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ITTHREESTRAIGHT ,''Game Witnessed by Biggest j Crowd Chicago Ever Has Turned Out. I. Chicago, October 15.?The largest j crowd that ever witnessed a baso ?bull game In Chicago, saw tho Chi? cago American League team win its 'third successive game from the local National league Club in the City championship series to-day, 1 to 2. Official figures gave tlie attendance au 36.30s, and the receipts ' at $24, b&'j.so. Thousands were refused ad? mission to the park. Doc White pitched splendidly to-day. bolding the National Leaguers to nix hits, while the Americans hammered Cole and Mclntyre for ten, four of which were doubles. The Americans started the scoring In the third, when White singled after 'Sullivan had fanned. and went to third on McConnell'a double. Lord ulnglrd to right, scoring White, lie ?Council, gclntr to third, and' scoring ?ion a passed ball. One run was scored by the Nationals Jn tlte fourth. Schulte was passed and >oyle fouled out. McConnell booted tester's grounder, nnd Schulte raced !|to tlilrd. Hofman filed to Callahan, |pnd Archer singled to right, scoring /Schulte. Graham, batting for Cole, liflled to 1-^rd. In the sixth the Americans scored Vtnotber run. when Bodte was passed, /went to second on Callohnn'a sacrifice Wind counted on Tannchlll's double', singles by White, McConnell and Bodte iftavr the Americans another score in t%ho seventh. The Nntionals scored Mheir final tally In the eighth. The teams nre scheduled to play .lite fourth and perhaps the final game iof the series at the National League (Park to-morrow. Score by inningp: B. H. K. fCattonals .0 o c l o o n i o?'.' r. ft /Americans .00200110??4 10 2 Bntterles: Cole nnd Molntlre and 'Archer: White nnd Sullivan Time, ?8:40. Umpires, O'Loughlin and O'Day. SECOND DAK'S RUN TO GETTYSBURG ?Glidden Tourists Will Leave This Morning for Journey to Staunton. \ Philadelphia, Pa., October IT..?Ac? companied by Governor Teuer, tile uu tomobillsts taking part In the Gllddeu tour from New York to .lacksonvllle left here at 0 o'clock to-day on the eecond leg of their journey. To-day's run ended at Gettysburg. No Accident* on Itun. Gettysburg. Pa., October 16. ? After having bene royally welcome by hun? dreds of people all along the way from Philadclphn t<. Gettysburg, tlie (Bidden tourists arrived here this afternoon, the first car checking in at 3 o'clock and* the others following In rapid succes? sion. Governor Tenor accompanied the run from Philadelphia to Lancaster, having Governor Iiokc Smith, of Georgia, un entrant, as his guest for that part of Ihe day's run. They, with .Mayor Mc? Lean, of Lancaster, lunched together. Upon the arrival of (lie tourists in Gettysburg tlie automobile cfulj of tlie town presented each tourist with a, souvenir watch fob. and to-night a lec? ture on the battle of Gettysburg was delivered to them In the Opera house During the day's run there were no accidents of a serious nature. The tourists leave here to-morrow morning for Staunten, Va. AMUSEMENTS ?Seven Day*." "Seven Days," Mary Roberta Rine hert and Avery Hopwood's clever com? edy that relj^tbS tlie adventure of a dinner party Spring" a week in quar? antine, will he p.rtMscnted by Messrs. IVagenhala & Kemper at tin- Academy Wednesday and Thursday ami Thurs? day matinee, under especially attrac? tive conditions The company comes *rom the Astor Theatre, New York, and tho third >ear for "Seven bays" on Broadway. It W1U he "Seven Days," the leadi:i?> comedy success of the day. with the brilliant New Vork cast and BUperb As tor Theatre production. To tignallze the comedy's rlilrd year in New York, and for Its tour following the notable Astor Theatre engagement, the cast w;ls carefully choseu. and ex? tra consideration was given to stage Pettings. ?The Country Hoy." The lurv of the city, wit!; its llghts and its seeming opportunities to make great fortunes, provided Kdgar Sclwyn with tho theme for his distinctive com? edy. "The Country Boy," which Henry B. Harris will present at tin Academy Friday and Saturday and Saturday matinee. But that ti e pathway of the country youth In tho blir eit\ is well Illustrated by the boy w i.>> Is the . en 1ral figure in tliu story of tin- play, it took the older man who .had Hound? ed the depths of (he city's treitd ery ?nd deceit to reveal to this country youth the fact that, after all, there might be greater opportunities right 5n. his own home town than tlie big elty could possibly "ffer. "Around the Clock.'1 Among the Mg drawing attractions en the road Is t ie comedy, "Around the Clock." wh/!i was ispnclall) written ifor the famous London entertainers, Jtltchle's Comedy and Pantomime ('om pany, by Trank HuffmaQ. and which will be seen at the Bijou Theatre this week, beginning to-n!itht. "Around the Clock" gives these remarkably clover comedians a gre;.t chance fpi* side-splitting scenes, more So than anything thoy have yel appeared In The new musical score 1? by Howard V. Webster, composer of ' Mutt and Jeff." Come fully equipped. "Ask experienced motorists why this Is an advantage." FORD AUTO CO., 1629 W. Broad St. CINCINNATI WINS FROM CLEVELAND Cleveland, O.. October l?.?Cincin? nati won the Intorleague scries to de? cide the championship of Ohio here to-day by defeating Cleveland In the second game of the iloublchcadcr, 7 to 0. Cleveland won tho tiral game, 4 to 2. Six games wore played to decide the supremacy of the tuuuis, one at Cincinnati, and live at Cleveland. Cin? cinnati won the llrst three, dropped the next two, and then captured tho sixth. Cleveland won the llrsp'Kumo to-day because of the effectiveness of l'ltcher Kalcr. Keefe, who slurled for Cincinnati, was hit freely, but Fromme, who succeeded him. had the American Dcaguers under his thumb. The National Languors Jumped on Blandlng for four runs in the first inning of the second same. Thqy batted three other pitchers. Mitchell, James und Baskette, hard, too. Suggs, in the meantime, pitched shut-out ball for Cincinnati, It was his second Shut-out victory of the series. First game-? Score by innings: It. II. K. Cleveland .020200000?1 s :t Clnclnantl .010000100?; g :t Untteries: Kalcr and O'Neill; Keefe. Fromme and Clarke. Umpires, Evans and ltlgler. Second game, eight innings? Score by innings: It. U.E. Cleveland .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0?0 4 0 Cincinnati .40 2 0001 0?7 S 0 Untteries: Bland I tig, Mitchell. .Tames. Baske tie and O'Neill; Suggs ami Clarke. Umpires, Evans and Rlglcr. PRACTICING HARD FOR GREAT GAME Washington and Lee Will Meet . Virginia Polytechnic Institute Next Week. [Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch.] Lexington, Va., October 15.?After the Hampden-Sidney game of Friday, Couch Pratt gave the Washington and Lee bunch only light work yesterduy. The whole squad took in the A. and M.-V. M. I. game In the afternoon, and then went over to Wilson Field for an hour's workout. The workout took most of the stiffness from the game of Friday out of the men, and they will be In line shape to start work to? morrow. As only two weeks remain before the V. 1'. 1. game, every minute | ol practice in these weeks will mean I much to the men and lo the coaches. I During the week Just passed. Pollard [ and Pratt huve put In their time im? proving the open Held defense of the bucks, and the offensive play of the line men. Two long scrimmages huve been almost entirely devoted to for? ward passing. The backllcld men and the ends uru beginning to learn how to cover up on the forward pass. In those scrimmages Mr. Pratt has been doing most of the passing for the second team, ills passes are always low, hard and accurate, and Dyle. 01' tlie second bunch, has learned to bandle those hard passes nicely. This pass. Pratt to Dyle. has given tin varsity u lot of trouble, but Hone and Dylo are learning now to Intercept these passes. When Pratt llrst be? gan to do the passing Wednesday af? ternoon, Dylo took them In pretty reg? ularly, but after on hour's work one of the varsity backs was often in the way. Bone, Kuehrock and ltuferty Kitting away for touchdowns, return? ing the pass. Malcomh and Rafertj are doing some pretty broken tield running in every scrimmage, return? ing punts. 'Ihr- half backs have learned what it means In yards to bodycheck the line coming down under the kicks. |and they are shooting them off their feet consistently. The ends of the second team vory rarely net by I Francis or Hurd, and with half theI line knocked off by liurk and Done, Malcomb "ud Bafcrty rarely full to make good such nice chances by re? turning' for good distances, often for touchdowns. Tyndal, Buchrlng and') Dyle are still lighting for places in I the varsity baekflcld, and are likely | to come over on the toss of a coin at any time. All of them are good light? ers-and heavier than any of the vur slty hacks, lacking only the speed and experience Which they are now I pioking up every day. i The line Is Improving under its con? stant drill, on the defense, the varsity line is invincible. Charging hard and low they hnvo been crumbling tho scrub line before (hem. and with eyes wide (men 1 lu v break Up most of the I second team's pl?y before I hey gel started. The second team line Is heavy cnoturh, |,ut lack experience. GOING TO HOT SPRINGS Mr*. Tnfl and Mi?.* TnO to Seel, itrere Hllnn Ucfore Opening Social Seamin. Beverly, Ma^-s.. October 15.?Mr* Taft and Miss Helen Taft, the wife and daughter of President Taft, are to remain at their summer borne. Para j matta. In re. until Saturday. October i 2x. Whet) they will no to Hol SprinR!?. I Va.. where they will seek recreation I for a time before returning Id Wash? ington to inaugurate the social sea i son. r "distilled" ?'-?^^Not a Corrvpound C^LFEl' flutters down on the ?eariest eyelids after a nightcap of Coronet Dry Gin |p Next morning the awakening niitif? witlt a rtiih of vigor. MonZlirch Try it. Coronet i'tiiiR absolutely pure the eifert is wholly beneficial, tlOf^T R. L. Christian & Co., Distributors, Richmond, Va. Gigs One of These May Pitch To-Day for Athletics UNSETTLED WEATHER MAY PREVENT GAME Rain During Lay Makes Field Wet and Soggy, but Llear Sky Will Place It in Good Condition for Second L on test. Philadelphia, Pa., October ir>.?Wet grounds may result in the postpone? ment of the second game in the scries for the championship of the world, scheduled to bo played here to-mor? row. To-night the diamond and out Held at Shlbe t'ark, where the next contest between the New York Na? tionals and the local American League team will take place, Is Wet and soggy. A bright, deal- sky to-morrow would place the Held in lirst-cluss condition. Hain tell here to-day from S>:4!> A. M. until 2:16 I'. M. During that time, according to the official report at the local Weather Bureau, there was a pre? cipitation of liti-loo of un inch. Early reports to-uay indicated un? settled weather here to-morrow, but to-nlglit conditions arc greatly Im? proved, unti hope in expressed tbal tile sun will shine brightly, and permit the game to be played as scheduled. George M Bliss, the locul weather forecaster, made u special observation late to-night, and reported that the indications are that lo-inorro\A will be clear and slightly warmer. He said that showers are lo aded this way, but that he does not expect any rain until the game is ovor. Injury In Soi -Scrlou?. The Injury t" Third Baseman Maker, which was caused by Snodgruss's spin.CS, is nol seriou:- He will In in tho game to-morrow. .Me In ills, how? ever. Is not expected to piny, und Cu|> tnln Davis will again cover the initial sack. It was announced to-night mat Coombs wi.i be Manager Mack's selec? tion for tile second game of the Serien. The members of the Athletic team reached hero laic last night, ami uro not downcast by their llrst defeat. It was announced that Manager Mo-' GraW and his players will leuvo New York lor this city early to-morrow morning. Baseball writer., from all sections of tin- country received their creden? tials lo-lllght. Extensive preparations have been made for Hie comfort of the visiting newspaper men A private room, with typewriters installed, iias been lilted up at tin grounds with ac? commodations lor ull writers who de blro to do their work before leaving lie- grounds. timbering for liarae. Determined t > be among those to ? Iii-.- admittance to Shlbe Park to? morrow, when the second game of tho series Is played, a crowil of Cllthustusttu "fans" began gathering outside the grounds to-night. At midnight it was estimated that more than -'.000 persons had gathered tu await the opening of the gates at :i o'clock to-hiorrpw. Some of the de termincd ones carried blankets to keep off (be damp night air. while they pa? tiently waited for their opportunity to gi t into the grounds. Tht police arrangements for the gam-, completed to-night, provide for SOO policemen. There will be 'Jf.0 In? sul.- the ground?-, while the others, in eludlng n half-hundred mounted men. will bold the crowd on the outside in check. \e? \ ork Im llnHebnlt frn/.y. N'i-w Vork, October 15,?The night before the second buttle between the (Hants and Athletics for the world's championship found supporters of the local team happy In ehe knowledge bhal one game is safely stowed away, but impressed with the belief thai It was as vet either club's flag, and that the series was to bo no less closely eon leSted than at first anticipated. Tho stn.ii:,- tight of the Athletics had evi? dently made a deep linpruxslon on tho>-e who saw yesterday's game, and ninny predictions thai t'.ie series would run tho full seven games were snade. Pnlea* weather conditions should nrovo unpropitioue, thousands of New | York enthusiasts will take early trains to Philadelphia to-morrow. Not within memory has New York buen sei wrought up over a sporting event. There was little <Joubt in the minds of local followers of the game to-night that Marquard would be Manager Mc G raw's pitching selection' for to-mor? row. Kred Merkle, the Giants" lirst I baseman, who pulled "P a little lame' Saturday, was said to-night to be fully able to play to-morrow. A curious coincidence wus discov? ered . to-ttight by a baseball expert. Who had been going over his records. The search revealed that it was ex? actly six years ago yesterday?on Sat- 1 unlay. October i t. li)05?when Mathew son and Heilder last opposed each other In the box. and that each yielded the same number of lilts as yesterday ?Matihowson six and Hcnder live. The 1905 game, which was the tlnal one of the world's championship series, was played on the Polo Grounds, and resulted in a to 0 score in the Giant.' favor. ' The last batch of the 100 speculators w'.o sought wealth from selling lick ets to the tirst game of the world's series found their way into Pollen Court to-day. There were t'hlrty in the lot. ICach was lined $1? and warned that if they were again ar rcsted for ticket specula ttiyr during the world's series they would have J the limit penalty Imposed upon them. DR.ROLSTQNWILL GO TO CHARLOTTE Petersburg Minister Accepts Call to North Carolina Church. [Special to The Tlmes-Dlspatch. I Petersburg, Vs., October 15.?The Rev. U. II. Itolston. D. D., at the morn? ing hour of worship to-day. resigned as pastor of tho Second Presbyterian Church to accept the call to the First Presbyterian Church in Charlotte. N. C., i .\ tended to him some, weeks ago. The call to the Charlotte church, he said, had been most .carefully and prayerfully considered, and after thor? ough investigation he had decided to accept it. as offering a Held of great usefulness and benefit to the church, lie usked that the congregation unite with him In requesting East Hanover Presbytery to dissolve his relations with the Second Church. A meeting of the congregation will be held within the next few weeks to act on the res? ignation and request. Dr. Rolston hn3 boen pastor of the Second Church for threo and a half years, and In the great work he has "accomplished, he lias fully met the re sponsimbllltics of his position. His conag-egation is greatly attached to Dr. Rolston. and while his resigna? tion had been rather expected. It Is very deeply regretted, as It will be regretted by the entire community. Dr. Itolston did not state when he expect? ed lo go to Charlotte. Without Pastor a Year. Charlotte, N. c, October 15.?liov. D. H. Itolston. D. D, pastor of tho Second Presbyterian Church, of Peters? burg, to-dny notitied the congregation of the First Church, of this city, that he had decided to accept the call ten? dered him several weeks ago. The ? irst Presbyterian congregation Is the oldest, largest and wealthiest in Char? lotte, and has been without a pastor since the death of Dr. W. M. Klacald, i a year or more ago. AMERICANS WIN DOUBLE-HEADER St. Louis, Mi)., October 15.?The Americans won two games to-day from the Nationals In the major league series for the city championship by scores of * to and 10 to S. The second game was called In the llfth inning on ac? count of darkness. First game? Score: R. & Americans . 0 1 4 0 1 0 0 0 0?0 f. ?" Nationals . 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0?3 7 I Batteries: Luke and Stephens; Steele, Harmon and Bliss. Umpires, Johhstohn ami Perrine. Second game? Score: R- H. B. Americans . 1 1 *> b 3?10 1- - Nationals . 1 - 2 0 0? & $ 1 Batteries: Hamilton. Mitchell and Krltcholl and Stephens; L Luudormllk, Ueyer and Bliss. Umpires, Johnstono and Perrine. ARRESTS ACTRESS FOR USING HIS WIFE'S NAME Now >.l?e Sue* Broker for f2O,0OO, \ I teglng l?rfamatlon of Character. Paris. October 16.?Kllzabeth lla wortll, who is known on the stage as Rose Letnolnc, sued a stork broker named Mos.se, who caused her arrest for using hla wife's wimo, demanding $30,000 for defamation of character. At the trial Mossc testified that he gave Miss Ha Wort It his seat mi a crowded Marseilles express some time ago. and later on let her have Ills room at the Orund Hotel In Paris in arrival here, reserving the use of the bathroom for himself. Miss Haworth declared she spent five nights In Mosse's room. Miss Waworlh's advocate,An.summing up, t -aced lier career, saying she was a well known actress. She had, he said, played with Mmc Bernhardt, ' Richard Mansfield and Ilenrv Irving. Tho attorney argued that no defa? mation had been established ami that there was no sign of bud faith In Mosses original complaint. ]!<? recom? mended that tiie demand or Miss Haworth be rejected. The case was adjourned until Ort ober 20. ; aranrecd tor Lite." RICHMOND MOTOR CO.. !nc 313 West Main 1 a OUNCES OF QUALITY 1 ?. IN EVERY POUND. The Motor Car The For SO Y<?arn tho Housa of Quality. Straus. Gunst & Co., Distillers and Blenders at Mne Whfaklea. Drink Old Henry It. l.c.r.-. Record Provu* Its Merit. Investigate litis One. Waverley Electric Interchangeable. One car. Two Tops. Ready lor all uses. Coupe top, $2,150. Victoria, $1,950. Combination, $2,250. W. C. SMITH & CO. fU North Fourth 24 North Fifth, WOOL TROST GRAB OF SI 04,400,000 Payne Tariff Exacts Enormous Tribute From People, De? clares Underwood. TAFT VETOES LAWLESS Democratic Leader Doubts Con? stitutionality of Basis of President's Action. Chicago, October 15.?A BUbaldy of ?101,400,000 a year Is paid by the peo? ple of tho United States to the wool Industry, was the declaration of OBcar W. Underwood, chairman of the Ways and Meana Committee of the House of Representatives, who dliicuaacd sched? ule K heforo the Industrial Club of Chicago here. Mr. Underwood declared tho wool tariff indefensible and criticized Presi? dent Taft for his veto of the wool bill. After relating tho history of the tariff on wool, which he said hud been re? commended In 186". nfter a meeting of the wool growers of the West nnd tho wool manufacturers or the East, Con? gressman UnddTwood undertook to show the actual tux ImpoBed on tho Individual through the tariff. "An Illustration of tho extent of tho burden Is afforded by a study of a typical article of comparatively cheap cloth such as enters the ordlnnry men's suits worn by the great maBscH of the people, he said. "The article Ik ail Hll-worsted fancy fabric, the wholesale English price of which Is 77 cents a yard, und the freight to New York 1 cent. Mnny Tnxcd for Greed of F>t*. "The compensatory duty is 44 cents a pound, or 23 cents a yard, the ud va? lorem duty TiO per cent , or 3$ cents a yard In addition, or 78 per cent, of the Import price. It requircE threo und ono-half ynrdB to make a man's suit. Tnere are at present 02.000,000 persons in the United States. It is estimated that one-tlfth arc heads of families, or men. making 18,100.000 such suite used a year. There are doubtless an equal number of women wearing woolen, making a total of 3>i,800.000 aulta, the equivalent of 128,800,000 yarda of such cloth, which, with the children'a aulta, makes a total, llgnired at the small estimate of one suit a year, 171,200,000 yeards. "The tariff tax of 61 cents a yard, to any nothing of any tncrenac In tax us It passes t<* the Jobber, makes not less than ?104,100,000 paid each year to subsidize the wool Induatry of America. "On the other hand the. entire duties paid the United States on all Imports Of woolens and worsteds In 1910 amounted to a total of less than ?15. f.iMi.uon for the uso of the government and more than $100,000,000 subtracted from the pockets of the people, "Is it fulr or Just or right to main? tain these enormous taxes unduly to foator the business of leas than one fourth of 1 per cent, of the people, and to require 99 3-4 per cent, to stagger under this enormous burden? sn)? Vetoes Violated Constitution, "I d.> not believe the American peo? ple win pustify tb' President in his veto of the wool schedule. He doen I not say the rates of duty tlxed In the bill presented to him were too high or too low, but says Congress was not informed, and that they must wait tho decision of the so-called tariff board. Congress hud nil the informa? tion It hud when It passed the revision of the turlff schedule that the Ways and Means Committee hnd when It drafted the Payne bill, which lha President signed. "Tho chairman of the Tariff Board does not seem to agree with the presi? dent as to the ability of that board bo secure facts that will aid Congress In rewriting that schedule. He said nl a banquet of the American Association of Woolen and Worsted Manufacturers in New York last December, There arc] I certain things that are difficult to g> i, and one thing is to try to gel the cost of production.' "If the President hnd vetoed this bill because he believed the duties were too high, or because ho did not believe tho bill would raise sufficient revenue to support the government, be would b.. clearly within his right to use Ihe veto power, but when be exercised t'ho veto power on the proposition thntj congress was Incapable of legislating in tin- Interests of the people, he clear-, ly violated the fundamental principles of the Constitution." SHE IS 100 YEARS OLD, BUT WELL AND STRONG I Now Castle, October IS.?"Aunt j Polly" Shoehy, of Pulnskl township, eleven miles north of here. cele- j bratcd her one hundredth birthday an? niversary last week. She la living tipor. the farm where she was born, and which has been her home for near? ly all her long life. Aunt Polly was born the year be. fore the second war with England. 11er busband died In 1873. and she is now making h"r home With Mrs. James Hamilton, an adopted daughter. Prom her parents, "Aunl Polly" In? herited a fiOO-acrc tract of land In Piilaskl township, some of which has been sold- Aunt Polly's life was never blessed with children of her own. so she was literally a mother to the little peoplo of the entire town? ship, nnd is widely known. She retains In wonderful manner her mental faculties. although sho needs spectacles to read. Sho is by far the oldest resident of thlB locality. INDIANS VIEW AEROPLANE Aviator Rodgers Detained at Vinlta by Adverse Weather Conditions. j Vinlta, Okla., October IB.?Trans? continental Aviator C. P. Rodgers, who arrived here last night, was detained here to-day by adverse weather con? ditions, lie will leave here early Mon? day morning for Fort Worth, Tex., where he. expects to arrived about noon. A heavy south wind, which attained a tMelocity of twenty-llvo mllea an hour and lasted almost the ent/iro day. WS* followed by a drenching rnln and a thunderstorm to-night, and Hying wns considered out of the question by Rodgers. v If the weather clears the New York Dos Angeles lllght will be continued.at daybrenk. B While here to-day hundreds of In? dians from the surrounding.--country cams to see their first aoroplnne. Chief Buffington, tho lost of tho Cherokee chlofs, had a long talk with tho blrdman. f~ I Mi fag if n .rf^ti FELLOW JUSTICES HIS PALL-BEARERS Funeral of John Marshall Harlan Will Be Held Tuesday Afternoon. Washington. D. C, October 15.?Tim funeral of tho late Justice John Mar? shall Harlan, of the Unltud States Su? premo Court, will be held here Tues? day aftornoon from the Now York Avenue Presbyterian Church. with which tho late jurist had been long nnd prominently Identified. The fam? ily so announced to-night. The pastor, Dr. Wallace Radcllftc, will ofllclate at the services, and tho pall-bcurcrs will be the eight members of tho Un'tcd States Supreme Court. The Interment, which will be private, will be In Koch Creek Cemetery. At the morning service at the church to-day. Dr. Itndcllffe paid a warm trib? ute to the dead Jurist. After speak? ing of Justice Harlun's long and prom? inent membership In the church. Dr. Radcllffo said: "The nation mourns one of Its great? est citizens, the Judiciary one of Its strongest pillars, the church of Christ and the Presbyterlun Church especially olio of its moot honored names, this congregation a tower of strength and all of us one of our best und nion devoted friends." Almost Innumerable are the anec? dotes recalled by Justice Harlan s Inti? mates. Tho Jurist had a keen sense of humor. Even when struggling with complex problems, this appreciation of the humorous flashed out to Illumine the situation, and ho dearly relished a jok.- to the end. Justice Harlan was very fond of tho late Justice Peck ham. The latter twitted him about his Presbyterian predellctlons. and, in turn, was twitted about being a Democrat. On one oe casion Justice Harlan was explaining to his brethren on the bench that he would be forced to absent himself from court on the following day to attend a Presbyterian conference. "You are such a good Presby terlun, Harlan." said Justice Peckhum, "thut 1 don't see why you are' afraid to die" " 1 wouldn't he ufrald,-' responded Justice Harlan, "If 1 wife sure that In the next world I would not turn up at Democratic headquarters." One day Justice Harlan was chew? ing tobacco In a street car. He thought the window was open, but it was not. He apologized to the conouctor. At another time a disorderly Individual was creating a disturbance on the car on which the justice was a passenger. "Why don't you put that man off?" Inquired Justice fta.lUii of the con? ductor with some heat. "It woul,| be against the law." re? sponded the conductor to the note.) Judge. riot Many Hample?. Justice Harlan chewed tobacco all his lite. During the hearing before tho Supreme Court of the "tobacco trust" last spr'ng, Justice Harlan told one of the "tobacco trust" lawyers who was addressing the court thut all the tobacco he bought these days was either spoiled or adulterated The story was published ami the Justice re? ceived samples of chewing tobacco for many weeks. Ills favorite exercise was golf. One on hole hn Chevy Chase links is known as the Harlan hole because the Justice made the hole one day in one stroke, he often played with Dr. J. MoBrlde Btcrrltt, a retired cl< rgyman. One dav Sterritt prepared lo tee off, but missed the ball entirely. He looked nt the sphere, for a momi nt In disgust without saying a word, "Doctor, that I? tho most profane Sllcn'cc l ever heard," remarked Jus? tice Harlan. earthquake Tn "sicily Matt] Persons Killed by < ollnp.e nf Building? In .tnVrieri District; I'atania, October l",. An . trthqiiake of brief duration occurred In Sicily to? day. The strongest shocks wer.- felt at Oiarrc. at the cast base of ML EttlH, Macchla. Ouardla, Roudinella and San? ta Venerlnn. At Ouardla and Santa Venerina sexeral houses collapsed and two. persons were killed. At Macchla a < hurrh was deiotnlshcd. Consedcr able damage also was done at Itou dlnella. Late reports from the district affect? ed by the earthquake fridlcate that many persons were killed, probably by the collapse of buildings. Troops wero dispatched to the work of rescue, and succeeded In removing twenty bodies. Blghty persons arc known to havo been Injured. '-'-_ 11 Baker Electrics Tlevcl Clear Shaft Driven?the only shaft drive in electrica thit la a proven success. Other manufacturer* ore striving hard to Imltato this latest Baker Innovation. Mad. iOSO. WORTH KLECTRIO TEHTCT.E CO., Ine? 1623 West Broad Strcat. The buyer who knows the dflTere i n automobiles will own a Jones Motor Car Co. Allen Ave and Broad St roe. ACADEMY--Wed. &Thur. Matinee Thursday. Wagenhals & Kemper present SEVEN DAYS Funniest Comedy In Twenty Years. Prices: Matinee, 25c to $1.00. Night, 25c to $1.50. ACADEMY-FrL and Sat. Matinee Saturday. Henry B. Harris will present THE COUNTRY BOY Kdgar Selwyn's beautiful play. Prices: Matinee, 25c to $1.00. Night, BIJOu^THKi WEEK Matinee Tuesdnv, Thursday, Saturday. "Billie Ritchie" In tho Sparkling Comedy, Around the Clock Prices! Matinee, 23c, Me. Night. ??e. 38c. BOa.