JUDGE KUMEL, TOO
,n Break Custom of Years of
Arriving at the Polls Early
"HARRISBURO, Nov. 3. Both of Hnr
risburg's candidates for a State office
voted this afternoon at about the samo
time In the same ward, though In tllf
President Judge George Kunkel. can
didate for the Supreme Court, Instead
Of voting early In tho day, ns has been
his custom, waited until his eldcit ron,
George Kunkel, Jr., arrived here from
Lancaster, where he Is a student at
Franklin and Marshall, the Judge's own
alma mater. Tho younger Kunkel cast
his first ballot today, voting on ngc, and
was accompanied to tho polling placo nt
the Hopo Flro L'nglno House by his
vVanco C. McCormlck, Democratic
Washington candldato for Governor, also
usually votes early In tho day, but was
unable to leave Kaston until UiIh morn
ing after tin closing meeting of tho
campaign last night. As soon as he
reached this city he attended to a fen
personal matters and then went to his
polling placo in a tailor shop on Locust
street near Federal Square.
3Ir. McCormlck and Judge Kunkel Ilu
within two blocks of each other on Front
slreot. Both are In tho ith Ward, but
the Gubernatorial candidate l In the 1st
Precinct and the Judge In the 2d.
"air. McCormlck had little to say about
, "K can only repeat what I have been
slatlnR for davs," he snld when he step
ped from tho train nt the Heading Termi
nal here. "This fight Is won and Pon
Wselsm Is wiped out. Mr. Palmer and I
Judge Kunkel declined 'any comment at
nil, preserving tho tamo silence which has
marked his campaign throughout tho
aprlng. summer and fall. His campaign
chairman, John It. Geycr. hnd little more
tp say except to predict the Judge's elec
tion. .'."Our campaign has been entirely nn
educational one." said Mr. Geyer. "We
Imvo endeavored to Impress the voters
first with tho importance of the Supremo
Court and, socondly, wph the method of
voting tho non-partisan nectlon of tho
ballot, which is not familiar to many of
th voters. We have succeeded In this,
and Judge Kunkel's magnificent record
Iti the Capitol graft cases and other suits
assure his election today by a handsome
:Veathcr which can bo described only
a "Ideal" prevails here and the vot?
IS phenomenal. Throughout the city the
polling was heavy from the stnrt and nt
tfoon It was estimated that between no
nnd 60 per cent, of the entire registered
vote had been cast. Some residential
precincts had polled half their vote by
10 o'clock this morning.
TteportB of similar heavy voting are
comlr-S In from all parts of Dauphin and
. adjacent counties.
"'Republicans and Democrats alike are
jubilant over tho heavy voting, each side
asserting that such weather wbb all
that was necessary to clinch their vic
tory beyond a. doubt.
' Heports of ballot corruption In this city
are as thick as usual, but they are with
out confirmation. Up to noon no reports
or any sort had been received from any
part of the State at Democratic State
headquarters. Cards bearing the offer of
U Palmer-McCormlck Leaguo to pay
JjO.000 reward In sums of from $250 to
$1000 are posted In virtually every poll
ing precinct In the State, with Instruc
tions that evidence should be reported to
Democratic State headquarters at once.
VOTE HEAVY; FINE DAY
i AIDS INDEPENDENTS
Continued from Pane One
"Ward and division leaders In that sec
tion give as the reason the fact that
the badges of the Penrose machine work
ers do not bear the union label, while
those of every other candidate did.
The vote In Richmond In the early
hours was 30 per cent, above normal.
ACCUSE "OLD GUARD" DEMOCRATS.
Reorganization Democratlo leaders de
clared this morning that the "Old Guard"
Kt Democrats and the Vare machine men
were giving their watchers trouble. The
TJomocratlc watchers' certificates In Phil
adelphia are under the supervision of the
regular City Committee, which Is domi
nated by the "Old Guard."
Reorganization leaders asserted that
the Ola Guard refused to grant watchers'
certificates to Palmer-McCormlck League
watchers. The reorganizes then got In
touch with the Prohibitionists, and ob
tained watchers' certificates from that
party. "When these certificates were pro
sentrd downtown, In the 1st Ward es
pecially and the 33th Ward generally, the
reorganizes said the Vare workers on
the election boards refused to accept
them, and the watchers were ejected
from the polls.
A complaint was received ay tne i'aj-
Tner-McCormlck League that In the 2Uh
Mvlsion of tne 39tn ward political wont-
?era Jiad two kegs of beer at the back
i door of the polling place, wnicn is at iziz
' 3ltner street, and that policemen were
UrlnKing tnere wiin oiner men. .no a-ai-rner-McCormlek
League made a complaint
to Director Porter, who at once began an
t ., ,., , t,.v
"uut ana .uricu iu juauhuiii
ntDfTMmriM A1. Vitv- 3. . Vnftji
.M.lt m4v wri nnt exneeted to rem a. I
ijhoo of tho Democratic primaries, tbe
Tins today'c action at the polls merely a
ratification ox ine jjcmocrouv ynmnry
ttotecttonx Perfunctory opposition to the
l$c$um or jioprefeniauve uacar v. un
a UMAut tt trm $4 n t w nmrlR hv
act w i- w .. .wv rf
it xf mS TImiVifffjin mnA A. T
Wjfcir. IrppreMive Underwood plurality
it&sraa 6HJieu . w,ww. -ny iwu ?
S.ue cxnaiaaie naa "paper opposition.
jtTDED HXTNTES IN BWAMP
era Chop War to Him and
JMO UARBOfl, N. J Nov X -Frank
Ttflrr M ye ouj, or ose Maroor. vs
tKit. )a the thigh and hip this morning
I m loaa or tiuuut. ii is itarea one
Mtered bh stemaon.
K tne injurea nvan s criw, enorp
n to bin bLI It wu nfla
to lop a road thieugh a swamp to
C autvnweue w ua sscne. in wiuco
p wi rtwnea 10 a swri gain.
bm;jMjMt entered Siierp's lgs,
mpb aluurm Chirlea Oaicipbell, an At-
?-ilH y emua, with Bring the shot.
'iMirtiilff wt Slvea a bearing this
HbMfBf Irtwfcr SbJp Abaw4M
yVJkJUllHQVOH. Nov. I -Com
tlipj M vet t. Hswwe.w
r rr . - .. - .
esk. j trauma, ai imbiomii
, oo i4 twiiJrtinHy, 06g&
kMut .ilLSJ??!5 ""
mti 4 m w&
STATE SENATOR GAUNT
HAS BRISK OPPOSITION
Gloucester County Ele Jon Marked
by Soveral Sharp Contests.
WOODBURY. N. J , Nov !.-Olouccsler
County Is hut Ins n brisk contest todn
for 8tate Senator. Assembly and Sheriff
and the vote wilt bo close. Tho hardest
fight Is between Slato Senator Ueorgr
W. F. Gaunt, who Is seeking ro-elcetlo-i
for the third ternl on the Republican
ticket, and Sheriff William r Allen, on
the Dcmocintlc ticket. Sheriff Allen's
popularity Is the cause of much unusual
work among tho friend') of Senator
Gaunt, although It looks ns though he
will bo reelected. Senator daunt Is the
head of the Stalo Orange nnd has the
tupport of the farmers.
The light for Sheriff !: a four-coriicinl
om, although tho contest is really bo
twecn Deputy Sheriff Ilnrrv W. Colill'.
of rslvlilr, who Is the Democratic can
didate, and tlnbert Mend, of Utimsbnro, on
lhi Republican ticket This vole will br
rlcje, Thf other candidates nro Dr
tipssct Klrby. Progressive, and CJeoigo
D. t nrne-y. Prohibition, The Progressive
partv ! not making a haul light this
year ami many of them will support the
ri'gitlnr Republican ticket.
lb. Republican candidate for the As
ptnihly Is Oliver J. West, who Is scck
In re-election. His opponent is Willis
TullU Porch, of Pltmnn Grove.
A Coroner Is to be elected. The Re
publican candidate Is Dr. R. K ItollingH
hcad, of Westvlll", and Dr. K. J. Htlte
gass, of Glassboro, Democrat
Thcro Is qult a contest In this town
for Mayor and City Council Samuel 7t
Ladd. a former Major, Is seeking the
same office again on the Republican
ticket, while bis opponent Is George P.
Pierce, a Democrat Threi members of
City Council ale to lie eleited
VOTE FOR THE LOAN
WILL HASTEN CITY'S
REAL RAPID TRANSIT
Funds Are Required for
Sewer Relocations to Make
Room for the Subway De
Mayor Appeals For Voles
For Nov Loan Ordinance
Maor Blankenburg appeals to Phll
ndulphlaus to ote for tho new loan
ordinance. He declures tho passage
of tho loan bill is iiceessiity to carry
out vitally needed ImpiovcinenlH and
make the city a "bigger Philadelphia."
"I ask every good citizen of Phila
delphia to make a special point of
marking bin ballot In favor of the loan
for $11,300,000, for which approval of
tlio public Is asked at the election to
day. Improvements vitally affecting
tug the Intciebts of tho citv are nt
stake; rapid transit, new docks, new
cwers, now streets all that contrib
utes to a city's health, happiness and
prosperity, nro covered by tho new
work projected. Do not fall to mark
a cross on your ballot In the square
marked 'Yes'; this will mean a vote for
tho loan and for a bigger Philadelphia.
The beginning of Philadelphia's vnat
plan of modern transit facilities hangs
today on the decision of tho 'otcia In
the matter of tho ill,3flO.O0Q loan item sub
mitted for their approval.
Ono item of a half million dollars In
the list of 31, making up the total ap
portionment of the loan, provides for the
reconstruction and relocation of sowers In
the central part of tho city.
This reconstruction Is tho preliminary
step. If the loan does not pass a start
cannot be made on the plans for ade
quate facilities until other provision In
If the loan Is legalized by the votes of
Philadelphia tired of hanging on straps
for long periods every morning nnd even
ing, the subway-elevated Hystem will
have advanced to something more than
It will mean that Philadelphia eventu
ally 1b to have a subway north and south
under Broad street, with a great delivery
loop running through the heart of the
buslnecs district. It will also mean rapid
transit via an elevated line tu Krankford,
rapid transit to Darby along another
West Philadelphia elevated and other
Improvements that will put Philadelphia.
In the forefront of American cities as
regards transit facilities.
CROWDED CROSBTOWN CARS.
At the present time only one bectlon
of Philadelphia has rapid transit, and
that is the district fed by tho Market
street subway-elevated lines. Not all
West Philadelphia may take advantage
of this because of tnsutllclcnt crosstown
The subway-elevated trains morning
and evening are crowded to the doors.
Surface cars on 6M and 60th streets,
which distribute the passengers, are also
crowded far beyond the point of com
fort. In the north and soutli sections of
West Philadelphia residents use the sur
face lines, or tbe surface-subway, and
make faster time than If they used the
subway-elevated and the crowded cross
An elevated line to Darby from 33d
street will automatically relieve the
Market street elevated from the crowds
living nearer Woodland avenue, who now
ride up EM and 60th streets to the Market
This will enable the Market street line
to provide better service for those liv
ing north of Market street who now use
the slow surface line.
In the gTeat Northeast no one who lives
there needs to be told the need of transit
facilities- The same U true of the north
errt sections of the city which will be
fed by the Broad street subway with Its
outspreading elevated "feedera."
Ardent supporters or tne plana lor real
rapid transit In Philadelphia were disap
pointed when Councils failod to appro
priate more than H90.0W of the bit; loan
for the work.
At the same time, it U pointed out by
Director Taylor that thia sum is suHl
cltnt to complete the work for which it is
set aside. With the out of the
way the engineering dlfflcultUa will be
considerably icasesed. Tho start will
have bees made. Barly rapid transit for
PhHidelphla depends on tbe aettoa of the
Only One Congress JPlgfat in Virginia
RICHMOND, Vau. Nov. 1-TB Ooa
Meanes arc baio? rttmwtn in YtrKtaia
ta4a& tho SMfMerata fcvtaK a walkover
to m MJt He St ibtrfet, wbN C.
aaacaaa ijwma MmikUM tncuajhoat. to
EVENINft LEDGEB PHILADELPHIA', TUESDAY, NOVEMBER
t- ... ' " ' "" "'M
The picture was snapped at West Philadelphia Station at 11:01 o'clock this morning as the presidential train passed
through the city on its way to Princeton.
BACK TO CAPITAL
Spends Two Minutes in Poll
ing Booth at His Home in
Princeton His Ballot No.
PIUXCIJTO.V, X. J.. Nov. 3.H took
President Wilson Just two minutes to
vote In bis homo precinct hero today.
Tho polling booth was In a llrehouso, and
Jlr. Wilson's ballot was number S3. After
voting tho President attended to some
personnl bUHineis and left for Washing
ton nt 1:SS o'clock.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 3. President Wil
ton left Washington nt S o'clock for
Princeton. N. J., to vote.
Tho Chief Executive rose early and had
a hearty breakfast before being whirled
to the train in one of the big White
House automobiles. He was smiling nnd
nppearcd llko a man who had not lout
sleep in worrying over the outcome of tho
day's balloting. His cyo wns clear and
his color good as ho climbed Into the
"He's game, all right," said a White
Houso policeman behind his hand.
"There's no quitter nbout him."
Only a fow persons, forewarned of the
President's departure, had gathered to
wish him au revolr. To these few tho
President doffed his hat, and walked with
springy step to the private car Federal,
on which ho was to make the Journey.
He was accompanied by a secretary and
the usual guard of secret service opera
tives. Early today expert wire men from one
of the telegraph companies arrived at the
Kxecutlve Office and began a systematic
test of all the telegraph loops and Instru
ments. Tho telegraph operators In the
President's business rooms probably will
be as busy as any in tho country tonight,
for a full report will be sent through
them to tha President as the returns
However, the master of the White
House may yawn about 11 o'clock and
disappear. He did exactly this on the
eve of his election, going to bed and a
r,, .i.or. nniv to wake up the next
morning and And himself elevated to tho
position of ltrt citizen.
WILSON GETS NEW GLASSES
ON SIXMINUTE STOP IN CITY
President, on HU Way to Vote, Be-
celves Oculist on Train.
President Wilson passed through Phlla-
delphla this morning, arriving at 11.01
.i..!, nn m wnv n Princeton to cast
his ballot. He traveled in a private car
attached 10 tne rear ui a ..o(i,.u,.
New York express, and was accompanied
by the usual retinue of secret service
men. . , . ..
A Philadelphia oeulist boarded the
train as It came to a stop at West Phila
delphia, and In the si minutes before it
started fitted tne President with a new
pair of glaasea.
The President earn to the rear plat
form Just before the train started and
waved his hand to the baker's dozen f
raHroad employes and commuter on the
platform. After casting his ballot at
Princeton, the President will return to
Washington at oe.
New Jersey today Is electing 18 Cou
greesmen, eight State Senators and 60
members of the State Assembly. Ten of
tbe New Jersey Congressmen are Demo
crats and the ethers are Republicans.
Alt but two of the ten have been re
nominated, and the President h indorsed
Dismissed Typist Bads Her JJfe
NW 1'PRK. Nov .-U(sa Jessie Van
49 Mark, who. scoog to her fritpds,
Im4 MK bar poettte as private secre
tory to Albert J. Merrick. sMg
H ttHtgjC eleatrtoal jwaar ! ffte la
tortawinff. ksM kMMasr br faCyaetojr
4ay to bar rooa. Mt Wctt m attest.
PRESIDENT WILSON ON HIS WAY
PENROSE WILL GET
Candidate Predicts 100,000
Majority for Himslf, But
Refuses to Comment
Dr. .Martin G. Brumbaugh, Republican
camlldnto for Governor, today predicted
100,000 majority for himself, but refused
to comment on the possible Penrose voto.
"I hao not been following the Pen
rose voto closely," ho said In answer to
Doctor. Ilrumbaugh otcd at S:5G
o'clock nt I'SI West Haines street, which
Is tho polling pluce for tho 47th Division
of the 22d Ward. He stepped Into a
booth vacated a minute before by DI
rector Porter, and JO seconds later de
posited ballot No. 91 in tho box. Doc
tor Brumbaugh voted tho straight Re
Whon the candidate reached the polls
ho was greeted by a number of friends
Frank It. Weylmnn. a neighbor, accom
rnnled Doctor Ilrumbaugh from his
home, 254 West Walnut lane.
When lis entered the polling place tho
watchers greeted him with "Good morn
"How do ou do," said Doctor Brum
baugh. "I want to vote."
At this moment Director Porter emerged
from behind the curtain of a booth and
said, "Good mornlny, Governor."
"Hello, George," replied Doctor Brum
baugh, "I think I'll use your booth."
"Help yourself." wus the reply.
Doctor Brumbaugh when asked niijjjt
the probable result of the election said
it would go only ono wny Republican.
Then he posed for his photograph and
laughingly remarked. "This is the last
time any person will pick on me."
After voting, Doctor Brumbaugh went
home to answer correspondence. He had
muny letters to which he wished to make
reply, he slated. One school teacher In
Pittsburgh had already written to him
A number of well-known Phlladelphlans
voted today at the same polling place as
Doctor Brumbaugh. Among them were
K. T. Stotesbury. Henry S. Grove, presi
dent of the William Cramp Ship and En
gine Building Company: Director of the
Department of Public Works Morris I
Cooke, K. J. Moore, the banker; John J.
Kelln, and ex-State Senator Bayard
New York Leaders'
GOVERNOR GIvNN-"Mr. Whit
man has evaded all Issues and refused
to tell the people where he stands. I
shall be elected by a very large plu
rality." CHARLES S. WHITMAN-"! am
confident that I will be elected."
THOMAS D. MCCARTHY "I confi
dently expect Ambassador Gerard will
win by a plurality of at least 300,000
OHARI.E8 P. MURPHY-"! have
not made an election forecast slnee
190J. when Coler got l00O plurality
In Greater New York. I shall not
do it this year or at least until after
election. Come around tonight and I
may tell you something."
FRKDBRICK M. DAVENPORT, Pro
gressive candidate for Governor "We
have had large and enthusiastic audi
ences r.t our meetings, and I believe
the voter have been aenvlneed of the
truth of eur argument. A to tho
outcome of the struggle, I make no
WIU4AM SULZER. American and
Prohibition party noouaae for Gover
nor "I will get at least per cent or
the Democratic. per Bt of tbe
Republican. W par cast of tbe Pro
gressive, tha entire Prohibition and
per sent of tbe tadepenoent vote. ThUj
wM U tooro tba eoougb to r.eUt
ate, 1 steal! be i-ttoated by at tti
IN THREE STATES
Penrose, Dillingham and
Gallinger, Survivors of Dis
credited System, Known to
Be Facing Defeat.
..,.,r.'!.0" STAPr CORRESI'O.NDK.NT.
WASHINGTON, D. C. Nov. 3.-Threo
of tho survivors of the Aldrlch organiza
tion, which for so many years dominated
tho Senate, may be retired to private life
today by the voters In their States In the
first popular election of United States
Senators. They nro Holes Penrose In
Pennsylvania; William P. Dillingham, In
Vermont, and Jacob H. Gallinger. In New
Hampshire. Dillingham's defeat Is lrtually con
ceded by Republican leaders. Ho is op
posed by Charles H. Prouty. formerly
chairman of tho Interstate Commerce
Commission, Progressive nominee In
dorsed by the Democrats. Reports re
ceived In Washington Indicate that
Prouty will win by a hafo majority.
Senator Dillingham was elected In Octo
In Now Hampshire, Representative Ray
mond 13. Stevens, Democrat, has been
conducting nn aggresslvo campaign
against Senator Gallinger. He has at
tacked Gallinger on the ground that ho
Is thoroughly committed to everything re
actionary. He has pointed out that In
August, 1512. Gallinger and Reed Smoot,
of Utah, were the only two Senators who
voted against bill prohibiting corporations
from making campaign contributions. Ho
also has mado political capital out of
the tuct that Gallinger voted with
Penrose, of Pennsylvania, against the Im
peachment of Judge Robert W. Archbald
nnd that he voted against the measure
for the creation of the Children's Bureau
and against the resolution offered by
Senator La Follette In August. 1912, pro
viding for an Investigation of the charges
against Senator Penrose in connection
with his dealings with the Standbrd Oil
Palmer's campaign against Penrose, in
(Pennsylvania, has attracted greater at
tention throughout tho nation, however,
than have the contests against Dilling
ham, In Vermont, and Gallinger, In New
Hampshire. In fact, one of the chief
accusations against the New England
Senators has been that they have been
found voting with Penrose on legislative
If Ponrose Is re-elected to the Senate,
his title to his seat after March -i net
Is certain to be challenged by the Demo
crats and Independent Republicans like
Norrls. of Nebraska; Kenyon, of Iowa,
and Clapp, of Minnesota. When Congress
reconvenes In December, Senator Norrls
will insist that the Privileges and Elec
tions Committee report to the Senate his
resolution providing for Investigations of
the collections and expenditures of the
Senatorial candidates In Illinois and
Pennsylvania. If the charges that large
sums of money have been contributed to
Penrose's campaign by tbe liquor dealers
of Pennsylvania are proved, Senator
Penrose stands an excellent chance of be
ing expelled from the Senate.
Brisk Voting In Massachusetts
BOBTON, Nov. 3. Voters In Boston and
throughout Massachusetts flocked to tho
polls today to decide the contest for Gov
ernor and the rest of the State ticket,
the congressional seats and county offi
cers, and to decide a. number of referen
dum question. The early vote in Boston
was somewhat larger than usual. Gov
ernor David ! Waleh, Democratic can
didate, ruled favorite In the betting at
odds of 10 in 7.
Progressives were sourred on bv a tsla-
gram from Colonel Roosevelt, urging the
BaceMitr 9 (fee defeat of Ceagrossoaan
McCaaTthe KMWbHean candidate for Gov
ernor, wtww M called a "Bourbon reae
ttonaty. Cengreas Sight in West Virginia
OtiARUMTQK. W Va . Nov J.-Oan-nU
iateraat U Wast Vlrgial' ooogrcs
rtnmJ ,im boufbf t an earljr vote.
U was ian4iraty haavy.
IF fiat Rnnslcy Says
of "Knifing Penrose
Harry C. Rnnsley, president of Se
lect Council and Vnro leader In the 2d
Ward, said today:
"Tho Vare orders are not to cut Pen
rose. Congressman Vare's statement
In Washington was tnnde for effect.
The Republicans In South Philadelphia
would vote a straight ticket whether
ordered to do so or not. It would bo
suicide for them to cut Penrose, as
they are looking forward to the may
oralty election next 'year and must
keep tho Republican vote solid for
CATTLE QUARANTINE CAUSES
FEAR OF MEAT FAMINE
Prohibitive Prices Expected as Re
sult of Bestrlcted Shipping.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 3.-OfllclaIs of
tho Department of Agriculture aro mak
ing no conccnlmcnt of their apprehension
over the spread of the foot nnd mouth
disease among the berf nnd dairy cattle
of tho country. It I recognized that,
unless the disease In check Immediately,
the cost of meat nnd dairy products will
mount virtually to prohibitive prices.
The rapidity with which tho disease
ivns communicated to herds In five States
from two isolated counties In Indlnna
and the same number In Michigan ii
puzzling tho authorities. It Is urged
upon all purchasers of cattle thnt they
Isolate their new acquisitions for obser
vation before turning them In with tho
The losses sustained by the stockyards,
notably those nt Chicago nnd Pittsburgh,
because of the Government quarantine,
ore reported already to be heavy.
Equally heavy losses are reported by
TRY ALL SCHEMES
TO AID PENROSE
Detectives on Trail of Fraud
That Independents Are
Hampered by Organization
Attempts by tho renroso-McNIchol-Varc
machine to pcipctrato election
frauds at the polls today aro being
closely watched by the police, tho Com
mittee of Seventy nnd the Palmer-McCormlck
Committee of One Hundred.
Preparations havo been mado for tho
Immcdldto arrest of nny ono attempting
to cast an Illegal ballot.
Detectives of the Committee of Seventy
arrested him, on a warrant sworn out
before Magistrate Benton, charging fnlso
registration, perjury nnd lllcgnl voting.
Ho will have a hearing at Central Station
The second arrest was that of a man
giving his name as lister Johnson, of
3G33 Market street. He was voting In the
in division or tno zun Ward nt the
time, and wns taken to tho 3M street and
Woodland avenue station.
Twenty-five complaints of Illegal voting
wero made to the Committee of Seventy,
and arrests will bo mado in these cases
later. It was impossible) to make arrests
at tho polls in theso Instances, tho com
mittee's detectives said, because of tho
rush of voters to the polls.
COMPLAINTS ARC VARIUD.
Tho Committee of Seventy has nlso re
ceived complaints charging wholesalo as
sistance of voters In tho 2Sth Division of
the 36th Ward. In tho 3d Division of
tho th Ward there is no ballot box. A
soap box Is being used, it Is charged.
In tho Hth Division of the 2d Ward
and In the 14th Division of tho ilth Ward,
it wns reported to the Committee of
Seventy, the election boards have re-"
fused to nccept the certificates of the
minority inspectors. In tho 30th Di
vision of tho lBt AVnrd nn Independent
watcher's certificate was not accepted
and tho watcher ejected, according to a
complaint made to the committee.
DETECTIVES IN MACHINE WARDS.
Detectives, nrmed with warrants, have
been Ftntloncd In nearly every division in
tho downtown PenroM-McNIchol-Vare
wards, ready to arrest every one who at
tempts Illegal voting today.
The detectives nre acting for the Com
mittee of Seventy and tho Palmcr-Mc-Cormlck
Committee of One Hundred.
Each man carries In his pocket a com
plete list of the phantoms and the names
of citizens not entitled to vote because
thev changed their residence since regis
tration or have not Ihed in the division
The names, nenrlv lorn nt !,.., ........
not struck from the registration lists by
uiu uoani or registration commissioners
following the police canvass of the city,
because the C'otnmlltp ,.f K...m,. ...
served them for criminal prosecution In
a ovtm u nuempis to vote under these
WARANTS READY FOR PHANTOMS.
The detectives will be stationed as
watchers Inside the polling places until
the polls close at 7 o'clock this evening.
Whenever any one calls for a ballot under
one of the prescribed names, he will be
permitted to receive a ballot, mark It
and then sign It.
If his signature on the ballot does not
agree with that In the registration book,
he will be arrested, under the warrant
already made out for him.
The warrants were all issued yesterday
and placed In the hands of the detectives
yesterday afternoon and last night.
Policemen will be stationed outside every
polling place, to preserve order and as
sist the watchers In seeing that voters
receive square treatment in the machine
The policemen stationed at the polls In
the divisions where the prescribed Hit Is
reghtered will assist the deteotives in
every way possible. Director Porter, It
was learned today, has stationed police
men at these polling places who will co
operate with the detectives In their effort
to prevent fraudulent voting by Penrose-MoNlohol-Vare
ABTHUB E. POST PBAISED
Director Cooa Commends Him to
Philadelphia Federal Eeserve Bank.
Director Cooke, who has comlsteatly
commended the employes of his depart
ment end declared la his annual report
that h.e could furnish from his subordi
nates at any time a manager far a small
city, has written Richard L. Austin, of
Philadelphia's Federal Reserve Bank,
congratulating- him on obtaining the
services at Arthur B. Post as statistical
Mr. Peat was foriuarly a special ta,
ejaiaur fak tbe Beam want at DuU
V Watfci at a salary f W a yea.
STOCK MEN STUNNED
BY FEDERAL EMBARGO
ON CATTLE TRADE
Packing Houses in Philadel
phia and Throughout State
Barred From Shipping
Beef and Other Fresh
Shippers ond packers of cattle were
amazed this morning to learn of the
drastic nuarnnltne which the Federal au
thorities have placed on cattle In Pennsyl
vnnla, Ohio, Illinois, Michigan and In
diana, in an effort to top tho spread of a
dangerous disease which has been dlscov
ercd In theso States. Caught In the midst
of their busiest season, shippers declare
that the quarantine. If not made less
ntrict. will havo serious results.
Ilvciy stockyard and packing house
In Philadelphia and throughout the State
was locked by the Federal authorities
from shipments out of the State. At the
Philadelphia stockynrds nnd other places
In tho city thousands of cattle are being
held In pens nnd freight cars, while thou
sands of others nre en route here nnd
will be held. At the stockyards nt SOth
mid Market otreets alono there are 1100
head of slaughtered cattle, SOOO of sheep.
1000 of calves and SOOO of hogs, besides
40 more carloads that will have reached
thorc this afternoon.
At present plenty of cattle may come
Into the State, but It cannot be sent out,
so thnt free States will be seriously af
fected. Shipper.! believe, however, that
within three days matters will have
cleared sufficiently to permit cattle from
free States passing through those quar
antined to other sections of tho country.
Inspectors nro busy throughout Ponn
sWvanla Inspecting farms for traces of
the dread ailment known as the foot
and mouth disease. It Is not contagious
to persons, but spreads rapidly among
animals. It appears in the form of ul
cerous sores, and nil infected animals are
being killed Immediately.
Dr. C A. Kchanfler, Inspector of the
Port of Philadelphia, co-opcrntlng with
the State officials. Is sending corps oC
inipcctors throughout the city to examine
cattle and clean and disinfect the stock
ynrds. By this quarantine the supply of some
of the largest meat markets In the world,
Including the Union Stockyards, Chicago.
Is cut off.
MISS ANNA BLANCHARD LEFT
ESTATE WORTH $1 ,690,082
Former Phlla. Society "Woman Mads
Many Charitable Bequests.
Thai estate of the late Miss Anna
Blnnchnrd. a Philadelphia!), formerly
prominent in social circles, aggregated
1.6!o,0$2.45. An accounting of the estate
hna been filed with the Register of Wills
for adjudication by the Orphans' Court by
Miss Harriet Blanchard, a sister of the
decedent and executrix of the estate.
Miss Blnnchnrd died nt Spring Iake,
N. J., August 2, 1913. Her will, probated
about tv year ago, beqeunthed sums
amounting to HS3.000 to charitable and
educational Institutions and directed the.
residue be given entirely to her sister.
Miss Harriet Blnnchnrd.
In the account filed with the Register
of Wills SIlss Harriet Blanchard asks
credit for disbursement of 1263,000 for va
rious payments, Including public bequests
Trustees of the University of Pennsyl
Hospital of the Protestant Kplscopa
Chureli ... 7.. tO.OOO
Academy or tho Fine Arts 10,000
western Association ot Ladles for lha
llcllef and Employment of the Poor... S.OOO
Dhlnlty Hchool of the I'rntcsUnt Kpls-
copal Church 10,r0
Children- Aid Society of Philadelphia. '.Oo
Pcnnn) vanla l'rlson fioclet 3,000
rennsilmnla Museum jnd School of In-
dustrtal Art 10.000
Tha MldnlKht Mlvslon .voco
Zoological hocletv of Philadelphia ,VOO
i nlon llenciolent Association n.000
Philadelphia 1'. B. city Mlsilon ,00O
Board of Missions, diocese of J'ennsyt.
Foter House Association S.OOO
Franklin Institute 10 000
Domestic and Korelsn Missions I. i;.
Church In the Pnlted mate 10 000
Church of the Crucifixion Ii ono
Hampton Normal and Industrial School. 10.000
Churchmen's Mlsslonari Hoclety for Sea.
men. port of Philadelphia ,1000
The balance of the estate, not yet dis
tributed and In charge of the executrix,
amountB to (l.0S2.
DIRECTOR N0RRIS GETS PAY:
RECOGNIZED DESPITE RYAN
City Controller Buddenly Decides to
Director Norrls has again been recog
nired as the official head of the Depart
ment of Wharves, Docks and Feirles, de
spite the adverse opinion of City Solici
tor Ryan. City Controller Walton, who
had decided not to pay Director Norrls
because of this opinion, auddenly changed
his mind today.
The signing of the warrant by the City
Controller came as a surprise to Di
rector Norrls. He was preparing to file
mandamus proceedings in the courts to
morrow. "I guess they know I wns rlghr when
I said that holding an office as director
of the local branch of the Federal jte
sere Bank nnd the position In the
Mayor's Cabinet was not a violation of
the State Constitution." the Director said,
smiling. "I don't know what else could
havo caused such a sudden reversal of
Members of the Police Pension Fund
were gratified at the news that Director
Notris wns to receive his salary, as more
than two-thirds of it Is donated to the
fund. Director Norrls has given his en
tire salary as a member of the Mayor's
Cabinet to charity. After expending cer
tain sums In private charities, he turns
the balance over to the Police Pension
Director Norrls, who had obtained
opinions from many prominent lawyers
as to nls status, was convinced he was
not violating the law as Mr. Ryan had
said. He characterized Mr. Ryan's
opinion as "technically run mad."
City Controller Walton declined to die
ouss why he changed his mind ond signed
the warrant. He said he had mailed
the check for J8JX3U to the Director.
Amound the City Hall it was believed
Mr Walton's action followed a confer
ence with City Solicitor Ryan, In which
It was pointed out that the opinion was
not given for the Controller and that
it had never been presented to Councils
which asked for It. and therefore it
would not be legal for the Controller to
Just what action Councils will take In
tbe matter is yet to be seen. Jf they
deoide to agree with the opinion of the
City Bolieltor. Director Norrls' check for
this month will not be forthcoming oa
December h The matter will then b
given to the courts to deeide.
100,000 TUEHB MOBILIZED
TJT. of P. Professor Writes of Wav
Condition In Holy lands.
In a letter to deerga K, Nltxsehe
recorder of the University of Pennsyl
vania. James A Montgomery, professor
of Hebrew at tha University, whs U on
a leave of absence doing researn work
in the Holy Land. etatM that Turkey la
arouMd vr the Btuooeaa wan
Nearly Wm Ttjfklab troop by fcMa
atoWlic and the toet of food siVm
U ai, ProJacw Moaftsasn.ry lt8
' j- H"-,
xml | txt