Newspaper Page Text
EVENING LEDkERPHILAPELPHIA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, ,1914.
11 BURNING OF DOCKS MAY PLUNGE ITALY INTO NATIONS' WAR Austria Reported as Sus pecting Italians of Destroy ing Plant at Montfalcone. May Involve Turkey and Rumania. LONDON, Oct. 20. Tha International developments Involv ing the possible participation of Turkey, Rumania and Italy In the war held a large place In the general Interest today. That Importnnt developments may be looked for very soon la the general belief jn diplomatic circles. Tho neuter Affency rocelved the follow ing dispatch from Its correspondent at Chlatso, Switzerland, today: Who situation between Italy and Aus tria Is becoming Braver dally. Notwith standing efforts to prevent friction, JVInce von Holienlohe, tlio Governor of Trieste, has declared his moral conviction that he will soon have evldenco that the (Ire at Montfalcone dockyard was duo to an Italian conspiracy. The partial destruction to a new dread nought clocked at Montfalcone, has Inten sified tho antl-Itallan feeling In Trlente. "Dcsplto efforts by tho conspirators to conceal their Identity, he Is convinced that tho rlnglender will bo found among prominent Italians of Trieste, and Included among the thousands whom the police havo put on the list as dangerous subjects to bo arrested In caso of war Tilth Italy. "Von Hohonlohe has Inaugurated even rnoro bitter oppression of tho Italians, ex pelling many and thus adding to tho re tentment of tho Italian people." GERMANS CMPPLE BRITISH WARSHIP irrSlNG-TAO FIGHT Garrison's Shellng Retires Triumph From Active Conflict. WASHINGTON, Oct. SO.-Shell fire from howitzers In tho German fortress of Tslng-Tao has heavily damaged the great British battleship Triumph and compelled her to withdraw from the nrltlsh-Jap-ancse bombarding fleet, according to a statement Issued last night by tho Ger man Kmbaasy, as based on dispatches from the Far East by way of San Francisco. The Triumph Is a battleship of 11,500 tons, built In 1903. She carries a comple ment of 700 officers and men. No details wero given In the dispatches, embassy officials stated, nnd the ilato of tho Incident was not mentioned. Tho officials, however, thought the damage to the bombardlnc fleet was Inflicted Sun day. They discredited rcpurts that the Tslng lao garrison wns pioparlng to capllulale. SWEDES RESENT SEIZURE OF SHIPS IN GERMAN BALTIC Government Will Send Warships to Convoy Merchantmen. COl'KNIIAGKN, Oct. 20. Sweden Is complaining of the repeated seizure oncutral ships In German Ualtlc harbors. Ten vessels used In the wood trade are now at Swlnemundo and this trade Is practically at a standstill. Pro posals havo been made to protect tho trade by sending Swedish warships to convoy the wood ships. To allay suspicions that neutral ship to Scandinavia aro carrying contraband from America tho Swedish Government would welcomo an arrangement by which a Hrltlah representative would oxamlno all cargoes arriving in Swedish wators. THE. REV. JOSEPH MANUEL RECTOR OF ST. BARNABAS THE OYSTER AND HOW TO COOK IT Some Approved Recipes From a Master in the Culinary Art CHILDREN PLAY IN STREETS AMID RAIN OF SHELLS Dangers of Bombardment Do Not Bother St. Mihiel Youngsters. PARIS, Oct. 20. The Germans are holding St. Mllilel and the territory adjoining, although they are still subject to a heavy artillery flro. The children, however, play about the itreets and the Inhabitants go about their duties In an unconcerned way. They express no curiosity. Familiarity with danger has In this case effectively bred a feeling of utter contempt for It. Nnmed to Succeed tho Xnto Bev. David Smyth. The appointment of tho Itev. Joseph Manuol ns rector of St. Barnabas' Prot ectant Episcopal Church, 63th street and Ilavcrford avenue, ns successor to tho late Itev. David Smyth, was announced today by Bishop Ithlnelander. The Rev. Mr. Manuel was born In Sheffield, England. Coming to this coun try ns a boy, he lived for a number of years In Boston, where ho began study ing for tho ministry. He was ordained In New Mexico and remained there for n number of years, when he was called to .St. Peter's Church, 3d and Pine streets. wncro ne wonted tor four years. Then he went to St. Luke's, at that tlmo n chapel for patients at the Episcopal Hos pital. Ho has remained at that post for 15 years and has accomplished the erec tion of the magnificent edifice which now stands there. CHILDREN'S CORNER -WV-? j;, "fi V. "l ilIiVC A,N jDou prom i Vi JiiJGXlCO ISOTKfSfffAlnl'Si We said "Hello," to that new boy Who had. upon his head ' The biggest hat I ever saw. "Como le va," he said. We said, "Come here and play rviih us." He said to us, "No sabe." X And when we all got through with him His clothes were pretty shabby. Now father says the boy just meant "How do you do today?" And by the rest, (poor stranger boy), "I don't know what you say." . And mother said to me at night, Before I said my prayers, "Those kind to strangers entertain Cood angels unawares," So Til be kind to all the boys That come from countries far. Because I'd really like to know Just what good angels are. MAZCOL3t SANDERS JOHNSTON. By Ii. F. DE BATABDE Termer chef at the Rojal Ponclana, at Palm Beach, Tho English have a maxim, "Better an oyster than a pill." This old saw Is worthy of tho attention of tho housowlfo heso fall days, when' the oyster Is coming Into Its prime condi tion and adding much to the possi bilities of the family cuisine. But, like many other foods, the oyster, to Justify Its high reputation as n food, must bo cooked properly. So prepared It Is tho nemo of healthful ness nnd digestibility. Epicureans assert that It should not be cooked at nil, and the consensus of opinion is that it should bo cooked but little. Much cooking makes tho oyster tough, "leathery," indigestible and flavorless. Somo approved recipes for the prep aration of oysters follow: OYSTERBROTH Pour whatever uuantlty of oyster liquor that you wish to prepare In a tin-lined pan or pot nnd place over a quick fire. As soon nn It starts to boll, begin to take tho scum oft as fast as It appears on tho surface. After boiling steadily for ten minutes, for every pint of oyster liquor add a small hunch of parsley, a pinch of red pepper, a pinch of salt, n dash of fine-herb! boll one-half hour nna strain through flannel or three thick nesses of cheese cloth. If served hot, add one-half ounce of sweet buttor to each pint Used. If served cold, placo In a stono or china vessel In an even tem perature. Will keep sweet and puro almost Indefinitely. OYSTEB SOUP Melt somo butter In a tln-llncd sauce pan or pot; ndd a tablcspoonful of grated onion, four ounces of dry flour, ono tablcspoonful of flnc-horb, a pinch of red pepper; cook slowly until all has turned brown j add two quarts of oyster liquor that has been boiled and strained and stir well; add one quart of sweet croam, small blanched oysters and ono tea spoonful of chopped parsley. Serve as soon ns finished and do not add cream, oysters or parsloy until you aro ready to serve. PUBEE OF OYSTEBS Puree of oysters Is made exactly llko oyster soup, except that you uso moro flour and you grind tho oysters fine nnd mash them thoroughly Into the oyster soup. Press tho whole through a sieve and serve at once over croutons of bread. BISQTJE OF OYSTEBS Risque of oysters Is pureo with tho minced oysters left In and somo Rhino wine added. DBY PAN OF OYSTEBS . Place 10 or 12 strained prlmo oysters In a tin-lined copper or block tin saute pan with ono ounco of sweot butter, light dust of red pepper, one-half teaspoonful of flno-hcrb and cook over an open fire one minute; turn oysters and cook one minute longer and servo It in a hot dish or Individual tureen. It enn be cooked and served also In a chafing dish with quantities of ingredients tho same. OYSTEB STEW Wmrs .tfl4Q.B iH KffillifiP 'H ' Wwimmm i k - - ft HM 7m . ', 1 9 k. H I 5" "? 4 is ,' KAISER LINKS LINES FOR FRESH ASSAULT ON RUSSIAN BORDER Anticipates Czar's Advance With Strategic Move. German Resistance Obsti nate at Defensive Frontier Positions. V, F. DE BAYARDE. copper or block tin saute pan or chafing dish with one ounco of tho best creamery butter, a pinch of celery salt and a light sprinkle of red pepper; sauto two min utes over an open flro sufficiently hot to start to cook tho moment the pan touches tho heat. Turn or toss oyBters over onco nnd add one nnd one-half gills of milk nnd cream mixed. Cook ono minute loilger and servo quickly. Celery, mush rooms, truffles, can be added If desired. HOW TO EBVE BAW On half shell (deep or flat), according to fancy. Place tho oyster, shell down, on a bank of shaved or fine cracked Ico. Servo with lemon and bleaced celery. Do not put cracked Ico on top of tho oysters. OYSTEB COCKTAIL Placo Into a sherbet glass six small oysters, season with salt and pepper, a. teaspoonful of each, tomato ketchup, lemon juice, table sauce; ndd a sprinkle of horso radish and serve. SOME GENEBAL HINTS All styles of panned, creamed or stewed oysters should bo cooked over an open flro or live steam, because they should start to cook tho momont the heat strikes the pan or chafing dish nnd continue at a forced rate until finished. Tho cooking of oysters can bo greatly Improved by tho uso of tho chafing dish Instead of tho sauco pan In connection with tho recipes where the latter Is mentioned. Oysters most easily secured and mostly desired are Saddle Rocks, Rockaways, Lynn Haven Bays, Shrowsburys, Blue Points, Cotultfl, Lynnhnvens, Cape Cods. uuzzaras nay, Norfolk. Cape May Salts PETROQRAD, Oct 20. Demonstrative movements have been made by the Germans at Mlawa (In Rus sian Poland, Just across the frontier). In nn attempt to form a link between tho last German fronts, constituting the gen eral line along Verjbolovo, Blala and Thorn to Cracow, as well ns to make secure a post of observation against an anticipated Russian action In a north western direction. Particularly desperate resistance has been offered to the Russian advance at three points In the neighborhood of Verjbolovo, Olctska nnd Blala, where largo forces of Russian reserves havo been concentrated from the east. Obstlnato fighting continues along tho front, In the North, where the enemy oc cupies previously prepared defensive positions nnd skilfully uses the passages between tho lakes and tho woods. Tho War Office makes tho following statement concerning recent fighting In the Suwatkl and other provinces border ing on East Prussia: "In tho north It Is estimated that tho German forces that were1 engaged lost 40 per cent. In killed and wounded. On the Nlomcn the Russians found and burled 18,000 corpses." He is survived by four daughters, one of whom Is Mrs. I. A, "Whetstone, of CHest nut Hill. Another daughter, Mrs. Edwin Chambers, Is the wife of a prominent merchant of Tacoma, Wash. QEOBOE W. WBIGHT? For Thirty Years In the Employ of the Pennsylvania Bailroad. Georgo W. Wright, In the service of tho Pennsylvania Railroad Company for 30 years as auditor of the merchandise nnd trafflo department, Is dead at his home, 1H2 Foulkrod street, Frankford, after a long Illness of Blight's disease. Ho was In his 61st year. Mr. Wright was born In Russia. His father, tho late Colonel William Wright, was then engineering the railroad and bridge constructions for the Russian Gov ernment Mr. Wright, who died yesterday, was at ono tlmo secretary of tho Homo Build ing and Loan Association, a member of tho Clerks' Aid Society and director of tho Wright Instltuto In Frankford. Ho Is survived by his widow and two sons, Georgo M. Wright and Franklin Wright, who Is with William Cramp & Sons, shipbuilders. DEATH Funeral on WMnnomjr, at z v. in.. , nonnfflBl corner w lAurl Hill Cemetery. r; mm fila lAtM rftlilAtlrA. nnrthiviitt earner OI Franklin nnd Msxter su. Interment t West THE BEV. DB. J. F. BINGHAM HIT AS HE LEAVES SALOON Paperhanger Held to Await Outcome of Man's Fractured Skull. David F. Lynch, W years old, a paper hanger, COS Thayer street, was arraigned boforo Magistrate Campbell In tho Front and Westmoreland streets station today and held without ball on a charge of as sault nnd battery to awnlt tho result of the Injuries of Henry F. Hrtilolgh, Sill Edgemont street, who Is In tho Episcopal Hospital suffering from a fractured skull. Lynch, It was testified, was In n sa loon at Kensington nvenuo and F street Saturday night In an Intoxicated con dition. Tho bartender, nsslsted by Schlclgh, put Lynch out of tho saloon. Angered at this, Lynch, It wns said, waited outside nnd struck Schlclgh when ho camo out. Tho man's head struck tho pavement nnd his skull was fractured. Cherry Stones. Chlncotentriies nmi rmi. Place 12 prlmo oysters In a tlq-llned Creeks. GERMAN INVADERS YIELD GROUND ALONG POLISH BATTLE LINE j 'BEFORE THE SANDMA3N COMES WITH never a look behind him, Billy Raccoon started for the centre of the forest. And Bobby Cottontail? He let Billy get a good start, then he trailed along behind, looking carefully to the right and left as he went. "I don't see anything yet," called Billy Raccoon in a trembly voice. "No, I expect not this soon," an swered Bibby Cottontail, "We're hard ly deep enough into the forest as yet. Don t you look around. I'm taking good care of you." Now it seemed to Billy Raccoon that Bobby Cottontail's voice sounded very far away; but he was afraid to !ok 4round- So he didn't find out that Bobby Cottontail was following way, way behind. On and on they ent, deeper and deeper into the for- "Don't you think you had better go ahead nnw?" -,t-,l n;ii., r .,,...., it s pretty near time to find the bear and you know I'm not brave like you are " i "'S"- 'ts a Pd time for you to rn," said Bobby Cottontail; "think KPr?ul vo" wl" ,)e wne" you can fli I to ",e tl' raccoons and " them that you explored with me, aeep into the forest and found a bear and well and all that, you know." I am thinking of that,'r said Billy Kccoon, "but I can't help but think about the bear, tool" 0oh!" said Bobby Cottontail, Who s afraid of a bear? Nothing but a bunch of fur and growl I I'm sure you are not such a coward as to be afraid of that!" Billy Raccoon gulped. v, "u,1 "seems to me that you're so very far behind!" he ventured to say. your voice sounds so very far offl" 1,fl9w" ?obbv Cottontail had been "Kging further and further behind, out, of course, he didn't want Billy to . ?1 to find !t ol" s he spoke S teal brave and loud. "Oh, you iust think so because you're a little scarey I'm right here close and I'm taking the very best kind of care of you, fear nothing." And so they went deeper and deeper into the forest. Billy Raccoon kept walking right along and walking right along and he didnt say a word! To tell the truth, every time he tried to speak he got a great lump of 'fraidness in his throat and he couldn't get the words out they couldn't get past the lump I And so they went deeper and deep er into the forest. rTil,-7TaI1I?f a sudden right in front of Hilly Raccoon, there sounded a growl I A great loud fierce growl I! The lump of 'fraidness in Billy Rac coon's throat got so big that it spread all over his body over his whole body, and down his legs so he couldn't move a step! Then, quite suddenly, the lump vanished; strength came into Billy Raccoon's legs; he turned and ran. Ran till he reached his home tree, scrambled up to the first branch and hung himself up by one hind and one fore foot, then he pretended he was asleepl Later in the day he saw Bobby Cot tontail skipping by. "Hello Bobby," he called, "did he fight very long?" "Who fight?" asked Bobby Cotton tail. "The bear, of course," replied Billy. "I didn't see any bear," said Bobby, "I happeued to remember an errand my mother told me to do; maybe I turned for home before you did." Billy Raccoon looked at Bobby. "So that's the way you kill a bear," he exclaimed in disgust. "1 believe you're just as 'fraid as I ami" And Bobby Cottontail couldn't think of a thing to say; so he just sneaked off hoinel Tomorrow Cornfitli Falritt. Copyright, 19 H, Clara Ingram Judson. Passage of Vistula Thwarted in Several Actions and Bridging Material Is De stroyed. PETnOQRAD, Oct. 20. Tho Russians continue to forco the Austro-Germnn Invaders back from tho Warsaw-Ivangorod front. Tho enemy has besn compelled to yield .step by step tho territory previously occupied. Tho fighting has been of the most desperate sort, but the Russians have not only relieved pressure on Warsaw, but have pushed the Germans back to ward their bases at Lodz and Nleko, Into a marshy section, which Impedes retreat. Repeatod attempts to ford tho Vistula have resulted In constant repulse of the Germans. Tremendous losses havo been suffered by tho Germans In their attacks on the Russian positions along tha Vistula Rtver, u was announced hero today, but fighting continues dav nnd night. The army Gazette, official organ of tho Russian military establishment, stntcs that 18,000 Germans killed In tho conflict have been buried by tho Russians. The Gorman right wing, stretching Into Gallclu, has been making determined at tucks In tho last few days, ns havo also the Austrlans under German commanders on tho front of Snnok-Ktaro-Mleato, south of Przemyel. Repelling these attacks, tho Russians, In several bayonet charges, took 15 Austrian officers and more than 1000 men. The Austrlans failed In an attempt to cross tho river San. A vanguard action against the Austro German nrniy along tho great circular front reaching from Thorn, through Cra cow, to Przemysl, developed ut several points on tho 13th and Mth Into engage ments between main forces with unin terrupted vigor. OFFICIAL STATEMENT. This statement was Issued at the War Office: The German right wing stretched Into Oallcla has been making deter mined attacks during thu last few days, as have also the Austrlans. On the front, extending through Sanok, Starnsol and Mosty, south of Prze. mysi, several bayonet attacks have been carried out. The Russians captured 15 Austrian officers and over 1000 men. The Aus trlans have failed to cross the River San. The Russians continue to throw back the Austro-German army from the Wareaw-lvangorod front, com pelling the enemy to withdraw his front step by step from tho territory he seized In September. Tho activities of the German aviators continue alony the Vistula front. Follow ing tha bomb attack that was made on Warsaw Sunday, a German aeroplane flpw ovur tho Polish capital on Monday and dropped circulars telling the Inhabi tants the fall of the city was certain. CITIZENS WILL PROTEST Extension of Railroad Freight Yards in Overbrools Contested. A publlo meeting has been called by the Overbrook Association, for Thursday evening, at 6Jd strtet and Lebanon ave nue to protest against ths Pennsylvania Railroad's ordinance before Councils The ordinance permits the extension of the railroad's freight yards from 62d street to Malvern avenue as a part of the crojjosed low grade freight lino and to run parallel with City Line avenue for a distance of two miles through Morris Park and Cobbs Creek Park. Ex-Governor Edwin S. Stuart, Francis Shunk Brown, ex-Mayor Weaver and Ed ward W. Patton, chairman of the Rail roud Committee of Councils, will be present. GUN-RANGE 28 MILES German Siege Mortars Said to Be Limited to 120 Shots. NEW YORK. Oct. 20. Tha giant German slego guns have a llfo of 120 shots and a range of ;s miles nc- cording to a correspondent of tho dun. A high personage In touch with the Krupps' establishment Is given as author ity for the following measurements: 42 CM. IIAUBITZE. 16.K1-INCH SIEGE OITX Weight of gun, 124 tons (248.820 pounds or 2K2 Zentner). pounus W.-lght of shot, ono ton (20G0 pounds or 18 B Zentner). Quantity of po-vdir for one shot, three quarters of a ton (1716 pounds or 15.G Zentner). Length of gun tube, 6S feet 9 Inches (21 metres). Rango (scnusswolto), 28 miles (45 km.). Power of penetrntlon at 24.8 miles (10 km.), 6i feet (1.90 metres). Cost of one shot, 3S.CO0 marks or J9300. Cost nf gun, 1.850,000 marks or $162,500. Capability of gun. every 10 minutes one shot, which when range Is found Ij electrically exploded from a distance of 1300 feat (409 metres). Duration or life ( f gun. 120 shots. TODAY'S MARRIAGE LICENSES Psarco J. MrKeown. S20 DlamonJ St., ami Sarah C. Hughes, 713 HuntlntJon it. Grant r-ooett, 1017 8. Colorado t iiivl lfeli'n Wanhlnrton. 1010 Taker at. Matthew J. Hoylan, lilrtl 8. Mth at . nnJ Para A. Owens, 4S47 Ogdtn st. William U Justls. 0701 Woodland ac. and Allca M. raul. 1XK Colwyn st. (leorga H. Stevenson, IMS Jefferson St., and Cornelia DIharom. 142S N 23d st. Carl w. rtausch, 2SU Reynolds st., and Mary V. Donahue, 3031 nidne ave. Joseph I young, 1523 N rtlst St.. and Mar. saret n Krewson. 1123 N. (list st. Joseph P. O'Donnell. 850 N 44th St., and Margaret MaDrlde. RK N. 45th st. William F. ParV, 1431 N. Robinson st., nnd Elisabeth Ilowden. 1431 S' Ilr.hln.nn ., Herbert Toner. 353T 1C St., and Mabel Miller 3530 Kensington ae. Elmer C. Stockbemer, 2140 N. 12th at., and Hattyo M. Hop. lflliu Butler st. Clifford A. MeClellan, 430 Market St.. and Mary Haggarty. 433S Market at. Dernard P. Ward, lata Panama st., and Win ifred amham. 12IO N. Frailer st. Harvey Miller. 813 Union St.. and Mary Ettor 3833 Tear! St. Harry M Rose. 1227 N FVanklln st . and Ida Wolf, 1)21 . Sib st. ' na Clifford V. Narrlgan. Narberth. Pa., and Wllma 8. Maullck 229 Manheim st. Dr. Leonard J. Harklns, 41117 Florcnca st . and Helen B. Farmer. 872i Chester ae. John J. Qulnn, UXJO Ridge ave., and Angelina Casalla. Worcester. Miss. "nno Jacob Werlln, Maiden, Mass , and Aida Du. uin, o.o lasKer mi William Wilson, 321 Dickinson at , and Anna Baas. 1421 8. 4lh st. " Ednard R. Koch, 202 Leterlngton ave.. and Jean N. Halsey. 323 Rector st. John J. McDermott, S3U Leland St., and Anna A. Cunning. 2337 E. Albert St. Fred Jerszoff. Ml S. 2d at., and Ooldla Gel. font 10 JO K. Mojamenslng ave. Rev. Charles O. Qlrellus, Vlneland. IV J , and Vehna V. Vocum, Ablngton. Pa. George J. JelTers, two a. lKth St., and Anna M. Fltimaurice. 307 N'. 17th st August J. Toelke. 1623 Moravian st.. and Jen- nio McCarthy. 1504 Catharine st Robert 11 Scott. 2327 N tlancroft st . an 1 Ilessla M. Kenyon. 2108 N. 11th st. Bam BronsWIn. 7&i S 3d at., and Fannie Dim. merman. 045 8 37th st. Francis T Gullfoy. 3834 Brandrwlne St.. anl Mary E Collin. .1834 BranJywIne at Harvey Snvder 2410 N. Marshall st.. and Elva Mason. 2ROS Natrona st. a,YH Frank l" Malatesta, 4S24 Baltimore ave ant CAUSE OF INJURIES MYSTERY Man Found With Fractured Skull DleB in Hospital. Potcr Burns, 2213 Rurfner street, died In the St. Luko's Hospital enrly today as a result of Injuries received Saturday night. He wns found lying unconscious on Ger mantown road, near Roberts avenue, with his skull fractured. Although Coror.er's detectives have been detnlled to the case tho mannor In which Burns' Injuries wero received remains a mystery. , POISON NEARLY FATAL Author and Pastor and Father of Former Police Commissioner of New York, HARTFORD, Conn., Oct. 20,-The Rev. Dr. Joel Footo Ulngham, author nnd writer and father of General Theodoro A. Bingham, formerly Commissioner of Police In New York city, died at his home hero from apoplexy. Ho was horn In Andover, Conn., on October 11, 1827. Ho was valedictorian of his class at Yale In 1S32. He studied later at the Union Theological Pemlnary nnd entered the Congrcgatlonnl ministry, be ing pastor of churches In Cleveland, Buf falo and Augusta, lie. In 1871 he wns ordained a priest In tho Protestant Eplscopnl Church, and was a rector In Now Haven, Portsmouth, N. H., nnd Waterbury. From 1879 to 1SSS he was en gaged largely In literary work, but In the latter year becamo a rector In N'ew London. In 190 he retired from the pulpit. For ten years he was lecturer on Italian literature at Trinity College. JAMES G. BRINKMAN Formerly Active in New York City Politics. NEW YOniC. Oct. 20. James G. Brink nun, once a leading Democratic office holder In New York nnd ono of Presi dent Lincoln's pallbearers, is dead at his homo In Brewster, Putnam County, In his 7Sth year. Ho was born In Au gusta. Mo., in 1836. He moved to New York when 10 years old. In his young manhood he engaged In the grocery busi ness, and entering politics, obtnlned sev eral municipal offices. Including that of president of the City Council. While in this office he was one of a committee guarding the body of Abraham Lincoln while It lay in state. In 1894 he was mado superintendent of New York city's Sodom reservoir at Brewster, and had held the office since. He leaves a wife. "Young" Palmer, Lightweight Pugi list, Takes Draught by Mistake. Poison taken by mistako early today nearly cuused tho death of Charles Pal mer, 23 years old, 2121 Indiana avenue, a lightweight pugilist better known as "Young" Pnlmer, who. It Is said, put the poison to his lips In a spirit of fun while talking to friends at 21st nnd Toronto sticets last night. He was rushed to the ,merlcan Hos pital nnd soon recovered after an antidote had been administered. MRS. ANNE F. Widow CONRAD of St. of Former Rector Mary's P. E. Church. Mrs. Anne Frazer Conrad, whose hus bunrt was the late Rov. Thomas K. Con rad, formerly rector of the St. Mary's Protestant Eplpcopal Church in Wayne, Pa.. Ib dead at her home, 1711 Walnut street, following an Illness of two years. Mrs. Conrad was president of tho Phil adelphia Depository and Exchange for Women's Work and connected with vari ous charltablo Institutions. Sho died yes terday, In her 75th year. FACES TWO CHARGES Prisoner, Accused of Assault and Robbery, Held. Charged with assault and battery on August Lelstrun, 1216 South 2d street, nnd with the robbery of a trunk owned by Frank Boyer. 23th and Christian streets, Bernard Frame, Front street near Queen, wns held under JWOO bnll for court today by Magistrate Coward In the 7th and Carpentei streets police stntl n FREDERICK C. SEEMAN 4 NEW YORK. Oct. 20. Frederick C. Scoman, ono of the prominent German pllk manufacturers In this country, who had a large establishment In Union Hill, N. J., died nt his home. In Richmond Bor ough, yesterday from pneumonia. Ho was 55 years old. He was prominent In German societies, both in Manhattan nnd Richmond, a director of the Staten Island Savings Bank, president of the Ehrel terund, member of the Richmond County Country Club and of a number of clubs and organizations In Manhattan. He leaves a wife and two daughters. FUNERAL OF THOMAS J. JONES Member of Manufacturing Firm of Haines, Jones & Cadbury. Tho funeral services of Thomas J. Jones, who was a member of the tlrm of Haines Jones & Cadbury, manufac tures of plumbing supplies, were hold todav at his home In Centre Square, Montgomery County, where ht died last Saturday. Mr. Jones was in his 80th year. Mr. Jones, who was born In Middle town, Del., retlied from active business In 1SP0 to take up beet sugar cultiva tion In California. For 2 years he wan affiliated with tho American Beet Sugar company. EUGENE GATTLE NEW YORK. Oct. 20. Eugene Gattlc. a retired Jeweler, Is dead. He was born in Germany 78 years ago He came to this country on his honeymoon when 1! years old, settling In Plattsburg, N. Y. He was one of the pioneer settlers of that city. Twenty years ago ho retired from tho Jewelry business and came lo New York. Four sons and a daughter, Mrs E. G. Levy, survive hint. Tha fu neral will be from Temple Israel tomorrow. HENRY A. ZIEOLER'S FUNERAL WILLIAM WILLETS ROSLYN, L. I., Oct. 20. Word has been received here of the death of Wil liam Wlllets, of this place, at Mlddlctown, N. Y. Ho was a member of tho old Long Island family of that name. He leaves three sons, S. Tabor Wlllets, Stephen and Robert Wlllets. Mr. Wlllets was prob ably one of the best known horsemen on the north shore of tho Long Island, nnd had ono of the largest stock farms tn this section. His funeral took place to day at the Friends' Meeting House nt Westbury. PAUL G. PARKIN SUMMIT. N. J., Oct. 20 -Paul O. Par kin, 73 years old, a veteran of the Civil War nnd formerly a Brookbn fireman, died yesterday following a third stroko of paralysis. He moved here from Brooklyn 32 years ago. He was a mem ber of tha Grand Army of the Republic post at Chatham and the local tribe of Red Men. He leaves five children. Marv Avnea dimmer. 2304 V nm. .V 1 lUUm C Wilson. 30381 Osage ave , and Susan Olllesple. Ilaverford. P. u usn Albert Fills. 3131 N Rotehlll st., and Mirth A t.. Vochum, saa E. ChelUn ae. "" Josef Nuiolikt, 29S8 Mercer tt . and Paulina. IlosUka, 304 Mercer t. u raunna Irvln E. I.utter. IMS a Lehigh are., on! Maj- Ion E Mess. 1S3S B. Lehigh ave " Jcmee Collins, SO07 Stiles St.. and Katherln. Cunningham. 6027 Qlrard ave. wriM Harr Namorofsky. BIO MlSlIn St., and Tlo Yonavltx. 1133 8 4th st. a uo8 Wai.nty Furtak 2402 Duncan at., and Mar da. Una Borek. 2421 Duncan at. aJagda- Jaiue Miller. Nw York City, and Marv rn Usan. 4532 N. Mole st. lry MU" "ail? ssfs arwui -4a4 c t"r"niCk,V, 5?.gSnw " Lillian ' V. 1 im it M.ers. 63o E. ijtrard a.v NORMAN C. GILE PORT JERVIS, N. Y., Oct. 20.-Nor-man C. Glle. Superintendent of Schools of this city, died yesterday at the Cllf. ton Springs Sanatorium from liver trou ble. He was born In Van Etten, N. Y , and was 40 years old. Ha was a grad uate of New York l'nierslty H had been Superintendent of Schools of King ston, N. Y . before coming to this city He leaves a wife and three children. Services Tomorrow for Late Whole sale Druggist. The funeral of Henry A. Zlcgler, for many years head of the wholesale drug firm of Zlegler & Smith, will bo held tomorrow nt nis dome, 6027 cedar avenue, where ho died last Saturday. He was 63 years old. Mr. Zleglcr is survived by his widow, Mrs. V. Catherine legler, and a son, Howard E Zlegler. a civil engineer. obituaries" thomas harvey g0ldey War Veteran and Assistant Chief of Compulsory Education Bureau, Thomaa Harvey Goldey, a veteran of the CUll War and assistant chief of thu Bureau of Compulsory Education. U dead at his home, 6101 Springfield avenue, fol lowing an attack of acute Indigestion and heart disease. Ho was 70 years old. Mr. Goldey, who was born and educated In Philadelphia, was connected with tho Compulsory Educational Bureau for 17 leHrs. Prior to his aftiliatlon with the bureau. Mr. Uuldy conducted u grocerp business In South Philadelphia Mr. Goldey. who died ysterday, was a member of the Wharton Street Memorial Church, the P O. S. of a. and several other organizations Two daughters, Mrs William Uoppel and Mrs. William R. llosuell. Mirvtve Mr. Goldey. EDWARD J. FALLON Twenty-two Years in Comptroller's Department of Reading Railway. Edward J. Fallon, who was connected with the Philadelphia and Reading Rail way Company for 38 yastrs as ejxcUt agent and auditor of the comptroller's d partnvent. U dead at hU home. Hfi fJiu avenue. Oak Lane, of tuberculoma. ja was H year old Mr Fallen who died vesterrtav u.o on 0f the old.-,t residents of oak' Lane CAiu'iv -john Carun GEORGE H. WALKER ARLINGTON, .V. J., Oct. 20.-Goorga H. Walker, 43 years old. ttrst president of the Starapf Memorial Hospital Asso ciation, of Kearny, past exalted ruler of Keurny Ledge of Elks, and a member of several other fraternal organizations, dei yesterday. CAltTnit, JUIJA CARTER, 80 Tears, 1713 Montrose st. CHAPMAN. Suddenly, on October 17. 1914. WILLIAM II CHAPMAN, husband of Bnrah A Chapman. Funeral on Wednesday, at 2 p. m., from 173S Francis at. Interment at Mount Morlah Cemetery. CLARKK.-On October 10, 1014. CltAnLKS W. CLAIIKK, eon of Thomas II, and Mary Emma Clarke, and grandnon of William and Laura If Thomson, aged 1 year, Funeral services on Wednesday, October 21, at 8 p. tn., nt tha residence of hit grandparents, -111 North .tltth st , Camden, N. J. COLUNSON. On Oetoher 10. MART ANN, widow of Thomas folllnson, aed 75 years. Funeril on Wednesday, st 2 p. m . from 122 Osborn M , Wl'sahlckon. Services at Bt. Timothy's Protestaol npHeopnl Church, at 3pm Interment in the adjoining ground, CONltAI). On October 10, 1014, at 1711 Walnut st ANNE FltAZEIl CONRAD, widow of the late Itev. Thomas K. Conrad, D. I)., and daughter of the lato John Fries Fraser. Funeral Thursday, October 22d, at 11 a. m , nt the Church or Bt. Luke nnd the Epiphany, 13th st. below Spruce. DEVONSHIRE. PHOEHE DEVONSHIRE, dntiichler of the lute Jeremiah H and Har riet L'ovonslilre Funernl on Wednesday, Oc tober 1. 1011, from residence, 2S 12th ave., I'itmnn, N J Interment nt Mount Morlah Cemetery, Philadelphia, Pa rif.NLAl'. Suddenly, on October 10, 1014, THOMAS TEMPLE, beloted son of Frank K. and Thlria J. Lunlap, nued 21 years. Fun eral services Thursday, nt 2 .To p. m., from his parents' residence, 12 North loth St., Dar by. Pa Interment Mount 55lnn Cemetery FALLON. On October 10, 1014, EDWARD J. FALLON Funeral services, nt his late residence, COS 07th nve Onk Lane, Phila delphia, nt 2 p. m., Wednesday, October 21. Interment private. OAINOR. In Pbnenlxvllle, Pa., on October 1. 1014, DENNIS, husband of Mnruarel Oalnor and son of Mary nnd the Into John Oalnor. Mineral on Thursday, at 0 a. in., from 12S nmmr-tt st. Solemn Requiem Mass at St. Ann's Church at 10 in n m Inter ment at St. Mary's Cemetery, 1'hoenlxvllle, Pa. OALLAflHEIt. October 10, JOHN P. OAL LAOHER, husband of Ilcrtha A. Onllnsher, Hel 44 years. Funeral, Wednesday after noon, October SI, at 1 o'clock, from 210 Htevens st., f'amden. Interment Mt. Vernon Ccmeterv. Philadelphia. OASTIOEIl. On October 17. 101 I.JOHANNA V., wife of Charles Clnstlcer nnd daughter of Annie and tho late Thomas Murphy, In her 2."th j ear. Funeral on Wednesday, nt 8 n m from 4130 Illdse ne., I'nlls of Schuyl kill Interment at Hely Sepulchre Cemetery GLENMNU On October 17, 1014. PAT RICK J., husband of Mnrgiret fllennlnif. Fune-al on Wednesday nt H 3d n m,, from his Irvte residence, 174, West Thompson st. Solemn High Mnss of Requiem at Church of the Orm, at 10 a. m. Interment at did Cathedral Cemetery, GOLDEY. Suddenly, on October 10, 1014, THOS. HARVEY GOLDEY. Relatives and frlenda aro Invited to attend the funeral services, on Thursday afternoon, at 2 o'clock precisely, at late residence, 5101 Springfield ave Interment private. GOODCHILD. On October 17. 1014, JAMES J., husband of Mary Goodchlld (nee Prenler vllle) nnd son of tho Inte I'harles and Isabella Ooodchlld (nee Ilradley) Funeral on Thursday, at n a m . rom 120 Pierce si bolemn Mass of Requiem at the Sdcred Heart Church nt ft 'to n. m. Interment at Holy rTons romotery OUEEN On October 17, 1014. nt her late home. .104 Redman ave, Haddonflcld. N. J.. llLLLe M. OltEEN, daUKhtor of tho late Arnold nnd Elizabeth Salome Green. Sen Ice and Interment private. HASSAT.r.. On October 17, 1014. EDWIN HAS.-AL.. Funeral on Wedrc'day mornVna; at S 30 o'clock, from 42Ti3 Muntua nve. Solemn Hequlfm Mass at Church of Our Mr.ther of Sorrows, at 10 o'clock. Interment Cat' edrul Cemetery. IIENNL'. On October 17, 1014, AUGUST HENNE, nired r.7 years. Funeral services on WedneMiv morning, at 10 o'clork, nt tha parlor of Gus. A. Klrchner, 7I N. 3d st. Interment nt Germantown Cremntory. HILTON HARRY HILTON. 50 years, 5227 Webster st JAHENIJERO. SIMON JARENRERO. 70 yrnra. 401 Earp st. KILIIL. On October 17. 1014, LOUISE KIEHL (nee Veil), widow of Edouard J. I). Klehl, In her (list car. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend the funeral services, on Wednesday, nt 2 o'clock, at her late resi dence, Cos West Huntingdon st. Interment at Knlehts of Pythias Cemetery. RO.SINMIA. MARYANNA KOSINSKA. 1 yonr. 0:4 North :id st. I'QY.ISi7mn October 10, HANNAH LEID IltlLD. wife of Morris P. Lewis. Funeral on Thursday at 1 p m . from 1M7 Tulip st. wr-vlcea In tho Montgomery Avenue Meth-ixll-t Episcounl Church, at 2 p. m. prcclselr. In'crmem private MeAI.EEIt on October 10. HARRY, son of tho late Henry and Sallle McAIeer, of County Tyrone, Ireland. Funeral on Thursday, at J.lo n m . from 2144 St Alban. Bt. High It'qulem Mass nt Church t St. Charles Bor romeo at 10 a. m. precisely. Interment at H'dv f'roM I'emeien. .McCL'LI.Ol'GIL On October 10.10I4.JAMES, beloved n of Margaret and the Into George McCuliouKh. Relatives and friends, also 30th Ward Democratic Assoclatl'in. aro Invited to attend funeral on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, from 2340 Fltzwatcr at. Interment nt Feinvvood Cemetery. .McFAHLAND. Suddenly, nt South Bethle- lu;nJ;.,.1.? on. -ber 17. 1011, JAMES ARTHUR, husband of Annie W. McFnrland In his 5Mli .year Funeral from his late residence. Gulf Mills, Montgomery Co., Pa., on Wednosdaj nt JiliO p. m. Interment private. Gulf Mills Cemetery Mc.M I.TY.--On October 10, 1014, ROSE, widow of Patrick MeNulty. Funeral on Wwunesday at ".0 a. ro. from her lata reslden-e ...an Sramo l, Gerrrnntnwn. M lomn With Requiem Mnss at Church of Inmmruiate Conception, Chelten ave. and Sullivan tt ut 10 a. m. Interment at New Cathedral einctery. " MILLER. In Switzerland. Mr. BENJAMIN tSoJJnLEPliycal1e.,WC3t S01 ""' a"' JinollK.-On October 10. 1014, NORMAN R , son of tho lote William E. and Harriet S. Mooro Residence, 139 Morris st. Due no tlce of funeral will be given. O'llltlEN. On Oiioher 17, 1014. MICHAEL J. ci'imiBN. husbanl of" Mary J O'uVleru Relatives and fricn Is ore Invited tu attend the funeral, on Thursday morning, at 1 o'clock fr.im his late resldenco. tHino. m.... spn Square cU3d and Catharine sta.). Solemn c?5?,utrm lla", at Sl- Anthony' Church at 0-30 o'clock. Interment at Holy Cross c"m. POLLOCK. On October 10. 1014 iron. TUNSB. wife of Leo A Polock Tlnee ii. mannt. Funeral services strh tly private, on Wednesday morning, ut 10 o'clock precisely nt the rest lence of her brother. Mr. Llonei Frledmann. 2310 West Tioga st. Interment private, at Mt. Slnal Cemetery. Pl'ItCELL. un O. tnher 10, 1014. MARY' P LONGSTRETH. wife of the lato William j' J. Pureell ltfl.it Ives and friends are fnvttc.1 to attend the funeral, on Thursday mornlns; nt S 3u o'clock, from her late residence, 207.1 North 031 st Solemn Requiem Mass at the Church of Our Lady nt Lourdes at 10 o'clock. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery, ILVGETI.E. On October 17. 1014. ANNA M. vvlti of .Martin Itagetl j inee Jann), aged M ear. nt htr late residence, SSIO llowell st . WUslnomlns. High Mass at St Leo's Church Ttt' ony. on ednesday. at 10 a. m. precisely Interment rrivui ItlNGLLVTEIV October 10. MARY, wife nf .Inc. 1. I Hiniietsteiii agj. M years. Funeral en Friday nflernocn at 2 o'clock, from 221 North 'fth st Interment at Mt. peace , nv terv. ROE.- Suddenly, nt Bristol. Pa., on Oc t.ber 17. WILLIAM B RihikKS. In hl iStn vear runernl services, en Wednesday . Oe. toner 21 at 1 :! p in , at his late residence, 4W Ka.bdtffe st . Bristol. Pa Interment St Jnmes' Churchrd. KOONKY. On October IT. 1014. nRIDOET. widow of James Rooney. Punaral on Wed rr.'la5. at . a 71- ,Tnm "' South Mole st High Rixiutem Mus at tha Church of St rhunws Aquinas, at 9 30 a. ro Interment Hull i mss I'cintii-rv Rl'TTER. On October 18, 1614, JAMKS HKN'JAMIN Itl'TTKH. aged Myeara. Fu neral service tn Wednesday, at 2 p n.. at his late reslden e Knight's Park, XtoHUli ii..d N J lntrn,iit private SeHII..KIE.-43n 0.t,.bei 10. 1814. PAUL INK. virtov of J.,hn 1. Schiller. leunJrSl.un Th.:rl. t J .. in fnvn vlU North Qovw st. .iwn and iumnl su ). Interment ptf. r?C!OIIXRB.-rOn Octobar IT. !0M. SARAH J. If of Harry II Schmlnk. and datJIlV tr ot the laio Inniel and Mary Bhasy, "d 4d sears Funeral fe-.lcta. on WlnoUy. trollV Internum Hillside Cenittsry via PCII .N EI K BR.- Op October IT. 1811. FRAN CIS HlJLITKIN e.-IINKlKEl" ildow or J rank ohrM-lkt-r ait I Phlie, , hmldt aged ' .Z,., fu'l. n TburuUy. at 3 o n. from m iira-.n t . Brldesbuie. IntcrmeBI at 'lernian IW'. n-d ('em. tery. "" SiiiilMsA6i'b"st?LOMON SS,WAN. rmaw. S15.V .A'. Pboonis, Arl., oa Tenth Heath wn liilj IUIMOJII) II. a VK. ua i in "', ;.h,r,'un'r 3on I'Ah'HI.- On Octninr 18, 1814. LENA K widow of John tjrth tn.-e Kotlerl Waeral S , Thursday. " TWp. m. M 1121 V Lh i i nt, 4.rs,a.,t ...71... IT . . ALLAN. On October IT. 1014. AGNSS M wile t James Allan lino DulTv l and dauzn Ur of Mr A and the late John J Duftv iMie relic, of ths funeral win be given from the res Jente. 1538 N American st A I TiSMANN. HARRY ALTZMANN. J years (I months KI2o Eostwlck ave ' RENDER.- On October IT. 1914. WILLIAM II 11ENDER huahand of Caroline iUnJir (nsr Klu,-tr), sou of the luts Harry aiid Aunte l'.ender (nse llollowell) FuBaral on Wednesday, at 10 a m. sharp. froE, i8i tt.lvamaon st- lutermeat at lillliSii . I and a memtte- e ilia nAK. t) m, .. liuunu B.mn.iaav.uSSK' "MtaCtab and lio Terrnlna. r'ZT,' r IIOWEN. -On October 10. 19H. BESSIE r wlj of Frank M Uowta. sad lUuiint , WTlUao. and lUrrtat Graolill?Ut,giff 4 ar Due aotlc of the fuaeral will tw Vlv.n from bar late rUuif. ntyt Xorih ifih'i, CAMl'HEl I..-On October IT IBH,, nut Hill ANNA B. wtJow of P.iri.k j i-amrbeil ihj n-41'co of th h,7.;.i " J,. jlVJU - ---. i, 18 year, 909 Vn,n -rn,trv " .--.. v.. AI.I.KR. i. il.er It. WALTER 8.. us of Ut J-hn A aul Martha i, WUut gitd griadt.u of lat Joe,toan Sarah VII. ld Msi'ow ?i"t3 ""'lt'-' S ,un"1- "w RBT fit. a Frv-nrl-k ynd.l ?i.?tw2. brand'). In hr rnh vuar Pu notlT of tkii furl lll be BlvvnT lru h Tat ri5? deaca. ltl E. York si " ' '' ' WEIR. - On 1. 1 ti.ber 1W, SAKAH ANN WBIB. vvliow if Janws WU aged tn yar SC. it nt-rst ou i tiiir-' lav . restden e of her a n. ir j.J kti years . 4- ui ir E. Mo. , jii ni'iitv r t ,,m Kok.ruuab Inter "----- -----. p.V4HlkVri4 Or Hind WEI mi AN. io t. buret I FIRMAN.-d Ottobcr 1T.1914, CHARLklii T.. hubid of Marv k w.irnVaB Ium aT dr .id. and sun of tk Ut Sacnual aasTisil, UUtti tl.ul.nnn V 1 ...T7S m7 " .T w liew w. f ucuirsj. hhimush fruic the irurs at Jiba. FTuiuTar s5i If of, Mercy Aurrfc. t M !' NILIIAM.V t.t'.twr 18, ttMAaolStV wldt.w f jd.Mi a U WaiKi, TeL-Su irvtCAA ob Vhtirbl.. -- V" ,. . TSSt at I rl k at lb rndor of Mrw S 3th st Terminal Dictrs Club I ChUl.S:I.)rJ. ?CiT.,,1 ,7 19li OEORaK w. !'3i.-hi rt Drlta' WKniir . ... n , r.".l I.- i u. ' f-1 tt I V , 1 l . 1 1 ev iv. g ,., t h IMiduir. ., V4. n, .3 1VU "th 2Tth at Ituassastat le, It, 'U14. at his 'iu e i k. . Frankford n t f it.,,, ( , tin w. eusbani pf th lat. Aon..'il .".,r.d Ti I U r, .'r'..V. .. n r. ." ?' l ' f- '1 if . . , . w , v. , ,w . -. na, i j ,?n