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READ THE ANNOUNCEMENT OF THE TIMES’ GREAT PRIZE VOTING CONTEST ON PAGE 6
No Tainted Ads. NINTH YEAR, NO. 98. DOCTORS SQUABBLE OVER HOSPITAL CHIEF-OF-STAEF SURGEONS WANT CARSTENS RE TAINEO IN HARPER, WHILE MEDICAL ADVOCATES ARE PUSHING McLEAN FORWARD. Differences between |h*» surgical au<l tlte medical physicians on the Harper hospital stall are responsible (or tho I resent uncertainty as to ihu appoint ment to be made early next month by Uie trustees u( anew chlef-of-staff. Under the direction of L)r. H. O. Walk tr and of Dr. J. H. Carstens, the pres ent chlef-of-staff, Harper hospital hus become chiefly u ?u.gical Institution. Dr. Angus McLean's name hus been brought forwurd by the medlt-al ad \ocates There Is no disposition to criticize Dr. J. H. t'arstens, undor whose regime the hospital has attain ed great prospetity and effect! veues-;, but it is brought out 4 prominently that he ha* held the place for a long time and could not feel slighted if not re appointed this year. At the February meeting not only the selection of a chlef-of-ataff, but -of the whole medical and surgical force will come up for consideration and the choice to be made then will have much bearing upon the future policy of the institution. One of the matters that will be taken up at the adjourned meeting next week will be the question as to whether any iunda for the building of the new hospital have been solicit el by Dr. Win. F. Metcalf or any one else on conditions not agreed to by Me trustees as to the future policy of the hospital. There are 14 members of the board of trustees, and It Is understood that there Is not perfect unanimity of opin lon as to the course to be followed. Consideration of the plans for the building of anew Harper hospital, an nounced in The Times. Wednesday, «.ld not come up in the annuul meet ing of the trustees, Thursday evening Another meeting will be held Wednes day evening of next week. Os the $:>00.000 needed for the re building. s3t>7,t>o() has already been pledged or paid lu aud it is hoped to . ecure the remainder this year. The plans prepared by Architects Stratton & Baldwin provide for a main build in* with four widely separated wings, the central building and two wings to be contsructed first and the re .oalnder of the institution later upon the site of the present hospital, this plan providing for the removal of the patients to the new wings while the old hospital rated. As stated in The Times the Idea Is to make Harper hospital a great gen eral hospital which will fill the needs of the city. Small wards will be the rule., with only four beds to a room, while private rooms will be furnished for a large proportion of the patients. A maternity department will be added, while sun-parlors and Inclosed grounds will give comfort to convalescents. A laboratory for research and diagnosis will be added. Among the principal donors so far are: Mth. Ella I. Ford, Nell B. Ford, Stella D. Ford, E. L. Ford, f 100,000; J. L. Hudson, $60,000; Joseph Boyer. $26,000; Buhl Estate, $60,000; J. B. Ford, for laboratory, $35,000; Lem \\\ Bowen, $26,000; -Henry Ford, $25,- 000; F. M. Alger. $10,000; “Two Friends”, $10,000; Mrs. W. H. Stev ens, $5,000; David C. Whitney, $lO,- 000; David Rust, $5,000; James Inglia, $1,000; Edwin S. George $1,000; Mil ton A. Mcßae. $1,000; David Carter. $1,000; Frank G. Ryan, $500; Fred N. Sibley, $600; E. H. Nelson, $500; Lew is H. Jones, $500; Fremont Woodruff, S500; E. Starret. $100; Alex. McPher son, $600; Henry Stephens, SSOO. Harper hospital had Its Inception In the bequests of Walter Harper and Nancy Martin made In 1860. Five years later the government needed a hospital for sick soldiers and the first hospital buildings were erected. The present hospital main buildings were finished In 1884 and has been added to slightly from time to time. The value of the property is now about $200,- 000. , The officers and directors of the hospital, all of whom were reelected r.t the Thursday evening meeting are: President. J. L. Hudson; vice presi dent, Gilbert Hart; treasurer, Bryant Walker, and secretary. F. E. Moulder. Superintendent, F. E. Moulder; mat ton. Mrs. Annie C. Sheldrick; prin cipal of the training school, Miss M. il. Krueger. President J. L. Hudson’s report rhowed that during the past year the first floor of the hospital has been re decorated and the fourth floor reno vated so as to give better accommo dations to the employes gnu the young women of the training school. Addl tlonal Are escapes were added. 9upt. Moulder’s repo/t shows that 3.181 patients were treated In the hos Tiitnl proper In addition to 2,254 in the polyclinic Nearly 10,000 days of lree treatment were provided through the Income from the bequest of Miss J«*an Coyle. The number of pupils In the training school was Increased to t>o. There were 3,691 surgical cases snd 4.209 operations. Os 308 cases of appendicitis, only four patients died, while In 88 cases of appendicitis with complications, all but 13 recov ered. BUHRER ENGAGES CHEAP HELP ON AUDIT To make the audit of the books of former county Treasurer Robertson cost the county as little as possible. Auditor Buhrer, under whose charge the audit is proceeding, will employ a number of high school boys to perform certain rDntltie work, such as sorting papers, instead of having the work done by high-priced experts. Six men are now at work on the ex amination, and the daily cost to the county is $32. uTTic gjeirDit ®itncs POL IGF CAREFULLY GUARD BLACK HAND WITNESSES FRANK BARONE, ALLEGED VIC TIM OF OUTRAGE, AND WIFE AND CHILDREN ARE IN CUS TODY IN HEADQUARTERS. The police do not propose to run any risk of having their witnesses Ui the Sam J.afata robbery case frightened away, If they can help It, and, accord ingly, every safeguard Is being taken to Insure their appearance at the trial. Frank Barone, the complaining wit ness, who savs he gave I.afata $25 un der threats, has been In custody sev eral days, along with Frank Oeluso, a former boarder, who claims to have witnessed the transaction, and Thurs day afternoon Special Officers Kinney and Tremonte, of the "Black Hand" squad, brought Barone's wife and her three babies, two girls and a boy, from Grand Rapids. The whole Barone family Is now quartered in police headquarters. Judge Connolly having formally ordered the wife de tained, Friday morning. No dute has been set for the trial. The wife's La.il was fixed at 11,000. but there is no likelihood that she will furnish It. DOLSEN CASE IN POLICE COURT WOMAN WHO FAILED TO GET Dl VORCE CHARGES HUSBAND WITH NON SUPPORT. The salacious Dolaen divorce case, lecently threshed out in the circuit court, wit hthe result that neither patty was given a decree, now has a police court sequel in the form of non support proceedings against Capt Frank A. Dolsen, who was also the de fendant In the divorce case. Mrs. Retta Dolsen. the wife, swore out a warrant before Justice Jeffries, Friday morning, alleging that the captain has failed to provide tot her tor the past •lx months. This was the case In which former Police Capt. Frank A. Newberry’s name was dragged In. Another inter esting feature was testimony relating to Mrs. DoUen’s alleged penchant for playing the ponies. DEATH CLAIMS DR. DORRANCE ANN ARBOR, Mich., Jan. 22.—(Spe cial.) —Dr. W. H. Dorrauce, for rnuny years a professor In the dental depart ment of the Univeralty of Michigan, Is dead. Dr. Dorrance was one of the best-known men in his profession In the state. He was a member of the Detroit Dental society, and many other like organizations in the state. His son. William H. Dorrance, is a resident of Detroit. He was 68 years of «ge. NEW TUTOR LIESKE DENIED Judge Connolly, Friday morning, denied Attorney Edward Greco's mo tion for anew trial In the case of Frank lJeske, convicted of shooting Detective Frank Wilkinson, and or dered the sheriff to carry out the Judg ment of the court. Lleske was sen tenced to not less than five years In Marquette prison, with tho recom mendation that he be kept ten years. He will be taken to Marquette Sutur day. With regard to Grece’s newly dlscov- evidence, the Judge, In his opln ion. has this to say: "I am not persuaded that the pro duction of three children of imma ture years could change the result. I am rather Inclined to believe, In view of the other testimony Introduced, that thflr testimony would have no weight.” REGENT H. W. CAREY EXPECTS RE-ELECTION ANN ARBOR. Mich., Jan. 22. (Spe cial.) —Regent Henry W. Carey, of East l>ake, who was In the city today, believes that he should have no oppo sition for renomtnatlon. "I am not willing to take part In an unseemly scramble for the place," said he. “but if party precedent meaus anything. I ought to have the nomination without opposition. I .stand on my record of the past eight years, and that record will have to speak for me.” CANCELS PAVING BILLS AGAINST ST. RAILWAY A decision of the supreme court reached In 1903 has Just been put Into full effect. The department of public works a number of years ago. presented bills against the Detroit Railway for paving and foundations between the track* out Kerrheva! avo. The supreme court held adversely to the city. The commissioner of public works has Just been advised by the city’s legal department to cancel tho ibtlis, which amount to $18,614 MISS JERRY CUSS? NO INDEED,CHORUS LADY TELLS CDDDT MERELY CALLED STAGE MANA GER ‘'LOW-LIVED CUSS" WHEN ACCUSED OF WINKING AT MAN IN AUDIENCE—BET FREE. "Oh-h-h-h " This exclamation, long sustained and full of meaniug, broke from the ! cherry red lips of pretty “Jerry" Mel ville, late of the "Busy Izzy's Boodle" company, In police court, F'rlday morn lag. when Stage Manager Arthur Montgomery enumerated the numer ous epithets he claimed had been ap plied to him by the ux-chorus girl when he called her down, Wednesday night, for winking at a man in the audience In the Lyceum theater. The terms ho repeated were certainly not such as one would expect to hear from one who holds herself out as a perfect lady. They were the kind usually rep resented in newspaper articles by elongated dashes and copius exclama tion points. "Why, your honor, I never use such language, 1 assure you,” the fair do fendaut asserted, the crimson rushing to her cheeks. "I only called him a low-lived, contemptible cur, and that's what he is. Why, judge, he accused me of flirting with a bald-headed man In the audience and he knew very well that I couldn't see any further than the musical director with those calcium lights shining In my face. Besides, I was In the second row of the chorus during that particular num ber and couldn’t see anyone in the audience if I tried. So, when he be gan to talk about fining me, I Just got up on my ear and said, ‘Why. you miserable cur, you couldn't fine any body.’ That's what I said. But those other names. Oh mercy! It'a too shocking to think about!" "Have you ever been In Jail?" quer ied the court. "No; but I’ve been In the law busi ness,” was "Jerry’s” prompt rejoin der, but Justico Jeffries failed to see the Joke, being a lawyer himself. “Have you any money?” “No, sir; I went to get my pay, but they wouldn’t give It to me.” I’ll have to find you guilty, young woman, but I’ll suspend sen tence this time.” “Jerry” retired with a pretty little courtsey aud a polite “Thank you." Miss Melville says “Jerry” is Bhort for Qeraldlne. She says her troubles with the management date from a lit tle experience In Port Huron recently, when she got out an attachment to secure her wages. She also Insists that while she was technically dis charged Wednesday night, she gave notice two weeks ago that she was going to leave. “I am going to marry a rich broker in Chicago, you know,” she added, sweetly, holding up to view a ring richly set with diamonds. JUDGE WIEST DENIES MOTIONS GLAZIER VIOLATED LAW IN DE POSITING STATE FUNDS IN CHELSEA BANK. LANSING. Mich., Jan. 22—Judge Wlest today denied both motions made by Attorney Sawyer for Frank P. Glaz ier to direct a verdict of acquittal, or to quash the Indictment against the ex-state treasurer. The case was or dered to pfoceed before the Jury. No arguments were made by the proacu tlon on the motions, at the court’s re que*t. The court decided that Glazier, us state treasurer, violated the law In depositing state funds In the Chelsea bank, he being a stockholder with In terests In that bank. This decision left the cuso hanging on one Issue —the In tent of Glazier, which the court said was a matter for the jury to deter mine. Judge Wlest adjourned the Glazier case till next week for the reason that the arguments by the attorneys for both sides and his charge to the Jury should be close together, so the Jury men would not have to hold any part in their minds over Sunday. MRS. LEAVITT SUES FORDIVORCE DENVER, Col., Jan 22.—A private message from Denver, says Mrs. Ruth Bryan has Just filed a suit for divorce at Uncoln, Neb. CHARGE AGAINST EICHEN REDUCED The grand larceny charge against Duncan Elchen, alleged to be a mem ber of the gang held responsible for several recent robberies from trucks, was ordered reduced to simple lar ceny by Justice Jeffries, Friday morn lug. and anew warrant was Issued ac cordtngly. Elchen was charged with having stolen a fur coat valued at $32 from one of the American Express Cos. wagons. On the examination the defense prodwed a fur expert, who testified that the coat was worth less than S2O, hence the new warrant. Jus tice Stein set Elchen's examination on the simple larceny charge for Feb uar * * FRIDAY. JANUARY 22, 1909. TO ASK NEW DEAL IN SELECTING DELEGATES SEVENTH WARD REPUBLICANS WILL FIGHT PLAN OF RUSHING THROUGH SLATE PICKED OUT BY COMMITTEE. A revolt' 1 against the ÜBual method of running county conventions Is brew ing, and the biggest thing in the next Republican county convention may be the fight to be made to change the time-dishonored method of picking out delegations. This subject came up In the meeting of the Seventh Ward Republican committee, Thursday night, and It was resolved to present a resolution In the county convention asking for anew method of picking delegates. It has been the rule heretofore for the temporary chairman to choose a committee on apportionment, which then retired to a back room and pick ed whomsoever they chose as dele gates to the state convention. Then their report was adopted with a whoop and that was all. Unless the commit tee represented a minority factlou, uo change was ever made in the slate of delegates. In case a majority adverse to the committee controlled the convention, this faction would shoot through its own slate. What the Seventh ward men want Is a rule that the delegates from each ward and township shall choose their own proportion of delegates to the state convention, and leave only the delegates at-large to be picked by the apportionment committee. Louis Funk was elected chairman of the Seventh ward committee, and Jos eph Bahorskl was made secretary. Jas. O. Murfln was Indorsed for circuit Judge. 'SURE, I CALLED HIM A THIEF' % DEFENDANT IN BLANOER ACTION ADMITB USING THE LAN GUAGE CHARGED. “Sure, I called him a thief, and he Is one,’’ testified John Whittaker, a wealthy contractor, in Judge Murfln's court, Friday morning, when he ap peared as defendant in a slander suit brought against him by Joseph Rob erts, a carpenter. Roberta was employed by Whitta ker during the erection of the Myra Jones school, and the latter alleged that his employe carried away a quan tity of flooring, Roberts objected to being called a thief, and brought suit for damages. Whittaker did not deny using the language charged, but de fended his gction with the claim that Roberts really did carry away ma terial. 12,5110 TO HELP JOHN MITCHELL INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Jan. 22—The convention of the United Mlneworkers of America today appropriated $2,50 which 1» to be used to defend John Mitchell, ex-president of that organise tion. In the contempt proceedings as a result of which he has been sen tenced to nine months In prison. President Lewis says he will be re elected president of the United Mine workers of American by 30,000. His opponent. John Walker, of Illinois, claims the office by 12,000. The re sult of the election will be made knowu next week. A tremendous demonstration greet ed the appearance at the convention today of Mitchell, under escort of a special committee appointed to meet him at the Union station. His ad dress to the delegates met with hearty response. Referring to his conviction In the contempt case Mitchell said it was an injustice, and that he Intended to resent it. Shoes at Cost and Less. The Economy Shoe House, 52 Michi gan ave., Is out with a sale announce ment that will prove of est to all In need of new footwear. Be ginning tomorrow (Saturday) every pair of ladles’ and men’s shoes In the Economy’s big stock will he placed on sale absolutely at cost, and In many Instances less. Nothing Is raor> rigidly enforced by the Economy than good faith and Integrity In all adver tising, and patrons of this sale can rely upon their assurance that all win ter shoes will be sold at .cost. Th-* Economy store is located In the Cad illac Hotel building, 52 Michigan ave. THE WEATHER^ Detroit and tlrlaltyi Friday nlubt and SaturdM), parity cloudy ttlth chon* era, moderate teinpernture t moderate to brink noutberl) wild*. I.ovtrr Xleblsnnt "honrrt tonlplit aad saturdayi moderate to brink, anuth ea*t tnlndn. HOt 1t1.% TKWIMCH4TI HM. (la. m 4.S 10 a. ni > ,it» Ta. m IS II a. mi la Ma. m 4M 12 noon ....... nt • n. m 47 1 p. m ill One yenr oho to.lnri Xnilmum tem per*. I are, .tit | minimum, 41 | mrnn. ant pnrtly cloudy. Sun rone nt SiA4 p. m., aad netn at 4tS4 p. a*. A let nailer, t mbmllan, M Moaroe. FEDERAL GRAND JURY QUIZZES KNOX SENATOR WOULD NOT TALK OF DELIBERATIONS— N. Y. JUDGE SETB ABIDE SERVICE OF SUB PENAB ON PUBLISHERS. WASHINGTON, Jau. 22.—The fed eral grand jury continued Its investi gation today Into the government's suit for libel ugainst New York and indlauapolia publishers In connection with the charge that certain promin ent Americans received a large sum of "graft" money when the canal was sold to the United Slates by the French Interests. Judge Ward, in the United States circuit court lu New York today granted the motion to set aside the service of subpenas on J. Angus Shaw, secretary of the Press Publishig com pany, and Wm. P. McLoughllu, sport fug editor of the World, in the Puuuma matter. The subpenas were lu an actiou be gun in the District of Columbia and the witnesses were directed to appear in Washington next Tuesday and give such information as they possessed concerning the publication of charges that President Roosevelt, Mr. Taft and their relatives were pecuniarily Interested in the sale of the Panama canal to the United States. Senator P. C. Knox, of Pennsylva nia, was examined by the grand jury today In connection with the Inves tigation. Senator Knox, as attorney general, had a prominent part in the trans action. In reply to the questions of the newspaper men, he had ouly one reply: “Gentlemen, I can say nothing at all to you." Senator Knox was followed before the Jury by Otis Guild, an employe ot the local postofll.ee. It is believed he was called to establish the fact that the newspapers under Are are en tered at the Washington postoftice. Charles Russell, assistant attorney general, next went before the Jury. United States Attorney Baker had a bundle of newspapers with him when he arrived shortly before the Jury convened. They included copies of the New York World and the In dianapolis News of the dutes on which appeared the alleged libelous articles. It is understood that it is the in tention of Mr. Baker to read some of the alleged libelous matter to the members of the jury, nlthough it will not be possible ut today’s session to go through all of them. Secretary Root, who has been serv ed with a subpena, is expected to tes tify before the grand Jury before it adjourns for the day. 160 MINERS ARE DROWNED JOHANNESBURG, Transvaal. Jan. 22. —Ten white men and 150 natives were drowned today In the Wltwaters ernnd gold mine which became flood ed by the bursting ol the Knights dum. Heavy rains caused the dam to give way. The dam was used for gold washing. BROTHERS SQUABBLE OVER CONDUCT OF FARM John Q. and Samuel Smith, broth ers, residing on a farm near North* ville, are ttghtlng over the conduct of the farm, which Is owned Jointly, and, Friday, Judge Murphy Issued an In junction. restraining Samuel from burning the haystacks, and barns, kill ing the cattle and destroying the itn* plements, us he has threatened to do. It's alleged. The brothers bought the farm about a year ago. It comprises 35U acres, and is known as the Garner Simmons place. John, the elder brother, put In $1,300 cash, implements and a large quantity of grain, while Samuel put in only S6O cash and three horses. Since taking the farm they accumu lated considerable property, Including a large herd of cattle and some val uable horses. John alleges that his younger brother has refused to work. Is abusive, and became so obstreper ous that he was compelled to go before Justice Josslyn, In Northville, and put his brother under bond* to keep the peace. John asks that a receiver be ap pointed and the business wound up ADMIRAL GOODRICH CALLS ON NEWBERRY WASHINGTON, Jan 22 - Hear Ad miral C. F. Goodrich, commander of the New York navy yard, was in con ferenee with Secretary Newberry to j day in regard to the consolidation or I th" mechanical departments of the yard. The commandants of all Lh" navy yards on the Atlantic coast hold a conference Saturday at the ( navy department Secretary Newber ry will then announre his plans for the simplification and Improvement of tfee navy yards Bonding Company Mutt Settle The American Bonding Cos., of Bal tlmore, has been informed by the cor poration counsel's office that It will he held liable for asphalt patching done on Montcalm st. and Second-ave. the past season. This payment was laid under n guarantee, and, when the (paving Company did not make* the re pairs. Commissioner Haurer patched the pavement wTVh the- clfy plant amt gangs and the bills were assessed against the bonding company, which 1' was on the contractor’s bond. .Commercial Credit to. Hallos* Miss Elkins Is To Wed, Says Stecnth Report j 4 *" P ROME, Jan. 22. —It is learned from a reliuble source that Miss Katherine Elkins is to become the bride of the Duke of the Abruzzl In June. This decision was reached by the duke aiul Miss Elkins in cable ex changes from London Wednesday, knowledge of which has been com municated to court circles here. The duke had a stormy conference with the Dowager Queen Margherita be fore he left England, which resulted in the duke'B announcement to wed Miss without regard to the wishes of the king or qu**en or his family. SECURE RELEASE OF YOUNG MAN WHO ROBBED THEM MEMBERS OF OR. E. T. MILLIGAN'S FAMILY GLAD TO GIVE BRAD DOCK CHANCE TO REFORM- S'LL MAKE GOOD,” HE SAYS. I'nder vastly different circumstance* than those attending his first visit, eight months ago, Charles J. Uruddock, a 17-year-old boy whose nonie Is In Toledo, called at the otlice and resi dence of Dr. E. T. Milligan, No. 087 JefTerson-ave., Friday afternoon. On the former occasion, the boy entered the place unbidden, and when detected In the act of looting the doctor’s office by Clßronce Milligan, a son, made his escape by pushing a loaded revolver in the face of his would-be captor. In the ensuing flight for liberty lie shot at Patrolman August Thanes, narrow ly missing him, and was locked up on a charge of assault with intent to kill Today, through the Intercession of Sheriff Gaston, and with the consent of the Milligan family, he was re leased on purole by Judge Connolly, and his first act, when h«* was given his freedom was to go to the Mllllguu home and thank the family for repos ing such trust In him. ’ I'll never go wrong again," said the boy, as ho was about to leave the court. "I've been in Jail ever slue** I pleaded tfutlty last October, and I have had my lesson. The Judge ha; given me a chance, and by all that's In me I am going to make good. See if I don’t.” An aunt of llruddock, who also lives In Toledo, agreed to act as his first friend, and will see that he sc. ures employment. Judge Connolly, In speaking of the attitude shown by Clarence Milligan and others of the family, said: "This truly Christian spirit Is rare. Most men are more anxious to right their private wrongs than to subserve the general good. That Is a fine character that cun forget the personal Injury and seek only the reformation anti uplifting of this bov." HOUSE DECIDES ON BATTLESHIPS WASHINGTON, Jan 22 —The house i today decided on two battleships *»f twenty six thousand ton* ca« h, by a 'vote of ItiQ to so The vote wa» reached after one of the hottest de . hates held during this session. Hep Burton offered an amendment provid ing for ole battleship and Hep. Fin ley Offered an amendment making !no appropriation for battleships of that class, but these Were voted down. SUBCOMMITTEE MM IS SATURDAY AFTERNOON , \ me< ting of the organic*!ton suit committee vs the "committee of fifty" will be held In the mayor's office at !j:3u Saturday afternoon. "Arnold A. Schmitz expects that this meeting will ' i*suit In the adoption of ap rogram and a subdivision of the duties am! responsibilities of the committed so that all the subcommittees can get busy at once e LAST EDITION ONE CENT ACCUSES MOON’S WITNESS OF BEING JAIL-BIRD ATTORNEY PAYNE POINTS TO SCAR ON HENRY PREDE'B ARM IN BUPPORT OF CHARGE—RE COUNT SQUABBLE LIVELY. Avery dramatic sort of accusation and identification furnished the most interesting event of the Fifth ward ulderiuanic recount, taken up again by u committee consisting of Aid. Shap land, Gllnuan and Garvey, Frida/ morning. Fred Mohn is trying to have the entire vote of the third precinct thrown out because uti alleged lrregu larliit s, und thus to unseat Aid. David Rosenthal; Henry Frede was ouo of Mohn’s chief witnesses. He testified as to the organinztion of the election board, declaring that Gustave Dihle was made an inspector without the legal formal ities. lie also testified as to the eligibil ity of Dr. Edmund Quandt to be chair man. "Were you ever arrested?” suddenly queried Attorney, Thomas W. Payne, fur Rosenthal. Then Payne produced a picture from the Toledo “rogues' gallery” and a statement that Henry Theide or Frede had been sentenced to four year*’ Im prisonment. Frede denied the charge stubbornly. Then Payne strode up to him and pulling up Frede’s coat sleevo displayed a scar on the left wrist sim ilar to the description on the back of the picture. Frede still stuck to his denial. Charles Cries, William Moebs and H. Allard were sworn as witnesses to prove thut voters were allowed to vote without being sworn as to their illit eracy, and also us to the alleged non residence of Dr. Edmund Quandt in the precinct. Herman Diehl testified that he had been a challenger for the Mahon faction. “Were you the Democratic chal lenger?" asked Senator John D. Mac- Kay, Rosenthal's counsel. “I was a Democrat that day,” replied Diehl, amid laughter. "Were you drunk?” u No—though 1 may have had some thing In the evening.” Diehl explained that he was put out of the booth because he objected when the election board would not give a man a third ballot after he had spoiled two. The voter waa also cast out. “Was he drunk?” asked Mac Kay. “He may have been — I did not have to hold him up.” Dr. Quandt took the stand for the other side and testified that he had broken up housekeeping temporarily lr. September and that he lived there after with his mother on Montcalm-st., while his wife lived with her mother on Baldwln-ave. He visited the latter place, but still lived until after elec tion In the third precinct of the Fifth ward. It was admitted that I»uls J. Rosen berg was allowed to register and vote on election day. but Dr. Quandt ex plained this by saying that Rosenberg is Vnlted States consul at Sevilla, Spain, and bad special rights In the matter. He was allowed to vote only the national ticket. In case Mohn should get the third precinct thrown out. Rosenthal will present ovldeneo to show that there was much fraud in the sixth precinct, and will ask that that be thrown out. Attorneys J. Walter Dohany and Fred r. gohmalxrledt represent Mohn. SAYS FIANCE ANO CASH ARFMISSING Weeping bitterly, Mrs. Mary Bal lard. of Fenton, Mich., a widow with five’children, rogght the aid of the police, Friday afternoon, to find a man giving the name of H E. Mudge, who posed as a widower. She tnet Mudge In Fenton some time ago, she explain ed. and he proposed marriage. She ar tanged to meet him In Detroit and, by n great effort, scraped together enough money to pay her fare here and had |ls | t .ft over, all she possessed In the world. She arrived. Friday, and soon found the prospective groom, but he disappeared after getting her 115 and now she has lost all trace of him. The police promised to Investigate. BOSTON SYMPHONY SEAT SALE STARTS SATURDAY Reserv 'd seats for the concert of rhe Boston Symphony orchestra, which lib to be given at the Light Guard arm ory next Tuesday evening, will b<* placed on sale In Grlnuell Bros Sat* j uroay morning. program fol lows Weber. Overture to Oberon; llbtthoven. Fifth Symphony; Mac Do* weJl. Tone Poem, Landa; Strauss. Tone Poem. Death and Transfigura tion. Wagner. Prelude to U*hengrln. I and Overture to Tannhauser. NEW TERRITORY GETS BIG SLICE OF MONEY The newly annexed portions of the city, which got so much of the city |ai proprlations last year, will get even more from the grab-bag this year In (1 1l probability. The citv engineers • -tlmates show that sewer# coating ,sllS,hw are needed In the Eighteenth ward. In addition the big drain* that were put In last year. Falvlew will also get a lot of sewer money, $1*12.000 being asked for In addition to ‘the lino.non allowed last year for the big deep level sewer out Jefferson* ave. Job rrinitn* don« right Ttm« frtsb i t 0.. 15 John K.-SL Phono HU.