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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, October 22, 1914, Night Extra, Image 7

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Jen Holding
Worth Millions Hear
Warning at Atlantic City
ATMN'TI CITY, Oct. 22. Frank ad
mission that tho Pennsylvania public
utilities oft has created n water power
trust In Hint State, unassailable so long
s, the act remains unchanged, and a
naming from C. kalttio Munson, genernl
eoutiel. of Wllllamsport, that a homo
rule fiBht Is browing, were sensational
developments In the annuat convention
of tl'C Pennsylvania Water Works As
sociation today.
"Water Imions" who hold franchises
Tvortli millions In all parts of the Key
atone Stite, heard the warning from the
VllllamFP""t counsel with Bcrlous fficcs.
JIany of them nre frankly alarmed ovor
the fight at York to demand better serv
ice from tho York Water Company. Tho
passing of the Penrose regime also was
n sore subject for heads of the more
powerful of the larger companies repre
sented In tho convention.
An eloquent peroration on the public
utilities act and tho Public Service Com
mission preceded Mr. Munson's warning.
"I think It fair to Bay," ho declared,
"that the people of Pennsylvania have
jiot been disappointed so far In the work
of tho commission. Its fairness has
teen clearly demonstrated. It Is bettor
for the corporations themselves to bo
under tho protection of such a body, for
thflr rights are safeguarded whore they
should be safeguarded. Municipal rivalry
with water companies never ha3 been
succc&sful In Pennsylvania, but It has
frequently icsulted almost disastrously
for vested rights."
The Wllllamsport attorney then pointed
out th.it under the present act no com
peting company, nor even a municipality
Itself, can Invade the territory of an ex
isting company without the consent of
the Stnto t'nmmltslou, which must "bo
convinced that scivlce has been Inade
quate rates too high or that there was
other good reason for disturbing the en
tire possession of tho field by the com
pany on the ground.
"But a movement Is now being orga
nized," he continued, stifling a ripple of
applause, "to give boroughs- whnt Is
called homo rule by taking control of
our companies awny from tho Tubllc
Service Commission mid lodging It In tho
hands of municipalities, perhaps animated
bv bias and prejudice. I have noted In
one of the nowspapers that candidates
arc being interrogated as to their willing
:ics to voto for homo "rule, and it In
evident that wo must bo prepared to fight
at Hiirrlsburg If ono of tho best features
of the public utilities law Is not to bo
"This act cannot bo honestly criticised.
I submit that If a corporation Is to bo
conti oiled by tho State It must nlso bo
protected In the enjoyment of Its fran
chises. I cannot believe tho people of
Pennsylvania will permit nn act so
wortny ns tins 10 lie emasculated. I am
not talking politics when I tay I do not
believe tho pcoplo can be fooled all tho
The convention voiced Its npproval when
Jlr. Munson said that tho recent decision
of the L'tllltles Commission In tho Beth
lehem discount case, that companies are
Justified in inlying rates under excep
tional conditions and cutting them to
im-ct municipal compctltuin. was abso
luttlv fair iJo said ho was convinced
the attempt of York to forco the Installa
tion of water meters by ordinance under
power conferred by tho third-class city
code would be nullified by the courts
becaiibo It conflicted with the utilities act.
U. S. NAVY 18,000 MEN
Twelve of Thirty-three Ships Not In
Service Because Sailors Are Locking.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 22,-How 18,000 ad
ditional men would bo needed by the
American navy to man all of Its ships
for war was explained In a statement
Issued last night by Acting Secre
tary Itoosevclt, supplementing Secretary
Daniels' recent reply to published criti
cisms of tho navy's preparedness.
While admitting that 12 of the 33 bat
tleships cannot bo put In service on ac
count of the ahortngo of men, Mr. Itoose
vclt declared that In regard to ships and
equipment the navy Is In excellent shape.
llko Secretary Daniels, the acting
sccictnry maintained that battleships
still are tho paramount factors "In any
war In which tho belligerents are sepa
rated by great distances of water." Tho
Value of submarine In their present state
of development for coast defense purposes
and for offensive attacks within a short
radius was conceded.
"In regard to tho numbers of the of
ficers and men of tho navy," Mr. Roose
velt snld, "thorn has never been an at
tempt to hide the fact that although the
numbers are recruited up to the limit al
lowed by Congicss, wo have only suf
ficient men to man In nn adequate man
ner a portion of the vessels already built.
"At the present tlmo thrco second-lino
battleships, .two armored cruisers, four
fUst-class cruisers, one second-class
cruiser, two third-class cruisers, 21 dc-
stroycis, three monitors, five submarines,
one gunboat, three fuel ships and two
vessels of special typo are In commission
In reserve! that Is to say, they have on
board only from 25 to E0 per cent, of the
crows necessary to man them In caso
of war.
"Thero are also six second-line battle
ships, ono armored cruiser, one cruiser,
second class, and 14 torpedoboats which
aio In the condition technically called 'In
ordinary.' Those vessels aro manned by
from 10 to 20 per cent, of their regular
"Meanwhile the problem Is becoming
moro tllfTlcult, as time goes on, because of
the vessels under construction which
must shortly bo provided with crows.
T'oi Instance, during tho coming year,
two battleships, tho Oklahoma nnd
Nevada will take their places with the
fleet. Each of theso vessels will require
a complements nearly 1000 men each."
Wireless at Slasconset May Soon Re
sume Operations.
NEW YORK, Oct, 22. It Is reported
hero today that the Marconi Wireless
Telegraph Company of America expects
it will soon be permitted by the author
ities In Washington to reopen Iho Mar
coni station at Slasconset, Mass.
Tho plant was closed several weeks ago
on orders from tho Navy Department be
cause the company had received and de
livered messages from and to a British
rrulser off tho American coast. Naval of
ficers are In charge of the station.
Dowie's Successor Threatens to Greet
Vaccinators With Cannon Balls.
CHICAGO. Oct. 22. The conflict of the
Dowleltcs with tho State, as a result of
an epidemic of smallpox In Zlon City,
reached a crisis today. Overseer Vollva,
successor of tho lato Prophet, "Elijah"
Dowle. has told his followers they must
resist vaccination even If they are forced
to uo so with shotguns.
C. 13. Crawford, of Springfield, Inspector
of tho State Hoard of Health, visited Zlon
City and ordered that all persons who had
been exposed must bo vaccinated nnd
"If they should endeavor to vaccinate
us," declared Vollva. "wo will take up our
shotguns and blow them where they be
lonc,.M "Wo won't ask any favors or quarter,
and we will not give any when they thrust
their medicine upon us. Where Dowlo
gave tho doctors buckshot, wo will give
them cannon balls."
Promise of $10,000,000 Falls to Im
press Harvard Officials.
CAMnniDol:, Mass., Oct. -22. Prof.
Hugo Muenslerberg has withdrawn his
resignation from the chnlr of psychology
at Harvard University, "at the request
of the authorities," according to an an
nouncement made last night. The res
ignation wns submitted recently, after
Professor Muensterborg had learned that
the university had received a communi
cation from Major Clarence Welner. of
London, threatening to withhold a leg
acy of $10,000,000 to Hnrvard unless tho
professor wore dismissed.
His objection to the head of the uni
versity's psychological department was
based on the tatter's pro-German utter
ances slnco tho opening of the Euro
pean war,
White House Visitor and His 18
Sons Vote Democratic Ticket.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 22.-J. E. Duck
worth. 87 years old, father of 23 chil
dren, Is hero to see President Wilson.
Mr. Duckworth came from Trnnsylvanla
County, In the mountain region of North
Carolina, nnd will bo presented at the
AVhlto Hoilso tomorrow by Senator Over
man. "I have come to shake hands with the
best President tho country has had for
many years," said Mr. Duckworth. "I
have 15 Democratic voters In my Imme
diate family myself and 18 sons. I think
I am entitled to some recognition at the
While House."
Aid for War Sufferers in Belgium the
Immedinto Object.
PRINCETON, N. J.. Oct. 22.-Tted Cross
work Is growing In populailty at Prince
ton Tho loeal chapter of tho national
socletv is engaged actively In promoting
entertainments to raise money, and tho
prnetli al work of gathering old clothes
nnd bandages To relievo tho Belgian war
suffeiers Is the immediate object of
Princeton's contribution.
In Thnmp'on Hall this evening an en
tertainment will bo given, the proceeds
of whleh will go to the work of relief.
The following letter from tho Belgian
Consul expresses appreciation of the work
Princeton Is doing toward Belgian relief:
'To Mrs Hibben: Dear Madam Wo
have Just been lnformo.il of the splendid
results obtained by the Pilnceton Unt
Versin Red rross Society In favor of tho
Bolslan war sufferers, and I hasten to
express to von, ns well as to all those
who contilbuted so generously toward
the relief of mv unfortunate countrymen,
my most sin.-ero thanks for the spirit
which prompted it. Will you kindly con
vey to the students of the university my
heartfelt appreciation of their spontane
ous and liberal response toward reliev
ing the misery of countless Inhabitants
made destitute by the war.
"PIERRE MAM Belgian Consul."
large Number of Sewer and Water
Systems Responsible,
TOPEKA. Kan . Oct. 22.-Kansas ranks
unusually hlh as a sanitary State be
cause of the large number of cities with
sewer ai'd water systems, according to a
report Issued by Alvah J. Smith. City
engineer of Emporia. There are but
seven cities In Kansas with a population
of 1000 which have no water works sys
tem and not a town of aro lb without a
clu water supply.
The state ranks sixth In the number of
Jwns with sewer systems and fourth In
the number of scwageUreatlng systems
h other States In the country. Mr.
smith s figures show that S7 per cent, of
li""a!U)eopl0 "V,I1K ln ,owns ot mre
inan 1000 population have the privilege
' connecting with sanitary sewers.
Mongolian in Love With Negro Girl
Found in Schuylkill.
NORRISTOWN. Pa , Oct 22 - Leon
en. a Chinese, who came here a few
ainn al from Philadelphia, was found
t hi a u e hore of I'arbadoos Island. In
hunters" R'Ver' laSt nlght by duck
ththShfad" bobb'ng up and down in
tav. ? water- "i the hunters to
rvu.b g,n1' apparently dead, but was
Moinu..nw U now '" the NorrUtown
"Mpitai i,e refuses to talk
r'mm.,P' ,ay that " attempted to
hJT'V ,Dro"K" Jeilousv",vc-r a
L ', w r"" "'1-jalDtanc h made
ej'-?ed a 'auuary, where he waa
Bethlehem Officials Silent About
$25,000,000 Order From France.
statement, attributed to nn employe of
the Bethlehem Stcol Company, that the
corporation has obtained a S23.000.000 con
tract from France to furnish the French
army with 900 six-Inch field guns, to be
delivered In IS months, would not bo con
firmed or denied by officials of the great
manufacturing concern.
It Is known, however, that all Is hustle
nnd bustle within the huge ordnance de
partment at tho steel works, thnt Mr.
eral departments aro being rearranged
nnd that a largo quantity of new ma
chinery Is being Installed for tho making
of projectiles.
The order from France Is said to In
cludo thousands of projectiles of vari
ous sire for uso In a threo-lnch gUn up.
These guns, tho employe said, would cost
between J27.000 and $30,000 each.
$1,000,000 REBATES IN A YEAH
Accountant Itevenls Methods of
American Can Company.
NK YORK. Oct. 22.-Secret rebates
given the American Can Company by the
American Sheet and Tin Plate Company
amounted to more than 51,000,000 last year,
nccordlng to testimony given by Charles
H. Dcnman, an accountant, at a hearing
before Edward Hacker, special examiner
In tho Government's dissolution suit
against the American Can Company and
Its subsidiaries.
The books of the American Can Com
pany showed, said the witness, that the
company had been receiving these rebates
since Its formation, and that they
uinuuiuuu iu ?.,iig,uw wie nrst year.
Instead of being carried to the operat
ing account. Denman said, the rebates
were credited directly to profit. The
sales of the American fan Company and
its subsidiaries, ho added, had Increased
from J23,0u0,0CO In 1002 to $11,000,000 last
The next meeting will be held tomorrow
in Baltimore.
Treatment for Sleeping Sickness Suc
cessful, It Is Declared.
NEW YORK, Oct. 22. Announcements
of discoveries ln osteopathy will re made
al tho annual convention of the New Jer
sey Osteopathic Society, ln Newark, on
October SO and 31.
Dr. John Denton, of Chicago, dlrectlr
of the A, T. Still Ilesearrh College, has
perfected some processes for the treat
ment of disease by means of serum. In
the Institute the operators recently cuicd
several monkeys of sleeping sickness by
osteopathic treatment. Those that ha.1
received medical treatment died, It was
Harvard Man, Hit by Baseball, May
BOSTON, Oct. 22.
Andrew Dunn, of Chicago, a Harvard
student. Is in a serious condition at the
Stlllmau Infirmary, Cambridge, as the re
sult of being hit In the head by a batted
bnseball on Soldiers' Field. His recovery
Is doubtful.
According to the physicians, he is suf
fering from cerebral hemorrhage. His
father Is a Justice of the Supreme Court
of Illinois.
Young Dunn was umpiring a game be
tween two teams of varsity players when
a foul tip struck him back of the car.
State Convention of Parents
Approves System of Char
ity Recently Inaugurated in
MILFOIID, Del., Oct. 22 -Delegates
from tho various sections of lha State
assembled horo today to attend tho an
nual convention of the Delaware Branch
of the Mothers' Congress and Parent
Teachers' Association, which held its
meetings In the New Century Club.
Tho visitors were welcomed by Mrs.
Qeorgo W. Marshall, president of tho
Delaware branch, and members of tho
local organization. All places having
parcnt-tcacheis' associations or mothers'
clubs were lcpreseiited, and efforts will
bo made by delegates to Increase tho
number of organizations In tho State.
Sessions todny were dovotcd to hear
ing leports from tho different organiza
tions. Mllford, Dover, Lewes, Seaford,
Laurel, Hnrrlngton, Shawnee, the Hag
loy Community House Mothers' Club nnd
Central Piesbytorlan Church, Wilming
ton, repotted. Every report presented
wns to the effect that good work had
been accomplished by the various or
Speakers Included the llov. Irene Earle,
who has charge of tho Ilaglcy Com
munity House, a house located In tho
midst of tho duPont settlement on tho
Brandy wine and near the powder mills;
Prof. Edward Barney, Professor Rich,
Dr. C. A. Wagner, State Commissioner
of Education, and Mrs, Charles Gl'.pln,
of Philadelphia.
Mrs. Qllpln spoko-on tho operation of
tho mothers pension law In Pennsyl
vania, and made a strong plea for tho
enactment ot similar laws ln other States.
She held that mothers who wero In
need of support to raise their children
should have it, so that tho children
might be educated and placed on a foot
ing with moro fortunato children. Tho
convention was much Interested ln the
remarks of Mrs. Gilpin, nnd delegates
announced their Intention of Inaugurat
ing agitation In favor of a similar law
ln this State.
Government Requests Permission to
Establish Tin Ore Smelter.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 22. Bolivia has bo-
gun Informal Inquiries on whether the
United States would permit it "to con
struct a huge Government Bmclter near
New York to use the Bolivian tin ore out
put. The proposal was submitted by tho
Bolivian consul general to Richard W.
Atwater. Jr., of Now York, who took It up
with ofllclals hero
The proposed Investment would amount
to more than $1,000,000. Bolivia owns
about one-fourth of tho world's tin ore
supply. Its exportation has been virtually
suspended by the European war.
Chicago Exhibit Takes Lead Because
Europe's Rivalry Has Ceased.
CHICAGO, Oct. 22. The largest dairy
show to be held In tho world In 1014
opened at the stock "yards today nnd will
continue for ten days. The Chicago show
takes foremost place this year because the
big exhibitions at London, Copenhagen,
Berlin nnd Paris were abandoned on ac
count of the war.
For the first time In Its hlstorv South
America displayed Interest In the national
dairy show here this ear. Through the
United States Consular Service South
American countries made frequent in
quiries, and several South American ex
hibits were sent to the show.
The Market Congress, to be held In con
nection with the dairy show. Is to be one
of the features of the ten-day exhibit.
Charles J. Brand, chief of the United
States Office of Markets, Is supervising
the congress, one of the objects of which
Is to interest the farmer In marketing
his products by a more direct route.
New York Commissioner Will Visit
Districts ln New Way.
ALBANY. Oct. 22. State Educational
Commlsloner Flnley, It Is said here to
day, will make periodical tours of Inspec
tion through the rural school districts
of the State. In his recent Investigations
of country schools In northern New York
Doctor Flnley used pedestrlanlsm to great
extent as a means ot locomotion.
Walking, his favorite mode of travel,
carried him through the railroad-barren
regions of the Adlrondacks. The com
missioner was on a peripatetic study and
pleasure Journey through Belgium, France
and Germany when the European war
broke out.
Wllminjjtcn Entertaining Delegates
From New Castle County.
WILMINGTON, Del., Oct. 22.-The 27th
annual convention of the New Castle
County Sunday School Association opened
In St. Paul's M. E. Church today, dele
gates from nlmost every evangelical Sun
day school In the county attending. The
session opened with devotional exercises
by the Rev. Vaughn S. Collins, pastor of
the church.
Tho work of the year was reviewed In
tho report of Charles W. Bush, county
president Mr. Bush was married last
night and Is on his honeymoon. The
Rev. Lewis W. Hnlner, of Norrlstown,
Pa., spoke of "The Worth of a Boy" nnd
Henry R. Isaac and Georgo Simon told
what the city nnd county Sunday school
superintendents should bo.
At this afternoon's session the devo
tional exercises will be conducted by tho
Rev. Dr. Crawford. The greater part
of the afternoon will be .spent in Illus
trating work In the various Sunday
school grades. Miss Graco Balrd, Miss
Mary Taylor, Mis. C. S. Robb, 13. Ross
Farra, probation ofileor; E. L. Cross,
county school superintendent, and others
will do tho demonstrating.
Addresses will bo made by the Rev. L.
AV. Hnlner, the Rev. George II. Streaker,
of Philadelphia, and others. At the ses
sion this evening officers will be elected
and the convention will end.
Actress Witness Released on Bond
NEW YORK. Oct. 22 -Edith St. lialr.
the actress, who was Indicted Inst Fri
day on two charges of perjury, wns re
leased from the Tombs yesterday after
noon on a bond of $7500 furnished by a
representative of the United States Fi
delity and Guaranty Company, )7 Ccdnr
street. In the disbarment proceedings
ngalnst Max D Steuer, Miss St. Clair con
fessed that she had testified falsely at a
previous trial.
New Grand Encampment Officers In
stalled by the Patriarch.
POTTSTOWN. Pa., Oct. 22 -With tho
approval of Items for next year's ex
penses ami the reports from the Judiciary,
Legislative and other committees, the
final day's session of the Grand Encamp
ment of Pennsylvania Odd Fellows found
a large!) decreased attendance. One of
tho Interesting features was the Installa
tion of the now Grand Encampment of
ficers by the retiring grand patriarch,
Harry F. Whiting, of Bellefonte. They
are as follows:
Grand patriarch. Samuel H. Pope. Phila
delphia; grand high priest, Edward W.
Snyder. Sb?mokln: grand senior warden,
Ueorso B. McDowell, Pittsburgh; grand
junior warden, ueorge H. Banes, Phila
delphia. Tho report of Grand Scribe Edwin L.
Bitter, of Philadelphia, showed J121.1S7.3S
was paid for relief and working ex
penses In the last year; that receipts
wcru $15fl,QA70; total assets of tho en
cnmpmeiits, $135,311.05, an Incnenso of
Public Service Commission Takes Up
Subscription Complaint.
NEW YORK. Oct 22.The Pubtlc
Scivlce Commission today took up its
lu estimation of the rates of the New
York Telephone Company The hearing
hue. been scheduled to start October ,
but It wjb found necessary to postpone it
until today. A petition, bearing the
names of several hundred subscribers of
tho telephone compan, had been filed
with the commission, asking that the
present rates of the company be lowered
a -j they are excessive.
New Jersey's Motor Vehicle Service
TRENTON. Oct. 3-The figures com
piled by the State Motor Vehicle De
partment up to the last of September
show that 21.S01 persona were examined
for drivers" licenses, out of which 19,171
were passea ana ziw rejected The fail'
urea approximated 11 per cent.
War Causes Two Liners to Suspend
NEW YORK. Oct 22.-The sailing yes
terday for Liverpool of the steamshtpa
Mauretanla, of the Cunard Line, and tho
White Star liner Olympic marked the
last appearance of these ships in an
American port for an Indefinite period.
According to officials of the line, the
falling off In transatlantic travel, due
mainly to the war, has made It advisable
that the ships be laid up for a time.
Cotton Loan Bill Passes S. O. Senate
COLt'MBIA. S. C. Oct. 22.-The South
Carolina Senate yesterday passed a bill
authorizing a $25,000,000 bond Issue for the
purchase of cotton by the State. If
passed by the House, the measure, to be
come effective, must be approved by two
thirds of the voters of South Carolina at
the next general election.
Chile Names Ambassador to U. S.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 22.-OfTtclal advices
have been received here from Santiago of
the confirmation of Eduardo Suarez as
the first Chilian Ambassador to this country.
Indicted for Swindling Railway
CLEVELAND. Oct. 22.-Georgo A. De
Graff. Dr Charles D. Trelster and Dr
Sidney Havre, all of this city, were In
dicted by the County Grand Jury on
charges of obtaining money under false
pretenses from the Cleveland Rallwiy
Company. It is alleged DeGrarf collected
$M0 for an old fracture suffered before
tho car accident.
Auto Bandits Blow Safe; Obtain S300
PROVIDENCE, R. I.. Oct 22Automo
bile bandits who early today broke open
the safe In the Regal shoe store, after
blndln? and gagging the watchman, ob
talned more than JSfO and escaped.
Branch School Now Open
2-.' S 40TH STREET
Canadian Official Killed by Hindu
VANCOUVER, Oct 22,-Wllllam C Hop.
klnson, Canadian Government Immigra
tion Inspector, was shot and killed in the
Vancouver courthouse yesterday by a
Hindu. Hopklnson was active in prevent
ing the landing some months ago of sev
eral hundred Hindus, who arrived here
i on me Japanese sieanuQiD Konasata
tetter than Ilia aterasa pcraon coneult
Arm-Hrust, Chestnut St.. 1113
Etrlctly prhate lesion fn up-to-the-minute
dance. Claaees tausht anywhar
Maleitlc thgh-Jtnka liavotle. ljjiu KaJ'J
ali'l all modern datuea quickly taught prl
vately and In clauee. I'lione. Poplar 1150.
NO) MATTElt tow oliun the tola ot daacinz
clian.to, mv graduates are ulni pertccl
laiici. The. C. r.llwood Carpenter School
, ot Modern Dancfn 1123 Cheatnut. "uu8
Private J-nonj & Claim Tausbt Anywhere.
Btudlo. 113 Manhelm St. A., ffffl
Danse de Danceland
Four Beautiful ,- nn Will Be
Prizes Valued at ifO.UU Awarded
For the two couplet mIduuie Ftrat mud
.vuu ru:e
NEW $3,000,000 HOTEL
Boston Building to Have 700 Booms
and Be Ten Stories.
BOSTON, Oct. 22. Further announce
ments are expected hero nhortly setting
forth In detail Ihe plans for a new hotel
that will cost moro than W.000,000 and
will sound tho death knell of the famous
old Boston Theatre, which for years has
been a landmark of downtown Boston.
The land for tho enterprise will cost
about 2,000,000. The building will have
700 rooms, each with a bath. Tho two
main parts of the building will he sepa
rated by Mason street, with a tunnel con
nection. Two general dining rooms will
seat 1000 persons and the rathsketlar will
accommodate as many more. There will
bo banuuet halls, private dining rooms,
library, rending nnd billiard rooms.
The structure as planned will be of gray
brick and glazed terra cotta. With 10
floors, the building will go up to the city
limit of 123 feet, with round towers ex
tending a feel higher. Tho architecture
will bo similar to that of the Hotel Mc
Alpln, In New York.
Longest Canal Lock Now In Use
SAUIreSTE. MARIE, Mich., Oct. 22.-
Tho third new lock of the St. Mary's
runs L.umi nyHiern, until to oo tno longest
lock In the world, has been formally
opened to navigation. Tho lock Is 12J0
feet long, SO feet wide, 23 feet deep and
cost f(5,2.tt,000.
New "tfork Society Woman and Com
panion Cut by ainss.
NEW YORK, Oct. 22. Tho limousine of
Mrs. Hamilton Fish, tho society woman,
coltided with a motor 'bus at Riverside
Drive and 101st street late yesterday aft
ernoon, and flying glass cut tho faces of
Mrs. Fish and her companion, Miss Emily
B, Van Amrlnge.
The women were thrown back violently
by tho force of the impact. At St. r.ukc'3
Hospital It was found necessary to put
several stitches In a cut over the eyes
of Mips Van Amrlnge. Mrs. Fish was cut
on Ihc right cheek. The car was badly
damaged, and the two women were taken
to the hospital In another machine.
Henry McEwan, Mrs. Fish's chauffeur,
wns flrlvlng south behind the 'bus and
ran Into It when the 'bus driver suddenly
turned his machine.
Auto Thieves Later Captured and
Lost Loot Recovered.
TNP TANA rOUS, Oct. 22 Id by a
man named Spence. ald to be a New
York thief, five automobile bandits held
up nnd robbed the guests at the Plaza
Hotel ln Terro Haute of $1500 early today
and fled In their machine toward Indian
apolis. They were captured near Plalnfleld,
Ind., and the stolen money was recovered, i
Prominent Men Address Assemblage
at Albany.
ALBANY, N. Y., Oct. M. Prominent
educators from all parts of thfc qoUnlry
are in this city today attending the Statu
University convocation. Exercises of an
educational nature will be held here to
day and tomorrow In the auditorium of
the now educatlonnl building.
Welcoming nddresses will bo delivered
by Governor Olynn, Chancellor MoKetrrar
and Education Commissioner Flnley.
Other speakers listed on the program are
Professor Oeorge It. Palmer, of Harvard,
who will discuss "What Is a Profession"?
Herbert Quick, editor of Farm and Fire
sldo, of Springfield, Ohio, Rural
Schools"; Professor Charles W. Kent, of
the University of Virginia, "Educational
Bought for n Cent nnd Sharpened
but Six Times.
NICKELA'tM-E. Mo., Oct. 22.-Bought
for a penny, carried In pocket for 82
years and sharpened but six times In all
those years, Is the career of a lead pencil
owned by J. T. Adamson, a farmer-merchant
of this city The pencil was pur
chased when Its owner was a young man.
It Is now about two Inches lopg and Is
worn very smooth and black.
Store Opens 8:30 A. M.
Store Closes 5:30 P. M.
W 7 1 1 ' Ti'i'HTM ll U'TsM ' P iil'i Pv alii T 1 .1 r V.Tl'SSH" ' -
Mill ! SSdftS
The Grand Organ Plays Tomorrow at 0, It and 5:15
.moirag TOamy, many
There Is One Tlnafc
to Fulfill It
er - Jriiainios
eveir Fails
TEie ANQELUS is the first and greatest of al
playing devices.
Many other kinds have sprming tup to seek to share
its fame, but there is still but one ANQELUS.
Whoever buys a player-piano to have music in the
home does so with the expectation, of a great comfort
and a great satisfaction. The expectation caSIs for the
sweet unfaltering interpretation of the compositions of
the world's greatest masters.
No cheap, "ha!fway " pianoplaying device w
satisfy this expectation ; there will always be
thing lacking.
There are certain tone shadings, certain tempo ex"
s, in all great musical compositions that .akn.
Sutely no player except the ANQELUS can reproduce.
The melodant and the phrasing lever of the ANQELUS
are wonderful devices for expressionexclusive and
11 ever
The ANQELUS is built into th
and the celebrated KNABE
in these pianos only of all that are sold in Pbi!Hi
!a, and they may be had only at Wanmnalses.
P. S. The "ANGELUS" playerpmno k Otrisf
mas gift imperial.
Egyptian Hail, Second Floor
A HVYfl A T C? O
J a
I u
fc f """ miir - - i n

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