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-VI PLEDGES TO TAFT FROM SOUTHERNERS ! NOT TO DESERT HIM Delegates From Virginia, Flor ida and Georgia Emphatic in Talk at White House. WASHINGTON. June I. l'res'dent tmk. through confcrencoa wJth repre- eeaiaUve republicans from Southsrn State, la aeeklna; to learn flret hand wfetvt crrjunda there are tor tba rumor that were will be defections to coi HtMMvelt from tha dtlefattona pledged of Iftetructed tor the President. e talked to-day with leadere from iWtai alvd Virginia. Ilia iraeeta ltmohoon war 11. R Chubb, National r linlttnman and W. II. 0N1 and Hun W. thop, deieratee Rom Flor Itet Repreetntatlve C..I1. Stamp, Btata ft tat man, and l. u. Summers, dele-a-etea from Virginia, and Judge J. B. OMton, a. delegate from aeorgla. After tha luncheon Mr. Summere aald that Vlrglnla'a twenty-four vote would stand firm for the President. "Tha man who caata asporalona on tha South ern Republican." doctored Mr. Hummer. "doe not know hla (round. Thar may be individual lnatancea at ileacr tlon among tha Southern delegates, but that will be no auch black epot In Vir atala." Speaking for the. Florida delegation. air. Chuob said: "TJjere I not a rotten a pot to ba found. It la not a question of' dielike far Col. liooaevelt, but one of peraonal honor and Integrity. They oome flrat." ft waa aald at tha White Houee that' both Preatdent Taft and Secretary Hllloa had communicated by ions dlatanee tele phone with many other Southern He- Mllran leadera, and are convinced Mr. Taft haa little to fear from tha report teat hit Inatructed or pledged delegate fa not to be truated. HO ALIMONY FOR WIFE WHO GOT NEW HUSBAND. Judge Decides Burden of Support Is Up to Her Second Choice. Juatlce Blanchard, In a decision In tha Supreme Court to-day, refuted to f urthar punlth former Police Lieutenant John Maher for contempt becauee ha It In arrears of alimony In tht turn of W4&. The' Juatlce held that Inaamuoh at tha farmer lira. Maher married again after divorcing Maher, aha la not entitled to any alimony from Maher now. Incidentally Juatlce Blanchard alto de cided that a retired polloeman't.panalon cannot ba 'attached, except In tha caat of a former wife who haa a decree of dtrorcT against him ant an order or th Court directing him to pay. her all many. ' Maher'e former wlf divorced him tan yeara Ago. Although aha remarried eoon afterward, aha continued to collect alimony from Maker until about a year ago. Maher hlfhfelf had remarried, and it wa not uarlt hla tecond wife ob jected to hla paying, hit flrat wife all. many than Maher coated tht payments. Then the flrat wife had him arretted and Imprlaontd for 'contempt. When ha cam out of jail ahe brought the pres. Hit suit to punish him again, and Maher appealed to Justice Illanchard. Maher agree) to pay lilt' former wlfa $X a month for the support of hla two younar children by Her. EXPLAINS BOAT ACCIDENT. Oaptala Pealee ttefaslntT Aid Wrecked Racer's Craw. Capt. Drake of the atriviner Hragate, plying between New York and 8a ami, haa foi warded lo The livening World a atatement concerning the crlt iclom of Commodore J, Htunrt Hlack ton of the Atlantic Yncht Club that when Blackton and Wallace Von Nob trand ware atrugxllng In the water, after tha alnklng of the hydroplane Baby Ilellance In tha Lower Hay, on Thursday, the stenmer Hragate made no.'effort to reacue them. The Seagate, nccorJIng to Capt. Drake' atatement, wna behind the Coney Island Iron steamboat Cetun, nn tha trip from New York to Heagate, whan for tome reason unknown tn the Beacate'a captain the Cetua turned tn port and stopped. Capt. Drake did not learn the rrason for the Cetua'a notion until hla tooat drew abreast of her po sition and aaw tlm Cetua had thrown out line to two men In the water. When' Copt Drake aaw assistance waa bekier rendered by tlm, Cetua he made no, effort to Interfere. WOULD ENJOIN PROMOTERS. Nta4e Flies Bait Aawlnat Directors of Metropolis Flnanrp ('oniiiaay. Aitorney-Cieneral fVrmndy filed ault In the Kunre- .jtt'.irt to-day In the name of th(sasY'ls siralnst Arthur K. Btillwell, HarfJsVV Kslerbrook.Mathew C, Smith, I K. lrrown nnd Frank II, Richmond, officers and directors of the Metropolis Finance I'ompiny, to restrain tfcem from carrying on their present business of promotion, or In any way operating aa a corporation In New York titate. The Attorney-tlcneral alsoa.ked Judgment of II.COO atcaln.t each of the defendants for violation of the General Corporation law. The MetroDOlla Finance Comnanv ha bean engaged In promoting the Jamaica 'Day Shore Company, Howard EaUUs Development Company, Jamaica Hay Muliairur company, rjiiiiman-wiison Telephone Company, Electrolytic Pro ve Company and the Non-Hefllla'ole Bottle Company. HAS LARGEST FAMILY. Ilaealkton with in children Beat All Ollirrs In (.'oiiarrss. PAIlKBnUHa, W. Vs., June I. The birth of hla fifteenth child last nlghi probiiuly alvet Hcpresentatlvo phn M. Hamilton of the Fourth Ds 1 .trict of Wtt MrBlJiia the Urgcst fam tly of any memi')rr of tho lower houiie of Otwreas. i Fourteen of the Congressman's 'hll- nren are living. The latest member Is i a. daughter. AMERICANS IN PERIL New Warning From Washing; ton and Menacing Acts of Mexican Rebels Start Exodus. Hli PAHO. Tex.. June l.-Amctlran nnd other foreign rertdents are leaving tne city of Chihuahua and tho rnM rone In Northern Mexico as rnpldly ns train sor vlro will permit. The uarnlnK from WaslilnKtun eeveral weeks ago for Americans to leave plan's In a disturbed state It believed to have been reiterated within Ihn last three days through Marion Itcher, American Consul at Chi- hualiua. Paacengera who arrived on the speMal train from Chihuahua late last night th only one that has been run In three days wore agreed In their asaertlona to day that even In th long period of Isola tion which Chihuahua suffered during tht Madero revolution no auoh perilous con dlrlona or demoralised bualneaa proapecta existed for foreigners aa are to-day Dreading alarm through Northern Mexico. Although no overt act haa been com mltted to Indicate that the rebel officials would be utile, to rostrum the populace In antl-forelKii outbreak", the tone of the urocloroatlon Issued by rebel chiefs, In timating that they might not be able to curb th'i passion of th people, hat served to alarm the foreign colony Into wholesale flight. Moat of th dermal famlllot haye left already. The Issuance of flat money by th rebel Government ha come aa the laat ttraw In the bualneaa fabric of the city of Chihuahua. Merchantt fear thay will b called upon to exchange good cur rency for th rabel orlpt created to fill tha financial emergencies of the rtftel campaign. Principal among the grievance whloh the rebels have aaalnat th united States Is the ttrlct border patrol pre senting the smuggling of ammunition. A thousand pounds of ammunition brings WS to-day In the rebel eons it gotten across the Dounaary imacx. While the border patrol is ngiaiy blookinc the traffic In ammunition tn thlt vicinity Uiere are tola to m un- xirotected polnte on the barren plalna of New Mexico and Anion wnere arms an rotten mto Mexico. To tlua end It la declared that Col. K. Z. Steever of the Fourth II. S. Cavalry will leave here eoon on a tour or inspection. BARGE CAPTAIN IS SLAIN; BODY THROWN INTO WATER. Some! Mj'stery Surrounds Death of rhverly, Whose Skull Was Crushed After Quarrel. The polico of Bou:h Amboy, N, J., aro trying to-day to learn how Capt. llav- erly of Che barge May loet hit lt yes terday. The body of the cuptain wat found floating in a slip at the coal dock. Around tht body wot a weight, which waa not eufllctent to keep tt under waiter. The akult was crushed In with what i'.-.i polico are Inclined to believe waa either a poker or a marltn pike. Investigation of the dead man a movement during tho last week, de veloped he had been In several arguments with ttie captain of another harr,? u hlch lay alongside the "May" last Sunday night. Captain llaverly, at the time, re ported the quarrel to the ulucrs of the Pennsylvania rtallroad Company, declar ing he was afraid to return tn his barito. He did, however, return Monday morn ing. Shortly afterwnrd he dlbppcard and was not seen ar.aUt, nn fur as can be teamed, until his body wna found. The captain with whom imveny quarrelled left Kouth Amhoy early thlt Week, hut lie in1 Dfintf rouowea oy the police: They refuse to trlvo Ills name. Ho far no relative of the dtad contain can be found, but tho police are making a thnrouKh search. 28 CHILDREN KIlSTiN MAY. Vehlealnr Trafllr Took llray Dealh Toll l.aat Month. Twenty-olght clilldren were killed and flfty-nlno seriously Injured by vehicular traffic In the street of New York dur ing tho month of May, lt'U, as reportol by the National Hlghwoya Protective Hoclety. The total number of persona killed on the streets during tho month of May was fifty-two and 178 wcro serl oualy Injuied. Automobiles caused the death of fifteen and Injuries to HI. Trol- leys lulled ten and Injured thirty-nine; wairons caused thedeath of twenty-seven and seriously Injured twenty-threo One person was run down and seriously In jured toy a motor cycle and one 6y a bicycle. In tho corresponding month last year wagon caused, tho deaths of twenty- five; trolleys killed seventeen and auto, waton caused the death of twenty-ieten One was killed by a motor cycle and one by n (lilcycle. FENDER SAVES TWO LIVES. l.lltle Ulrle Are Taken From VnUer Oar Uninjured. The automatic fender on a street car to-day saved the lives ot Florence Auer. bach, fourteen years old, of No. 1ZH Kast One Hundred and Fifty-sixth street, and her elght-yrur-old cousin, ilortense Auerbach, who Uvea at No. MO Tif fany street. When both little girls were dragged from under the front of a WestchcBter avenue car at the corner of Union Ptreet.and Westchester ave nue they were found not to have a scratch. Motorman Patrick ICellyi threw on the emergency brake tho Instant he saw the two girls, confused by the approach of an automobile, hud Jumped before hla car. When a fireman, who happened to be riding on the front seat of the car, iitnl Policeman Hiilll van at the Mnrrle unla station crawled under the car and brought the children out smiling and unhurt "the crio of tne passengers and tyslandera were changed to cheers. AUtl.VVO yOH.TO IIAY. Ban rUei.. .3J.Huu teti., 7,S5looj rues.,, D,3S T11K Til) KM. Illiu tVtttr. Lew W.l.r. M .. A. M. P. M. A.M. I'. U. Send) Hook S.M H.Sh J.JS J.'.'O riaiernor't Iiland ... U.14 fl.ON H.Ir S.Oh 11.11 (Jiti ill.oo 10.WI t.U 4.13 TIFFANY WINS FIRST First Half of Finals End with Tiffany Having Score of 76 to 78. (H. 1.1 td The Krcnlns WorM.) TIJXKDO, N. Y June l.-Oswaid Klrkliy of Knglewood, and Oilman Tif fany of Powetton, had n desperate en counter to-day on the flrat halt of final round In the annual tournament of the Tuxedo Uolf Club. On the tenth hole Klrkby waa 4 down but from that time he pulled himself together so rapidly that he waa only 1 down ending the mil. The weather wa Ideal, being much warmer than yesterday with lets wind. The oarde: Tlftesri out 4. . . t. t. a. t. . a sr la 4. 4. 4. 4, S. 4, 4, t. 8 Jo TO Ktfttrt Out 4. I. t. . s. 7. a. a. to U . 4, 4, t, 7. 4. 3, 4, Tht flrat hole waa halved. Jvirxuy lost tha eoond most unexpectedly byl bogey t to 4, by missing hit putt. Th third waa an ordinary halt In 4. A halt In th regulation S developed on the foutth. Klrkby took the fifth In a 3 to par , Tiffany's extra atroke being due to n short pitch made in order to escape a trap. That squared tha match. The long alxth went to Tiffany 4 to 7, Klrkby waa twice out of bounda,' besides getting a bad aide hill tie. Tiffany dubbed hla tecond on the aeventb, but It waa more than ofteet y Klrkby' topped drive from tht tee, to It was Tiffany's hole t to t against the allow ance of t. Klrby wee out of bounda on the eighth. The ninth wa alto Tlffany't t to par 4, owing to hit dead approach on hia second. That left Tiffany I up at the turn to which he needed 40 strokes against tt for hla rival. Par It 2. Klrby alao loot the tenth, daaplte the regulation I which he tallied, TIN fany'a play being perfect. The eleventh waa well halved. Then Klrby wok up. He won the thirteenth a atroke under par, but lost the fourteenth In a miserable to par. On the fifteenth Kirk broke hit favor ite driver, yet halved it finely in 4. Tiffany lost the remaining three holtt in succession. BALTIC AND LA PROVENCE IN A NECK-AND-NECK RACE. Ocean Liners Run Thrilling Dead Heat to Quarantine While Pas sengers Cheer. The White Star liner Baltic and La Province of the French Line raced Into port to-day, bow to bow, and hove to tlmultanaouely at Quarantine. The French liner la the fatter boat, but when the aklpper of the Daltlc no ticed her piling up behind him oft Fire Island, he signalled for alt the apeed hla englneera could give him and man aged to note In the Ambrose Channel In the lead. The Baltic wat eager to make Quarantine first to at not to have to 'Walt until La Provence cleared. But aa toon the French vent! got out of the channel Into the fairway of the lower bay, her aklpper called for full peed ahead and soon cut down the dis tance that separated him from the English ship, making It a neck and neck race to the tape at Quarantine. All the way In from the entrance to Ambrose Channel, the passengers of the two liners were yelling at one another In the excitement of the race. ARCHITECT BURNHAM DEAD; WORLD'S FAIR DESIGNER. Arranged Chicago Exhibit Site and Planned Many Notable Struc tures Died in Germany. CHICAGO. June 1. A private dispatch was received here to-day aaylns that D. II, Burnham, architect of the World's Fair' In Chicago In 1S93, died to-day In Heldelbertr, Germany. Mr. Burnham was making an automobile tour of France, Germany and Italy, and news of his audrcn death wat a shock to hla Chicago friends. He had an International reputation and had designed buildings In many of tne largest cities, besides laying out plana for beautifying different oltles. lira. Burnham and a son and daughter accompanied him to Kurope. SUFFRAGETTE SEEKS REST. Oddly Rnougb, Btlae Mllholland Ooea to Strenuous London. Miss Inex Mllholland. the inffriMli. and writer, waa a passenger on tha Cu nrd liner Caronla. islllnr for Llverrjool to-day. I am going to London tilt September," she said, "and hope to learn more about the world-famed London suiTragettes." "Are you going to take part In any demonstration In connection with the causer- sue was asked. "Oh. tin! mv Irtn will hn An. nt ure." said Miss Mllholland. "Von liaVA nn nnrf 'fiilni l..lr- n qualify for English prlsonj. have you?" "Oh, gracious, no.,1 don't think I'll be quite eo strenuous as that. How ever, If anything escltltig happens, I think I'll be in on It." MRS. WICKERSHAM DIES. LONDON, June l.-lirs. Frances Wlckrrtham, aged mother of United Statea Attorney-Oeneral Wlckershum, died at Lake Coma Thursday, She had Just arrived from Nice, whore she spent the winter with her third daughter. The body will not be taken to America for burial, at least for the present. Lady Itobert Hadfleld of Sheffield, daughter ot Mrs. Wlckeraham, who was with her mother on the Continent laat winter, hastened tn Lake Cimo. ay Ornlinnaare Head Aesanlted Girl OTtKHNVILLE, P. t. June l.-T. II. Vaughn, former auperlntendent of tho South Carolina Odd Fellows' Orphanage here, waa arrested yesterday on a war rant sworn out by the orphanage trus tees charging him with assaulting one of the orphan girls under his care at the l,me he was in chnrge of the institution. The arrest lus created n sensation. Vaughn protesla hit innocence. OFFICER A Fast Moving New York By Barton W. Currie Etstd en the Successful Ftrct of i fie Stmt Title - -rr - eyvjnjrirxiijtutjt (Coprrtxbt, 1013. br H. K. Fly Co.) VN(H'tt1 OP WKVKIWI CHAITKRE, Trims (iUdvlu. an tccmtrlc young New York mllllomlrj, rom.i horn, wnllr from Koiit. lis In lot. tt slaUl with Helen llurtou. a Wntern xlrt. Iltlra cnofldM to her cotutn Hull. Uut ihs W litltelelT ensued to "Trtecni UUd win." Hli Hadl cell it (llulwla's bou.e. where Trims sihI hti frlenil TVIiilen lurnet t. dlscntriu Ui fgnur's Inftttutlon fur th flrl. Helen iloei not monlie Tntsn. lie duM not mxxt known hit l.l-iillty to her. lit. leans the I. In will. . tnmtk Ki, l,M,l tl TBftrt U tdwln. Hhm tdli tli I tlit eml tin inuiiel Tisteii i Oltdwln are te tlon that tins .renins and art antnw t. k. wir win, ,n tl,e mott .ilntblt tht Oltdwin trt treature,. Tr.teri thm nal'iVaaTnnStlne! In iminoiuitlnf 1,1m. Hut l,e ilura iwt tell llilen. In.tei4 ,. tmt IimI triinn?. of whom tin km... m lltll.. Ills warning .antti. her ,ta th. ltVrS,", .Ti3 Hit thrrttmea riWierr ot wyi) r.uol.. Truer, lorrom Intimoa oa Urn. Tbt father tMiU WklUO U CHAPTER XXIII. f!anLlnMI. Old Grim Barnen Gels a Thrill. iifMeVaanlLLlllK. bv thunueri lies rung off In a rage. "There'a the ungrateful parent for you!" he mut tered aa ho made hla way back to Gladwin's drawing room. "Here I've gono and broken my neck to fall In love for him and thefe all the thankt X get for It. Well, I'll marry her In aplte of him. If he doem't leave me a collar. I could atarve In a garret wim her. and If I got too dreadfully hungry I could eat hor. HI, ho! but, eay, Mr. Whitney Barnes, you had better awltch off some of these lights. This houae lan't aUDDoied to be occupied." He left Just one heavily aliaded bronte lamp abeam. Then he careruuy arew alt the curtains across the wtndowa and tiptoed about the room with the air of a sinister conspirator. Ho stopped in front ot the great, mysterious-looking cheat to one aldo of the entrance to the hallway, lifted the heavy lid and looked la. "Here'a where we will put our dead," he aald, with a lugubrious grin, letdown the lid softly and crossed abruptly to the roomiest and coziest chair beside the curtained window. After another- ewerplng glance about the room he atretched his arms and yawned. "Reckon I better sleep off that Jag the pater presented me over the wire," he chuckled, and down he slid Into the aoft upholstery, raising his long legs upon another chair and alghlng with deep contentment. His eyea roved about the room for a moment, when he smiled auddenly and quoted: Wh lit lb. itrlcktn detr la etp, Tht heirt unfilled pltr: For tomt mmt witch, wullt loin, mutt iletpi So tuai th. world iwif. And upon tho suggestion of the bard he choae the sleeper's end of It and patted away. CHAPTER XXIV. Auntie Taken the Trail. 'lMrH tableapoonful or corn at arc n with a quarter or a cupful ot water. Stir thla L-to a cupful of boiling water, and boll for two minutes; then add the Juice and rind of a lemon and a cupful of sugar, and cook tnree minutes longer. Beat an ear very light, and pour tho boiling mixture over It. lloturn to the fire and cook a min ute longer, stirring all the while a moat tasty lemon aauce" "T 'ell wlf thtte limon eauees!" ex ploded Michael Phclan, hurling tho book across tha room and bounding from hit chair. "Sure 'n I'll nlver be ablo to look llmon In the face agin. Llmon. Union, Ilmon these blame books are filled wlf 'em. 'Tls a llmon I am mesllf an' all fer a llmon colored bill. But I'll not stand It a minute longer, shut down Into thlt tomb wlf nothtn' but mice fer comp'ny. Wurra! Wurral Rose O'Neill, but your blue eyet an' your black hair an vmur dlvllleh smiles have spelled me flnleh." rneian wrung hla hands and took a turn around the room. Now and again he stopped and shook hit fist at the celling, and, at last, beside himself, he maae a rush for the door that led to the stairway. Opening a crack, he Us- tened. Nothing but heavy silence beat down on him from above and he shivered. Ho looked back Into the kitchen and his eye fell on the pile of cookbooks. With a muttered oath he flung himself through the doorway and crept upstnlrtt. He had to feel his way through the narrow silt of a corrld,or above, and it wat with an Immense sigh of rollef that he opened tho door and stepped Into the great drawing room he had left. In the dim light of tho one glow lnjr lamp he made out Whitney Barnes deep In the embrace of a great chair and sonorously asleep. "So that' a tho way he'e kapln' watch!" hissed Phelan through his teeth, aa he fairly pounced ucrois the room. First he selied, the young man's feet and threw thorn from their resting place to the floor, exclaiming as he did so: "Here you wake up!" "l'es, dear," mumbled the young man In hla aletp, "I could abide with you always." "Don't yex be afther dearln' me," snarled Phelan. "Wake up!" Barnes opened bit eyet and atked thickly: "Wasta master." "What art yex doln' thereT" cried Phelan. "What am I doing hero?" rejoined uarnei. now wide awake and getting on his feet. "Why, I'm keening watch at tho window on guard aa It were." "On guard, is It?" snorted Phelan. "On guard an' tnorln' like a bazoo. 'Tie a fine night watchman ye d make. But, say, hain't ye seen notliln' o' Mr. a lad win elnco?" "Now, I told you, Officer," returned Barnes severely, "that I would let you know just as toon at he tuturned. I have been keeping guard here, and no one could enter the Iiouka without my knowing, It. You will kindly return to tno kitchen and wait." "An' you got no word front him?" asked Phelan, In manifest distress. "No," with oinphasls. "Oh, my I oh, my!" complained Phelan bitterly. "Sure this li t!it worst muddle I ever got menllt Into! Tho sergeant will find htm In that uniform, sure. It'll cost ire me Job, that's what il will! How late Is It now?" liarnea consulted hit watch. "Five intnute-J past ten," "Howly Mosesl It I ever gat out ot this acrnpe I pity the mon that offers ma money for the llnd o' me uniform agin. I'll graro him by the" A aharp ring at the doorbell cut him short and wrote another chapter ot trag edy In Ms countenance. "Hello: there s some one at the door," spoke up Ilanirn. "You'd Dttter go and see who it Is, Officer." "Mo!" gurgled Phelan. "Mel an' walk Into the arms o' Sergeant McQInnls. Let 'em stay out, whoever It Is, or yes go yersllf." "All rleht," said Barnes, "and In rase It should be your friend Mofllnnls you better go and hide In the kitchen, like a brave officer. I'll let you know wl.un It's time, to come out," Pbelan did not budge at Barntt Itft II Story rert OfTlMr Btrael Jolttif and he li fiirtoui. detv idf .ro.? ?i bu t01x. muttering to trim- .Mf ln i-VM11 1,1,1 1 lver ,et m whal Inv- aU V1"-1 dunno1 'That's WtJ?ve.J1.0M ,0 Plutie on all 'wtMtrtti 2 . 7i!!n.n. H.n' wh're re yu" cried ?.!. h' ,tm,n,ne voice that itemed to clutch the very heart of Michael Phelan with a grip of Ice. v."HSwI.r u."wl Whaft thatr he P"cn away from the door. neipi sturder! Polled" wo borne in on him In even more agonised tones, and before he could move another atap Mrs. Elvira Burton buret Into the room flushed and wild eyed-ln the throat of ont of her famoue fltt'of hytterlct. Phelan took a .backward leap aa ahe vm lowara mm. and ehe yelled: "StOPl stODl When', mv nl.o.t" With Ms eyea almost out on his cheeks iici.ii manaxea to articulate "What, ma'am?" ..7SU knw wnat 1 mean-don't deny ... uuiiuii snnuoa. "I don't know what yez're talktn' aoouv protested Phelan. backing iw?rd doorway rhat led to the tiicnnii The hysterical woman stopped, strug gling for breath. When she could apeak again aha aald fiercely: "Who are youl" "I I" Phelan began. "Tall ma who you are or I'll have you arreated I'll call the police." "Oh. for the love of nlven, don't call tha police!" begged Phclan, atlll back Ing toward tho door. Then tell me what you are doing here." "I'll answer no questions," cried Phe Jan. With a desperate backward leap he gained the narrow doorway behind and vanished. He null-! tha rtnnr .hue and clung lo the knob, hearing the muf- ucu acmana li u r.ed at him: "Here! Come tack herel Helen! Helen! I want my niece! Oh, Helen, come to auntie!" Then Barnes and the other pretty ward of the dlatraught-Mra. Burton en tered the room. The young man had atopped Sadie In the hallway to aak a few queatlona and endeavored to aooth the frightened girl. He had taken pes aeaslon of her hand again and still held It aa he led tier to the door of the draw ing room. They did not attempt to enter until after the precipitate disappearance of Michael Phelan. Aa Mra. Burton stood looking; helplessly at the closed door, her ample bosom heavln; and her breath coming In short, hysterical gasps, Barnes waa whispering to Sadie: "Ah, Miss Sadie, I can't tell you how overjoyed I am at seeing you again. And so that's your auntie fancy that ohap refusing to meet herl Why" That was as far as he got. Auntlt suddenly wheeled round and caught tight, of him. "Ah! Oladwln!" she screamed and made a rush for him. With all hit 'characteristic aplomb and Insouciance Whitney Bamee was un able to face such a rush with any degree of calmness. "Not not a mistake!" he retorted and sought to sidestep. Mrs. Burton was too quick for him and aelzed his arm In an Iron grip. "Where la Helen? What have you done with her?" she demanded In the same wild tones." "I-M d-d-don' t know," stammered Barnes. "You have hidden her somewhere and rou must give her up," atormed the woman. "You're a acoundrel you're a kidnapper you're a wretch." She- flung Barnes from her with all her strength and he slammed agatntt the wall.' She was about to charge upon him again when Sadie rushed between them. "Oh, auntie." she cried. "This la not Mr. Gladwin." "Of course he Isn't." chimed tn Barnes, trying; to shake himself together again. "He lant Mr. Gladwin at all." "Then who are you?" cried Mrs. Bur ton. "Oh, he's aoma one else," Sadie as sured her. "Yes, you tet I am," continued Barnes, striving his best to appear hla usual Jaunty self. "I'm aome one else entirely different I-I'm not Gladwin In the least." "What are you doing here?" shot out Mra. Burton. "Ah, that's It," he responded. "I'm on guard keeping watch!" "I knew It! I knew It!" and tht shrill voice rose to a plangent pitch again. "You have bidden htr away, Helen! Helen!" "Now, now, now my dear lady," broke In Barnet, soothingly. "I'm not your dear lady," aha flashed on him. "My dear auntie" Mra. Burton's hysteria was becoming contagious "I beg, your pardon," he added haatlly, "your niece. Miss Helen, It not here. I've been watching for hourt, and she's not here no one le here." "That shirt-sleeved man It here and you're herel" "But. auntie, he's a friend of Mr, Gladwin's," interposed Sadie. "Ah, ha! I knew lt'." screamed Mrs. Burton. "He's In the plot." And again ahe plunged for him, crying, "You're hla friend you're helping him to ateal my niece. But you than't I'll prevent It Fll search the house. Come, Hadlel Barnet dodged skilfully and permitted Mrs. Burton to pass out Into the hall- I way. Sadie was about to follow when the young man stopped her. "But I must go with auntie," Sadie objected. "Never mind auntie now, I want to tell you about your cousin." "Then you've seen her?" "No." "But you know where she Is?" "No." "Then what can you tell ma about her?" "Everything! Sit .down, please. Re member you asked me to help you and I promised to do so." Mrs. Burton hud managed to switch on the lights In the big reception room back of the hallway and was searching behind curtains, under books, behind pictures and tn Innumerable other places, after the manner of hysterical women. "1 said 1 would help you, you know," ran on Barnes. Yes," and Sadie looked up Into his tytt conOdtnUy. a 66 isasHK 1 'WTrrtj'? "Tf IE STOLE 01 CLOTHES Detective Found Him Wearing Suit and With Pawntickets for Jewelry. When Julus Torbeck, eighteen years old, was called before Magistrate Fresohl to anewer, a charge ot burglary to-day the prosecuting witness, a worn an of middle age, aald: "My name Is Mrs. Elizabeth Tor- beck. I am the prisoner's mother," The young culprit read from the stern though sorrowful look In her eyet that he could not hope for leniency thore and hunt Ma head. "You are the prisoner's mother?" re stated the Magistrate In astonishment "Thlt ta a peculiar situation. What have you to aay, madam?" "I left my home about noon yester day," she began, "and did not return until nearly half past two. I live at No. 117 .Trafalgar place. When I got bade I found a front window, opening oato the porch, had been entered. I mtaeed a wat oh, two 'bracelets, a cam era, tome of the children's clothes and a new suit I had bought for Julius." Detective Clark wae the next witness. He said he had been detailed to Investi gate the burglary. Detective Clark said Mrs. Torbeck totd ram her son Julius had left his home four months ago ana gone to live In a furnished room at No. 2023 Valentine avenue, the Bronx. Clark found the young man there. He was wearing his own suit, which haa been among the articles stolen. He aiso had pawn tickets for the rest of the things. "What sort of a man or boy Is It," cried the Magistrate, "who will break Into his own liome and steal from his own mother? This Is shocking. What have you to eay for yourself?" "Please, Judge," responded Julius, "I am a moving picture actor, but I am out of work and I needed tome money. I thought tt would be all right to do what I did, but I know different now," Julius's bond was nxed at $3,000, and as no one came forward to sign It for him ho was led away to Jail to await trial. DIX AND OTHER NOTABLES SAIL ON MAURETANIA. Governor, With John Hays Ham mond and Ex-Senator Aldrich, Head for Homa. LONDON. June 1. Pajtienrer nn h Mauretanhi, which sailed from Liver pool for New York to-day, Included Gov. Dlx of New York and Mrs. DIx, former Senator Nelson W. Aldrich ot Rhode Island and John Hays Ham mond, who headed the Panama-Pacific Exposition Commission. Ira Nelson Morris, who had planned to sail on the cunarder, mlated the boat train, which left with hla baggage. Mr. Hammond, describing tha EuroDean tour nf e',i.a commissioners, said: "The tour was a pronounoed success. Every country visited Intimated that It would partici pate In the exposition at San Francisco nnd the official acceptances are expected shortly. I' am returning to JumD Into the fight for President Taft" Mr. Aldrich said: "I shall be the hap nleat man In Amerind K..n.. .u-n not have any part In the Presidential campaign. NEW SUFFRAGETTE HERE. Talented Englishwoman Cornea to Help Movement In This City. Another notable young champion of the suffrage cause arrived from over seas on the White Star liner Baltic to day to atump for the petticoat vote. She Is Miss iMary Hedger, twenty-two years old, daughter of George H, Hedger, president or a big London publishing house. Mlas 'Mary is more than a suffra gette, though, for she haa won all sorts of laurels In the development of her talents as a musician and artist. 6he Is already as' prominent an a con cert singer as she Is at an orator In the suffrage cause. With letters of Introduction from Mrs. Drummond, temporary leader of the suffrage le gions during the Incarceration ot Mrs. Pankhurst, iMIes Hedger will report at once at local headquarters of the women's suffrage leagues and associa tions and tako up any role assigned her. She will make her residence with friends at No. S65 Kastern Parkway, Brooklyn. "Do you know why I promised?" "No. Why did yout" nArnM bene itnwn lnv,fl I.. . .1 said with all the ardor be couM mm. mand: 'riecausA frnm th mmnnne T aaw m. I became your slave. When I saw how distressed you were about your cousin this evening my heart went out to you the Instant you left I decided to act and I've been acting ever since." -un, now Kina wnat nave you doner "'I've watched." "Watched!" "Yes, watched. You don't understand that, but It's a verv lerlAn. ma.a- tr you only knew how serious this whole mini is you a realise how I am trying to help you, and the rlik I am taking." "Oh. hOW nnhlA nf Vrtlll T T ... V ., you are!" and If Mrs. Burton had wait ed another moment before returning to the room ahe vmiM hn. i.. cause for hysterics on her hands entirely separate ana inaependent or Helen's elopement. "I can't find her I don't believe ahe'a In the house," walled Mra. Burton. Barnes regarded her dumbly for a mo- ment and then aald alnwlv and r-ini1r. ousiy: "Mv dear ladv. T a.Mii-a vmi ih.i a, Is not In the house. It you'll only listen u inumem "I won't listen." Sirs, nurton ananneri him up. Kadi il IUmne.1 tn her font nn rnllla.l to Barnes's defense: "But, auntie, this gentleman has been doing everi'thlnc he ean in haln na everythlng. He's been watching." "WatohlnK? Watching what?" de manded auntie, susplolously, "Ah, that'a It! What? What haven't I been watching for hours?" cried Barnes. (To Ba Continued.) COTTON TARIFF BILL SAVES $80,000 UUUl Measure Vetoed' by Taft, Re introduced by Democrats, Aims to Benefit Consumer. WASIUNQTON, June l.-Itepreenla tlve Underwood, at the direction of Democratic members of the Wny nnd Means Committee, to-day reintroduced the Cotton Tariff Revision bill yhlch was passed by tho Houso and Henutc at tho extra session of CongroM and veined by President Taft. The Democrats claim the bill would reduce the a'ciage ad valorem cotton duties to 27.00 per rent., as against an ad valorem of 17.15 per cent. In 1911 and tf.12 in 1110. The Ways and Means Committee will report the bill favorably to the House early next week. The Democrats ettlmato that .the rev enues from the bill during the first year of Its operation would be about IIO.WO, 000, compared 'With $13,COO,000 In 1310 and HA3O0.00O In 1911. In, Its behalf they claim the co't of cotton clothing to the consumers would be reduced by JSO.OOO.OCO. POLICEMAN ARRESTED ON COMPLAINT OF NEGRO. Patrolman Arrested Him and When Discharged He Declares Officer Hit Him. Putrolnvvn John Shaughnesay ot the Bast Klfty-ftrst street station was ar reated In the Yorkvllle Polloe Court to day by order of Magistrate Krotl, and a chargo of disorderly conduct wis en tered against him. The complainant Is James Jones, a negro porter employed at the Grand Central Sta.lon. Shaughnesiy arrested Jones on a charge of annoying persons entering the Grand Central Station by requesting permission to carry tho!r baggage. Jones was arraigned before Maglttrate Krotel In the Yorkvllle Court and dis charged. As he went out into the cor ridor, he alleges, Shaughnensy struck at htm with his fist nnd ho caught the blow on his arm. The negro went bock Into court and got a summons. When Sbaugbnessy was questioned he denied that he had struck or attempted to strike the norter. The Court did not accept his version, out ordered a co:nplaInt to bo mado out. whereupon S.iauirhnesiy was formally plaoed under arrest. This lb a very serlouH charse enld Magistrate Krotel. "For you even to attempt to strike a man .In this court house Is an outrode. The complainant has produced a witness who swears ho saw you attempt the assault. How ever. I will give you an opportunity to produce witnesses. I will parole you until Tuesday for a further hearing." WOMAto PROSPECTOR HERE. French "Monrdoagh" on Way Back to Alaska to flerk Fortune. Among the passengers on the French liner Provence, which got In to-day, waa Mile, de Gaudan du Mont, who take pride In colling himself the only Parisian "sourdough" who ever went Into the Klondike country. Mile, du Mcnt is six-ty-nve years old, nnd though she spent four years prospecting gold in the Port Clarence region, on the rim of tho Arc- tic Circle, living among the'Esklmaux almost as an Kklmo, she feels the call of the frozen North more strongly than ever. Thla vigorous French woman went I Into Alaska ten years ago during tlio i big Klondike rush. With Usklmaux and several dog teams she got as far north as Port Clarence and there she. remalnel for' four years, scraping a small fortune from the surface of her claim. Then she located a valuable quartz mine, and after consulting engineers In Paris, has decided to go back and develop It. She brousht over with her a small staff nr engineers who will assist her In the work. THE ONLY COMPLETE ASTOR STORY! 8kX ' .., - . 1 1 1 II .Tie Colonel John Jacob Astor S3 wrote on book ija fantastic, semi-scientific wonder-romance "A Journey in - '...US !.. ....! j. v 4 . -j ii is a siariungiy original storv. deal ' wi i&blflr ''TiWT M "X ""'June 3fri8 rathoritvof e fAfte ,J,autnomyw i -..'. raaaaiaaKuMHK3ZJw:SnR ' 4' J-sari-sealiBssssssssssaHiBssssssssssssssssssssssr. sisssssssb jht . 1 THE ONLY COMPLETE ASTOR STORY! HIGH PRICE OE MEAT INQUIRY NOW AIM Wickersham Expected (o-Acf in Line with Congress, Bill for Soaring Rates Probe. WASHINGTON, Juno l.-fThe Iktfb prices ot ment probably will ba in WatUatinl o.ni V the F.Msial 3op ernment. An Inquiry to supplement. tha previous !nvest!?ntlon3 Into tho pack- ItiB .builncft l : ,x ptariiiiri nt Ihej Department of .In. .'ir. Tho soaring price ot ment n:,d tho question of whether tho fount: y's meat supply may be controlled Jn violation of the Shoj mati l.nw'litie len calloil to the atten tion if i he dcMrriieiu by individual, nnd nlao by ltrpTeitentjtlve Mwards bni dii'fVtltjf tho Attorney-acncral to make an lin cutlirutlun. Since tho packer were acquitted at Chlcnfio sump time n.so of o-,niInal vio lation of the Shermnn law, the Depart ment of Justice has been krfiilna In close touch with the meat situation and Attorney-General Wickersham has had under consideration a civil rult for dis solution of the Nation i Packlnc Com pany, rnitcd HUteri Attorney tvilcker on nt Chlc.iRo hits hern icvlcwlnir the evidence at the crlmtnM trial ariil Oliver li. Png.tn, one of the Government's ape clal attorneys, has been o inlying the situation. It Is Intimated that n Fed eral Grand Jury recently empanelled In ChlcaKi) might lm estimate some chargee reganllnK tho testimony ot certain wlt ncjses In the c-lmlnnl Milt. Already Indlirct Intimation, have reached the Government thnt the iack- crH mlsht tnlto some ulttntnry action to uie-mve tne .National I'ucklns Com pany or bring It Into harmony with tha law. Whatever may be done in this re. jrard, It wuh thought certain ,to-dar that Attorney-General Wlckemhaim wlH direct u comprehensive Investigation to llnd If the soaring price of meat are due to any violations of the Antl-Trutt Ijiw. HOLLAND'S QUEEN IN PARIS. Wllhrlmliin'a 1'lrst Visit to French C'nnltnl In Years. , PARIS, June 1. Queen Wllhelmlna ol Holland arrived hero' to-day for her flrat visit to the French capital in several, years. She wns met at the station by the Dutch Ambassador and escorted at once tn the hotel wheie she will remain, during her stay. T FOUNTAINS. HOTCLS. OR gLSCWHCM Get the Original twd Genuine HORLICK'S MALTED MILK TheFoodDrinkforAUAtfca uca wax. tuu cum dctract, u nmm. Not in any Milk Tnut Insist on HORLICK S' Take a paekaje hoase FOR GOOD HEALTH the itonuch, lhfr tvl MoM muit bt In tool wotklBf order. BRADFORD'S Blood Purifying Pills I'urelr r:et.ble. (Cuarinteed Under I'' i'ii loot tod Drags Art). nenn.. the pfitem nf ill lmpitrltk-s and geese uitlim.t srhi'iis ani I'mauee a IIK.tl,rilVaod ri.KAlt CiraiilMloii n. HWT.KT Ilreath. Iliu of AO iillla. U.'et ut ull drus stores. For titt amfiei vtitt lo HRADFOHD HEblCISC CO., tOO If. 2X1 St., N. r. inlil bv lllker-llrxeman llrnc tttoree. i . Til - . . U.f ,Vd f J- Uther Worlds" 1 t. Hita'smM Ml tt" !ngwith the adventures fkiL of earthlvex-, plorers amo oiicuiye pianetM never before! 1 .appeareilj m a newspaper. . 'oSerS , 3 n-an in , aaa, the , Evening World printed with the truces of the Astor ,Rtatea off.