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EVENING 'LETOER-PHILADELPHIA, THUBSDAY, NOVEMBBB 2, 1915
: UK UltJSffiMi UWTSA1,
1 MARSHAL FREDKTTS
"imply a QuwUon of Whclher
Pwpl like Dm Admlntra-
tfon or Not," the Vice
' PrsMnt Says
MIBVER BIT ON ELECTION
Tib 1 the Present's
J I ' Btuu Day In New Xorfe
NEW YORK, Nov. 2.
TUX following wh Um prof ram of
rrtridwwt Wilton's actlvTtlea in
Aria Miv iAilfttf
a. m. Arrived irewi uuunio ana
i en board Mayflower, anchored
Warm VI vw. tn nnss'mornlncr.
1 in. w AttMnJd luncheon of bust-
fiM men at Waldorf.
fl.SA t m MaIma aititrMB nt Mnfl
Iioa Square Garden.
'30 p. m. Lcavca Garden to nd-
raw Ave overflow meetings.
10 n. mAHHrossMi non voters at
I Cooper Union. . .
irUBlolit Tjuvu for Atlantic
I Highlands on Mayflower.
Thomu It, Marshall, the Vice President,
etas never bet on an election. He declared
. me himself before he left Philadelphia at
13Q o'elock this morning- for Wilmington,
wttera he will urre the voters of Delaware
v to re-elect Woodrow Wilson and himself.
The Vice President also bitterly attacked
Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, of Massachu
M, for making publlo a "cursory conver
sation alleged to have been had with Mr.
Breokenrldge, who waa not a member of the
Cabinet.'' He "hedged" on the result, In hla
rwn State, Indiana, and predicted that the
result or the election will, be either an over
whelming1 victory or an overwhelming de
feat tor Wilson.
"X never have believed In betting on elec
tions," said Mr. Marshall, "and as for bet
' ting odds being any Indication of the situ
srflon, straw votes, polls and other guesses
M-e Just as good weather-vanes."
He appeared to.be optimistic over Pres
ident Wilson's chances for re-election, at
.though he said he was Just as "cocksure"
bat ir Wilson Is beaten It will be a landslide
"I PEEL CONFIDENT"
"I -have been all ove the country," he
aid, "and I do not believe for one minute
that the criticisms that have been leveled
against Mr. Wilson are having any weight
With the voters. I feel confident that he
will be re-elected by an overwhelming
"But I am just as 'cocksure' that it he
is defeated, he will be beaten overwhelm
lagly. It Is not a question of parties this
year, or of Issues. It is simply a question
whether the people like Mr. Wilson's ad
ministration or not If they do like It, they
will return h.lm to the White House by a
tremendous majority. If 'hey don't like
fclm, they will beat him by just as large a
'".Last night you referred to the Breckln
Itdge matter." his Interviewer began.
"I moat certainly did not refer to any
Breckinridge matter." broke In the Vice
President. Ha was emphatic. "I discussed
Hie lodge matter."
"You aro speaking as a Democrat when
yeu call It the Lodge matter, are you not?"
"I moat certainly am, ' he declared. "I
, ejon't often criticise, but it la almost a
rime to have men In public office spread
ing broadcast cursory conversations with
out verifying them.
"One thing stems to have been forgotten,
and that Is that Mr Breckinridge was
never a membeiupf the Cabinet. le coula
stet speak wlthlany hutnorlty, and; It" Vs.
preposterous to suppose that he could have
knowledge of anything dlscused by the
"I am surprised that Senator 'Lodge
should have retailed vagus conversations
which had been told to nlm by some one
, sise who In turn had been told them by a
l man who did not know. Senator Lodge
stood on the floor of Congress and argued
bi faVor of the President's foreign policy,
and I cannot understand why he should
aow be telling on the stump the conversa
tions attributed to Mr. Breckinridge."
Mr. Marshall pleaded complete" Ignorance
eat how the campaign la progressing In his
kerne State of Indiana.
"I have nt been there since September
K, and I have not been In touch with the
situation In Indiana since I left the State
to speak In the campaign.
"As a matter of fact. I do not believe
. that It does much good to do what they
all "building fences.' All a man can do la
to say what he haa to say, preaent hla argu
ments In the beet way he can, and then wait
for the result of the vote. It alt depends
Wen the voters, and tby know what they
are doing, It won't change the result a
It to know whether you" are going to win
r lose before the otes ate counted."
TJSB8 A WCOItMICK PHRASE
. The "Vice President borrowed Vance Mo
Oermlck's phrase, "on fire," In describing
Wttaon'a chances In Illlno a and Ohio,
"I have been all through Ohio and Ml.
steia," he said, "and they are both on Are
f'Ur Wilson. You can't tell me that the
ajnee for Wilson will go to the eastern
bofd'rof Indiana, stop there, and then start
Seas In on the western border,
"But I am not making, any predictions
bout Indiana. In 1S8I I was a member
ml toe State Commutes. We made what
we thought was a thorough poll of (he State.
The votes were cast honestly, too. We fait
ertaln that Bryan would carry Indiana by
ff,e, 'But when the votes were counted
we found that he had lost t by almost that
(sany vote You never can tell how It's
wig t come oat umu the votes are
' Cotton Buyer and Seller
jrW YORK, Nov. J. December Clear.
Mand Hsrtsorn bid; Hopkins and Munda
Jutuarv .VaJir&r m-v vr,.-.,- i
Wd; Cllffed, Mcttsany Martin and Cone
Mawh Clean, llarfeorn, Munda,
0ZmZjlatQ",r w,1 1 McDou-
y McBnany, SelUr and Rlordan
liar THfilrarenn wtt w -
- aZLt T. -JTr. --vwifi, user
ty osYM4 w,"f Hess and Montgom-
jrjdjr-Dowas aM Xt m. Con,
Bwfc ef BaylaM RMrve Lose
Loifrjmr Mw m. ... .....
shmh Ott.4: elreteae mjuU
irSVT?'w" WUM i.J08,000,
Uwraaae J,JV,00: other dsuoslu
Ul.lmtMf. aiaa tl,ii,W,
" ! AsAffPffsBB WSil w9f QM WMC
MltVtMp mm fIT,4tt,Ma J tM,
IMiveriM erf Gtitsr JUym4
MpW Yt)RK Kuv, 2 All aellverlM of
have Use advamed from to Ho
ay asvefal at the Uadlg
At aa time iSua U
Mjfsj fpvt fsjpir ssiarail tu llr par
mm Baanan lakaii ud anak ua.
cAreWw fer Tenfyrht
ALL the northeast wardi will b
rearesented Bt a rally In Textile
Mall, Kenainfrton avenue and Cum
Voters of the Twenty-fourth and
Twenty-seventh Wards will gather
at KniehU of Columbus Hall,
Thirty-citthth and Market streets.
A meeting; of tho Forty-second
Ward voters will bo held at Logan
Drawing Rooms, Broad and Runcomb
A meetlnp will bo held In tho
Town Hall, Germantown
Itflllnn voters of the Twenty-first
Ward will Rather at Italian Hall,
Crcsson street above Jamestown
A meeting will bo hold In the
Thirty-fourth Ward nt 403 North
City News in Brief
C'lrAItl.nH HTRIXIIAUKK, Uty-fonr
years old, an election cleric In the City
fommlHsloners" offlco, attempted aulcldo at
his homo 422 North Tenth street, today by
Inhaling gns. According to the police, It
la the second attempt that he has made
within the last month. Stelnhsuer la said
to have been despondent on account of III
health. A tubo had been attached to a gns
jet, and Stelnhauer was found unconscious
by George Vclt. who lle In the snmo house.
He was convoyed to tho llnlmemnmi Hos
pital and will recover
JAMI'.ft I'OM.OCK, member of the I'slr
mount Park Cnmmlsnlon nnd for cnrs tho
foremost humorous liockler nl tlm "loer
Club banquet, Is critically III at IiIm home
at 8025 Semlnolo street. Chestnut Hill An
operation hnn been decldel upon by lilt
physicians, which. It Is reported, H the
last resort In nn effort to save his llfp. Mr.
Pollock has been III for some time, but only
a week ago did the trouble become serious.
He Is a member of the Union league and
other clubs In this city.
miC.VL'Hi: Of A KTltlKi: at (lie Kfir
nlngton Hhlpynrd, the Ilrltlsli steamship
Panama Transport, which uas damaged
on Tuesday afternoon when it crashed
Into the Government pier nt Fort Mlfllln.
was forced to go to New York for re
pp Irs. Repairs will cost between 1 15,000
nnd 120.000. Her cargo of coal was not
discharged nnd she will go from New York
to Santiago after the repairs are made.
A ONE-STEM CIUIYHAMTIIKMUM
plant bearing 295 full-grown blooms was
entered yesterday by C. JJ. Newbold, of
Jenklntown, for competition In the annual
chrysanthemum show of the Pennsylvania
Horticultural Society, which opens next
Tuesday In Horticultural Hall. The plant
was grown by Thomas W. Logan, superin
tendent for Mr. Newbold and superintend
ent of the chrysanthemum show,
CITr TREANCREn'H report for the week
ending last night shows the following state
ment: Receipts, Jl. 551, 579. 53 ; payments,
$1,069,EZ.S1; leaving a balance, not in
cluding sinking fund, of SU,745,GG6.75.
CLUnS FOlt IIOYH are being organ
ised In the neighborhood of the University
of Pennsylvania. Leaders In the Christian
Association are the organizers Meetings
will start next week In Logan ,IIall.
CHAUITY COl.I.KCTIONH will be held
during the week of November 13 at the
Church of St. Luke and the Epiphany,
Thirteenth street below Spruce, by thi
local branches of tho Needlework Guild of
America. More than 25,000 'garments are
expected. , ''i
EXPLOSIONS OP OA''nr"tlephone
manholes at Twenty-fourth and Hamilton
streets broke many windows In tho neigh
borhood last night nnd frightened' the resi
dents. The Iron plate coverings were btown
high In the air. 1
HAZING OF CONVENTION HALL wilt
atart soon. Bids for Its demolition will be
opend November 10 by Chief Cummtskey,
of the Bureau of City Property,
THE CATHOLIC WOMEN'S AI.I.I-
ance has elected Miss Katherlne Walsh
Or.NEltOHITY ON THE PAItT of Frank
Graham Thomson, of Philadelphia, an
alumnus of Harvard, has provided a series
of lectures on municipal government for
his alma mater this year..
THE CONDITION of Jsne llonner, the
fifteen-year-old daughter of Nell Bonner,
president of the National Liquor Dealers'
Association, Is this afternoon Improved, and
every hope is held out for her recovery She
waa stabbed by a boy of her own age,
John Murtha, 2514 Kimball atreot, during
a Halloween frolic Tueaday night.
MBS. ANTHONY J. IHIEXEI., formerly
of Philadelphia, la seeking an injunction In
the British courts to prevent her husband,
aatd to be In France, from serving her with
papers In an action In the French courts
tu obtain money, which the British courts
recently decided belonged to her, A tan
don dispatch says that Mrs. Ilrexel'a coun
sel, in Chancery Court yesterday, said that
Mr. Urexel had left for France after the
court gave him four days In which to sign
documents in order that his wife might ob
tain the money awarded her by the court.
SrEKDINO AWAY TltOM A MAV hi.
automobile had run down and killed re
sulted In the holding of Hugh Carllng, of
2622 South Carlisle street, without ball by
Coroner Knight today to await the action of
the Grand Jury The victim, James W.
Queen, nineteen years old, of 714 South
Seventeenth street, died In the Pennsylvania
Hospital on October 28.
FOUR fJEHMAN THAMPS were arrest
ed in the Pennsylvania Railroad yards,
Twentieth street and Washington avenue,
early today accused of trespassing. Magis
trate Baker held them each In 1800 ball
for a, further hearing,
THOMPSON ASK8 NEW TRIAL
Accomplice in Jailkeeper's Murder
Dissatisfied With Second
A new trial will be asked for George 1
Thompson, who yesterday was convicted of
murder In the second degree In the Camden
County Courthouse. According to his at
torney, Thompson himself feels that the
Jury was prejudiced and that he did not
"get a square deal."
Application for the new trial will be
made tomorrow to Justice Garrison, of the
Supreme Court of New Jersey, by Joseph
Beck Tyler, Thompson's attorney. The
moUen will be made pn the grounds that
there was no evldenee to warrant a eon
vloUon, for murder In any degree. "At
won; H should have been manslaughter."
Hf Tyler said.
Mr.Tylw alio believes that the jury waa
prju44ed. He notified proaseuter Kraft
lts4y that the application would be made
NEW YORK CITY ROARS
GREETINGS TO WILSON;
3000 Extra Scnta Installed for
Mnmmpth Demonstration To
night Four Speeches
TAMMANY WILL PARADE
NKW YORK, Nov. 2 President Wilson,
arriving today for his first campaign drive
In New York city, was greeted w Ith n roar
of enthusiasm such as promised to make
his Madison Square Garden appearance to
night a rival of the political meeting In th
Garden four years ago, when he was cheered
for more than an hour.
The President reached hero from Buffalo
at 9 o'clock, cheered by a great demonstra
tion there last night and by reports of his
lieutenants thero that tlio Suite will go
His schedule railed for three big speeches.
In which he hoped to hammer home a tell
ing political argument, with perhaps some
added speeches nl overflow meetings.
Democratic managers predicted ho would
have the greatest political audience of the
present campaign and made plant accord
ingly. Three thousand extra seats were
placed In the Madison Squaro Garden, mak
ing the capacity 14,000
The President's plans were to board the
presidential acht .Mayflowi-r, remain there
until 12 30; then he had n spep.h before the
Wilson Business Men's League Tonight
ho spenlcs at Madison Squaro Unrdcn nnd
Ah part of tho night demonstration. Tam
many will turn out thousands of Its follow
ers In it pirudc
MAY SPEND $2,000,000
ON NAVY YARD HERE
High Oilicials Believe League
Island Will Bo Put in Shape
for Battleship Building
Practical assurance that tho Philadelphia
Navy Yard would bo given orders to build
battle cruisers was voiced by high navy ofll
clals today In Washington In considering
the expenditure of 22,000,000 on League
Island Immediately so that when bids are
opened on December 5 for the building of
battleships work can bo started without
Admiral Benson, chief of operations, and
Admiral Taylor, chief of construction, both
hold the opinion that It would be advisable
to equip the yard here at once for the big
work that must soon bo transferred from
private to Government plants, as Indica
tions so far point to the reluctance of
private yards to enter bids.
Congressman William S. Vare held a con
ference today in Washington with Admiral
Benson In regard to the construction of the
ways at League Island for building battle
ships and said after the talk that the
Philadelphia yard would be the biggest in
the United States. There Is also under con
sideration the proportion of spending all
of tho 26,000,000 available on the Phll.t
delphla Navy Yard, Instead of spending
but 22,000,000 here.
News at a Glance
JOlllltHT6V.N, Pa.. Nov. , A bonne
belonging to S. Karl Riff, in East Norrls
town township, was destroyed by fire. The
house has not been occupied for a week. It
is believed that It was tho work of an In
cendiary. Loss, S3500. Insured.
BERLIN, Jfoi. 2. The body of Captain
Boelke, the famous German aviator, who
was killed last Saturday, was burled at
Dessau .today. A representative of the
Kaiser placed a wreath on tho grave.
WASHINGTON, Nn. 2. Washington
women are ngurlng on giving a prize to
tho most faithful servant in the city, but
It looks an If all others have been left at
the post by Dinah Hart. She has been
with the same family 102 years. Mrs,
Mary J, Williams, present representative
of the family, reports that Dinah was born
In 1814, a slave, and has been with the
Wllllamses ever since.
GENEVA, Nov. 2, Prince yon Hohen
loho Schllllngsfurat, the retiring Minister
of the Interior In tho Austrian Cabinet, was
received In audience today by Emperor
Francis Joseph and decorated with the Iron
Cross of the first order, says a dispatch
from Vienna today.
NEW YORK, Nov. 2, Two nurfare utreet
cars, loaded with workers, crashed together
at West Tenth and Hudson streets early
today when the brakes on ono of them re
fused to work. Five persons were Injured,
INCORPORtTION PAPKRS were Uiaed
today for the Mount Kphralm Supply Com
pany, Inc., to conduct n general store at
Mount Ephralm. The capital Is 2125,000.
The Incorporators nro Albert Do linger,
Alfred O. Armstrong nnd Anna Glover
TWO MEN MERE Injured when a
motorcycle and a blcyclo collided on the
Mount Ephralm plko today, They are a, Jl.
Walker, 982 Clinton street, and Nehemlah
Hannan, a negro, of Gloucester, Both were
taken to the West Jersey Ilomcopathla
Hospital suffering from bruises und lacera
tions. Harmon's eye whs badly gouged,
A FALL FROM a Udder mulled In pain
ful injuries to Alward Hlllmun, forty-eight
years old, of Cape May He felt whllo
working on a building near Broadway and
was taken to the Cooper Hospital with a
broken Jaw and severe lacerations
Elkton Marriage Licenses
ELKTON. Md Nov 3, Marriage licenses
were issued at Elkton today to Roy F,
Miller and Henrietta A. Shaffner, Hugh
Kelly and Mary J O'Connor, James J.
Walsh and Margaret N Ryan, Edward S.
McConnell and Georgetta Elstlne, all of
Philadelphia; Harry n Spayd und Mary
Schweber, Lltlti, Pa.; Lester M Hallman
and Rebecca. MacNell, Itoyersford, Pa :
Clinton C Keller arid Agnes M Kimble
Bnydertown, Pa, ; William Davis and Julia
Johnson, Munson, Pa.
REFUSE TO BE LURED
FROM HOMESHIP LINE
More Big Manufacturers De
clare for Local Company Dc
splto Foreign Concerns'
Low Rnte Line
"ROLL OF HONOR" GIVEN
Philadelphia's exporters are .rallying to
the supjKirt of the Philadelphia South Amer
lean steamship line, despite the nllurlng halt
of lower rates held out by agents of foreign
controlled lines operating from New York.
Patriotic desire for the development of
Philadelphia as a port of shipment Is over
coming business profit with many Important
exporting houses of this city, and the latest
development In the effort of New York to
"pocket" the Philadelphia trade shows that
the merchants here are standing resolutely
for their home city.
New recruits to the standard of direct
shipment from Philadelphia are being re
ported dally, the latest list being n "Phila
delphia Iloll of Honor," Issued today by the
Philadelphia Chamber of Commerce This
capitulation contains the namea of nine
teen firms or corporations that have con
tracted to ship exports via the Philadelphia
South American Line.
In making publlo thla list Howard 11.
French, president of tho Chamber of Com
"Thanks to tho very substantial aid of
tho newspapers nnd Intensive work upon
the part of the foreign trade bureau of tho
Chamber of Commerce, Philadelphia ex
porters nro rapidly contracting for space
on tho steamship Evelyn, which sails from
here this month, nnd engagements are nlso
being made for tho December nailing.
"Iteports from Herman Wright, president
of tho new line, demonstrate that several
firms which had not Indicated Interest In
this movement have, under the spur of the
newspapers and after personal solicitation
by members of the foreign trade committee,
decided to use this lino In making ship
ments to South American ports.
Tho good work will be kept up. nnd Mr.
Wright has promised to supply to the Cham
ber of Commerce tho names of thote ex
porters who have not given him cargo, with
full data from his solicitors' reports show
ing the reasons why thoso who have refused
to use the new line prefer New York to
Philadelphia. Ah soon as this list Is re
ceived every effort will be made by the
officers and members of the Chamber of
Commerce to bring every pressure possible
to bear no that ail exports originating here
shall be shipped in the vessels operated
from this port by the Philadelphia and
South American Steamship Corporation.
The firms Included In tho list furnished
by tho Chamber are; J. O, Brill Company,
Smythfleld Export Company, Union Pe
troleum Company, Crew-Levlck Company,
C. J, Webb Company, Dr. Jayno Medicine
Company, Henry DIsston & Sons, Itohm &
Haas, D. C. Andrews & Co., John It Evans
& Co, William II Lorlmer Sons A Co, H.
K. Mulford Company, Arthur II. Thomas
Company, Prntt Food Company, Quaker
City Hubber Company, Standard Supply nnd
Equipment Company, William Simpson Sons
& Co , Miller Lock Company nnd Enterprise
TWO HUNTERS KILLED;
ANOTHER MAY BE BLIND
Boy Accidentally Shot by
Brother Man Victim of
HANOVER, Pa, Nov. 2. Cyril Weaver,
thirteen years old, of New Oxford, was ac
cidentally killed by his elder brother. Sever
Inus. The boys were gathering nuts near
Berlin Junction, when they met Leo
Sterner, a hunter, and accompanied him.
In crossing a fence Sterner placed his
gun on the ground, when 'Severlnus
Weaver picked It up and pointed It play
fully at his brother. The gun was dis
charged and Cyril fell dead, the load enter
ing his heart.
John McSherry. of Llttlestown, was shot
In the face by Walter Straley, of York.
Mc8herry stepped from behind a shock of
corn just as hla companion shot at a covey
MEADVILLE. Pa, Nov, 2. Georgo W.
Gaub, was shot and killed at Little Cor
ners, near here today while hunting when
his gun accidentally exploded. He was the
second hunting victim In thla county In
eight days. He was sixty-four years old.
SUNBimY, Ta , Nov. 2. Henry Tschopp,
of this city, and Foster Smith, of Shamokln
Dam, were Injured today while hunting.
Tschopp accidentally received a charge In
the face and may lose the alght of both
ej es When Smith's gun fell he was shot In
the left arm. He was brought to tho Mary
M. Packer Hospital here, where tho arm
TOO LATE VOB CLAHB1F1CATION
CUNNINGHAM Nov. 2. ORLINA A. CUN
NINGHAM. Ililsthes and friends invltetl to
(untrsl services, 8t s p. m . at tho Oliver
1. luir lllii.. 18JU Chntnut at. lnt private.
FAKHl Nov. 1. MARTHA IIEULAH. widow
of Dvld Faeal. rulallvn and friends Invited to
funeral services, flat., 1 p. m , it realdenr of
nliw-o. Mm. Otorn Frets. 438 Comity ave 'West
Colllnffawood. N. J. Int. nrtv.it.
1. KAnitr M., hutband of
Massla Johnaon, aged in. Helattvea and frltnda,
rmpioyra oi 1-, ii, --, company, 1
viaion. 'invitaa lo runtral. Hat.. 2 o.
Company, Richmond 1)1
.h! H.t H n n .
1!003 N. th at. Int. private. Remains may be
ii"nM . . w .u y
1.A1IKM Vnv 1
cla J and Annie. Parka, aged 18 Relatives and
PRANCIB J , aon of Fran-
(rlenda, Waahlnaton Camp, No. 481, P. O, 8. of
A . employes of William Mann Company and
niembera of the Olivet M, K. Sunday Hchool In.
.IWJ lu .UIIVI..I ..ITIITI, na( . 5 P m.. at S3ZO
Rlmwood ave. Int. Mt, Morlah Cem. lunulas
may be viewed Krl . 7 to V p m
HIMKIN8 Nov. 2, KATHSnlNB n.. wlf. of
y,",Aln.,,l "hyklns. assd 48. at 92S5 Jefferaon
al Notice of funeral later.
F CORRECT VQ
Cor. 13th and SansomSts.
Nobbiest Woolens in Town
OVERCOATS25 to $50i
Tbomiaan waa tho aeeomellae of wii...
C. AshHsklge In the killing of Iaaao Mrbba.
a guars! U ike 'Camden jail. July n,
when both soaped. The maximum penalty
for second-degree murder In New Jersey
la tltlry years at hard labor la the Otate
Justs Garrison tomorrow will as the
ate far the execution of Wttsoa r Amk.
0STU A4dsrtaW MrM nts
33ra Be jS&VtfSSjgt
$25- WASHINGTON rvi
?.UU DrU.llr.vML V I
November 12, 26, and Dec, 17
Lv. Broad Ht.
- 7.tS A. M.
. 7.M A. U.
u,Fn Market Street Wli.rl
HUGHES MINUS ONK VOTK
Harold Whlteie, on Y, M. C. A. Bor
der Work, Can't Cast Unllot
Opposition to the policies of President
Wilson are so strong with Harold C While
aide, who la serving the Voung Men's Chrls
tlon Association on the border, that he has
made nn tamest pirn to Mavor Smith to
mat"' It twsslble for him to voir
"Will you mnke It possible," his message,
rectivi today said, "for my ballot to be
cast for the man who can bring the country
out of dishonor and disgrace IiiirIum! i
am serving the Young Men's Christian Asn
rectntlnn n the border with North Dakota
troop it Mernedes. Tex My home IS nl
tune, Fifteenth Ward
ikl he would like to add
tin um vote to the big Philadelphia ma
jority but the law Is against htm.
Dr. Harry W. Wcyant
Dr. Harry W. Weynnt, for twenty ears
police surgeon nt the front and Master
streets police station, died of pneumonia
this morning nt his home, 911 North Fourth
street, following n short Illness. Doctor
We) ant, 'who Was forty-seven yeara old. Is
survived by a widow Funernl arrange
ments havo not been made.
WHEN A ROBIN IS A BLACKBIRD BLIND
GUNNERSJiAY GUN UNMOLESTED-
Hunter in Lower Merion Admits He Didn't Know the Dif
ference, and It Cost Him Mile Run and $18.60
Imposed by Court
A near-alghled gunner la regarded as a
dangerous animal In Lower Merlon Town
ship. Men who cannot see vthnt they re
shooting or shoot what they're seeing are
It Is nlso posslblo that all hunters In that
neighborhood will be required to tako n
course In ornithology. Today It waa Immght
to light that some gunners did not know the
kind of birds they're looking nt
Now. many experts ngree that a robin Is
romewhat different In complexion and build
from a blackbird. tt John Snraseno, n
suburban hunter, shot an Innocent robin
which wns piping n lay of declining autumn
and gathered It In his bag He thought It
was n blackbird
llut tho shooting was witnessed by Wil
liam Dayton and hl son Jese They called
upon Haraxeno to halt when they saw tho
bird lutter to the ground He nnswerej!
them with an angry growl and fled through
tho Lower Merlon forests. The Daytons
pursued him over hill and dale, through
meadows and forest nnd finally caught the
hunted hunter nftcr a run of nearly a mile.
Then, Just like the villain In the movies.
Saraxeno. It Is said, offered his captors t
to let him go.
"I thought the robin was a blackbird,"
ho said. "I didn't know the difference,';
But tho Daytons demurred. They took;
the near-sighted hunter before Magistrate
Stlllwagon, at Ardmore. He looked at Sara
itno with contempt when he told of his
mistake as to tho bird's Identity. Tho Judge
couldn't see how a man who called himself
a hunter could make such a grldvous error.
Ho fined Saraxeno 13.80 and complimented
the Daytons for their energy In behalf of
Columbia Records of a
THE first recordings of the Chicago Symphony
Orchestra, especially the recording of Grieg's ex
quisite "Spring", are transcendent triumphs of tone
reproduction, achievemen ts never before thought possible.
Listen to them, or to the Ballet Series recorded under the personal
direction of Ansermet, conductor of Diaghileffs Russian Ballet Orches
tra, and you will know what miracles Columbia has accomplished in the
field of orchestral recording.
WEDDING MARCH. (Mendelssohn.) Chicago
Symphony Orchestra. Frederick Stock, conductor.
SPRING. (Grieg.) Chicago Symphony Orchestra.
Frederick Stock, conductor.
CARNAVAL. (1) PREAMBULE, (2) VALSE
NOBLE, (3) COQUETTE. (Schumann.)
Ballet Series. Under the direction of Emest
Ansermet, Conductor of Serge de Diaghileffs
Russian Ballet Orchestra.
CARNAVAL. (1) RECONNAISSANCE. (2)
PAGANINI, (3) VALSE, (4) AVEU.
(Schumann.) Ballet Series. Under the direction
of Emest Ansermet, Conductor of Serge de
Diaghileffs Russian Ballet Orchestra.
Every vibration of the strings, every faint
sigh of wood-winds and reeds is engraved
on these Columbia Records with a preci
sion, beauty and brilliancy that mirror
reality in every note.
The music-note trade-mark has come to
be the "mark of achievement" in music
recording. Look for it on al) records
Ntw Columbia Rtcordt en tale (At 30th eftvtry month.
Columbia Records in all Foreign Languages.
Thit adyertlstmtnt mat dlctatld to tht Dittafhttu,
GRAFONOLAS and DOUBLE-DISC '
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