 2",
Solborc Hartlepool Hcpl. 2.1
Stalholm Ilurnt Island. . .Sept. 2U
Crown Point Lonrton Sept. ::n
Marlteres Huclva Sept. I'll
Murjek Narvik Pept. 21
Mlssourlan Hllo Bcpt. 20
Vasconla l'nynl Sept. 21)
Inverirylo Savanna L.tJIar.nct. a
Hesperos Domlrny Oct. 2
Klrana Narvik Oct. 4
Frutcra Port Antonio. .. .Oct. rt
Noord)k Rotterdam Oct. S
VlnMnd Ban Andreas... n t. II
Currier Mntan?.ai Oct. 7
Abrahamson Plymouth Oct. 8
Steamships to Leave
Name. For. Date.
Merion Liverpool Oct. 10
Monsollnn Glasgow Oct.
California CnppnhaKcn ....Oct. 10
Haverford Liverpool Ort. 7
Canadla Clirltlanli Oct. 7
Zyldyk Rotterdam Oct. S
Man. Mariner ...Mnnfhfster Oct. 10
Ftart Point London Oct. 10
Missouri IloiMlon Oct. 1 1
Bouth Point London (Vt. l.i
Rnpldan Leltli on. tn
Crown Point London Oct. 21
Lkht offerings nf tonnaso nnd on Increase I
demand placed the rnt"n In tho strain innrknt
on tho road to ndvani',-. Dualnnss continue
Btagnate In the sail market.
Atherstone fllr.), Gulf to plrked ports United
Kingdom, grain. 2!,kio rpiarlcrii. ,1s. Od., on.
tlnn Mediterranean, Is. IM October.
Askrliall (Ilr.). Montreal to r ron h Attantli'
ports, grain, 2S.nio quarter", 3s. 0d.. optl n
(ienoa. 4 .Id., October.
AHtraea (fir.). Montreal tn picked ports
United King lorn, .Is. .Id., option French At
lantic, Is., or Medltcrranion, Is. 3d., October
and November.
Klih (Hr.). Phlladelphlt tn two ports Japan
or Korea, potroleum. Io,0fl0 ruses, 22 tents,
option rt ports 2"'i cents. October.
Gemmn (Ital.). 1073 t'.ns, Virginia to Brln
dlsl. coal. i:is. 4'4d., October.
El.nterlno HJreek). Slit tons. Raltlmoro to
Itrlndlsl or Taranto. coil, 13s 01 , October.
Str. Uothard (Hr.), 17: tons, Hnitlmore u
Puerto Padre or ?agua, coal, private term,
Sklptm Castio nr). 2110 tons. New York
to Australia and Now Zraland. general cargo,
rrlvato terms, October nnd November.
Jam's P.. Drak. W)l tons, Baltimore to
Galveston, coal, private terms.
Ella L. Davenport. 470 tons. Batllla to Ros
Ion, lumber, private terms.
Police rind "Corpse" In Exceedingly
Fighting: Mood.
The body of a man supposed to bo dead
proved to be very much allvo last nlsht
when the police of tho 20th and Iierks
streets station attempted to lift tho
"corpse" Into a pollcoi patrol. Thoy had
been summoned by telephone to 18th and
Diamond etreets, whoro. It was said, the
body of a dead man woa lylns In tho
gutter. When they laid hands on the
body, however. It suddonly camo to life
and began putting up a stiff fight against
the policemen.
The man was finally subdued and taken
to tho police station, where ho was ar
raigned bofore Magistrate Xlorrls this
morning. Ho said hW name was Harrj
Prrriton and that he had no homo. He
was sentenced to six months In the IIouso
of Correction.
University Extension Society Opens
Twenty-fifth Season November 4.
Tho University Extension Society will
open Its 23th season of popular lectures
on Wednesday evening, November 4.
Timely features of this year's program
will be courses and Illustrated lectures
dealing with tho European war. Among
those who will lecture for tho season aro
ex-President William H. Taft. Prof. Al
bert Htishnell Hart, of Harvard: Hamil
ton Wright SlabW. V. IX. A. Sellgman
of Columbia University; Prof. Charles
Zueblln. J. Duncnn Spaeth, of Princeton.;
Dr. S. C. Sclimut'ker, of West Chester
State Normal School; James Ucrtcy
Hyslop, lata of Columbia Unlvnrslty;
Helen Keller, John Kendrlck Hangs
William Starr Myers, of Princeton, und
Janet B. Rlohard3, of Washington.
Juwtnc Back to Arkansas
Hungarian Rag (Julius Lenzberg)
lummer ftieaiey unc-siep
Accordion Solo
Every Road Is the Right Road
(When the Right Little Girl
Is Along)
Where the Red, Red Roses Grow
Ninth Street
Dr. Samuel Mitchell Inaugurated
NBWAItK, Del., Oct. 10. With the
Joint celebration of the Inauguration of
a now president for Delaware College nnd
tho dedication of the new Women's CoU
lege, this will long bo remembered as a
red-letter day In the history of Delaware
College. Dr. Samuel Chiles Mitchell wan
Inaugurated Into the presidency at 11
o'clock this morning, and a little later
the Women's College was dedicated, and
Miss Winifred J. Robinson, formerly of
Vnssar College, Installed aa dean.
Doctor Atltohcll was made president on
the college campus, facing Oratory Hall.
Governor Charles R, Miller and staff,
members of the State Judiciary, State
oftlclals, members of the Legislature,
about SO presidents or representatives of
colleges nnd universities from 14 differ
ent States, and many other Invited guests
wero present.
Chancellor Charles M. Curtis, a mem
ber of tho board of trustees, presided at
the inauguration exercises. After a short
nddress by him nnd music by the college
orchestra, tho Invocation was enld by the
Rt. Rev. Frederick J. Kinsman, Episcopal
Illshnp of Delaware. Short addresses
were made an follows: Dr. George W.
Marahall, president pro torn, of tho Sen
nle, representing the board of trustees;
Dr. Oeorgo A. Hartcr. former president,
representing the fnculty; Judgo Victor n.
Woolley, recently appointed Federal
judge, representing tho alumni, and
Itunry RIdgely. of Dover, representing
the State Board of Education.
fiovrrnor Miller, a member of the Af
filiated Collego Commission, presided at
tho dedication of tho Women's College.
The corner stone was laid by the Grand
Lodge of Masons of Delaware. Everett
C. Johnson received the buildings on be
half of the trustees.
Mlns Robinson wns Installed by Gover
nor Miller. Mrs. Alfred D. Warner, of
Wilmington, acknowledged the gifts to
tho now college. The prlnctpnll address
was made by Lois Kimball Matthews,
Ph.D., dean of Women's - University of
Wisconsin. A flag was presented by the
American Mechanics nnd received by
Chatinccy P. Holcomb, Speaker of the
Congressman Logue Will Deliver
Principal Address at Exercises.
The nurses, clns of 1911, of the Mount
Slnni Hospital, will hold their graduating
exercises tonight In the Now Century
Drawing Rooms. Congressman J. Wash
ington I.ogue will deliver tho principal ad
dresR. Tho following prizes will bo
awarded for high standing; Doctor Brlnk
mnn, gold medal In operative surgery;
Doctor Shmookler, prlzo of 10 In gold In
Materia Mcdlca; Doctor Staller, gold
medal In surgery; Doctor Rubenatono,
prlzo of In gold In bacteriology; the
Gotten deportment prize, nnd the prize
In practical nursing, presented by Mlns
Mario Nolcn, directress of the nurses.
Tho graduates nre: Minnie Dunn, Min
nie Sllhert, Anna Ash, Brodo Hughes,
Sarah Shoenberger, Roso Kaplan, Julia
Blank, Nornh Mulhern, Florence Roeder
nnd Nellie Murphy.
The Rev. Man-In Nathan will deliver
the benediction. Following tho exercises
nn Informal dance nnd reception will be
given friends nnd guests.
Pinancier and Philanthropist and
Active In the Baptist Church.
Robert If. Crozer, a well-known finan
cier nnd philanthropist, and a leading
figure in the Baptist Church In this
.State, died yesterdny in a hotel nt Capo
Mav. X. J. Ho hod spent nil his life
nt Upland, Pa., where his homo Is. Four
months ago ho left tho University Hps
pltnl for Cape May, where he hoped to
iccuporate. He suffered a relapse In
September, but seemed to recover, when
on Tuesday ho suffotod a second relapse,
attended by an nttack of heart disease,
to which ho succumbed. Ho was 73
j en r.s old.
.Mr. Crozer had been actively Interested
for many years In tho charitable organi
zations of tho Baptist Church. He was
treasurei of the Crozer Theological Sem
Inary, nt Upland, Pa., which his father,
John Prico Crozer, had founded. From
his largo fortuno he gave liberally to
charitable organizations nnd to the
church. From tho tlmo ho was graduated
from the University of Pennsylvania he
took charge of tho financial end of his
father's estate and his own business, and
became well known among financial men
all over the country.
Ho wns a bachelor and Is survived by
two sister, Mrs. Gtibtavus Knowles, ISM
Sprttco street, and Mis. Benjamin Grif
fith, of Upland, nnd a brother, George
K. Crozer, of Upland. Interment will be
at Upland.
Georgo Binder, who for tho last 18
j eats had kept the saloon at the north
oast corner of 11th and Jackson streets,
died yesterday at his homo after an ill
ness lusting through the entire summer.
Ho was 47 ycar3 old and hnd been Buf
feting with throat trouble for a long
tlmo. . Ho was a member of the
cordla and other German vereins.
widow and two sons survive.
Nicholas Rledor, father of W. H. and
A. W. Rledor, ilorists, of 302 West Susfjue-
I i r " 1 Bought the I
1 JJ I i9i5aitoijatsr$985 i
10, m.
hanna avenue, died yesterday at Ihelr
home after ft four months' nines, lie
was TO years old and died from cancer or
the Intestines. Mr, Rleder wan ft mombcr
of tho old United States Hose Company,
No, 14, Volunteer Firemen; tho KnlgHtsof
Pythias and the Shield of Honor. Two
sons and two daughters survive.
The funeral of Dr. George Morley Vlck
ers, who was president of tho Morley
Publishing Company and of the Puritan
Publishing Company, and who was wide
ly known In medical circles, will bo held
on Monday from his homo In Wyn no
wood, Pa. His death came Thursday
frbm a complication of dlscaRes follow
ing a month's Illness. Doctor Vlckcrs
entered the publishing business after his
graduation from Jefferson Medical Col
lege nnd had been In It slnco that time.
His widow and four children survive.
NEW YORK, Oct 10,-Chnrlos Hart, 91,
who died yesterday at his home, 411 Cth
street, Brooklyn, had been In tho litho
graphing bURlnes-j at ."W Beaver street,
Manhattan, for over B0 yearn, up to the
time of his retirement In 1010. He wns
considered by his trade associates to be
the leading authority on lithographic
work In this country.
NEW YORK, Oct. lO.-Dr. William
Wynn, SO, champion wing shot nnd for
many years a widely known druggist of
Brooklyn, died nt the residence of hl'i
daughter, Margaret, tho wife of Homy
R. Elliott, of 9 St. Mark'H avenue.
NEW YORK, Oct. lO.-Otto Kempner.
chief magistrate In tho Second District,
died nt his home, 41 Monroe place, Brook
lyn, late Thursday night, after a long
Illness. He was 66 years old.
Samuel Scott, for tho past nine years
sexton of the Falls Presbyterian Church,
died yesterday at his home, 15 Arnold
street. He was 60 years old and had been
In leeble health slnco June. His dcuth
was due to acuto Indigestion. For many
years Scott had been a member of the
Odd Fellows. Ono son and a daughter
survive. .
NEW YORK, Oct. 10 Lillian Austin
Shaw, of 1310 40th street, Brooklyn,
widely known In Brooklyn aa an origi
nator and Instructor In dancing, died yes
terday morning nt Clarksvllle, Albany
County, N. X., of a complication of
NEW YORK. Oct. 10. Colonel Jeffrey
Hale Burland, who arrived In London a
few days ago In charge of the Red Cross
work In connection with the Canadian
troops, died suddenly yesterday. Colonel
Burland was botn In Montreal In 1SS1. Ho
was a well-known Cunadlan manu
facturer. FRANK MURRAY
NEW YORK, Oct. 10. Frank Murray,
formerly u well-known manager of
theatrical stars, died yesterduy at his
home In Manhattan nt the age of J3
years. He wns nt varlotia times manager
for Linian Russell, Jefferson Do Angells
and Delia Fox.
NEW YORK, Oct. 10. Prof. Fred Ger
hard, founder of the Gerhardt S mphony
Orchestra, died yesterday In Pottsvllle,
Pa. He had recentfly completed a concert
tour In Europe.
lu-.O Hunting P-irk ave
ArZKI.I.. on Oi tober S, lit! I. MARV A.,
wltp of William II. Azpell Funeral on Sun
day, at '.' p. m . from XI East I-in'-ahter
ave., Ardmor'. I'a. Intirtnent at St. Paul's
Lutheran Cemetery, Anlmore
IIAItltKTT. On Oetoher T, lit 1 1. WILLIAM
F., husband of Annie Ilarrett me Troy)
and hon o: tho late John and Mar Darrett,
bbpcI .'is j ears Funeral on .Monday, at ti
a. m., from lid South Chadul k st lllsh
Mass of Iteoulem at St. Thomas Aauliins
Church, at 10 M a. m. Interment at Huly
Cross Cemetery.
2100 Lombard at.
CAMPIIKLL. On October 7. 1011. DANIEL
T.. Sr , niul."nl of the Lire liruca E.
CamprMl Funeral en MonJii. at - .1U u. m.
from 12d Vino st Solemn Kequlem Mass at
et Augustine's ehurrh. at hi a. m. Inter
ment it New Cathedral (.erater.
r. A M Illtl.'l t ft.. n.,h. ,! 1,111 t. f A, ? I, t
widow of William Campbell and daughter of
the late Claw son and M.lr A. Kelly, aged US
3 ears. Funeral cerl(e on Sunday, nt L
p m . at Hi East Thompson st. Interment
ct Glenwool Cemetery.
CHOItl.KV, On October T, 101 1. Miss MAR
GARET J. CHORLEV. Relatives and
friends are Invited to Attend the funeral
survlces, at her late residence, 1M1 North
10th St.. on Monday morning, at 11 o'clock.
Interment private.
CLKMENTS Suddenly, on October T. 10U.
CATHARINE, wife of Reuben Cements
Funeral on Monday, at S 30 a. m. from 3i
North Ithan st. bolemn Mass of Requiem
at Church of Our Lady of Victory, at 10
a. m. Interment at New Cathedral Cem
etery COLES. At nineltwnn.l, N J , en October
11. 10U. JOSHPH M. COLES. n hl filth
ear. Funeral on Mondu). at 2 p. m., from
the resident of his son-in-law, Exerutt rt
McCulloujrh niackwoo.1. N. J ?er Ws at
the home. Interment at Illaekwood, N. I
Clt.M'SKY. In Rochester. N Y , October !,
Because it is the only car anywhere near that price that embodies in their
entirety all the followingr features which are 1011114 only in, the highest
grade cars cars whose average price is J350.
European Streamline
Tapered Bonnet
Oval Fenders
Rain Vision. Ventilating
Built-in Body. Windshield
Four 24-Inch Doors with Concealed
Luxurious Upholstery
One Man Top
Centralized Control Board
Duplex Tlra Carrier In rear
Wc Still Have Some Fine Territory for Live Dealers
Detroiter-Philadelphia Company
506-08 North Broad Street
ADELAIbB, eldert daturhter ef Alirefnoa
Rlrtney and Adelaide; Trowbridge Crapr.
land. Pa , on October 0, 101 1, at Capy Mar.
N. J., at 3 p. m. Due notice of the funeral
will he slven.
:!.-.na Vllherf t.
DEA.MER.- fJODFREr tlEAMER, 60 years,
12in North lifting st
ntiri.Rc--WILLIAM DOTLE, 60 years, 1T3
I'len-e st
IirNOrT. On Oetoher S.lftU, ELIZABETH,
daughter of tho late Joseph and Elisabeth
Dunolt, aired 01 years. Relatives and frlenda,
also Champion Council, No. 9, 7. of L,, and
Pocahontas Female Heneflr.lal Society, ar
Invited to attend the funeral services, on
Tucslay afternoon, at 2 o'clock, at the resi
dence rf her brother-in-law, Bamuel Webb,
1700 North Sydenham at. Interment private,
at Mt. IVace Cemetery.
KLIIIlKIMir. Suddenly, on October P, 1914.
ALICE RAND, widow of Charles fitlllnell
Eldredlre and daughter of the late Theodor D.
and Marparetta E Hand. Late residence,
Radnor. Pa. Due notice of the funeral will
1,0 given.
RUTH A U Suddenly, on October 8, 1914.
MATILDA, wl low of John Erthal, In her
Rlit rear. Funeral, on Monday, at S:)
a. m., rrnm to Van Horn et. Requiem Masa
at SI Peter's fliurrh. at 10 o'clock. Inter
ment nt Hnlv Ittdemecr Cemetery.
ri.KX.Mtll. In Mt. Holly. N. J, on October
t, ini4 MA'IOIE. wife of Walter Klenard,
need .It yor. Functal will be held nt her
Into residence, lir Pine st.. Mt. Holly, N. J.,
on Monday, October 12, at 2 p. m. Inter
im nt nt ft. Andrew's Cemetery, Mt. Holly,
ri.inriiKiL on octchr ninis, Amelia
J. TfNIS. wife nf William H. Fletchtr. e(I
4' eart RclatUca nnd friends are Invited
to attend the funeral, on Sunday, at 1 p. m.,
from reldeti-e. 111 Pierce st. Interment a
Mount Morlah Cemetcrv.
1714 Mnstir st.
'I.VM Pmiiiyalc'e a".
HOnri'NKIi.- On Oi-toher 8, 1014. F. ADEL,
laughter of hrlMlan and Sarah Hoepfnef.
Fnmral services. Mondav, nt 1 p in. pre
cisely, at her late resident e. 1G0 Dlckley ave.,
Olensldc Interment private.
HOLMES. At Woodstown. N. J., on Tenth
Month Hth, 1014, ANNA W. HOLMES. aed
2 vinrs Funeral services at the resldenr
of her sister-in-law, Mrs. leabell- Holmes, at
Wood-town. N. J . Second-day. Tenth Month
12th. nt 2 p. m Interment at Friends' Ceme
tcrv. Woodstown. N J.
KKSLKIL HIltSCH KESLER, 75 years, 410
Mercy at.
1)113 J St.
KN.iL'T. On October S, 1014. at Broad
Mountain. Srhu!kll! County, Pa., JULIA,
wlfo of Charles n. Knaut. of McKeea Rocks.
T FuneraT from tlio home of her parents.
John J. and Mary Connors. Broad Mountain,
on Monday. October 12. at ti a m. Mass at
s, Mnrv's church, ft Clair, at 10 ".. m. In
terment nt St. Francis' Cemetery, Pottt
vllle. Pa
MAOTIHE. On October 7. 1014. B. CATH
KYN, wife of Edward J Magulro and daugh
ter of James and Mary Campbell, of County
Tyrone Ireland. Funeral, on Monday, at 8
n m., from 401 Wolf it. Solemn High Mas
nf Requiem at the Church of Our Lady of.
Mt fnrrr. , at tr"r precisely. Interment at
Hnlv Cn Cemetery.
H7 Markoe st.
McOl'IfiO. On October P, 1014. MART,
widow of John McCJulRC In her 74th year.
Funeral pen Ices on Monday, at 2 p. m..
at 1.717 North Howard at. Intermsnt
Cedar Hill Cemetery.
JIKVKIt.-MARIE METER, M years, 3900
!' t.
Nr.BsON. ANNIE NEESON, 60 years, 0008
L'Tihard st.
OU ENS. On October 8, 1014, MART C..wif
nf Patrick H. Oncni. Funeral on Tuesday,
nt S :si a. m . from .112!) Aspen St. Solemn
High Muss of Requiem at the Church of Our
Lady of Vl( lory nt ID a. m.. precisely. In
terment nt Holy Cross Cemetery.
PHILLIPS. On October , 1014, JAMES J
liujband of Jano Phillips. Funeral or. Tues
day, at 9..10 a. in., from Km Rltner at, Sol
emn Mass of Requiem at the Church of St.
Monica at 10 a. m. precisely. Interment at
Cathedral Cemetcrv.
HA.H'A.- STANISLAUS RAJCA, 1 year, 432
Ktlles St.
Itinilt.i:. At Atlantic Cltv. N. J. on Octo
ber 7, 1014. EMMA K. nr.ANCHARD. wife,
ot Fredcrlrk A Rlehle. Relatives and frlendai
arc Invited to attend the funeral services,
on Monday morning;, at 11 o'clock, at her
late residence 2203 Do Lancey at. Inter
ment private.
SAtiElt. PHILIP SAGER, 70 years, 1300
Butler it.
2310 North 20th st.
St'Orr. SAMUEL SCOTT. CO years. 15
Arnold st.
MTLI.IV On October 7. 1011. CTRIL F..
eon of Jean and the late Richard J. Scullln
(nee Fegan). In his lHth jear. Funeral on
Mondai, nt s .:K n. m . from 2410 North 2d
st. Snlomn Requiem Mass at St. Edward's
Chtirih at 10 a. m. Interment at New Cathe
dral Cemetery.
MIHDI.KI. On October 7. 1014. EMMA W..
wife of William H. Smedley and daughter of
Amelln B. nnd the late Ueorge W. Barr.
Relathes and friends are Invited to attend
the- funeral scrlces, on Monday afternoon,
at 2 o'clock, ot her late residence. 4221 West
minuter ne. Interment private, at West
Laurel Hill.
STE ENS. On October 1. 1014. FRANK, aoa
of the lato Jonathan R. and Jane Stevens, In
his 5th year. Funeral without further no
tice. Sunday, at l'.IO p. m., from riomerton,
Philadelphia. Interment at William Penn
STEVEN&ON. On October 0, 1014, WILL
IAM II.. son of the late James II. and Mar
tha Knight Stevenson, aged MS years. Tha.
relatives und friends are invited to attend tha
tuneral sen Ires, on Sunday afternoon, at 2
o'clock, at his late residence. 120 New st.a
Olenslde, Pa. Interment private. Convey
ances will be In waiting at (llenslde Station
on arrival of train leaWng Reading Terminal
ot 1 02 p. m.
STIKIIL.- On October 7. 1014. CATH
ARINE, wlfo of Charles Stlehl and daughter
of John and the late Sarah Jordan, a set) 33
years. Dua notice of th funeral will b
.VTOMMC. On October 7. 1014. HARRY, hua
band of Kathryne Stoner. Funeral on Mon
day, at S.:to a. m.. from 2203 South Hick
st. .Solemn Requiem Mass at St. Monlea'a
church at 10 a. m. Interment at Holy Cross
TI CK.-On October 7. 1014, EDWARD M..
husband f Jutia Turk. Funeral services oa
Sundo. at 1 10 p. m , at N. W. cor. 221
and Wood sts. Interment at Northwood Cem
IMU'II. On October S. NELLIE, wife of
Ellwu'd Pnruh and daughter of tho lat
Ml hael an I Mariraret O'Leary. aged 35
uar. Relative acd friends are Invited to
attend the. funeral, on Monday a. in., at
S TO i.cj-k, from her lata residence, 6014
Kofctr st , Uermantown. High Mass at
St. Francis de Am!sI Chur-b, st 10 o'clock.
Interment at Holy Sepulchre
VAI.KN'IINE. On 0 tober 7. 1614. JENNIB
SLOAN, widow of Joseph E. Valentine, aced
57 ears. Funeral on Sunday, at 1:30 p. m ,
from corner of Lincoln and Camden aves..
Magnolia, N. J. Interment at New Camden
VICKKIfJ. On October 8, 1014. Dr.CEOROB
MOHI.EY. husband of Laura II. nnd ion of
the late Clenrce Morley and Elizabeth Yickers.
Funeral cn IceH on Monday, at 2 30 p. m.,
nt hi, lute residence, Wynnewood, Ta. Inter
ment private
YtllD. Vt .-.an rramli.cn. Ctl , on October
of Jacob s. and Angelina C. Yard, aged
03 1'iirs.
UJ-inch wheel bat.
i II I'. U,ng-ttrake Motor
extiiiKhoujie Starting nnd Llsntlnsr
btromberK Carburetor
Tbreo-gpevd Transmission with Im
ported Ball Hoar In R8 and Baay
Operating Centre Control
Two Steel Encased fniversal Joints
Full Filiating Rear Axle
14-lBch Brake Drums
Platform H-ar Springs
btr-ilsrht Sid Demountable Rims
101 Other Commendable Points
i 'H
I n
1 1

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