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PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1914.
Constant, 1D14, m ins Fnntio Limes Coufant.
PRICE ONE OENtI
VARES' STERN "CALL"
OF M'NICHOL'S HAND
LOOKED FOR TODAY
Politicians Expect an Abrupt
Demand for "Showdown"
in Republican City Com
Speculation ns to what wn happening
behind closed doors at the meeting of
the Itcptibllcan City Committee, where
State Senators Edwin H. Vare and James
r. McNlchol came together, occupied the
ettcntlon of political circles today.
Rumors of an Impending clash flew
tack and forth, but ihoso In a position
to know were silent and mado no pre
diction!!. The committee met nt noon today. Fol
lowing so closely the report that the
Vares last Saturday demanded action by
I'nlted States Senator Penrose It tho
Js'orth American charge that Vare
helped debauch former Mayor Royburn
were repented, politicians were appre
hensive of a demand by Vare at the com
mittee meeting for n "show-down," the
North American having repented Its
Organization men were at work thla
morning trying to discount the generally
accepted belief that the Varo followers
would "knife" Penrose on election day,
with or without orders The statement
of Edwin II Vare that he was a .Re
publican and would "stick" Was being
liioted In an attempt to show that the
Vares would stand in line.
, VARES SUSPECT McNICHOL
This statement, however, was prior to
the sensational action of Congressman
"William S. Vare In rising before the
House of Representatives to a question
of personal privilege and demanding ac
tion by Penrose that would "satisfy the
people" of tho falsity of the North Ameri
can's charges. Close political observers
do not believe Congressman Vare made
this statement without previous agree
ment with his brother
Although Tenrose 13 the first object of
tho attack said to bo brewing In the
Vare ward. MeXIchol I not any more
popular with the followers of the down
town leaders. His attitude on the North
American's charges has served to In
crease the fooling downtown against him.
The Vares have been in fighting mood
since the charges were published JIc
Nlchol has affected to laugh at tho ac
cusations. The sltuntlon Is believed by
many to be ripe for on open breach.
PENROSE NOT POPULAR.
The Vares and their followers have
much to revenge themselves for, accord
ing to leaders In tho South Philadelphia
wards. Their followers have been kept In
line thus far only by tho assertion that
It was not Penrose they were asked to
support, but tho Republican candidate for
tho United States Senate. But Penrose
buttons have never been popular In the
Vare wards and enthusiasm for party has
not gone to the top of tho ticket. Vare
men have balked at Penrose for months
"It's no wonder." said one man who
has been a leader in South Philadelphia
polities for years ' The Vares have had
to put up with even kind of humiliation
from Penrose and McXlchol. The work
ers know all this, and they are waiting
for a chance to get back at Penrose "
Unless sharp orders for the support of
Penrose are Issued within the next few
days, Varo leaders believe, the great mass
of South Philadelphia followers will leave
a. blank opposite Penrose's name on tho
ballots November 3. It will be unnec
essary to pass the word along for the
mine, me memory or ion, when William
. tare was slaughtered by Mc.Vichol
nd Penrose to make way for George H.
OVERCHARGE FOR "SECRET"
Woman Told Man She's Departing
After Getting Diamond King.
William While, a Negro, 143S Lombard
ftieet, was in full and undisputed posses
sion todnv of n secret, but In view of Its
pi Ice ho decided to tell It to tho police
of the 12lh and Pine streets station As
a result, the police nre looking for Mary
Johnson, of 12th nnd lombaiil streets, a
White declare? Mis Johnson offered to
levcal lo him it valuable secret If she
would lot him wear his diamond ring for
a day. He says the ring Is worth $300.
Bv artful hints, he says, the woman
aroused his eurlouslty to the pitch where
ho handed otor the ring. She then
piomlsed to tell him tho secret In a
short time and walked awn v.
Later, White says, Mies Johnson called
him on the telephone and told him the
secret. "I'm going to leave town," she
said, according to White, and then hung
up the receiver.
HURT WHILE SPEEDING
IN AUTO WITH BERGDOLL
Young Man in Hospital nnd Under
Arrest His Companions Held in Bail
The condition of Charles Krouse, who order to give the S cents which should
SEND THEIR MITES TO
Presbyterian Orphanage, Pu
pils of John Barry School
and Others Contribute to
the Relief of War Sufferers.
Tilled with pity and sympathy for the
little European children whom tho war
has put In a position similar to thnlr own,
the children of the Presbyterian Or
phanage sent $7 33 to tho Christmas ship
pavilion this morning.
It isn't so very much, compared to some.
of tho other contributions, but every cent
leprescnts a real sacrifice some great
privation. Penny bv penny It has been
amassed. Jinny of the children who were
sent on long dlstnnce enands walked In
WOMAN'S HAIR AS EVIDENCE
Tells Magistrate Husband Pulled
Hnndful From Her Head.
Evldenee in dirt rVtrm nf n ltnmlfitl nf
hair was placed before Magistrate Belcher
today by airs. Mary Smith to prove that
her husband had been cruel to her. Ac
cording lo the woman, the hair wns torn
from her head during an argument at tho
Smith home, 211 North 13th street
Tho womnn declared her husband had
given her no money for a year, nnd It
wns while they were discussing this do
mestic problem that the trouble arose.
It was not until James Smith, a 10-year-old
son, told Pollcemnn Slook that his
father was pulling his mother around tho
room by tho hair that the bluccoat Inter
fered. It took Smith so long to get ready an
explanation that Magistrate Belcher sent
him to tho County Prison for ten days to
arrange his defonse, which he said would
CARNEGIE WAS NOT
TENER WILL RESIDE HERE
IN WATMOUGH WILL
CASE CALLED FALSE
is under arrest in thp Brjn Mawr Hos- Il,uo bepM sl,PI1t In carfare, others have
pltnl after an automobile accident with
Grover C. Bergdoll, the voung million
aire "pted fiend." In which he was In-'
Jured, is greatly Improved today. Phy
sicians said ho would be nbte to leave
the hospital later In the week. Krouse
sustained a gash In his forehead and a
Bergdoll. the police say, collided with
a light touring car belonging to Frank
W. Calvert, of Narberth, near Bryn
Mawr, yesterday, after he had literally
burned tho Lancaster pike In a racing
car. Carlos Glle, the son of Dr. Ben C.
GHe. of Brvn Mawr, and Krouse were
riding with Bergdoll at tho time. They
were takrn to the Bryn Mawr Hospital
whore the Injuries of Bergdoll and Glle
were found to be slight.
Bergdoll nnd Glle preferred to take
their chances with the police at the Ard
more police station, rather than to re
main under arrest 'in the Bryn Mawr
They were held under $300 ball for a
SANTA CLAUS SHIP DODGES
DANGERS TO REACH U. S.
Nooderdyk Misses Mines nnd Passes
Inspections of Warships.
Santa Claus took long chances In send
ing u cargo of Christmas toys to this
city, in the steamship .Voodnrdvk. which
arrived hero todny from Rotterdam after
having safely dodged mine Holds of the
North Sea and the Kngllh Channel and
passing the Inspection of u half dozen
worships living the flag of Great Britain.
i aptam de Koning, mnster of the
Nooderdvck, said it nai risky navigating
In the North Sea. because of mine fields
laid by both England and Germany
Everv possible precaution was taken bv
f'aptaln do Koning to prevent his vessel
from running Into tho submerged mines
Life boats were slung out over tho side
in readiness for Immediate launching.
While Captain do Koning was doing his
best to keep away from this danger, he
was stopped by a British torpedoboat
destroyer. After halting the Nooderdvk
b a wireless, an officer was tent aboard.
Ho examined the manifest of the ship
and its other papers. Convinced that the
tojs were not contraband, the Nooderdyk
was permitted to proceed This same tiro.
cedure was gone through four more times
before the vessel was clear of the Eng
The master of tho steamship believed
contributed all of the pln-monoy which
was to nave provided their winter picas
The pupils of tho Commodore John
Barry School, 59th nnd Race stieels, wero
also early Monday morning contributors.
They sent In 55 2.1 In cash and S5 Christ
mas stockings filled with all of tho
"scrumptious" things calculated to till
with Joy the hearts'of the little boys nnd
girls who receive them on Christmas
morning doll babies, mechanical toys and
what not. Santa Claus himself could not
hae done better. In addition they sent
along To empty stockings which they had
loft, in the hope that some charitably
Inclined person would Mil them before
From Swnrthmore came CO and 72
pairs of shoes, the latter having been
collected by" a Httlo boy, who tefuted
to give his name.
Early this morning the Christmas
Ship pavilion looked ns bare as Mother
Hubbntd's cupboard. All of last week's
donations had been parked Into 17 huge
cases to make room for tho Influx of
gifts epected the nect three days be
fore the campaign closes But scarcely
had an hour passed before contributions
began to pour in, and at noon today
every counter was so piled with stock
ings, dresses and Juvenllo underwear
that It was hard to believe that any
thing had Boon taken away.
Ninetv-two cities in the United States
are working tooth and nail to make tho
expedition of the Jason a huge success,
but It Is doubtful If any of them will
mnko the showing that Philadelphia Is
going to make One thousand six hundred
dollars In cash contributions, alone, have
b"en collected by the Child Federation,
and this will buv many a remembrance
f r the foreign kiddles.
Lawyer for Beneficiaries
Testifies Their Former
Employe Confessed Per
jured Character of Memorandum.
STARTS FIGHT ON CAR;
GETS FRACTURED SKULL
One of Unruly Trio Seriously In
jured nnd Two Are Arrested.
Ridgwnv WiWon. 19 years old. 2021 South
22d street. Is In tho Medlco-Chlrurgical
Hospital In a ciltieal condition and six
otlur persons are nursing cuts and
bruises n the result of n "free-for-all"
fight on a street car near 22d nnd Chest
nut streets this morning. Wilson's
brother Leo, nnd Joseph Murphy, 21
yenrh old. of 17th street and Passyunk
avenue, are prisoners In tho Central Po
lice. Station as participants In the alter
cation According to the police, tho three young
men boarded the car at 22d and Chestnut
streets and started an argument with
Conductor David A. Davis, of 19th and
one of the men
Earle. 13 too keenly alive In South Phila
delphia, Revenge will be sweet, the Vare
VARES ALWAYS "STUCK "
Penrose's easy disregard of the Vares
has oeen notorious for jenr.s. The Varo
following, closer and more personal than
that of any other political machine in
the country, has swallowed the Penrose
insults and "stuck" when the Vares or
dered It to. But this year tho Vares
themso'ves are developing a revengeful
disposition and their followers are Jook
ing on gleefully, in anticipation of re
prisal at the polls
A far back as 1901, when Governor
Stuart was the Republican candidate,
Penrose and Mc.Vichol showed perfect
faith In their ahilitj to keep the Vares
In line, despite rebuffs and affronts Since
then the Vares have often had to "stick"
under the brusque disregard accorded
them by Penrose ami McN'irhol. Usually
peace was patched up between the Vares
and the Mc.Vichol men In time to present
a solid front for the Penrose candidates
at the following election.
One of the causes for the hatred bias
ing today against Penrose and Mc.Vichol
dates back to 19W Philip Valvardl and
,....,...-. .,.,., were iuu urorHers in
the Vares" "1st" then. Both were ac
he had safely dodged all danger when he Abridge streets wKin
i.nmp.1 nt inin i, A.in.i. .-. t... Dainonnge streets. nfn
when he was iV miles off the Engll '" Sai" t0,,,tavc, StCk th, T,lucto; ''"8
cohk the British cruiser Sutlege bore ' f6"??" In,crfe,re?: and tne, nB"a,,0,1f:
down on him and again the papert were I bac,k n BB,,lu,t the "qr' Stn,Ck rlsht
ST.nrinteTr"wiisra:ii,.i,s Trr t oorear-
of the Santa Claus ship N orris street stopped the car to summon
Unloading of tho toys began as soon as le P""SP- but .,"" J10? a hVlm,.sZ
the Nooderdyk docked .it the foot of I than he was attacked. Seizing his switch
Washington avenue. Cases containing ! iron' ?oodj;'l'r tar,,fe.y for ,he crowd'
articles which will delight thousands of aml wl""n nl1v' Alison attempted to
children on Chrlstman day were swiftly tnke lt Rwny (rom hlm' the PIlce ea'
swung out of tho holds, placed on drays ' th" carman struck him over the head,
and auto trucks and hurried to their I 'll60n V,'H" taken to the hospital where
uesunniions i'ne number of cases, how- ' " ,s siuu l aL ' "u,uu" ls critical
ever, is so great that lt will bo another I besides a probable fractured skull, he
day before all of the goodo are delivered. nas a broken nose Half a dozen of tho
, ' I passengers nre nursing black eyes and
GRAND OPERA SUBSCRIPTIONS 0numbcT'of women In the car became
I panic-stricken and began to scream,
Allotment of Seats for Nine Per. 1 whllo several others fainted
forntnnces Begins Today,
Subscriptions for the grand opera season
in Philadelphia this winter will be 10.
ceivod at J10O Chestnut itreet toda. It
Is announced that thesn will bo taken
only for the entire series of nine perfoi m
ances. While allotment of mxus Is betn:j
mode to former subscribers, applications
for subscriptions will be accepted from
new subucrlbers and beats will be alloted
as near as possible to the desired location
The season will consist of nino Tues.
ilav evening performances They will be
given bv the Metropolitan Opera Company
of New Vork The first perfoi mance will
be given November 2
mon the artists will b Enrico f'aruso.
Lo Wilson and Murphy meekly sub
mitted when Policemen Norrls and Pur
ee!!, of the 15th and Locust streets sta
tion, placed them undtr arrest. The will
be fclven a hearing In the Central station
Kfforts of counsel for the beneficiaries
to Impeach tho testimony of Jules Mau
Jean, star witness for tho contestants,
before the Register of Wills, added a
sensational feature to tho controversy
over tho legality of tho will of John G.
Wutmough, when hearing on the appeal
of the disinherited relatives was resumed
before Judge Lamorclle In the Orphans'
Jules, -who for about ten years was Jan
itor In tho curio shop of Mr. and Mrs.
Ferdinand Keller, where Mr. Watmough
was In tho habit of calling nearly every
day, testified before the Register as to
the conduct of the millionaire during
theso visits nnd the relationship between
him and tho Kellers. Jules had also pro
duced what he termed "the yellow paper"
and which purported to be a memorandn
of conversations and actions between Mr.
"Watmough and Mrs. Keller as far back
as 13 years ago.
Tho Kellers, under the terms of the
will in dispute, wero to have the residue
of tho estate. Tho aged testator gavo
tl08,0fl0 to Zalie Faget. a French maid,
and small bequests to other domsetics.
The contest over the will, which i
dated January 6, 1913, was started by
Dr. William Watmough Grier. a nephew.
uuu uuier uisinncnicn relatives, Sir
"Watmough died in,, fall of last year!
Tho contestants ar'-ed that Mr. Wat
mough was a hard drinker, not men
tally capable of making n valid will and
that undue influence was brought to
bear upon him. A score or more wit
nesses In the Orphans' Court have re
pudiated tho accusations relative to Mr
Taking up "the yellow paper" episode
and the testimony of Jules, the Janitor,
iinunce u. saw, counsel for the will,
and J Hlbbs Huckman, representing the
principal beneficiaries, declared today
they would proe Maujean had commit
ted perjury and hU statements before
the Register and tho so-called memo
randum were nullified by the man's own
confession after the Register's hearing.
CAUvS YELLOW PAPER DCPLORIOUS
Lawyer Huckman took the ttand him
self and testified a mutual frknd of the
Kellers and Maujean had Informed him
Jules, conscience stricken, had admitted
In letters to the Killers, "the yellow
paper" record, which ho testified was
made some 12 or 15 years ago, had In
fact been prepared only a few days or
a short time prior to the calling of the
case for hearing before the .Register.
The lawyer nlso testified Jules wanted
5iroo.x so that he could "go away" after
he had "righted the wrong done tho
Kellers." After these revelations and the
preparation of the "confession," Jules
disappeared nnd the witness did not know
Ills present whereabouts.
In answer to Mason and Edmonds,
counsel for the contestants, lawyer Ruck
man explained nil the transactions he
had with Jples after the latter had "con
fessed" to Mi. Holden, who Informed the
Kellers of the alleged perfidy of their em
ployes Mr Buckman said he employed
detectives to investigate the matter in an
effort to verify every phase of It. Lawyer
Reed Makes Dramatic
Speech in Suit Against
"Trust," Quoting Mag
nate's Remark to Morgan.
An eloquent and dramatic defense of
Andrew Carnegie against tho charge of
the Government that Mr. Cnrnegle was
a conspirator with J. Plerpont Morgan
and the United States Steel Corporation
In selling to It his Interests In tho corpora
tion, to restrain tho steel trade of the.
United States, wnamade today by David
A. Rood, attorney for tho corporation,
when tho Government suit for tho dis
solution of tho Steel Trust wns resumed
before tho United States Circuit Court
of Appeals, in the Federal Building.
In opening his defenso of Mr. Carneglo,
Mr. Reed read the statement made by
Mr. Carnegie to J. Plerpont Morgun on
the day he sailed for Europe, after ho
hnd sold his Interests to the United States
Steel Corporation. Tho statement was:
"Now, Plerpont, I am the happiest man
In the world. I have unloaded this burden
upon your back and I am oft to Europe
"This," said Mr. Reed, "ls the evidence
of tho charge of conspiracy brought
against Mr. Carnegie by tho Government
This meeting of Mr. Carneglo with Mr.
Morgan, Is the so-called consplratory
moctlng on which the Government bases
Its charge against Mr. Carneglo. Mr.
Carnegie's purposo In selling his Interests
to tho United States Steol Corporation
wns not to make money, but to rid him
self of the load and dovoto his entire
time to philanthropic work. Mr. Car
negie saw his oppoitunlty to servo man
kind In a way In which no man could
serve nerore. And he roso to this op
portunity most magnificently. To apply
to Mr. Carneglo the appellation applied
to criminals Is unworthy of the Govern
ment." COLTON SPEAKS FOR GOVERNMENT.
Hnrry E. Colton, who Is associated with
former Secretary of "War Dickinson in
representing the Government In Its dis
solution suit against tho United States
Steel Corporation, held the ear of tho
court for more than an hour beforo
David A. Reed took the floor for de
fendants. Mr. Colton devoted his entire time to
tho subject of prices and tho alleged
maintenance of uniform prices of steol
products for long periods after the for
mation of the Steel Corporation. Mr. Col
ton charged that tho uniform prices main
tained by tho Steel Corporation and In
dependents was one of the results of tho
Gary dinners which wero attended by a
majority of tho iron and Bteel magnates
of this country.
Mr. Colton endenvored to prove tho wit
nesses tho Government has called and
the documents it has presented showed
clearly tho United States Steel Corpora- I
non assumeu tne lead in prevailing upon
Independents to co-operate In keeping up
prices. In reply to the argument of tho
defense that prices of steel have not
remained uniform during the past few
years, Mr. Colton said the Steel Cor
poration had begun to reduce prices soon
after the Government had filed Its suit,
but that this reduction lasted but a brief
time, prices again rising to a uniform
Mr. Colton also endeavored to prove
that the prices quoted by the Iron Ago
tended to show that prices were main
tained uniform, by citing tho prices in
the Carnegie prlco book, which, he said,
were Identical with those quoted by the
Mr. Colton said the defense did "n
most outrageous thing when they quoted
prices that obtained in October. 1911. the
very time the Government Hied Its peti
tion." "Tho Government does not contend,"
said Mr. Colton, "that since the Stanley
Investigation tho directors of the Stet-1
Corporation hav dared to effect combl
Governor Signs Lease for Apartments
on Bpruco Street.
Recont reports that Governor Tener
will mako his homo In this city nt tho
end of his term were confirmed today
when ho signed a lease for an apartment
on Spruce street.
Governor Tener said that while ho ex
pected to spend much of his tlmo in
Philadelphia, he would still consider
Chnrlerol his legal residence. He paid a
high tribute, to tils old acquaintances in
that Wnshlngton County town, whom he
characterized ns "my best friends."
Ho said tho report that the headquar
ters of the National League would be
removed from New York to Philadelphia
was without foundation.
He would not discuss tho subject of
politics, except to remark "I shall take
an Interest In Pennsylvania politics; Just
how active I cannot say, except that I
always hope to bo In a position to help
my friends and ndvocato such principles
as I know are right."
HER SACRIFICE OF BLOOD
FAILS TO SAVE BROTHER
BODIES OF MILLER
AND MOTHER DOE
Missing Musician, Found
Dead, and Mother, Whl
Died Seeking Hirl
Abroad, Will Havr
Willlnm Goodnll, "Wounded by Acci
dental Shot, Dies Aftor Trnnsfuslon.
Mrs. Eva Sunhelm, wlio mado a fruit
less sacrifice of blood In a final effort to
savo tho life of hor brother, "William
Goodnll, 23 years old, of 3312 Hope street,
when he was In danger of death from
the loss of blood, is today regaining
strength rapidly at her homo, 3000 North
OVer a quart of bjood was taken from
hor during tho eight minutes that her
arteries wero tied to thoso of hor brother
In tho operating room of tho Episcopal
Hospital yesterday. Goodall gained
strength for several hours after tho
transfusion, and Mrs. Sunhelm was
cheered by tho newn that her sacrifice
might save tho life of her brother. She
collapsed when ho died last night.
Goodall, who was a conductor on route
54, was accidentally shot by Frank
Keefor near Front street nnd Erie ave
nue on Saturday, Ho Insisted on walk
ing nlno squnres to tho hospital and lost
so much blood thnt the physicians con
sidered transfusion necessary. Keefor
offered to give his blood, but Mrs. Sun
helm was so Insistent that she have an
opportunity to try to save tho life of
hor brother that the physicians allowed
her to bo substituted for Kcefer.
Resides his sister, Goodall leaves his
mother, a brother, his widow and two
SOPHOMORES AT UNIVERSITY
WATCH FOR FRESHIES' 'PR0C
All-night Vigils Aim to Forstnll a
Sleepless nights will be In order for
the membcis of the sophomore class at
tho University of Pennsylvania this
week, for they have the Job of keep
ing the freshmen from putting up their
poster. If the freshmen are to uphold
the Pennsylvania traditions, they must
put up a poster on the rear door of
College Hall some night this week and
keep lt there until 0 o'clock In the morn
ing. So nny morning tho Dorms may
be awakened by the cry of "All out to
witness a class scrap beforo sunrise.
Only the freshies know the night the
posting is to bo done. Ignoranco of this
detail makes It necessary that numerous
sophomores forego sleep this week to
prowl about the campus In tho hopo of
forstallng a surprise. The sophomores
have worked out an elaborate plan of
attack. Tho class has been divided Into
watches, and by means of a system of
quiet mobilization hopes to crush the
first-year men In record time.
YOUTHS TO FIGHT LIQUOR
"Junior Flying Squadron" Will Mo
bilize In Church Tonight.
A drill of the "Junior Flying Squadron,"
which will campaign for a saloonlcss Phil
adelphia, will take place tonight In tho
Twelfth United Presbyterian 'Church,
Ruth nnd East Somerset streets. James
J. Jeffreys, organizer, will teach the
ycung lighters In tho temperance cause
Tho same tight will also be taken up by
tho Itaptlst Voting Peoples' Union and
the Christian Endeavor Society
Captain It. P. Hobson, of Alabama, and
nations for the fixing of Drices. ns wns his "squadron" of saloon opponents will
done In tho days of pools and assocla- I b ,lcro In January, nnd by that tlmo
tlons." I Mr. Jeffreys expects to have In this city
Mr. Colton also contended that wlilla I 10O.0CO voluntceia for the cause. Mr. Jef-
the general public Is compelled to pay j freys yesterday spoke beforo the First
tne prices set oy tne united States steol I -" i-ih Lnurai 111 uermamown. uie
Corpoiatlon, such companies as the ! Second United Presbyterian Church, 16th
SUIT'S STBANGI! GET.AWAT
Gennantowp's Best Detectives Fail
to Solve Mystery,
The best detettnea of Qermantown are
ftl loss to account for the disappearance
Hunting Park avenue
Addresses will be made In front of the
Scene of Festivities,
The week's carnival and Mardl Uras of
the North Philadelphia Business Men's
cused of having padded (lie aasesor's list 1 Gr,ildine Fai raf loh.tmm Oadakl. TImmv Atsociatlon, occupying more than eight
with the names of aliens. Uestlnn, Arturo Toscaninl, Fneda Hempel. cty "locks, will open tonight on German-
PClVtMCTinu x-,.-n nr.c.n...r.r. ."wi I'' I' " rnIl' VHtl IMS' II II. mwil .i',i' ,...j,i uuitinuit iu
wnn . 1 Z i V 'U- Amat0' AUred Uem- Margaret Arndt-
IVood and valvurdi were arrested. uter, Ad.iim Hidur, Ki4ine Alder,
The Vares maintained their Innocence 1 Giovanni Martini-Ill. l.mise Homer,
anil went to Penrose to intercede. Thev uori ana umiio Uattl-rasawa.
were asaured. so the narr run?, that the
case against tbelr friends would not b
pushed that it would drag alomj and
never come nefore a court But despite
the understanding, Wiwsd anij Valvordi
were taken into court and prosecuted
almost malignantly They were sentenced
to nine months each in prison
Pinrose and McNuhol were back of
the prosecution, 'aie men sa, and the
outlook for a revolt against them In
South Philadelphia was never brighter.
Vare follows, fneuds of Valvardi and
"Wo4 and the Vare themselves were
humiliated and angry Hut the men were
tentence4 and nothing more could be
Then. In the face of sharp opposition.
the Varm besought a. pardon fur their
friends from Governor Stuart S&vn
months after they had entered prison ant)
MheR they had only two months more to
sre "V'o-jd and Valverdie were par
doned. For s, long time tbelr hatred of
Penrose was implacable
Hut that breath between the Vares and
Penrose healed and later Wood and Val
vardi fell In line, too They "forgave"
lut did not forget Their chance u. com
ing soon, their friend say. There are
other such cases-so mauy that liaidb a
ward If South Philadelphia is without its
miwi ana vaivarai men wno nave ut- 1 or tne nouse or industry a nvn-s-' tann
lcreu iiirougn jpenrt'e and Mrxunot aim 1 institution, an the Bmeiu of fatliulb
who wi.i lead the reo t against them on I charities have madr n known that the
November 3, I two women are flauig.
WFFK'5 CARNIVAL AND MARDI "uckman repeated several times that he
VV"ft; IvHniVIVHL HNU IVIHtlUI I Impressed upon the detectives. Mr Holden
GRAS WILL OPEN TONIGHT i arul Jllles ""m5" that neither the bene-
unno wilt- urciv lumuni aclaTif.s nor the e8tata would pay a
I cent bejond legal fees for any testimony
Eight Blocks on Qermantown Avenue ! j t0 ,l16 Heged perjury which might be
bom, uy .uiiujcnn 111 any mriner Hear
ings In tho case Mr. Buckman further
testified that on August 6, when Mau
jean came to his ofllce, he said that he
had been promised from 500O to $10,001 for
his testimony and "the yellow paper"
record, and that he had received J75 on
American Can Company and Standard
OH Company wero given rebates from
the ordered prices,
CUBAN AND CHILIAN' OTtES.
Mr Colton ridiculed the contentions
of the defense as to the volume of
Chilian and Cuban ores available for
the use of the steel companies of tho
United Stntes. Mr. Colton said that no
Chilian ore was imported into thl coun
try and maintained that hhould Its Im
portation be undertaken "it was alto
gether a matter of speculation" as to
the amonnt of an export tax which may
be Imposed by Chill.
On the question of Cuban ore, Mr.
Colton averred the facta show that there
are in southern Cuba about 10,000,000
tons of good ore There are in the
northern part of Cuba between 2,000,000
and 3,000,000 of ore, with only about 33
per cent, of Iron content and this ore,
he said, "has to be coked before It Is
used; lt has to be heated to 10C0 degrees."
The Cuban ore can hardly be considered
and Itaco streets, and tho Fern Bock
.Methodist Hpiscopal Church,
Further on In his testimony Lawver
diiuarterB. at 4119 German- Buckman declared that in addition to ! as figuring in tho case, the attorney for
', by Edward K. Zeisler. W. demanding J1O0O "to iret awav" after nulr. .ho r:,-rt ,i,i Tha i.ao,.i,.:
. Itil 1. ., nnA T" TIMK1 T..l H, . 1 -, r -w . ....-.- ..... .w , , ....... ..... ..u - v, ,,cj . . (. ,W
. vii.-n, "cuii.il j. jmt.uic, mm Biiq. , ni ins conicssion, juies wantea a, larceny Steel Uompany, Mr. Colton said, Is said
ler, Jr.. Newton E. Treed. Daniel J. charge against Jilm dropped. It was to have U00,(T0,0C) tons of ore in Cuba
Buener and William B. bwt . brought out that letters passing between 1000 years' supply.
Tne entire lengtn or tne carnival will Mr. Watmough and Mrs. Keller had been , "What wonderful figures'" exclaimed
OBSTREPEROUS GOATS SOLD
Knocked Down at Auction by the
Burgess at Conshohocken.
Three goats were sold at auction this
nfternoon by Chief Burgcfc-s Fred Bloom
hall, of Conshohocken, In the rear of tho
Somo of the residents of Conshohocken
like goats. Tho majority do not. Camp
bell, tho pollco force of the township, was
fent out yesterday to round up tho goats
because of the complaints that they were
eating ever thing In sight, Campbell cap
tured sit goats. Owners paid a fine and
recovered three of the animals, but tho
other three remained In tho yard of the
police station until the sale
CHILD'S TEARS SAVE MOTHER
Man Finds Girl Weeping and Dis
covers Parent Attempting Suicide,
Four-year-old Bosle Welnstcln. who sat
crying on tho steps of her home, 612
be brightly illuminated, the block at Uth extracted by Jules from a wastepaper ' Mr Colton. dramatically. "Yet all but k ' McCUllan ueet, 'ate Saturday after
street devoted to the midway especially, basket, and the larceny charge grew out ' small part of that vast volume has been
-ueo iij" .Mwiov,.., ji ueruian- 01 ims. , imported into this country.
town avenue, leads tho contest for Queen Mr. Mason, who conducted tho cross- I When Mr. Oolton dwelt upon "the In-
r III. !in4iril hi nt.r,li WS.1 vnteta UUa -... , .1 . i.. -,- .. . . i. .. - -i- ..--i .- .
Of a suit of clothes belonein? in lamh ' , ' V.,, . . J, ' ,v """ ""uii. uruusni oui mat tne nrst leuriiy ui inu oieei v.urporauon'8 ease
Sbnm JlSn and OgonU Greets t has 4017 votes to date. letter of admissions, written by Jules to of the Great Northern ore lands." Judge
eult cot awav someh iLLn ah J Wednesdaj afternoon will be devoted the Kellers, was not satisfactory, and tho McI'herion asked whether it was not in
emi tot away somehow between Shears to a baby narade More than mo - ,h,-.i n.rir nmnA Mn -- .n ih.t t, !... , v.' ...'
home and the tailor shop of Jacob Chap- tries have been made Prizes will be in the second letter h srcifloiiv r: rendered. Mr. c-olton admitted ti,i Jt.I
n...n-.1n.l ... .file, nn.4 n.V.n a..... .... .... ' . . -.". . -, ..
man. htenton avenue and Anderson
street- As It was last ceen in nossesslon
of William McKlnlev. who has no homo,
he was arrested- But the clothing was
not found on McKinley when he was
taken, nor was it In the tailor's shop.
Policeman Bugg. who arretted Mc
Kinley, voiced his deductions at a hear
ing before Magistrate Penaock. but he
was cut short by Sheers. In order to
end the hearing today the Magistrate tent
McKinley to the House of Correction.
Fraudulent Nuns Solieitinj Funds
Warning lias bem Usued against two
women dressed as Uter of St Francis,
who are collecting muney ostensibly for
the House of Industry, 7U, Catharine
street Dr Ranie! Moon sipeiintndent
awarded in this and other contests, nota- dialed as false the account he had given remarked that all that the Government
bly for the pest decorated store window before the register as to what he said demanded was that it be declared Illegal,
along thi carnival street. The affair had taken place between Mr. Watmough ' "for." he said, "at the time the Govern-
will end Saturday night with a Halloween
MAN, 65, HELPLESS 13 HOURS
Breaks Leg in Garden and Is Unable
to Attract Attention.
John Brown. 66 years old, lay helpless
with a broken leg for 13 hours In his
garden, 3211 South llth street, before he
was found b Policeman Henry Hudeon,
of the 20th and Federal streets station,
this mortilug He was taken to St
Agnes' Hospital in the 15th street and
Sroder avenue station patrol and will
and Mrs Keller during their long ac- ment filed Us petition the lease was In
rjualntance and the time Jules was In a effect
position to observe what was going on
in the iveuer norae
NOT TO BE TBUSTED
''Coffee and rolls, my girl."
One of those iron-heavy, quarter
inch thick mugs of coffee was pushed
over the counter. The fastidious per
son seemed dazed. Ho looked under
the mug and over it.
"But where is tho saucer?" ha In
quired. "We dont give no saucers here. If
we did some low-brow"d come pllln" In
xjrown, wo is regarded as a hermit, an" drink out of his saucer, an' we'd
fell over .i ro3 ,n the Kar(jen JtJSt n)ght ,ose a ,ot o Q,ir swe!iest trade," Ba
and was unable to attract attention. I vann.ih News.
Yes," Interjected Richard V. Linda.
bur", of counsel for the defense, "but it
ls In evidence that notice of the cancella
tion of the lease was given beforo the
petition was tiled."
noon, saved the lives of her baby sister
and her mother, Mrs Ida Welnsteln, who
v.'as making her eighth attempt to com
Itosie's tears attracted James (Fort, 22S
Wilder stieet. who was delivering coal
next door. He tan upstairs, found Mrs.
Welnsteln unconscious with a gas tube
in her mouth. Her baby was Ising be
side . her suffering from the effects of
the gas. Foit took both In his wagon
to Mt. Slnal Hospital, where they were
According to her husband, Mrs. "Weln
stem tried to end her life on seven pre
"I suppose your community experi
ences beneficial results from reform."
"Yes," replied Senator Sorghum. "It
is having the effect of making the boys
more rerlned. Music ls having a boom
out our way such as it never experi
"Yes. The fellows who used to be
waiting around to collect cash for their
votes na've an learned to play some Jn-
SUSFECTED AS HIGHWAYMAN
Descriptions of assailants In a number
of recent highway robberies were looked
up today by the police In an attempt
to Identify Christian Heft, 123 Lafayette
stieet, -N'orriatown. as the perpetrator of
one or more of them He was commit
ted without ball by MagUtrate Tracy
yesterday for a further hearing on Oc-
lrha 911 fe.llinHK li -.-. , r.
a vE ssrE ' - S'S m
tra"" I nd WftM'ingtnn, Star,
The body of Selden Miller, TfrtlJ
nrtrfinUt nt....t . " !1
"' H '""'" ,CB"er a art patron.1
v ..win nis nome, ml
South 10th street, a year ago, Is xpWtd1
',.' '" l",a c"y tomorrow from!
Miller was found dead In the Pike Hlver
north Of Tfpnnshn. tvlnn.i .. .
find fhA tinriv mnn M.-tln..i .. l
man known as Alfred Freeman, who
Played n piano In moving picture house,
at Milwaukee. '
Kmlon Hnro Miller, a brother of th
dend man, went to Kenosha after th
body had beon burled and had It dlln
terred. It Is believed tho family Is plan
nlng a doublo funeral, as tho mother of
tho dead man died a month ago at Naples,
Italy, where sho was continuing the
world-wldo search for her son.
E. Spencer Miller, Jr., a brother of the
dead man, started for New York today
to meet tho Carpathla, on wlch anothor
brother, Dickinson Miller, Is bringing
back tho body of their mother. Mr,
Milter declined to make any statement
this morning. Ho said tho question of
a double funeral does not concern the
Mr. Miller said ho did not believe hit
bothor was mentally deranged when h
left homo. Ho ls not prepared to say
that his brother met with foul play, but'
may discuss the possibility of such being
tho case when tho family Is reunited.
Services for Mrs. Miller and her son
probably will be held nt tho family home
and the Rev. Dr. David M. Steele ls ex
pected to ofTlclate.
The Rev. Dr. Carl E. Grammer, of St.
Stephen's Church, spoke In high terms
of tho young man's musical talents. He
sold that two compositions of Miller,
"When Morning Gilds tho Skies," and
"An Evening Hymn" wore of such char
acter that be often asked Miller to have
Every effort was made at Kenosha and
at Chicago to keep secret tho Identity'
of tho dead man, according to dispatches?!
Tho name of Emlen Ilaro Miller was dls-'
covered only by accident. He carried a
letter signed by Director of Public Safety
Porter. It Is said, when he reached
Kenosha. Tills asked that his buslnesi
be regarded as strictly confidential".
J. F. Morgnn, of Milwaukee, the man
In whoso home Miller boarded, Is quoted i
ui uiiiimicuuH tts ueciunng mat tnere was
something odd about the musician. Mor
gan and his family did not believe that
his right name was Freeman, as they
saw the name "Selden" on some of hil
Officials of the Italian Government
wero enlisted In the search for tho mutl
clan by his family. After the studio
nnd conservatories here and In New
York had been thoroughly combed foK
lowing hl3 disappearance, Dickinson Mil
ler, Selden's brother, went to Florenes
in tho hopo of finding him at the Miller
villa, near that city.
All efforts to locate him In Italy proved
futile. It was Intimated at various tlmei
that tho family knew his whereabout!,
and, nccordlng to tho Milwaukee man
with whom he boarded. Miller had been
treated at a sanltnrlum there. HU
friends attributed his disappearance to
a nervous breakdown due to close appli
cation to his musical work.
Miller was Intorim organist at one of the
city's largest churches at the age of 11
years. His father, E Spencer Miller, was
a noted member of the I'hlinaeipnia oar.
At tho nge of 15 years young Miller wai
made regular organist at St. Luke's.
His teachers were Louis Forman, Benji
mln Cross and David Wood, the famoUJ
blind organist nt St Stephen's. He acted
aa conductor of various choral organlu
tlons here and conducted grand opera t
tho Theatro Nnzlonale In Rome, Florence
and other Italian cities.
WASHINGTON, Oct 2.
For eastern Pennsylvania: Unsettled
and cooler tonight and Tuesday, mod
erate southwest to northwest winds
For Now Jersey: Unsettled tonight and
Tuesday; cooler Tuesday.
Light rains covered the Lake region
during the last 21 hours, nnd snow Is fall
log around Lakes Michigan and Superior
this morning. A disturbance over Florid
has also caused light rains that n"
spread into the bordering States F'f
weather prevails from the Mississippi
River westward. The temperatures have
risen in New England and New YorK,
while In tho upper Lake region, the cen
tral and western Canadian provinces and
the States along the northern border It
is considerably cooler. In general there
Is a temperature deficiency In the
sourl nnd upper Mississippi Valles n
the upper Lake region and seasonable
U. S. Weather Bureau Bulletin
Observations mado at h a. jn Eastern time.
lat Italn Veloc
Station. Sa.m.n't tall. Wind ity Vtln
ALIlcn. Texaa. Ml) .. W 4 CjoJly
Atlantic City. .U M . N OJoui)
lllsmarck, N. D. 2S 2J . N 8 C ear
Iloston, ilajs. . . 03 48 BVV 0 CJar
nuftalo. N. Y... 4S 4S .01 W 2 Kaln
Chicago. III.... 4tt 4U .. KW 13 Clear
Cleveland, O. ...44 4 J .. SVV 13 Bain
utnver. toi . . ji .n .. j
Dea llolnaa. la.. 38 3S S Hr
Detroit. Mich . 43 43 .02 N 30 CHar
(ialtcaton, Te. 3 2 N 14 ClouJy
Helwia. Mont... S4 S4 ..SVV 8 ?""
Huron. S. Dak . 2S 28 . Nvy is ;"
Jacksonvlllg . . 70 TO IS NB
Kan. city. Mo. 41 41
ljjuUWIle, Ky . 43 4d
Memphis. 1nn. 53 U
Now Grleani, I .a. 01 tI4
Now Vork . . 44 44
.N. Platte, Neb 38 .'iS
Oklahoma. Okla. 43 43
Philadelphia . . CO Is
PhoenU, Ariz . I.l 04
imttit.llrh Pil in Jl
1'ortland. Me . 4i) 40 .01 SVV
Portland Ore . M SO
Qubc. Can 44 .W
St Lout, Mo 44 4H
.St Paul, Minn 33 .13
Rait Lake. L'tah 40 44
Fan Flanelxco M 68
f-r-anton. Pa 48 44
. rt rar
8W 10 F.ctouW
N 10 naln
w 10 CltfuAT,
SVV 14 r.eIoaV
v xo anvil
mv o p,ti
8 4 CIOOW..,
NE 0 P.cioaW
SVV 13 Cleat
4 r ci'
NW 4 Clear