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r mff'VH wnp; i1 iiiwwBWiiwppifui j i ' 'i inmtotimtm fffw EVENING LEDGER PHILADELPHIA", TUESDAY, OOTOBEti 6, 1914. " -r- -r- lP!-1!(iwMjuu-!w.'tMilf W'-J"JPW' ' 2 , VILLA WITH-AJP. GUARD ON HAHD J FOR PEACE PARLE jj Arrives at Aguascalientca Surrounded by Trusted Re tainers Martial Scene ia Mexican Town. VEGETABLE FOOD URGED BY EXPERT AT FARMERS' SHOW R. L. Watts, President of State College, in Opening Speech, Suggests Means of Lowering Living Cost. DOCTOR BRUMBAUGH URGES STATE'S DUTY TO THE HELPLESS i MRS. GOELET GETS ' FINAL DECREE FROM : THE DIVORCE COURT "CONFIDENTIAL" PENROSE-LIQUOR LETTER PmtByhiuuta JWrattmt of BJuium 5lalrrjQ thti Vj WO ki fin yei mc thfl thl Krl thl dlj fol II th P tl Oil thl - ca P "J s- J. G v h thel r ; 3 trt tri he f Former Miss Elsie Whelen, of This City, Gains Free dom on Same Day That Mrs. A. T. French Has Petition Granted. NEWPOItT. It. I., Oct 3 -Final de crees of divot ie were gr.inUd joatcrttay to Mrs. Hlsle Goelet. the wife nf Huljctt Goelet, ntnl to Mr Pauline Lroy IVlielJ, the wife of v.mns Tuck t'ronch. the Blflttt tor sl months having elapsed since the divorce petitions wore grantecl. Mis. Godot sited for divorce oil the ground of ctunit rllietty nnd MfB. Krench for failure to provide llotll ensps were hrnrd on depositions, wltlrll Were rend hy the attorno.vs In n1mnt Inaudible tones. At the time of the Goelet hearing hotlt" Ins? was said regnidliie the disposition nf the children or the question of nllllHJtty. and It m presumed tint these matters were satisfactorily settled out of court. Neither Mr. Gnet( t nor Ml. Krench rdti tested the actions, ulth'Mmh thty were repreented In court bv counsel In Mm. olet's deposition It was said that her husband's attitude toward the? Bervants In hei presence was otfenslvo nnd she left their New pint home, taking the ehlldien with her. on .tnnunrv SI Inst The Goolets' New Yoik home Is nt rtl7 Flftli nvenuc ' Mr. Ooelet wa Mis tllsle Whelen the daughter of the l-ite Henry Whelm, the Philadelphia hanker. Her niothet Is now tho wife of C Hart man Kiihtt, of Phila delphia. Mrs. Ooelet man led Kobeit Godot on June ID. ISM. Mr. Goelet Is the son nf the lite Ogdcn Goelet. Hii i state, consisting mostI of New York realt, Is estimated at JVi.tOO. -000. He Is a member of tho follow Ins clubs: New York Yai lit. I'nlvcfdty, Knickerbocker, Turf and Held. Pining Bock, Tuxedo, Metropolitan. St. Nicholas, Holland Socletv. I nlon. Automobile of America, Harvard and the Metropolitan of AA'nshlngtoii Mr. and Mrs Krench separated In Au gust, 1911, soon after their dnughtei, Julia, eloped with "Mack" Goiaghly, a Newport chauffeur Mr ricmh later forgave her daughter, but Ml. Prone h la believed to have remained obdurate. Mr. Trench is u brother of Mis Hlslt French Vanderhllt anil of I..ulv Chcvlos more. of England Mrs. French was Mis Pauline r.eroy, the daughter of Mr and Mrs Stuyvosatit Lcroy. They hnvo the chlldien-Mt;. Samuel AA'agstalT. Ptuvvcsutit l.erov French. Amos Tuck French, Ji I Id ward Tuck French mil Mrs C.er.ighty They wero married December 2, 1SI Doth cases came before the court last winter. The proceedings In the Fn-nch case took less than tlve minutes, and consisted of tho rapid and almost un intelligible reading of several donosltion by counsel for Mrs French. The proceed ings In the Goelet case woie full as secretive. It was reported that a request to have the case tried in chambers was denied The first deposition was read dmlng th - noon recess, when onl court officers and newspaper men wero pieent The others w?re read after adjournment had been nn nouncd. Counsel read in a low tone, and upon coming to names his voice dropped almost to a whisper. POLICE ROUT FANS IN LINE FOR TICKETS Continued from I'nc" I allowed to form again this evening when the millinery store clones. AVhen tin hostilities between the po lice and the fans were brouKht to ,m nd the manager of the hat store t.imo out to thank Serseant Carev. "I want to thank ou. ?ereant," he began. "You sec those bums and base ball people were blocking m sidewalk They were eatlns sandwiches nnd the women customer, would object to brush Ins pass them " "You told all that to central," said baseball-lovlns Serseant as he drew up his army and dispersed it to Us various posts. iThe manaser then Kot a broom and foept the sidewalk. Joe Banks, a boy who wus offered a reward by his father, a Camden Insur ' ance man, if ho would purchase two scats for every Kamo for him, showed some opposition to the police. He had held down the first place In lino since yesterday morulnK. In anger he stamped his ISO pounds of flesh upon one small foot until his cheeks shook like bowls of jelly. Then a mist came into his eyes and he started to stammer and htutter. Seieant Carey mollified lilm by promising; him a KOod place In the Hue when it re-formed. Joe retreated in sood order with his trusty lunch basket under one arm nnd his soap bo under the other It was the second battle of the mornlnfr that Joe was engaged In He became hungn on usual lust after he had emptied his lunch basket He got a sleepy looking man known as Mike to hold his box and position while he went to forage A hen he returned Miko was aaleec. Joe tried to auakt-n him The man threatened to punch Joe in the mouth end Joe pulled the box from under him Sllke did not make good hin threat II went to sleep on the pavement until a policeman rapped him with a elub A touch of the club of law and order is the magic wand that alwajs brings JlIKo to life He faded uwa in the earl morn, ing mints. Tickets for the worlds series will be placed on sale at the Ninth stret en. trance of Gimbel Rrothers tomorrow morning at 9 o clock P hurchlll. as-. Blatant to Charles Gimbel, is in charge ,if the store arrangements A partition 'jlll be erected so that the "fans" iun Tiiass the ticket windows in single tile Unl h,B. AND 0. STATION ROUGHS "?' DOWNED IN WILD FIGHT Two Policemen Charge Seven and Capture Four in Battle, A battle between two policemen and a rang of roughs at 21th and Chestnut streets ended In a vlctorj for the city forces, the arrest of four men and the flnal breaking up of a bad crowd, which Halilmoie and Ohio itailroad ottlcials Jiave complained of for mdnj months Of tho four ariested, one is In the Medico L'blrurglcal Hospital with a frac tured skull The others, arranged befure ilgltrate Itooney toda, were held In 4W .ball each for a further heating. They are- William Walsh, Pine atreet, Ixuls Finey. SitO Quarry street, and Charles Murpl, 262 Xaudain street The injured man is Thomas M;Andrew, SOU Sansom street They are members of a gang, the police ca. which has been a constant source of annoyance to prona coming to and from the Baltimore and Ohio station at Situ and Chestnut street late at night Frequently men and women havq been assaulted and r"bled Efforts have been made by both the railroad sad the city police to break up the gang. on-icFns Nltt Bonnti ril4enl r j ocii in vk rit.Mtni Vc Ftoti Int V Kt rrrttJenl If Vt Btifiht Sftumf pAfiitt TMlet Tlf.,mf Iridic! W Blip tliti.im IV Philadelphia, Pa., Soptembor 10th, 1914. Ify Dear Sir: I am addressing you this letter trusting that you will consider It as stnotly CONFIDENTIAL, and will Immediately BECOME ACTIVE AMONG YOUR PATRONS, by requesting tnem TO REGISTER THEIR NAME AS A VOTING CIT1ZEM NEXT TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER lBth. UNLESS THEY REGISTER THEY WILL BE UNABLE 10 VOTE IN NOVEMBER. lfou must rully realize that the ooralng election In November moanB more to every liquor dealer, rogardlOBB of tho fact of his being a retailor, Wholesaler or brewer, than It over has In the history of Pennsylvania. Our enemies are well organized, and are about to make a determined effort to elect members to the coming legislature who will support their bills In favor of local option, antl-treoting, holiday closing and other noasures, all or any of whtoli, tr pasBed, will practioally moan tho Iobb of hundreds or dollars monthly and yearly to every one or us. To some or our rellow dealers, it will tioan that they will lose their license privilege, and in such instance, who knows where thoy will apply Tor a new license, PERHAPS ACROSS THE STREET FPOM tfHEHE YOU ARE LOCATED NOW. You cannot help reading the paperB and realizing that tnore are but two candidates now for the orrice of Governor. IF VANCE McCORMICK, THE DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE, ttlUS THE FIGHT, YOUR LICENSE WILL NOT BE IN FORCE MANY MORE YEARS. WE MUST ALSU ASMbT IN THE RE-ELECTION OF SENATOR PENROSE, For once in our business lire, WE ARE FORCED TO DEFEND OUR HOMES AND BUSINESS. WILL YOU HELP US BY URGING YOUR PATRONS TO REGISTER. WRITE OUT A NOTICE AND PLACE IT ON YOUR MIRRORS OR BACK OF YOUR BAR, CALLING THE ATTENTION OF EVERY CUSTOMER TO THE FACT THAT HE SHOULD REGISTER TUESDAY, SEFTEMBER 16th, WITHOUT FAIL. -you can do much to help us out or our trouble if you will do so. $-KEEP THIS COMMUNICATION CONFIDENTIAL. Fraternally yours, NEIL BONNER.' HAS MAN SHE CALLS HUSBAND CAUGHT ON HIS WAY TO WED Reynolds Spends Night in Cell, In stead of Speeding to Blide. pio"pectiVf bilileinnm claimed h another woman as her common law hu hand, faced ohniges of assault and bat tot nnd non-Mippnrt tod.u In the of Ike of Magistrate Mori Is, n few mo ments befoie the time s-ct foi his mai -rlnge In a town 7 miles awnj. lie is William V. Re nobis. Wallace stieet. e.T-t of -'1st. and was to hae bee i man led at 11 o'clock this morniuc; at St. Paul's Roman C'nthnllst ('lunch. Stunt Hntbor. N" J . to Miss Ada Tours, a trained nursfp nnd supcilntcndent of a sanitarium In that town hud not Mrs 12. (Joldle I!e) nolds. of 0D Jefferson stnet, Intel venod According to Mis Reynold, Miss Teals nursed her tluough a seilous illness some time ago and at that time made the acMunlntnnto of Hi nolds. IIo wns ni restcd at Market Street Fellies jester day afternoon while on the way to take a 1. 10 train from Camden to Stone Harbor When Constable dimming c ituhl Reynolds he w.is loth to turn back Cttm min'i. however, who hud made frequent tilps to his captive's ictil estate olllces in the Real Hstate Tiust building, and had almost glen up hope of (hiding his man. i of used to let him go Hi showed two WMiinntfl Magistrate Morris held Re nolds in J00 hall, on tho assault anil battet charae for a fmther hearing to dav As he could get no bondsman a cell at tho nn'lce station housed Re. nolds for the night. -nf Mr. Uimio'iIs said Rej nobis deserted her on .Iul H, and lutet she heard of his npproaching mnrriage. Iteforo bis departure in Julc, Mrs Rej nolds sas her husband bent her and threatened to do worse If she intemipted hlh plans. "He said he would kill me," she told the Magistrate She produced letters ad dresed to her as his wife, letters from his mother calling her "daughter-in-law," insurance papers made out in her name, and rent and bank books She was man led when quite oung. she told the Magistrate, and learned a few das Inter that her husband was In sane Mie took him to an institution lit Washington and it was while making one of her visits to the sanitarium that she met Re nobis in IKS6 Her husband dlei in lies She is 33 eurs old. in r -r n miiip iii iiiiiinrne VV. b. I. U. UHIIMO IN IMUIYIDCnd Two Counties Treble and Tluee Dou ble Their Membership. OH. CITY, Pa. Oct C-Itei mse nf tho al'henee of M Clde Kellv, of Pittwburgh. at tlio Monday evening sission of tho 0th annual convention of the P tin sylvonia State W (' T I', here, ad dresses were made by Mrs Mary Xi WiUon, national superintendent of work among the foreigners: tho fit v. Jlecco, Marie Varnoy. of Pavvqiavv, M!Ich , and her husband, a prominent lecturer At the frcsslon this morning prizes vyero awarded to the following counties for having doubled their membership since tho last convention' Carbon, I.uzerne. Perry. Cameron nnd Franklin Tor hav ing trebled membership, prizes were York was selected as the convention city for 1915 The oillcers elected were' Presi dent. Mrs Kiln 51. George. Heaver Falls; Vice president. Mrs. Addle Iloilenu Par sets Philadelphia; corresponding secre tary. Mrs Slla R Norris, s.iyre; re cording secretaiy. 3Iis,s Margaret F. Irwin, Bvans Clt . treasurer. Jlrs I.eah Cohh Marlon. ITlfses 15,000 MADE HOMELESS Immense Loss by Earthquake in Asia Minor Sixty Persona Killed, ATHHN'S. Greece, Oct C More than 15.LO0 persons were made homeless b the earthquake In the A'llaet of Konleh. b it a dispatch from the city of Konleh ays not moro than 00 persons lost their lives. SllKht tremors were felt for several hour before tho severest shock occeirrod and this gave the people a warning that saved many thousands from death Thoe who perished were Inhabitants who refused to stay In the open air until the shocks ceased. SEVEN HELD FOB, SWINDLES Former Tammany Hall Politician Alleged to Be Among Them. TOLEDO. O., Oct S - man alleged b the police to be Mickey Shea, of N'ew York, formerly prominent In Tammany Hall pontics, is held here toda with six companion.! on charges ot working alleged wire-tapping swindles V I Hundell, of Birmingham Mich . told the police that he lost ?30oo in a ehe-ne promoted by the men The authorities today chirged that an attempt was made to obtain 1300ft) from ThorasLa j. A.aoe in ipe same sr. OFFICE OF PRESIDENT NEIL BONNER Mnd A CARPENTER ST3 PHILADELPHIA, PA. 'iSSri"l 8000 LIQUOR MEN RALLY TO PENROSE ( imthitird frnni race 1. cr. icgurdless of the fact of his hi lug a ntnllT 'holisnIoi or brewer, than it fei 'ins in the hlstoij of Pcnn.sKanla. "Our enemies a-e well oiganlred, and aie ahout to make a determined effoit to elect members of the coming Leglsl.itiut who will suppoit their bills In faioi of local option, nntl-tre.itlng, holiday closing unci other me.isuies, all or am of which If passed, will practically me in tho loss of hundreds of dollars tnonthl and jeuilj to con ono of us " LOCAL OPTION "WARNING" Then follows n warning that a IomI option law might upfcel tho piesont ur inngemciH hy causing keener competition among the liquor dealers In many dls ti lets. "To some of our fellow denlcis," tin lettct continued, "it wilt mean that th. will lose their license privilege, and in ruch instance, who knows where they will apply for a m w license, peihaps neioss the street from wheie jou al located now," This last phrase wn printed In capital letters. Also In capital lottois, a little further down, appealed this lino: "Wo must also abslst in the re-election of Scnatoi I'enrose." The defeat of Penroso, the letter Inti mated would mean tho disruption of the homes as well as the business of the liquor tralllrkers. Tor once In our business life," tho painaraph following the nppeal to sup port Penrose read, "we are foiccd to deleiul our homes and business. Will jou help us bj urging your patrons to reslster?" Konnor nsked oerv liquor denier to dis?plas catan culling upon tho patmns of the talcons to H-glster. Then followed this cryptic lentence. "You can do much to help us out of our tiouble, If 'U wdl do so." While the liquor dealers come out boldly fur Penroso In their letters of nppeal, the do not m ntlon Doctoi Hrumbaugh. "As cai! as September 10," stated one nv mber of the federation todn, "the I federation feared IJottor urumbaugli. Wo ar" worhing opemy lor aenator I'enrose, 'but ha e not come out for Doctor llrum l baugh." CORONER FREES TEAMSTER George Momnsuo, a Negro, of ns South IIouv ier fctreet, a team drlvei , was held guiltless b the Coroner's Jury this morn ing of the deuth of A-ycur-old Catlinrin9 Ue 1'ren.slo. who died mi October S utter being struck by Montague's team. THE. MODERN 'SON OP THE, .SOIL ? -m. U4 ') i-ra TnUSTEt.J CftAlltl S lll.MII Johw I Mahoit OtO MAllltlT I HOVIf I- W ITIOH Pillihuf.h Cheiur ShlrMtilk rhila Mrtli IUrrlbire South Rrthltbrm l1H,rB rmhit:h Mtooni relmillf NanMcelir 5metporl I. W I ItL ?,Min r ntrtDi RiriiA.s Mclotttirft y ii Ktut lOHR r RIHLV 1 J. IttLMOLAB . j rwtoii M S .tt CZAR'S OFFENSIVE BLOCKED AUSTRIAN CONSUL DECLARES Russians Driven From Hungaiy nnd Held at Bay in Galicia. The Austro-Hungailnn arm: lias suc ceeded In bi caking the Russian offensive movements in Galicia and not them llun gniv, ntcoidlng to ofllci.il news received at tin Aiistro-Hungaiian consulate In Philadelphia todav fiom the rorelgn Olllce In Vienna. It was said at the con sulate this afternoon that the position now held b tile army of Francis Joseph 1" that lot which It has been stilvlng since the outbreak of the war. The line of the AiiMin-tltingntlnn aimy now forms a cioiici nt from Cincow to Usok Pass, in the ('.up.ithlan Mountains, southeast of Prcmsl Tho olllelal statement today Is as fol low s "The Russians have been compelled to withdraw befoie the offensive movements of oui mm, both In the ninth and in the east. A tuni'tlon hat- b en effected between out i astern and northern armies, our line extending fiom Crncovv thiough Tar now and Pizimvd to the I'sok Pass In the Cnipithlnn Slountalns. Tills strength ened position has enabled us to hieak the odenslve of the enemv. "llungniy Is now ilearcd of Russians. Small detnehmcr.ts which penc tinted Into Iliingaij tluough the mountains In tho noith hive been driven back" CHARLES S. WURTS LEFT ESTATE OF $595,723 Account Filed, Balance Ready for Dis,tiibution Will of S. W. Paul. The estate of Charles Stewart Wuits, who died in Septimbei, 1007. amounted to $J1",7.!3 9 1, according to the account tiled tod iv with the Register of Wlll foi audit bj the Oi plums' Court Tho e. eeutois aie Charles S Wuits, Jr , Robert K Wuits nnd Thomas It. Tunis. Oisbuisements of the estute made, ac cording to the iieeount, amount to $S, 113 IS Tho balnncu of J3S7.310B1 Is ready for distribution in accord ince with the piovlslons of the will The 15 WO estate of Samuel W. Paul, who did! September 13, at 7007 Tulip street Is biqueathed to the widow, Mrs. UiUn Paul, who Is also named executrix. Tho will wns admitted to probate todiy. Tho personal pioperty of Morris S. Abi.imsnn has been appraised at I.7ID01 EMMA WILLARD CENTENARY TROY, N. Y, Oct. i;-I3eglnnlng today a two days' observance of the centen nial of Ilmma Wlllard will he held hero at tho Hmrna Willard School. Alumni fiom nil pnits of the country will take part in the exereltcs. Features will bo the presentation of a memorial tablet to Knun.i Wlllard. the school's foundir, ami Mrs Russell Sage, the Institution's benefactor, nnd an ad dress b Mai) Ummii Wooley, president of Mt Holvoke College, SKETCHED AT MEETING OF MEN WHO MAKE TIJINGS " iTTTt W'vA . ttr-ti Vwj&Wa j C0y A rvfS) it AA'dBi r , j?c&4 m ;tH . i u " jr m t ti ragyia .rf- THE. REAL SORT OF GREEN GOOD5 Address to Association of Di rectors of Poor Filled With Spirit of Charity in Its True Sense. CATtl.lSMJ, Pn Oct. 6 -Andrew S. Milter, president of the Stale Association of the Directors of the Poor and Charities and Corrections, In convention hero, today Intl educed to the delegates Dr. Martin G. Hrumbaugh, who arrived at 0 o'clock this morning by motor from Hnrrlsburg. Doctor Hmmbaugh'y nddicss was made to a large audience nnd he was greeted with enthusiasm. He avoided political topics entirely and cicntt exclusively with charitable prob lems, sajlng that he believed that a broader Interpolation of the State's ob ligations would lead to tho day when Pennsylvania will know no suffeiers. Ho prefaced his remarks by nn appenl for tho co-operation of charitable nnd ie llglous forces, which union, ho said, only could obtain thu best results for i-oclnl betterment. Doctor HrumbniiRh declared that tho Inoail spirit of democracy and the fair Interpretation of the motto, "ench for all and all Tor each," mndo this nation l'io-cmlnent in its showing of lesults In chnrltnble wotk. PI.HA FOR PRACTICAL CHARITY He admonished the poor directors who were present not to concentrate their at tention solely on ministering to those who come under their charge, but to consider It a duty to constitute themselves ns local ccnties of Investigation to Inquire Into tho causes which bring poverty, dUcnbo and distress Into being. He criticized the use of the expression "Insane poor," which, he said, should bo lovlscd to read, "Indigent Insane," and suggeatcd that as far an possible those mentally unbalanced should be sent to Institutions where they will lecelve the best of mcdlc.il care nnd attention, Instead of to the county alms house, where ono Illy paid employe, with mtinv burden", piobably hn moro tlinu luilf'n hundred of such enses under his chaipc. Tho whole trend of Doctor Hrumbaugh s discourse was a plea to the Inlluences back or charlt.v movements to "get to gether" and Improve the conditions of the unfortunates whcio they now live, lather thnn remove them to Institutions wheie thev will be n public charge. The gubernatorial candidate snld that social progress could not be achieved In Its highest sense until conditions re lating to poverty nnd distress became both remedial and preventive He urged those -who enloed the fullness of plent to icalizo that a hard winter wns In nil prnbabllltv appioachlnff nnd that In many paits of Pennsylvania dire suffering was In prospect. RFCHPTION AT COURTHOUSn. Uffnre and after the spenker's address he held public receptions In front of nnd at the rear of tho courthouse, where he met many hundreds of cltbens. A Inigc number of Dickinson College law and academic men turned out to henr Doctor Brumbaugh Leaving tho Court House he went to the newl elected technical high school building, where ho addressed the pupils. Aceompanled by a large number of f i lends in this place. Doctor Brumbaugh left bv automobile ror Miiippensnurg, where he spoke at tho normal school at noon todav. He was accompanied bv sevei.il Republican Congressional candi dates. OUTCOME OF EXAMINATIONS Civil Service Commission Announces Averages of Applicants for Positions. Applicants for city positions who passed the recent examination of the Civil Ser vice Commission and the average of each are as follows: Operator, Itoentgen-rny laboratory. Bu reau of Cliai Itles, salary $1000 a ear rred W Swelgcrt, H3 North l2d street, aver ago TS 3; John J. McKenna, 203? South Seventeenth street, average 70 3. Baker, Bureau of Charities, salaiy KM a v eat William F Kehl, 3C Roger street, average 01 u, Samuel J. King, 501" Apple tree street. 30: Louis Gebhardt, "0!9 Illslng Sun avenue, W; August Dessln, ii.1 North !lst street, SS.3. Henry W. Flottman, 1023 Ollvo street, S7; John Salle. 1)29 Thomp son street, SI. NO FAMINE IN MACKEREL Lovers of dried mnckerel will bo grate ful to leain that their favorite dish should be plentiful and cheap the next few months The Danish steamship Cnnadla is now discharging 9000 bairels of the Jlsh nt Poll Richmond. Accoiding to ofllcers of the vessel, the wharves of nearly ever Scandinavian port aie heaped high with barrels ijf mackerel. Pi lor to tho war. much of It was sold to the countries now engaged In the tie mendnus Etruggle. Deprived of these markets, the tlsh will be unloaded on this country. IfcdA rrf -25m Wi rCcJ v'1l aft I T T"& 1 4 f w v Greater Use of vegetables ns n menu of combating tho high cost of living was recommended to tho consumers of tho United States by President II. L. Watts, of Stale College, nnd president of tho Vegetable Growers' Association of Ameile.1, in his nnnunl address nt tho opening of Us seventh annual convention In Hoitlcultural Itnll today. Co-operation wna the other keynote stiuck nt tho very opening of tho meeting. "As tho cost of food products, meats especially, becomes higher and higher, vegetables will play a larger pait In tho feeding of our millions," said Mr. Watts. "The hlstor of every civilized nation Is that, us the population becomes denser, meat products Increase In price and vegetables ore used more largely. This is nn ndvantago In somo respects because It has always been conceded that a vege table diet Is more wholesome than one composed lnigely of meat. Jf a large list of Vegetables arc available for the tnb'e, It Is possible to serve dishes which will meet nil the needs of tho body and nt the same time maintain the very best health. "Bv this statement I do not mean to ndvoc.ite the exclusion ot meat from the diet, because I believe that every family should use ot least somo meat, but I do mean to sa thut hy making use of tho huge list of vegetables which may he grown in this country, It Is possible to cntabllsh n nourishing diet without very much meat, especally If milk constitutes a large' part of It." "Very few persons realize tho great value of our leguminous vegetables, which nre easily grown In every part of the country. If peas and beans were used moro largel.v In the diet of the winter months, the cost of living would be ma terially leduced. The consumers of this country should be cducnted to the greater and proper use of egctables" An nppeal Tor gienler co-operation be tween the producers nmong themselves and the produceis and consumers was made bj Mr. Watts, Director Porter, who represented the Mnor In welcoming the delegites to the clt, nnd Howard U. Selby, chairman of the committee on ni langements of the convention. "If there Is any business In need of co-operation, It Is surely that of market gnidonlng," sild Mr Selbv. "The miuket growers of Amcilca should get together for mutual protection tluough legislation and should apply themselves to a careful stud ot their problems not as individual units, but ns nn organization AW want ou to go back to your respective com munities and get to work along co-opern-tlon lines. Co-operate together In solving the roblems of our particular localities, ot the same time remembering that your greater intercfits nre In the national asso ciation " "There Is much confusion on the whcle question of marketing," said Mr. AYntts 'So much has been said recentl about bringing the producer and the consumer closer together, that somo people believe it Is possible to entirely eliminate the middleman. AVhllo I recognle the foct that it Is possible greatly to Increase tho qunntlt of vegetables which might be sold by the producer dlrectl to the con sumer. It will never he possible to 'ii tlrely eliminate thu middleman There Is no question about the deslrablllt uf Inci easing sales as much n possible b means of paicel post, express and fi eight shipments direct to the con sumers, but for the millions ot people In our gieiit centres nf population we must provide central distributing agencies. These mav be co-operative and no doubt in many Instnnces nre, hut the fact re mains that a large number of persons will be requlied In our large cities to seivc as agents In the distribution of farm cind garden produce. "This association should stand for the tho dissemination of Information on marketing of a sane chaiaeter, and not Indorse any scheme or method which has not been tisted and found wholly pract'coble The whole problem Is ex ceedingly dimrult nnd complex, nnd de serves the clohest nttentlon of n standing committee of the association. AVo should nlso give our heartiest support to the Government and Stnto agencies which are studvlug the pioblems of marketing" A striking fenturo of the convention Is tho free nnd easy manner In which the farmers from tho ninny parts of the country aio mingling with the .scientific exponents of Intensive agriculture, paving them their just due for the elaboration of their varied theories, but at the same tlmo preserving a certain respect for tho old, practical "homo methods." Among the authorities at the convention is Georgo AYatson, a prominent Philadelphia writer on agricultural topics. In addition to the purely cducatlnml feature of tho convention, tho delegates and tho public In general had an oppor tunity to view one of the most elahoi.ito dlsplajs of form produce ever shown in th's countrv. Inhibitors tent tlulr products fiom points fnr distant, nnd worked until a late hour last night In placing their exhibits on view. GROW f BROWN BROWN f-BROWN GEORGE. WATSON PHILADELPHIA'S FAMOUS AcsfcicuuTuisr y&T J-'TLf i a rssj Constitutionalist Generals nnrf l Soldiers Arrive on Every Train With Avowed Purpose of Re. storing Tranquillity of Mexico. AOUASCAMKNTES, Stnto of Agtmi cnllentcs, Mcr., Oct. 6. Although this city Is to be tho scene ot tho peace cont feicnce between representatives of First Chief A'onustlnno Cnrrnnzn, of the Con stitutionalists, and General Francisco A'llln, hy which It Is roped to rcstota domestic tranquillity In Mexico, It It inpldly filling up with troops, Tialns arilvlng from the north nnd south brought Constitutionalist general! nnd troops, all heavily armed. Gcncinl Villa, accompanied by hla staff and his sccrctnrv, Luis M. Benavldcs, ar rived from Zacntecos, and they were fol lowed b' a tralnload of soldlcts from Genernl Hugcnlo Aguliro Benavldcs' fa molls Zaragosa brigade. It was found that these soldiers constituted a guard of honor for A'llln, hut the sending of Hoops was evidently a precautionary measure on the pntt ot the commander nt the division of the North, who Is ever on his guard against surpilsc. Hvldence that General Villa fears for his life was seen In tho elaborate pre cautions taken for his personal safety. The famous rebel leader is keeping him self surrounded by trusted ofllcors, nil nimed to the teeth. The opening conference probably will tnko place tomoirow, although It pra. vlously hnd been lcportcd that tho Aguas cnllentes meeting would not begin un til tho 10th of the month. Tho sessions will llkelv be held In tho Governor's pal. ace. A'lIIa's bpcclal train brought many How eis that hnd been picscntcd to hliii on his birthday, Sunday, In Torreon, MEXICO CITY FEARS BLOODSHED IS NOT ENDED Surface Indications Are Regarded as Unfavorable to Compromise. JIHXICO CIT. Oct. 6. "Peace for Mexico" Is tho slogan of half a hundred Constitutionalists, neailv nil of them army gencinls, who left today for Aguas callentcs to tnko part In tho national Itnco convention. They follow tho van guard who left yesterday to arrange the prcllmlnaiy details of tho conference in which nn effoit will be mndo to settle the dllfeiences between Fitst Chief A'enustlano Cairanra and General Fran cisco A'llla, commander of tho Division of tho North. On the eve of tho opening of the con vcntlon theic nie indications that tho delgutcs will not he nblo to ngree and ' that Mexico will see more bloodshed bc foio order Is Anally restored. However, tho delegates are sincere In their ef forts to end the present feud and thcra may be an unexpected backdown on one sido or the other. As the Constitutionalist army has been put under tho executive power, which is nov" controlled bv Carranza, it Is doubt ful If Villa's demand foi the dlsbandlny of the airav will bo accepted. .Most of the Constitutionalists going from here to Aguns Callontcs expressed tho belief thnt A'llla should bo tho one to make concessions Louis Cabrera, a civilian, will take pait In the convention, but will not have any vote. The I'cderal army Is being further strengthened. Jesus Carranza has re turned fiom tho Isthmus of Tehuantepcc, bringing with him 13,000,000 lounds of am munition, l'i cannon and 20,000 small arms, this war siipplv having constituted tho cargo of the steamer Yplranga, which was landed at Puerto Mexico, during th leglme ot Piesldent Huerta Gi nernl Obiegon headed a commission which called upon I'lrst Chief Carranza, asking him to n lease a number of ad here t.ts of A'llln, who aro In the peni tentiary At the Fnmo tlmo a telegram was sent to A'llla urging him to release follower of Carranza, whom he had ar rested. The conference at Aguns Calicntes mav not be considered as a separate con vention as a lesult of the fact that the ttvllitfat i nam i tnuolniin In Hm nnnU if n A i iiiinviii iiun ni.aasi'11 111 HSU lUJMlvll v- Joumed to meet In Aguas Calicntes, VICTORIOUS CARRANZISTAS RESTING ON THEIR ARMS Villn's Troops Discouraged by Fail ure of Attacks on Sonorn, Town. XACO, Ariz. Oct fi General Benjamin Hill's Carrnnzlstns rested on their arms In Nnco, Minora, today, Awaiting another attack from the AMIIalstas, who drew Off lite vesterday aftci being rpuled in their thhd as'-nult nn the defendcis of the little town. Tho A'lllaibta troops were apiurently discouraged by the lossis suf feml in the lS-lioui- battle. Vhey have built tienches about Molina, as they ex pected a counter attack fiom tho Car r.iuzlstns. Heports reached hero today that Gov ernor M.ijtorena, commander of the VUl foiees, had been ariested by the Yaqul Indians making up the greater part of his command nnd was In danger of belns eecuted. Wounded A'anuls, taken pris oners by the Carranzldtas, declared that MnMorcnu forced them to taka the lead) In tho battle and permlted his Mexican soldiers to keep out of range. I 'J AVASHI.NGTON', Oct 6 -Continuous firing In tho vicinity of Naco. Mexico, to day was reported to tho war department by Hrigadler General llllss He added that tho attacking force had not made any Impression upon the garrison In Naco and that a concerted attack was not likely to be made on General H1H' forces before next week. General Ullss" dispatch read: "Continuous desultory firing nt lonff range going on at Naco day and night. Slaytorcna's forco has invested the town from the east, south and west. No tm premlon has jet been made by tho at tacking force I do not believe that the assault on Hill's trenches will occur for at least a week. Colonel Gullfoyle has the situation well In hand. One private of tho 10th Cavalry wounded by Mexican stray bullet, condition serious. Usual warning given several dajs ago not to endanger life or property on tills side of tho border by MeiUan lire." CAVALRY CHARGE ON FLEET PROPOSED TO ROUT GERMANS' BrltUh Navy Veteran Ridicules Teu ton Inactivity on Sea. ., LONDON, Oct. 6. As the German fleet persists In refus ns to accep AVInston Churchill's chat It B V?..p.ut to a and haveit out with the British, an Impatient retired naval ot leer has written to the TlmeraiklnK whether Kngland is to wait for -ever? free, , otaet that tn baV'war! ships may be cptufea by cavalri- i r . -, H. vusrru. ur z n i 1 ml nil Ml i liiiiiiliiiiuM nW -IlKWlHttMl J -W , aifMl.- fcl fcnaaM'1-.." ... - ' r MM! ,, Unit "- ;-, Dt.iT r -jyimiiji ijiiji-P flifcuOwrtl.ii in ' rtfcim- t- V -- - ' "" i ' .''