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EVENING LEDGDR-PHILAlDKIiPHIA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20 1914.
OF FRANK VOGEL,
1 , SIEGEL'S PARTNER
Coroner Orders Autopsy to
Remove Any Suspicion of
Suicide Was Under 13
NEW YORK, Oct 20. To removo any
msplclon of suicide In tho case of Frank
E. 'Vogel, partner of Henry Slegel, In
his defunct banks and stores, who died
suddenly In ho Hotel Dlltmoro last night,
Coroner Hallenateln today ordered an
Mr. Vogel was, with Slegel, under 13
Indictments for grand larceny In con
nection with the failure of the Slegel
banks and stores.
The only person In the vogel suite at
the time of Sir. Vogel'B death was his
Kite, Mrs. Blanch Slegel Vogel. There
was not the slightest evidence however,
that Mr. Vogel had taken his own life.
For tho past IS years he has been under
constant caro of his physician. During
this entire period ho has suffered from
At 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon he
lUrted out for his afternoon wnlk, which
was always very brief. He Is accustomed
to call Mrs. Vogel on the phono when
sway from her and tell her If ho Is
feeling 111. Yesterday after ho had been
absent from tho hotel for a quarter of
an hour he called as usual, saying he
FALLS DEAD AT WIFE'S FEKT.
A short tlmo later he entered the apart
jnent, appearing quite pale. Mrs. Vogel
at enco becamo alarmed and rang for
come toast and tea.
As the bellboy rapped on the door she
turned her back nnd walked ncross tho
room to admit him. Just as she placed
her hand upon the knob sho heard a low
moan behind her. Then there waa the
sound of n fall and of a man gasping for
breath. Sho turned quickly nnd found
her husband stretched upon the floor mo
tionless. Mr. Vogel waa born In Chicago In 1856.
He received a public school education,
and his first employment was In the
Chicago Stock Yards. He later took a
minor position with the Marshal Field
store, and from there he went to the
Henry Slegel Corporation In Chicago. Ho
came to New York In 1901, and was
made vice president of tho Henry Siogel
Company. He was married In 1S9S to
Illanchc Slegel, daughter of Gerson Slegel,
then vice president of the Slegel-Cooper
Company Besides his widow, he Is sur
vived by his son Frank, 12, and one
daughter, Blanch, 7.
The amount of money Involvod In those
Indictments against Mr. Vogel was $H9,
CCO; in thoso naming Slegel, 1723,000.
MAN FED AT WEST CHESTER
BELIEVED TO.BE JOHN COPE
Woman Declares Photograph la Like
ness ot Tramp,
WEST CHESTER, Oct. 19. The pollco
here nnd In all parts of the county are
till searching for John Cope, wanted In
Doylestown for killing his niece. It Is
believed Copo has been hiding on a farm
near hore, and that letters mailed from
this place to his relatives were dropped
In a rural mall box.
ItOSkcll E. ltVnndwnrri. nf Hila nlnm
declares Cope called nt his homo a few
days ago nnd that ho gave him n meal,
When tho man hnd departed his ro
semblance to John Cope was remarked
by Mrs. Woodward, who later picked the
photograph of Cope from n number of
others as that of tho man who called at
tho Woodward home.
An alarm has been sent to every officer
In the COUntrV. The Iiollrn nrn naalxtArl
In their search by Lieutenant Smith, of
tho State Constabulary, who Is still on
Mayortina Places Additional
Artillery Along Railroad
South of Naco and Fire
Now Parallels' Boundary.
NACO, Ariz., Oct. 20. Governor May
torena, commander of tho Villa forces,
has further menaced the safety of the
United States soldiers nnd non-combatants
In this place by placing additional
artillery along tho railroad south of the
town. His fire and tho return lire
parallel tho boundary, making it unsafe
foe tho local residents. Ho has received
additional artillery and expects more
guns to arrive almost any time.
Maytorena and General Benjamin Hill,
the Carranza commander ot tho forces
guarding Naco, Mox.. have been advised
of the action taken nt tho Aguascalkntcs
conference in sondlng peace commission
ers to Nuco, but Maytorena Ignored all
overtures for n cessation of hostilities.
His YaquI Indians are maintaining their
outposts closer In. and constantly ex
changing shots with tho defenders.
The American troopH are making the
usual preparations to keep out tho Mex.
leans. Fifty Mexican wounded troops
have been sent to a hospital In Douglas,
on permission from Washington. The
wounded who were able to bo returned
ncross tho border were ordered back
ON THE WAR TAX BILL
Amended Measure in Committee.
Move to Appease Cotton Contingent.
Washington, Oct. 20. the ways
and Means Committee met today to take
up tho war tnx bill as amended by the
Senate, and tho plan was to report It
back to the House with a motion to send
It to conference.
Members from tho cotton States, who
are fighting for some Measure of relief
for tho cotton planters, hold the balance
of powor on tho question of speedy notion
and adjournment. Majority Leader Un
derwood admitted that should tho cotton
members carry out their threat to fight
tho war tax bill, final action and adjourn
ment would bo delayed at least a week.
Tho Rules Committee Democrat, of
winch Rcprcsentatlvo Henry, leader of
the cotton rovolt, Is chairman, mot to
hear Secretary of tho Treasury McAdoo
explain his Idea of a cotton relief plan
nnd It ns Intimated that tho Southern
members might change their determina
tion to fight. It was pointed out to them
that the best they oould do would be to
delay action on tho war revenue measure
and House Icadors hoped that the mem
bers would Issue a statement following
tho meeting with Secretary McAdoo, an
nouncing the abandonment of their fight,
nt least for the present.
INSULTED IN STREET,
HAS MAN ARRESTED
Then Pleads in Court for
Leniency for Flirt, But Dr.
E. C. White Is Sent to
Workhouse for Ten 'Days.
NEW PAVILION AT PENN STATE
Building 00 Feet Long for Judging
STATE COLLEGE, Pa., Oct. 20.-Bottor
facilities for Judging live stock have been
piovldcd for Pennsylvania farmers and
tho students of Stato Collcgo by erection
of a new pavilion at tho Stato School of
Agriculture. Tho huge brick and con
crete structure Is designed In tho form
of an arena, being 90 feet long and 30
feel wide. A glass roof admits plenty
of light, and the spacious Interior affords
opportunity to display the animals prop
erly. Temporary stalls and washrooms,
In which tho animals are prepared for
Judging, adjoin the pit.
In order that tho building may be used
for all phases of nnimal industry, a
model slaughtering plant has been fitted
out where students and farmers will bo
Instructed In the proper methods of
dressing beef and taught to Jmiow the
dlfierent chops and cuts.
Tho avalliblilty of tho new stock
pavilion will be a big help to Instructors
In the Department of Animal Husbandry
to handle tho 2000 farmers who will study
cattle Judging here during Farmers
Week, beginning December 28.
THIRD N. Y. CHURCH OUTRAGE
Fire Caused 4?0,000 Loss to Parish
of St. Charles Borromeo.
NEW YORK, Oct. 20. A second at
tempt to destroy a Roman Catholic
church by tiro within a fow days caused
a loss of more than JW.000 to tho Church
of St. Charles Borromeo, at West 12th
and Cypress streets, yesterday.
The orgnn, which cost 120,000. Is abso
lutely destroyed, ns are many of the fur
nishings of the church. An Investigation
on the part of the flro marshal led him
to ask tho District Attorney to begin an
Coincident with the attempts to destroy
. 1 -amcK s uatneoral and St. Alphonsus'
Church, in New York, have been tho at
tacks on property of the Roman Catholic
Church in Chicago. A week ago St.
Jariath's Roman Catholic Church, at
"eat Jackson boulevard and South Heri
tage avenue, Chicago, was set on Are
and damaged to the oxtent of 75.000.
Catholic dignitaries here are In fear of
further attacks on church property and
aro Inclined to believe that the outrages
perpetrated In Chicago have been Insti
gated by the lame band of miscreants en
gaged 1 In attacks on church property In
SOCIALIST, ONCE FOE, NOW
-tUR0 IN THE REICHSTAG
Death for Fatherland Brings' Many
BERLIN, Oct. 20.-Wnndrous Indeed are
tho changos brought about by this "war
of the nations."
If three months ago a person had told
another In Berlin or elsewhere In Ger
many that a SoclnlcDemocrat member of
the Relchstng would Join the army In
the noxt war nnd die a soldier's death
fighting for "Kaiser und Reich" he would
have been laughed at
Only Germans who for decades past
have witnessed the contempt, the bitter
hatred, thnt separated tho National-Liberal,
that Is, tho Government party, from
the Socialists can appreciate the historic
meaning of tho following telegram sent
by the President of tho Gorman Parlia
ment, Doctor Kaempf, to the Social-Democratic
members of that body:
"Our colleague, member of tho Reichs
tag, Doctor Frank, of Mannheim, has
met a hero's death while fighting for
the honor of the fatherland. Permit mo
to express tho slncerest nnd heartfelt
sympathy at the great loss thus caused
to the Social-Democratic party and to
CHINA CALLS U. S. ADVISERS
TO DEAL WITH NEUTRALITY
Japanese Aggression in Bhan Tung
Has Created Tense Situation.
PEKIN, Oct. 20.
W. W. Roekhlll, former United States
Minister to China, and one of President
Yuan Shi Knl'n political advisers, has
been summoned to aid tho government
In the preservation of neutrality. Doctor
Arlga, of Japan, who serves as adviser
on constitutional law, was compelled by
his nationality to decline the responsibil
ity of handling tho neutrality situation.
Mr. Rocklll, who Is now on leavo In
the United States, has been In fre
quent communication with the President
nnd the Foreign Office. Lengthy cable
messages have beonysent to him and re
ceived from him nF- the capital. Tho
situation, though compllcatd, promises to
become less tense ns tho Japanese Plan of
campaign In Shan Tung develops and well
defined limits arc placed on tho aggres
sion of foreign powers at war In tho Far
President Yunn Shi Kal has expressed
his determination to prevent the aprend
of the conflict now devastating Klao
Chau, nnd to deal Justly and fairly with
all countries engaged In tho struggle.
LEGLESS MEN "RUN" RACE
REFRACTORY COWS REFUSE
TO DIE FOR THEIR COUNTRY
Peaceful Bordeaux Thought Stam
pede the Bush of Uhlans.
BORDEAUX, Oct. 20. The pacific tran
quillity of this city was disturbed by the
first wnrllko Incident when a herd of a
nunarea prize neer cattle which were be
ing conducted In a troop townrd the city's
slaughter house sniffed death for tho
country and army, and charging tho
picket lino escaped Into the country,
where they are now roaming Jn small
bands, foraging freely.
The cattle startled villagers In tho mid
dle of the night and gave rise to wild
stories of Uhlans scouring the countryside.
Boll, Squirm and Slide for S50'Purse
DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 20. "Hnlf a" leg,
half a leg, half a leg onward "
Rushed three valiant mnrathoners who
had lost their lower extremities. Pedes
trians on Jefferson avenuo saw ono of
the strangest races ever staged In the
The three legless grenadiers, two Jims
and a Joe, went over the distance be
tween Robert Owen's saloon, 138 West
Jefferson avenue, to Jefferson and Wood
ward avenues, for a purse of $30 put up
by the liquor dispenser, nnd Joseph John
son, of Detroit, took the prize by a
hop.pJames McCormlck, of Boston, Mass.,
was second, and James Murphy, of Louis
ville, Ky third.
Never since tho days of tho hoop snake
horror in Carbondale, Pa., was there such
scene when tho three runners rolled.
cramblcd, squirmed, tumbled, hopped
nd slid over tho roadway, with Johnson
half a trunk ahead of McCormlck nt the
tnrt and Murphy five minutes to tho
At the half-pi'ay mark Johnson was
thrco rolls and a wiggle ahead of the
field, which was stretching out. Mc
Cormlck was coming along, but his
eiuun-H were wenKemng. aiurphy waB
resting. Johnson's tlmo nt the flnlBh was
13 minutes 10 seconds. McCormlck nn-
lshctl on tho place where tho winner's
heels should have been. Murphy, left In
tho stretch, dropped Into a saloon to re
munerate and finished In a taxlcab.
Every member of tho "Halt and Lamo
and Blind Club" of the city had his
money down on Johnson, and a great
celebration In tho colony of Dotrolfs
slow walkers was planned to mark the
NEW YORK, Oct. 20. Mrs. George
Howe, niece of President Wilson, was a
complainant In tho Night Court, last night,
against Dr. Ernest C. White, Into of tho
facultv of the American School of Osteo
pathy, who, she alleged, followed her for
20 blocks on Broadway and attempted to
flirt with her.
Doctor White was sentenced to 10 days
In the workhouse, though Mrs. Howe
pleaded for leniency.
Mrs. Howe, whoso husband, Doctor
Howe, Is head of tho department of
Latin at the University of North Caro
lina, said that Doctor White began fol
lowing her as sho left tho Hotel Astor,
about 7 o'clock.
8ho continued down Broadway, stop
ping at several stores to make purchases,
and reached Broadway and 21th street
at 7:30. There some ono grasped her
arm. Sho turned and faced Doctor White.
"Tako your hand away," said Mrs.
Howo Indignantly. As the physician
greeted her with "Hello!" Mrs. Howe
screamed and attracted Policeman
Kaplan, of tho West Seventeenth
street station, who arrested Doctor
In Night Court Mrs. Howo was n.
vision of lo'ellnes8. Sho wore a white
silk dress, whlto satin slippers nnd a
whlto picture hat trimmed with a long
whlto veil. Bhe was still Indignant, but
pleaded with Magistrate Brecn to bo
merciful, as Bhe believed Doctor White
was sorry for tho annoyanco he had
"Why did you follow and speak to Mrs.
Howe?" asked tho Magistrate. f
Doctor White, who la a big, handsome
fellow, said: "I thought It was, perhaps,
tho custom hero to do ao. For the last
seven years I have been In Paris. Thero
It Is usual for men to speak to a coquette,
and I thought, perhaps, this lady was a
coquette. I did not hesitate to speak 'to
her because It Is not considered an of
fense to speak to a woman In tho streets
of Paris without an Introduction.
"Besides," continued the physician,
warming to his subject, "I waa strongly
attracted to thlB lady. I flrBt saw her
whlto veil flitting In and put among the
crowd. Then I caught a glimpse of her
face a pretty face. So I thought I would
speak to her."
"Don't you really know that here In
America It Is not customary for a man
to speak to a woman he does not know?"
asked tho Magistrate.
Doctor Whlto Inflated his chest and re
plied: "Do I look like a man a woman
would be annoyed at because I spoke to
This angered tho Magistrate, and he
immediately sentenced Doctor Whlto.
Mrs. Howo is living at 132 East 10th
street. Sho has appeared on the stage
under tho name of MIbs Margaret Vale.
TWO ACCUSED OF REBATING
Former Railroad President and Head
of Coal Company on Trial.
CHICAGO, Oct. 20. W, C. Brown, for
mer president of the New York Central
lines, and Thomas b'Gara, head of the
big coal company that bears his name,
nro to bo placed on trial hero today be
fore Federal Judge Landls, charged with
violating Interstate Commerce laws.
Brown was Indicted on the charge of
permitting rebates to the O'Gara Coal
Company and O'Gara Is accused of ac
cepting tho favor. Tho trial originally
was set for the 1st of October, but
Brown's attorneys were not ready to proceed.
COLLAPSE OF PLATFORM
ENDS SOCIALIST MEETING
Panic Follows Party's Demonstration
ROME, Oct. 20. A platform accommo
dating 15 leaders of the Socialist party
In Italy collapsed at a great "Socialists'
neutrality meeting." The meeting dis
solved In a panic. Foul play Is suspected.
CALLS FATAL HAZING MUBDER
WASHTUB AN INSECURE BANK
Detectives Seek Thieves Who Stole
OOOO From Hiding Place.
NEW YORK, Oct. 20. Detectives aro
scouring the city today for burglars who
entered tho restdenco of J. A. Bonnett
In Brooklyn last Saturday night, whllo
Bennett nnd his wlfo wero at tho thea
tre, nnd stole $6000 In silver coin hidden
In a stationary washtub in the kitchen.
The burglars drove up to the house In
an automobile. Bennett made a spe
cialty of supplying banks with small
change, nnd usually kept a largo amount
of the coin at home. .
Judge Wants Death of Cadet William
AN'NAPOLtS, Md Oct. 20.-Doclarlng
the death of Cadet William R. Bowlus,
of Mlddletown, Mil,, as a result of ft hal
ing escapade nt St John's Collego hern
on Mny 26, was an act of murdor, Judge
Btashears, In delivering tho charge to the
Grand Jury of Anno Arundel County, to
day urged that tho tragedy be probed.
Tho live freshmen who are held respon
slole for the death of Bowlus are George
H. Weaver, Now York; Henry L. Val
dez, Havana, Cuba; Kendall Marbury,
Baltimore; R, A. Jones, Cambridge, Md.,
and John M. Noble, Preston, Md.
Brnkemnn Cut to Pieces by Cars
WILMAMSPORT, Pa., Oct 20,-Harry
A. Piatt, 2t years old, of Elmlra, N. Y., a
Northern Central Railroad brakeman,
was cut to pieces nt Hepburn street cross
ing this morning when ho Jumped from
the engine to throw a switch and heavy
fog hid from view an approaching train.
SIXTEEN SAVED FROM SEA
Crew Rescued Whan Schooner la Cut
BOSTON, Oct, 20. sijttrkm. members of
the crew of tho fishing schooner Annie
I'eiry wero saved from drowning early
today when tho vessel was cut In two
by tho steam trawler Surf off Boston
light and ank In three minutes.
Captain Cabral, of tho trawler, and
the members of his crew managed to
take off tho men of tha Perry befor
WAR TAX SYSTEM FOR CHINA
Plan to Raise Revenue From Oil,
Tobacco, Liquors nnd Luxuries.
PEKIN, Oct. 20. A new system of tax
ation Is being considered by president
Yuan Shlh Kal and his Cabinet. Should
the new plan be adopted It will obtain
revenue from kerosene oil, tobacco,
liquors and luxuries of all kinds.
A stamp tax on land transfers, hunt
ing licenses, etc., ns revenue-producing
measures are also being planned.
New Diphtheria Cases nt Wilmington
WILMINGTON, Del., Oct. 20. Two more
cases of diphtheria were reported here
yesterday. This makes a total of nine
oueen In the city.
BIG ITALIAN CONVENTION
Wilmington Expects 1O0O Delegates
at Sessions of American Alliance.
WILMINGTON. Del.. Oct. 30.-Membors
?h- ,.UnLtcd Iaan Societies dispute
ihl w !? ,h.at tno cot"lnK convention of
v!,.aV.?n.al Gran?e will be the largest
)f.?eli here- Wll,e mor visitors will
.1,. ? .Y16 grangers' sessions It Is da.
SSIm iha. "umbe t delegates to the
meeting of the Italian American Alliance
l:.il ctber . M and 29. will be
...th,n the number of delegates to
,,,?., thusan(' or more delegates will
nf.t,heT,a."lanco meeting. It is ex-
., .tha J,n8 of l,a'y w' B6n1 a del-
ete to tho convention.
MOVIES FOR "HOI P0LL0I"
Titled Visitor Plans to Make Aristo
crats of Dock Workers and Others.
outnf-Y30?' ct -Maklng aristocrats
hi of dock workers, lumber Jacks and
forth m6 vla tne movl8 flu" ""
CW 1" b the maln ol"t In life of
now i AuVl de Caatellane Seymour,
Tu ".'"tolling at the Hotel La Salle.
Metur.. BaW th Cunt "' to take
them !hf rtal Wua bIoods- hv
and f!w hat t0 d0 wl,h their hands
Thi, J! a!ldhow t0 e'P "P silently.
PoUol !, a,l run ,bem ofr t0T the hoi
thv .. , obv and practice what
Th. n don ' ,he screen."
mJtnai. Vnt .aV8 a Philadelphia, movlo
fci,4 ' ,s 60'nc to risk real dollars
LAUNCHING AT WILMINGTON
Steamship Will Be Used by a San
Francisco Lumber Firm,
WILMINGTON. Del.. Oct. 20.-At tho
plant of the Harlan & Holllngsworth
Corporation at noon today the steamship
Francis Hanlfy, building for the Hanify
Lumber Company, of Sun Francisco, was
The vessel was named by Miss Helen
G. Coxe. daughter of William G. Coxo,
president of the building concern, nnd a
number of the officials of the building
company and a few guests were present.
HOME WEEK COST 7000
Wilmington Committee Prides Itself
on Successful Economy.
WILMINGTON, Del., Oct. 20.-Accord-ing
to the calculations of tho committee
In cjiarge of the recent Old Home Week
celebration, the total cost of the celebra
tion was about $7000.
It Is believed that for the size of the
ceienratlon, the number of parades held
and the number of visitors here the cost
was smaller than any celebration which
has ever been held anywhere.
CHINA'S PRESIDENTIAL TERM
Extension From Five Years to Seven
PEKIN. Oct. 20.-The Constitutional
Committee Is considering the extension of
the presidential term of ottlce from Ave
years to seven.
The opinion prevails among the ofllclal
classes that a five-year term Is too short
under the existing conditions in the republic.
"CHAUNCEY DEPEW" FINED
Driver Who Tries to Speed Through
Gates Gives That Name.
WILMINGTON, Del., Oct. 20. Ac
cording to the records of Justlco of tho
Pence Cox, In Mlddletown, Chauncey M.
Depew, of 47 Madison avenue. New York
city, was last night fined $25 and costs
for recklessly driving an automobile.
Tho alleged Mr. Depew, In a small car
which waa rather tho worse for wear
attempted to drive his car through the
safety gates on the railroad crossing. The
authorities said they knew It wasn't the
lormer senator. Dut the $25 was not
counterfeit, so It was all right.
"ANTIS" STORM DELAWARE
Open Campaign to Keep the Ballot
WILMINGTON, Del.. Oct. 20.-The Del
aware Committee Opposed to Woman
Suffrage will open Its campaign this oven
Ing with a meeting In the ballroom of
the Hotel du Pont, and It Is exnert
that from this time on there will be as
lively a fight against votes for women
as for them.
This evening there will be an address
by Mrs. George Duffleld Ooodwin, of New
MUNICIPAL ICE BOX
"Cold Storage Cleveland's New Blow
at High Cost of Living.
CLEVELAND, Oct. 20. Clovcland has
developed a new municipal quirk to re
duce tho well-known high cost of living.
It's the municipal Ice box, a huge refrig
erating piani at one or tno city-owned
mnrkets. Cleveland housewives can now
buy fruit, vegetables and eggs at summer
and autumn prices. At a very small cost
these commodities can be stored In the
municipal Ice box, and when midwinter
finds prices of food stuffs almost to the
sky line, they can be taken out Just as
good as new.
The municipal cold storage Is a new Idea
originating with J. M. McCurdy. superin
tendent of tho plant. Many housewives
have formed clubs to take advantage of
tho city's offer.
U. S. WAR 'PLANE CONTEST
Five Machines Qualify for $30,000
SAN DIEGO, Cal., Oct. 20. Five ma
chines have qualified for the 130,00) War
Department aerial competition that start
ed at North Island today. They include
two built by Glenn Curtlss, one of 90
und the other of TfiO horsepower; OUn
Martin's 120-horsepower plane, Silas
Christorferson and the Mexmllllan
The competitors will have several days
to finish the required tests. The winner
will recelvo a prize of $12,000, the second
prize will bo $10,000 and the third $3000.
BILLINGS ANGERED BY TAX
RICHMOND, Va., Oct. 20. Displeased
with the action of the Commissioners of
Revenue In taxing some of his blooded
horses at $75,0CO. C. K. G. Billings, the
New York millionaire yachtsman and
horseman, has abandoned farming op
erations on his famous Curlsneck farm
and gone Into the stock-raising business
Ho has dismissed all of his farm mana
gers and ISO farmhands.
CHAS. J. COLL'S
Corner 38th and Market Streets
Beginners' and Dancers' Class
in Modern Dances
Tuesday & Friday, $i Per Month
Polite Assemblies, Mon. and Sat.
Grand Opening of
22 South 40th
Wednesday Evening, October 21
IF YOU WANT TO BH ABLE TO DANCB
btter than tha average peiton coniult
Arm-Iiruat, Chettnut St.. 1113
BALL ROOK SPECIALIST
Strictly prlvau Idiom In up-to-the-mlnutt
dancei. Claite. Uuht anywhere
NO MATTEn how often tha 8tyla"o7daniiie
clianiea, inj graduate are always perfect
dancer;. The C. Ellnood Carpenter School
, of Modern DanJng. 1123 Che.tnut. Olnoo,
, THE MODERN dJtcE3
Private Lestons A (?lftaA T.., , .
RtlMIn 1TK l(..k.i; n. "r'" ""
-. .v -.... .... .?. rn.
MISS KLOANE and MR
Heat With Economy
Man Fatally Mangled by Explosion
WEST CHESTER, Oct. aO.-Sara Cam
aatra, an Italian, foreman for the firm of
M. Bennett &c Son, engaged in road build
ing for the State In East Bradford, a
few miles from here, was terribly in.
Jured by an explosion of dynamite on
Saturday evening and died In the Hoineo-
patoic Hospital nere several hours later
One leg an4 both hand, were blown off
nd bis face terribly torn.
Reading Anthracite Is The Coal
Your Dealer Sells It
The Philadelphia and Reading Coal and
General Office, Reading Terminal
Store Opens 8:30 A. M.
Store Closes 5:80 P. M.
"'&'irMflftygwJi!-iJg JSiJmM '""' 'ifcH'iM'JIfegg
The Grand Organ Plays Tomorrow at 9, 11 and 5:15
And Himdreds of Pairs at Special Prices
Every good grade off blamiket mniade wilLbe found in tifoas col
lectioira all-wool, part vool, all cotton, all camel's fnair; white
blankets, scarlet blankets, gray blankets, Standard United States
Army and Navy regulation blankets; "Navajo" blankets patterned
and colored like the original Indian Navajos; blankets in Scotch
plaid designs, including the "ffarry Lauder;" blankets from York
shire, England, in bright colors and striped designs; white blankets
from Holland; fine Australian vool blankets woven in Austria, the
world's finest blankets; Australian wool blankets made in America
all these are here for you to choose from, and it is quite apparent
there isn't such another stock in Philadelphia.
California vool blankets in three
OF SPECIAL NOTE
sizes, two grades, all vool
60 k 90 $11 a pair
72 x 90 $12 a pair
80 x 90 $13.50 a pair
60 x 90 $13 a pair
72 x 90 $14 a pair
80 x 90 $IS a
Every pair of these is priced below the low rates of last
Autumn. Every pair separately boxed.
(Fifth Floor, Market)
e special disposal off Oriental Rugs on the Main Floor
The GCermanshahs are very fine specimens in Medallion d
all-over designs off rare be&uty, but they are priced as low the
commoner types $179 to $1 195, for sizes 9 x 13 to P 18
Mossouls are marked $14.75. i; ok i . .
$22.50 and $25, i size 3 ft. x 6 ft,, 3 ft. 6 X 7 ft. 6 and 4 S ,7ft
Mossoul HI! Strips, $18, $20 and $22: ' 7 '
(Main Floor, Chestnut)
JOHN WAN A