Newspaper Page Text
iff vvml f bir r CO. KRUGER'S BOM y EXHUMED IN FIGHT h OVER INSURANCE 3iysicians Differ as to Whether Transit Company President's Death Was Due to Heart Disease or Accident. The body of Chnrlos O, KruRcr, lata president df tha Philadelphia Rapid Tran sit Company, who felt dead nt the Itacquet Club on Nevcmber t, hag been exhumed and examined by physicians In an effort to sottle a dispute as to tho cause of death. A sharp controversy, arising out of tho fact that accident policies hnd been taken out by Mr. Jimger with the Travelers' InsrnnCo Company, has resulted from the findings at tho autopsy and the claim ot Airs. Elizabeth Kauffman Krugcr for pay. ment of her husband's accident policies Though it was said at tho time of his death that Mr. KrUger had succumbed to heart disease, Mrs. Kruger, through her attorney, Bernard J. O'Connell, entered a claim on December G for payment of the accident policies on the ground that Mr. Krugcr had died as tho result ot an In jury to his heart Induced by an automo bile collision on November .1, tho day be fore his death. Physicians for tho Krugcr family as serted today that tho autopsy proved conclusively that Mr. Kruger's death was brought about by the automobile accident. On tho other hand, physicians actinic for the Insurance company aro as positive that tha accident had nothing to do With It. EVIDENCE OP CHAUFFEUK. If the case Is contested In court the Insurance company, It Is said, will pro duce an nfndavlt sworn to by William O. MoCre, who was chauffeur for Mr. Krugcr for two years, setting forth that tho acci dent amounted to nothing more than a light bump between tho Kruger machlno and another owned by William Lord Sexton. The collision, according to Moore, was so) slight that tha cars did not even atop at tho time. It occurred at Droad street and Allegheny avenue on the morning of November 3. Twenty-seven hours later, after luncheon at tho Itacquet Club. Mr. Kruger fell unconscious In tho billiard room of the club and died a few moments later. Dr. L. D. Roberts, examining physician for tho Travelers' Company, dcclnred to day that he had "never seen a clearer case of heart disease." There was not the slightest ovldcnce, ho said, that Mr. Kruger had died from anything but natural causes. His heart had been af fected tor some time. Doctor Roberts aid, but the accident had not aggra vated the condition. W, F. Marshall, head of tho claim de partment of tho Travelers' Insurance Company, 115 Walnut streets, was equally positive the accident hnd nothing to do ,wlth Mr, Kruger's death. "Thero is nothing- tp show that the death was caused by tho accident," ho said. HOW ACCIDENT HAPPENED. William Moore, whose evidence may bo Important, said he had been employed for five years by the Rapid Transit Company and that for the lost two he hod been chauffeur for Mr. Kruger, driving a motor car owned by tho clmpany. On the morn ing of November 3, ho sold, ho was driv ing Mr. Kruger south on Broad street on his way to the company's offices In tho Land Title Pulldltur. At Indiana avenue a car owned by William L. Sexton appeared suddenly from behind a street car and bumped against the top of the Kruger machlno. Neither car stopped, at tho moment, but later he and Mr. Kruger got out to look at the damage. Mr. Kruger took the accident as a Joke. Mooro says, and stood laughing about it while tho chauffeur arranged the top so that they could proceed. The shock of the collision was so slight, Moore says, that neither ho nor Mr, Kruger was even jarred, SIR. KRUOER'S BODY EXHUMED. A month after the accident Mrs. Kru ger's claim was filed. Her husband had two policies in tho Travelers' Company. Both were for 000, but with accumula tions they would have amounted to J15.O0O, On Thursday tho body was ex humed at the Northwood Cemetery, Oak Lane, and In the undertaking shop of D. II Ejchuyler, at Broad and Diamond streets, several physicians made an au topsy. Tha body was relnterred yester day. Dr. William S. Wadsworth, of 207 Bouth tith street, who acted for Mrs. Kruger at the autopsy, was asked today what it had, revealed. He refused to dis cuss the matter at all. Another physician who attended the au topsy is Dr. Walter Strong, of 1105 North Utl street, who said he attended tha autopsy on invitation of Bernard J, . O'Connell, attorney for Mrs. Kruger, but ; not as a representative of either the family or the company. DOCTOR STRONG'S OPINION. "Mr, Kruger was a lifelong friend of jBlne," h said, "and I was naturally Interested to know the exaet causa of his death. In wy opinion, the examination .certainly bore out the statement that he from a heart oondltion caused by the shock attendant upon an acaldant. "Before that aoUdent Sir. Kruger's Llu&rt was perfectly sound, I am sure of EVENING that Ho had obtained Insurance pollcle from other companies without difficulty After the accident he was refused a pol icy by one company to which he applied because of his heart condition, "I do not believe the Travelers' Com pany will resort to litigation in this matter My understanding Is that they merely required hn autopsy as a matter of form. Such a requirement was en tirely within tho company's rights and a matter of good business Judgment." Bernard J, O'Connell. attorney for Mrs. Kruger, said today that he had not been notified by the Travelers' Company of Its Intention to contest the payment of the policy. He would not discuss the state ments made by the company officials. After reviewing the circumstances attend ing Mr. Kruger's death, he said! ' There seems to be but one side to the matter, and I do not think the Insurance company will contest the case. Policies on Sir. Kruger's life Issued by other com panies have already been paid. When the Travelers' Company refuses payment will be tlmo enough to dlsousa that pos sibility." Th T.nml Tllla and Trust Company, executors for the Kruger estate, would take no part In tho Insurance controversy, according to Claude A. Simpler, trust of- ( fleer. Tho policies were payable to Mrs. . . t. -....! I.. ... M.1 11.. .1. t.A Mfll. ' lxruger, no vmhiuiicu, iu,u mu, n.c ... ter wa. not In tho company's hands. Intimations that Mr. Kruger's estate was worth considerably less than was nt first supposed were made today Ills estate was originally valued at moic than $100,000 Mr. Simpler refused to discuss this phase of the matter. Mrs. Kruger was Miss Elizabeth Kauff man. As a nurso she attended the first Mrs Kruger and five years ago Charles O. Krugcr and Miss Kauffman were mar ried. Since Mr. Kruger's death Mrs. Kruger has been living with her parents at Olney. Before sho moved from tho Ablngton house n auction was held at which most of tho contents of the house wcro sold. BANDITS GET $1000 Two Men Bobbed In Daring Holdup in Chicago. CHICAGO, Dec. 19. Two armed bandits ut noon today held up H. Mandcl, of tho Mandel Llmouslno Company, and Louli 1). Qrccnburg, cashier of tho company, In front of their office, 340 West Huron street, and escaped with a satchel con taining J10OO ln cash, the week's payroll. A dozen pedestrians wcro passing tho oniccs when ono of the bandits pressed a revolver against Oreonburg's sldo and commanded him to keep quiet. Tho other snatched tho satchel nnd ran. Tho first robber stood guard for a mo ment and then fled. GEORGE SCHOOL WINS Defeats Episcopal Soccer Team by Score of 8 to O. George School soccer team swamped Episcopal Academy this afternoon by the scoro of S to 0 In the first half Oeorgo School scored five goals nnd three In the last. The game was played at Oeorge School. Amelia was the star for George School, Bcorlng three of tho goals. Hough also scored three and Carr and Wilson ono each. THE WEATHER i Official Forecast WASHINGTON, Dec. 19. For eastern Pennsylvania: Cloudy to night nnd Sunday, probably with rain or snow; colder Sunday afternoon; fresh to strong south and southwest winds. For New Jersey: Cloudy tonight and Sunday, probably with rain. The eastern area of high barometer Is passing off tho coast this morning and tho warmer area from the central val leys has folloned It closely, over spreading ull districts from the Missis sippi River eastward to the coast. The rlso In temperaturo has amounted to 20 degrees or more In Ohio, Pennsylvania, Now York and Ontario. The precipitation In the central valleys has become more general and the area haa greatly en larged, spreading northeastward over the Ohio basin and tho Lake region, and promising to cover the Atlantic slope during the next 31 hours. A cold area from tho Northwest has overspread the Missouri basin. II. S. Weather Bureau Bulletin Observation made at 8 a, in Eastern tlm. Low last Rain- Vcloo Station. 8 a.m. n't. fall. Wind. lty.Wta.tbir 1UIJCI1C, 4JLBa.. V W .. (i 1U ItSin viianuo iiiy. w -u . nrj Jtsmarck. N D. 8 4 . . .N Joeton, Mass. .. Sa St . 0V 3urujo. n. y... so ro .w a Jhlcaso, 111. ... a 18 ;. w Jleveland. O.... 81 SO 08 SVV Denver, Col. ... SO Id .. N Ds Moines. la.. 13 i .01 w Detroit, Mich. ..SO 30 .24 HV Juluth. Minn.... 12 to .. W Jaheaton. Texas CO 51 .66 HE Uatteras, N. C, 40 44 ,01 NE ilslena, Mont... U a .. w Ituron. S. Oak. 8 8 .. w kuduonvllle, Fls. K M ,01 NB Kan. Ctty, Mo.. 24 24 10 mv UMllsvllle, Kr. .. at 30 5S 8 Uemphls, Tenn . 33 3 .33 13 ten Orleans, la. 04 m ,01 NFS Sew York .:.. . 30 20 .. 8E IT. Platte, Neb.. 4 4 ,01 NW 4 Cloudy 4 Cloudy a wiouay 14 Snow 10 Cloudy '."0 Snow 4 P.cloudy 4 Clear 18 Bnow 8 Cloudy 4 Cloudy 8 Cloudv 4 Cloudy 10 Clear 13 Cloudy 10 P.cloudy 14 naln 8 Bain 4 Cloudy Cloudy , 4 Clear 18 Snow klahoma. OKla, zs is ,03 N 'luiaaeipnia , 'hoenlx. Aril 23 28 .. H e Cloudy W M ,m Calm Cloudy .10 3t .OS flW 10 Clear Mttsbursh. l'a. 'ortland. Me. id. i , nw s Cloudy 'ortland. Ore... luebec. Can .,, It Louts. Mo.,, It. Paul, Minn., alt I-ake, Utah. Ian KrancUoo. .. jeranton, Fa. .., Tampa K'ashtnt ton . . Ylnnlpec . ... . Below isro. 24 !M .. R 10 Cloudy 4 Cloudy 13 Cloudy 20 14 .. BV !l C,M NW IS 12 NW 18 Snow 24 24 48 44 23 18 62 K8 30 28 ,. 14 k a cloudy an Clear 4 Cloudy 4 Cloud 4 Cloudv sw NK w NW It Cloudy QCJr - A Ymac norioclinn f 11. P, O. ELKS ilm, kLK.5 TOOTH Guaranteed 10 years. Initials and No. of Todga ensravad, free. KEYSTONE SIFO. CO. 309 hlieen Hide. Atlantic City, , J, TRUSSES ELASTIC STOCKlNflS AIIDOM1NAL 8CPPOKTKH8. KTO. tdy attendant Furohase FLAVELL'S direct from hs factory. . iii JL loll SFHIKO 41AIIIJEN Wt. Bornot-Cleaning is Thorough and Safe Last year's suits, this year's waistcoats, ties, gloves all the expensive and necessary accessories to a well-groomed mart's appearance can be made to look lite new by Bwnut's fampuc dry-cleaning proce. ' Expert burfjelmen sjajpc and prow your suit after we have tkortHtgljly cleamil it Bornot cleaning alwolutuJy remove spots, so tbat they do not came back. If hwfteJwdy faded, Bornpt dyeing will restore the original coW, or your suits can be dyed a pre ferred shade, A. F. Bornot Bro. Co. in si 4 tttttiiutfcttt Aw. LEDGER-PHILADELPHIA, SATTTttDAY, DECEMBER rJasssssssssHSsssFK sHsssaSlL t '-Il UHssssssssIS?PlsF 1 sBlatim'i i&ft$m. ISBL IssssHePJ il "!'' & '' WBPBwOi StssssssssssKlik -'iiilS h" wBssiWf UsssssssssHI I i mS. Wi:- -. m, - $BmmsT m$k tor-." ..' Wmt mf$Sml$L ' MRS. ELSIE WHELEN GOELET , Well known in Philadelphia, where her family is socially prominent, she will become the bride of Henry Clews, Jr., son of the New York banker, topight. AIRS. GOELET WEDS HENRY CLEWS, JR. Continued from Face Ono beauty attracted much attention. Mr. Godot, the only son of Mrs. Ogdon Goelot, and Jllsa Whclcn were mrtrrlod at "Wayne, Pa., June 14, 1900. Mrs Nicholas Longworth attended the bride and Mrs. Craig Diddle, a sister of tho bride, aa matron of honor. Mr. and Mrs. Goelet passed their summers at Newport Thero two sons were born. Rumors of an estrangement were cur rent during- the latter part of the season of 1913. In January of this year Mrs. Goelet filed BUlt for divorce, chanting cruel and abusive treatment. Mr. Goelet hotly contested the suit, and the case was tho talk of society for months. Mrs. GcAilot's mother Is now the wife of C. Hartman Kuhn, millionaire Phila delphia and director of banking con cerns. Mr. Claws Is SS years old. IIo was divorced from his first wife In Tarls in 1910. Ho arrived. In Now Tork from Eu rope yesterday. Immediately on his arl rival he called at Mrs. Goclet'w home at 8 Washington square Ho avoided Inter viewers and could not bo located today. Tho wedding ceremony will take tflaco at Mrs. Goelet's Washington square home. It will be an extremely quiet one. Plans for tho wedding were guarded with the utmost secrecy. Aftor tho ceremony Mr. Clews and hla brldo will Icavo New Tork. Their destination Is not known. JTTAHEZ ENTRIES First race, selllnx three-yrnr-olds and un. BK furlonKS Admlrnrs Daughter B8; Kellnn, 103: Veils Fortv. 103! Evrnn. 108: May II CoKhlll. H'S: KM Nelson, IDS, Charles (loetz 10S; Lescar. 108, Palma. 10S. Allco Tereta. 104: Black Sheep 108: Faneull Hall. 110 Second race, aelllns:, two-year-olds S4 fur lonxs N'obleman. 100, Flnaleo. 102: Canto Orra. 105: ttwer, 107; Yallaha. 10t. Third race, solllnjr, Ihres-year-olds and up, BU Inrlonits Elle Oreen. 85: Waerlnt. 100, Mater. 102; Blrdman. 103; I II, Adair, 107, Judue Sale. 107, 'Sir Dike. 110. Kourth race, all aires. Ran Luis Potosl Han dicap. 1 mile Brynllmah. CJ; Fathom, HJ, Hlnxllnx- Ml John Ueardon. 102; lie, 10.', llocnlr, 118. rirth race, selling:, 3-year-olds and up, 51 1 furlongs Andrsw O'Day. 100; 'Judce Ofieens, ICO; Annual Interest, 0S; IJfht KnlEht, 110, Mercurlum, 110; Calcium, 113; Rye Straw, 113; Orlmar Uul, lia. 6lith race, selling-, 3-year-olds and up, 1 mile Lady Innocence, 01, Oreda Johnson, 06, Ambrl, 00: Iioea O'Nell. 100; I,uk Vanzandt, 403; Zlnrand. 103; Mlks Donlln. 10.1, Star Herta. 103, Amity. 103: The Cinder, 103, Fras Ele. 103; Bleepland, 103; C. W. Kennon, 110; lady London, 110. Dnrnllmah and Fathom, Ilackett entry. Five pounds apprentice allowance claimed. Weather, ruining; heavy. llllllil! OtiX VUOU TUB DIAJIOMI ClTTKlttt UIHECT AM) SAK TUB uiuui.cmi.i Vbtamt $17 $35 $52 With Christmas sow but nutter of day, now I 7010 chance to test U wonder ful sattafs en dUraouda widen I. l'rtss A Sans effe-r you. Direct fruirt the duuaoad antlers, uies beouiuiu gems come 10 7014 ditty sad dnslti's profit, Koormoas stock rale welinis uiuoikm, isoin so to is pxwes, ifoua ee io eiaew. Our Uuantniee uiauuuuM puremui retanted tut ch. Its ltt per esat., wl ftr Band l- Carat Hints and5- Carat iandt-f SM tM 178 IM 1$ W t ana i-t sands-a Sand 1-4 Z and I-J Iajull-4 litadS-S I and l-3t lHdl- Iu4-9 a and S-SS S and 1-61 Sand 1-4 laa.tl-1 laeiii I suaaa-es I &4 J.W WvmiSKm instML JEWELED UNMISTAKABLE BETTERMENT IN TONE OF WHEAT TODAY Cessation of Sales by Tanners in Part Responsible. CHICAGO, Dec. 19. There was unmis takable betterment In tho tone of the wheat market and in tho sentiment sur rounding It toda. The Improvement was based on a cessation of sales by farmers generally In tho winter wheat country, and increasing evidence that American exporters are to find It more difficult to fill largo orders. In tho next fow months than they have experienced thus far. Another feature of much significance, and. If continued, of great Importance, Is tha growth In speculative Interest Thus far this Increase is confined to tho larger professional speculators and thoso In po sition to be cognizant of the export de partments. It Is conceded that If there were a popular speculative buying wave, such as would In ordinary years follow tho conditions that now exist. It would make an Important Impression on values. Spain Is tho latest country that will be compelled to Import wheat, threshing results In that country having proved dis appointing. Futures closed 1VS to I?ic. higher. Corn was dull speculatively, but showed a decided Increase In nctivlty In an export way. Values finally showed a little Im provement Tutures closed U to He higher. Oats were quiet, closing Uc higher. ProvUIons were quiet. NEW SOCCER LEAGUE So msny clubs have recently become altllated T.lth. the Allied American Football Associa tion that It has boon decided to form a fourth division of the League, and a meeting wilt bo held at the resldencs of Ollrer Ilemtnwa fi secretary. 4 west liunt th evening, for that purpese, The Kensington Junior Church Leajrus la now a member of the Allied Association, and theso toami, together with Alma, Audubon, I'yne Point and other fast Independent teams, will In all likelihood make up the new divis ion The schedule will probably start on the first Saturday of the New Year. UNITED UPHOLSTERY CO. 0 2 8 A IIO II S T It B B T RE-UPHOLSTERING S-Piece Parlor Suits, in Tapestry, Silk Gulmp and Cord, $6.50 up. SLIP CQVERS and up. Write or phone, man will call with samples. Frea delivery. Est. 1887. Thone Walnut Ull. B. IT. Maloy. a rituiMto '"p. fliiv-SN Karat VkCawt $75 $110 in intir ibu Tsauc aeroia 01 siis wa" of dlamuuds all markedifptalal Vrllh acou. vans 10 inu ff -i u save f 04 wiwm us mar tw exchaued for t' tut yius or one year. lUois 1WOO m ISO 131 3 and S- Carat tUrns 3 and l-M " S and 1-S " - 1 and t-a " 1 and S-a lasdS-a " lasdS-4 - lsjull-ei " 1 uaA t-t h (IIS 3i IIO IBS 103 u t m M 11 19 load 7-44 &! V ' PLAIN, EVERYDAY DOGS GET PRIZES AT SHOW Collars for Twenty-five, Sweaters for Two Nondescript Pets. Dogs without pedigree were entered this afternoon In the first annual ahow of the Common Cog Association. It was planned to have the Judging In Washington Square, but the rain pre vented this and the ahow was held In ft vacant atoreroom at l Bouth eth street. The common, ordinary, every day run of a dog came Into his own before the Judging was over, and 23 of that variety are wearing collars probably for the first time In nit their dogged days. Two have sweaters. One has a traveling case, but he probably would much prefer to travel on nil his four legs, or even three. If It were necessary, Jtbse Mnnafleld, 10 jeara old, of 1188 Cnntrell street, gave Beauty a bath Just before she started for the show. Beauty, who shows some traces of having a. re mote ancester who wns a black and tan, took cold In tho rain. Beauty wheeled so badly that she annoyed the other dogs. Harry nrlnger, of 331 Queen street, a newsboy, heard of the show and found It hard to find a dog. He managed to torner one lit an alley nnd led It triumphantly to the show on the end of a rope. He said that his mother had a cat and ho thought the dog would bo a com panion for It. Thero were prhes for tho largest dogs, tho smallest dogs, tho kindest dog, the dog with the largest bark and oven for a dog who could take a walk alone with out getting Into trouble. DEMOCRATIC CONGRESSMEN . CLASH IN HOUSE OVER BILL Moon Resenta Heflln's Charge of Al liance With Railroads. WASHINGTON, Dec. 19. A sharp clash occurred In tho Houso today between Ilcnruscntatlvc Heflln, of Alabama, and Itcpresentntlve Moon, of Tennessee, chair man of the Houso Committee on Post Kdlcei and PoUreads. during considera tion of tho postodlra impropriation bill. Mr. Moon denounced tho Domocratlo members of tho House who yesterday changed their votes from aye to no and defeated the special rule making In order propcscd legislation recqmmended by Postmaster General Burleson And ap proved by the committee. Mr. Moon de clared that they had turned their backs on tho best traditions of their party and had allied themselves -with tho railroad Interests who wcro opposing tho legis lation. , Representative Hodln took exception to the denunciation of Mr. Moon, Tlnd vigor ously denied that railroad Influence had controlled his vote. "The statement Is absolutely false and untrue," shouted Mr. Heflln. "Tho gentleman will not make that charge outsidd of this House," retorted Mr. Moon. "I will mako any statement outsldo of this chamber that I have made Inside," Mr. Heflln replied. Mr. SaunderB, of Virginia, who was in tho chair, rapped for order, and tho Inci dent ended without further trouble. PHILADELPHIA FIRST Examiner Swnnson Leads 38 Com petitors in Civil Service Test. Chief Examiner Arthur M. Swanson, of the Philadelphia Civil Service Com mission, made the highest mark In an examination for secretary of the Civil Service Commission of Chicago, accord ing to dispatches from that city today. The Phlladelphlan had to compete with 38 civil service men, among them the In cumbent of the Chicago post, who got ninth place. XMAS STOCKING Filled with Large .Toys for Boys and Girls, $1.00 value, sent postpaid at wholesale price. 45c Each Or they can be bought for 40c at our store. RUDOLPH BROTHERS Manufacturers of Tots 10 N. BTII ST., VIIILADKLI'IIIA, PA. Alumi N OTII1NG Uiat you can crenter dclleht than a mummwmmmmmmm iraiiiiiiiiiiiiii 111 raiiiiiiniiiiffliijni niiiiii niiuiiiiiiiiiiiu n niiiiiflMiuiiiMniiinnniuTimmiiiiuniBi 1 Jp.f Ari'ltoafc- 'WearEver'' Alumlniun S.1I3 dense, smooth and rigid. They do not chip or crack are pure and safe. Food cooked la them seems to tats better they are so bright and clean. There b a great difference in the quality of Go to your favorite store today and tt... alummua, Do not take any cooktag dish that "sets" of-" Wear-Ever" UtensiU. Plot $ ihp dealer offers aj alumlnum." Alwaya loolt those you deslre-for yourself and for tth,?.. for the "Wear.Ever" trade marjtta-oa the bottom mas gifts, Ior Cart- of every utensil, If It is not there It la not "Wear- 5et this special Mc one-quart "War p. Ever." Refusu substitutes. Sfewpsa and test Its endurliquWe& Replace utensil with utensil that Wear-Ever 19, 1914; PAT GANNON IS WINNER IN FIRST OF RACING EVENTS i 1 - Winner Beats Out Euterpe for First ( Money on Charleston Track-Francis, Long Shot, Runs Third CHAm,E8TON, S. C, Dec. 19.-Pat Gannon, a 3 to 1 shot, tooTc first money In the opening .race here this ofternoon, beating out Eqterpe. This event was 6 furlongs, for 3-yertr-olds and up. Francis ran third. The winner's tlmo was 1:17 15. First race, for 3-year.plds nnd up n fur-lonss-Pat dannon, 114. Connor, 3 to J, 1 to r,, 3 toft, worn Buterpe, Il4. Dryer. 4 to 1, 2 to J, even, second: Fntnels 109, Iiyt.h'.8 l?. ' 3.ltt 3. 8 to 0, fhlrd. Tlm HIT 1-S. Hunway, ?Jtiioo, lone., Minds, .Etlwlburg II. aimers' Warren, 'Water lAi, LelaloHa, Curleux, Sir Marlon also ran. Second race, Selllric. three-year-olds and Up, 0 furlonss IAlKloni 117, Obort, 10 to 1. 4 to 1, a to l. won: Chllla, 114. Vandmen, 4 to 1, H lo 6, 4 to B. K-cond, Toddllnir, IOHl Pool. 7 to 1, 5 lo 8. 7 to f.. third. Time, lllf. Pre-ton. l,7nn, Tlser Jim. Mordecal. Elisabeth Ilsr wood, Hodondo. Vno Ptromo. llarn Dnncc. Bntna. tjulck Btirt. Kins; Jtadford, Astroioxcr and .Mortirytu nlso ran. TMrd race, selling, three-year-olds and up, B fnrlnn,.4Irlnr- 11)0. Pool. I to 1. 7 lO O, 7 in 16. won: lrandywlne. 112. Shilling. 0 to 1, 2 lo 1, oen, second; Oolirlc, 114, in bert. 4 to 1, 7 to 3, 7 lo 10. third. Time, l.lfl. guced. Heaii I'cro, T. M. Green, lleaumont llelleli Mils Velma, llls Uamhatbor and Uirla alio ran. Fourth race, Charleston Hotel selling stalto ot 1300 for all ages, mllo and 70 yards Harry 8haw, 110. Hlnphy. 7 to 10, 7 to SO and out. won; Working Lad, 101, Rhlllhig. 2 to I, 8 to 5 and 1 lo 3, second; Crossbun, W, Lilly, S to 1, (1 to 2, and 4 to 8, third. Tlmo, 1 1,13-3. Bushy Head, A. Jf. 'Akin and Yenghce also ran. CHARLESTON ENTRIES First race.purao $100. S-year-olds, maidens, S furlonKs-Strome. 109; Ulngo, 1WI; Miss rrances, 100: Blackthorn. 100. Lady May, JuO; Oolden lassie, 100: Tho Itk, 100; "?; bury, 112: sir Charlcote, 112; ito Grltf, 11J; Hugh, 112; Syrian, 1U; Ilocro, 112. Second race purso 30d. 3-ycar-olds. selllns, 0 furlongs Drlg's Ilrother, 10OJ aurpasslnB, 100, Finisher. 102; 'Uncle nd, iKI; Archery, 102; Orlyx, 104; 'Cannock, 104; Gallant Boy. 1(11; Pago White. 1031 llehest, 105; 'Sonny Hoy. 107; Walter Dad, 10S: CantolOS; Drooma Kdgo, 103; Jessie Louise. 109. Third race, purso J100, 8-year-olds nnd up, soiling, mllo nnd sixteenth 'Buss Around, Hi; I'atty Ilegan, 10.1; Hanoi Jim, 103; 'Frank Hudson, lOfl; Napier. 100: Ford Slal, 100; Armor, 109, 'Col Ilolloway, 100; 'Ixiwroii Field, 109; Earl of Savoy, 111; I'etelus, 111. Kcno, 111; Marehon, 111; KInmundy, 114; Fifty rite, 114 Tourlh race, purso 1100, all nges handicap, .'.'4 furlongs Colle. 08: Squeeler. 100, Urao Cunarder, 100; water Lady, 10.1; Judgo i judEA Avrnrnt. 104: Boxer, IOC True as BtccI, 100; Luther, 110; Ancon, liz; celesta, 11 r. Ilttli race, nurso 1.100. 2-j ear-olds, soiling, owi runongs -iiaurnnce, iik, -jioctc 102; 'F!nrnr 101. rVtltimliln Tiilv. 107: rcno, Gold Crost rilrl. 107! frnnlo. 107. I.lihv Karl. 10; Ilncy, 112; raster Iioy, 112, Stubhorn, 112 Idiot. 112; Hunno, 112; Hustle Jlnld, 112 rnercse uetnei, ii; rnarn. iiz. Sixth race, selllntr. ono nurnn S.100. n.vnartlila and un. mile 'Stecsta 102; 'Shorty Korthrnt. 10S. 'Nnila Atns. 10S. llenodlrtlnn 110. 'Crlsco. 101; 'Heart Beat, 103: Mordecal, 107; Calathumplan, 110, Dahomey Boy, 111 Michael Angelo, 113: Transport, Hi: Wander, 101; High Class, 110; Col. Cook, 113; Btcnton, 110 Apprenttco allowance clalrried. weather cloud , track slow. Camdon Girl Dies; Mm Is Held On a serious charge, following tho death of 35-ycar-old Margaret Munchen, Qeorgo Anchorson, of S20 Louis street. East Cam den, was committed to jail today without ball by Justice of tho Peace Huyctt. Mar garet Muncheit died In tho Cooper Hos pital yesterday after becoming a mother. The 427 A short walk along choote will give I 1 ft i m y st S- ' 7 t - riiirfiii ColgKift "Wear-Ever "Aluminum Utensils save time and money. They get hot quickly and stay hot longer than any other ware. You save fuel eVerv tlme you cook with "Wear-Ever Utenslli When the utensil becomes "filled" with heat ehlnlnir "iet" of Utensils uten- turn 00 wn me name or put on the back of stove. Aluminum Utensils Are NOT "All the that wtar out PETROGRAD DENIES VICT0R1 REPORTED BY HINDENBUfol 1 War Office Scornfully IndlcaUg lack of Details. FETnoOIlAD, Dec 1, i Scornful official denial ot lhe Gormtn claims of Qenernl Ulndenburg'a vlclorj lii the cast was made from the War ot flee here today. Tho statement pointed out tho lack of details In tho announcement from Berlin. , MAY BHIP COPPER TO ITALY British Ambassador Says His Govern ment Will Not Interfere. "WABHlriQTON, Dec. 30.-JJrltlsh Am bassador Spring-Rico today informed Secretary of State Bryan that thero la a prospect that copper may bo shipped from the United States to Italy without Interference on tho part of tho British authorities. Secretary Brjan said he was not In a. position to say Just what arrangements would bo made, but It Is bellovod Oreat Britain will receive additional guarnn teea against tho roshlpmcnt of copper consigned to Italian ports. New Victor Records for Xmas There's surely no better gift wherever there is a Victor or Victrola. Nothing more acceptable; nothing more enjoyable. Stop in any time and we'll gladly give you a. descriptive list of the newest records and play any number you wish to hear. Individual hearing rooms. Will nrronco to dellTer Records any time before Xmas. Order now. Have a Real Santa Claus in Your Homo Che UiB Kiddles a real treat. Santa Claui costumes, nigs and beards to hire, reasonable. IIKLIANCE CO. 1122 Walnut St. 'T-Sv ftfi'jHrfBa S PgC Victrolas PHOrW $25Q I 178.9111 st m f' f Opposite I'ostofllce Si st"- t Give a Lamp Both Artistic and Useful It 5s a most welcome gift. Our de signs are exclusive, yet their cost is mod erate. Wo handla an almost unlimited variety. Horn & Brannen Mfg. Co. Retail Salesrooms - 435 North Broad St. Automobile Row. w gttJteniiils Same WsssssssT-" rasssasslissssssBsssssssssssssssssssV f W U m n ' I 1 I i 9 i ssssi Hv " Jp7sssssyUH',ssssssB' sssss m v 1 1 ySf '''- 9 MLtr-riiiJffJS " : A If teW at my w ef IH Otgart ir1 1W3 a4 St)rjM. fsjcjuu IMS rhsitimr - sm1maim ft. PtmUr Ma. fUcs SIS. Tk 4I , MM vwm,T. JBW "w! --"" I . , "- - -rsrSsTSw- i iiiiiwwipiifaiftiisii, , ss 'Ta-ifblSK. f iJ-UIk5 I Z3 1 Itr yz?ik B&Wf ' m i j-jiiingatujuwo c F -.