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Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, May 07, 1915, Night Extra, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1915-05-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Through Loan Amend
ments City Will Be Per
mitted to Spend Millions
on Development, Says
Senator Vare. '
Declnres Bills Constitute Com
prehensive Financial Plan
for Transit and Port Im
provements, Placing Phila
delphia Among World Cities.
tU a Qtaff Correspondent
MARni8tlUna, Stny 7.-Senator Vnro In
an Interview today nssortrd that the two
amendments to the State Constitution that
he Is sponsoring will pave the way for
Philadelphia's rapid development ns a
municipality and a seaport.
The principal amendment that the down
town Philadelphia political leader is ppon
sor'ng Is tho one to Incrcaso the borrow
Ins capacity of tljo city from 7 to 10 per
cent of (ho nssesscd valuation of Its tax
able property for transit and port Im
provement. This was Introduced and
passed In I9l6 and was finally passed by
the Legislature yesterday preparatory to
beln? submitted to the voters of tho Stnto
next November. Tho other amendment,
which was introduced this week, removes
tho restrictions) that the transit amend
ment places upon tho Increase.
"Tho amendment which has Just passed
the Legislature," said Senator Vare, In
a statement today, "wtll enable tho city
to hovo a start of two years on the con
struction of transit facilities and port
Improvements. Tho new nmondment must
pass this and tho LoslBlature of 1917, and
then bo voted upon before It can becomo
effective. By tho time this second amend
ment becomes operative an effective start
; will have been made on transit and port
t Improvements, so that attention and
v money may be turned to other needed
c public Improvements
"Tho amendment which has Just passed
, the Legislature, If It Is approved at tho
- ?olls In November and I havo not the
, (.lightest doubt that It will be will
Place Philadelphia In a position to go
forward with comprenenslvo and broad
r transit faclitles and nort flevnlnnmont
This will fncan much to tho city In many
f wnys.
'r "Great numbers of men will bo em-
ployed In" Hie construction of the Im
, provements, artd In the end the cltlzcnt
i will bo benefited through more modern
transit falllltles and Increased shipping.
"Millions of dollars will bo paid out In
wages by the employment of thousands
of men, and this alono will give notable
Impetus to the Industries of tho city.
Enormous amounts of material will bo
Used In tho wojk, and unquestionably tho
bulk of this material should bo obtalncii
In Philadelphia. It has been estimated
that upward of $43,000,000 will bo expend
ed for wages to workmen In manufactur
ing and preparing the material.
"Philadelphia institutions go outside of
tho State to Invest millions of dollars In
the dovolojment of railroads, mines and
other enterprises. If this money wero
used In the city It would bo productlvo of
a, greater local stimulation and would
bring better times to tho residents of Phil
adelphia. "The proposed amendment to bo buo
mltted in November permits tho city of
Philadelphia to borrow an amount equal
to 3 per cent, of tho assessed aluutiou
of taxable property in excess of tho 7
per cent, tho city Is now permitted to
b6rrow, the 3 per cent to bo used for
transit facilities and port development.
"Under the amendment the incrcaso In
borrowing capacity will net the city up
ward of 166,000.000. This estimate is baBed
en the City Cfintroller's figures for tho
assessed valuation of taxable property In
"With this money, Immense strides can
bo made by tho city In the work or Im
proved transit and port development
Philadelphia needs both better transit
and more extensive port facilities, Sec
tions pf the city which are almost unoc
cupied can be turned Into thriving com-
f. munltlea.by adequate transit facilities. In
I? even- way tho cltv will benefit from this
condition, Prosperous communities nre
the life of a big city, and by giving the
resident of outlying districts tho oppor
tunity of getting In close toucb with the
municipality's center a condition la cre
ated which brings Industrial and civic
"Philadelphia Is in dire need of ad
vanced port development, Tho Delaware
river Is Pennsylvania's natural channel
of communlcatlop with all the markets of
the world, and because of this, Philadel
phia should unquestionably bo one of the
busiest shipping centres not only In the
United Statest but In the world. Phila
delphia Is situated closer to all Inland
shipping points than any other Atlantic
port and can boast of advantages which
era not possessed by any of her Eastern
later cities New York not excepted.
"WWeri the European war Is oVer and
commerce Is again given Its normal
standing, ships will be clamoring for
docking facilities, on the Atlantic sea
board, Unless the States on the Atlantic
seaboard provide necessary docks, the
Panama Canal will fall of Its principal
object, a cheaper means of transporta
tion between the eastern and western
''Massachusetts has foreseen the situ
ation and is now concerned with the work
of improving the Boston harbor. New
York is In a, position where It can do
vary Jlttle to increase its shipping facili
ties. Its rvee front Is literally crowded
with docks and piers, and any Improve
niciild must be mado at points removed
from the business section of the city,
"Other snipping points along the Atlan-
tic seaboard, notably Baltimore and Nor-
: folk, are apparently making no especial
rjbrta to attract the anticipated Influx
- o iraae from tne- 1'acinc coast, and this
la pre-eminently the time for Pennsyl
vania to arouse, itself and make Philadel
phia the most advantageous port in the
United States.
"The proposed, amendment provides that
when, transit and port developments have
been acquired or constructed, and when
they have been placed on an Income-producing
basis, such portion of the bonds
as have been issued therefor, which are
then supported as to annual Interest ana
sln&liig fund payments accruing thereon
by annual net income produced thereby.
i way be excluded from the Indebtedness of
fce city In calculates its borrowing ca
Meity. Under thia provision the city will
M onablcd to recover from time to time
Mh. portion Qt the uorrqwlpg capacity,
o utilized for port and transit develop-
p)iit, a ra&y then ba represented, by the
-vaiud. qi pooiiu outsianawg wuica aro
td 4 to Interest and slnklnic fund
iut at the net earning of the facilities.
Ir, order that th terms of thts piavUtioa
a j, j apply It wilt not tie necessary, aa
wlttr tho txMine terms, for each
a...:?, t wrn tte ni.ual IntsreJt a4 I
va y if Ym wm t mm fwvwa f J5"" !
senllng th total cost thereof But such
portions of the bonds Issued as aro sus
tained as to Iho Interest and sinking fund
requirements out of tho net earnings pro
duced may bo excluded from the city's
debt In estimating the borrowing capacity.
"Tho amendment permits Philadelphia
to Issue S0-ycar bonds Instead of 30-year
bonds, thereby reducing the nnnual sink
ing fund requirements from 2A per cent
on tho par vnlua of bonds Issued to 1
per cent, on the par value of the bonds
Issued. On a bond Issue of, say,
50 000,000 this will reduce tho annual pay
ments required, In nddltlon to Interest
for sinking fund purposes, by 1(4 per
cent, a saving on such an Issuo of
"Tho amendment permits graded sink
ing fund Instalments to be established,
and ns a result In tho early years the
sinking fund payments may bo made
merely nominal, Increasing mutually as
the producing cnpaclty of the constructed
facilities Increases, so that In tho early
years of operation the sinking fund
charges, In nddltlon to tho Interest ac
cruing on the bonds Issued, will be kept
down to a minimum Interest and sinking
fund payments on bonds IsBUcd accruing
during tho period of construction nnd
during the first year of operntlon to bo
capitalized nio authorized Thus tho city
will bo able to finance and construct
rapid transit facilities nnd port Improve
merits and havo them In completo opera
tion for one yenr before tho Interest or
sinking fund payments on tho bonds be
como a clmrgo against current revenues.
"Under the terms of the amendment tho
city Is given ndequate borrowing cnpoelty
for both transit nnd port Improvement
Current Income will bo relieved from tax
ation of tho Interest and Blnkliig fund
ch.irges on bonds lsueil for such Im
provements until nfter the developments
nro placed In actual operation nnd pro
ducing income. Tho city will be nblo to
finance the Improvements In nn economi
cal manner by reducing the nnnual sink
ing fund payments, mid the municipality
will nisi) be nblo to clilnric its borrowing
cnpu-lti from tlmo to time automatically
ns the facilities become partially or en
tlrcly self-supporting "
First Cabin Record Shows
Many Persons of Note and
Wealth on Board.
NEW YOK1C, May 7,-Flrst-classh pas
sengors listed as sailing on tho Lusltunla
I'rniilc Partridge
Henry Adams
Mrs Ailaitis
A. H. Ailunis
. McM Adams
Iiriy Allan ami mild
Mltd Ann.i Allan
Mlt8 (ILii Allan und
nml 1
Julian I)e Anln,
Cuban Consul Ocn
ernl at Liverpool
James Hiker
MIih M. A. Ii.iker
Mr. Uirncs
r. W. II. Ilarllett
Mrs Harllett
l.liulon H.ith. Jr.
J J IliUlprHliy
Other IKrmird
C 1'. Ilernurd
Albert C. IJIIlcko
Mrs. lilllcko
l.conldnH Illstls
J J. Hluck
Mrs lliiinrnond
L C. Hanluick
J II. Harper
Dwlxlit C. Harris
P. W. Ilaulclns
C. T Hill
William H. Hodges
Mrs ruripodopctilo
harlcH i.. I'uuner
Miss Irenu ln nttr
t A. l'enrson
Mrs. Pcnrson
MnJ. r. NVurren Pearl,
lurnut und nialil
1. M Knox
"Ir Hugh l.acc
Mrs II. LI. I.nssctler
I. Iissetter
Olutrles H. I.aurlate,
C A. I.carnl
Mrs. I.earoyd and maid
Junus I .cart
llvnn A. Ih'IrIi
Isaac I.chniann
Joseph I.c IliHon. Jr.
:erald A Lilts
T. Guy Leu In
Mrs roplnm I.obb
It. It. l.ockhart
A. U. l.oncy
Mrs Loney and maid
MUs l.oncy
Mrs A. C. Link
Master Uldrldgo C.
Mnstrr Ketinrth F.
John W. McConncll
niter McLean
Airs nongcs
K. H MacLcnnan
.MiiNicr w
S. Hodges, I, McMurrnv
ITcil A McMurtry
iTaqttr uean w. lloiltrcst. n Mn..i A..nn
Master W It .O. Holt Mrl. irt.: i. Mn..
Thomas Home
A. U Hopkins
Flbert Hubbard
Mrs. Hubbard
MIbs 1'. Hutchinson
C T. Jcrtcry
I'mncla H. Jenkins
Miss Jones
W Kcehler
Mils Keeblcr
Francis C. Keeler
M. Kcmpson
Ilr Cluen Kenan
.adv Macknorth
Stewart H Mason
.Mrs. Mason. A. T.
Vt. A. Udmond
John Fcnvvlck
Dr. Howard I'lslier
Justin M rorninn
Charles W. fowler
Mrs Vnw ler
nichnrd II Treeman,
Mrs J. Frleiionsteln
Mrs (-. liicKson ien-iMun w. Friend
neclv diaries I'rohman nnd
Kntherjn Kpnncdj alet
Jlnrr,,J. Kcser -re,l J. rinuntlct
HrH Kf-1cr. A IIH"
Charles Mela Ostar V. Greb
?.. ',n,"'1 h" k. Montague T Ornnt
...isa i.intii i ..iifc ir firntit
hum UMI..1... i1'. Vr"Mt .
Albert C. Illllckc
Mrs Illllckc
I.conldas Hlstls
J J. lllack
'iihomas llloomfleld
James Dolian
II llotiltnn, Ir
diaries W. Tlourlnc
1 rcderick a. Hammond
Mrs. Hammond
O H. Hammond
Mrs. Hammond
i" P. Ilanlmek
Mrs I'earl, Infant
and mnld
Miss Amy W. W. I'eail
Miss Dorothy Uralth-Mta suiian W
1-,il anil maid
1118 Joscphlno Urun-.Ma,te, Matt Duncan
dell ij fejrl
C T. Brodrlck Trcderlck J. Perry
W . Uroedrlek-Cloete Albert N. Ferry
J. H- Uropks Wnllaco n Phillips
ilrB. M. C. Uronn Iloblnson Pierce
II. A. Hruno William J. IMerpont
Mrs. Ilrunp Charles A l'lamond
Mrs J. S. Biirnildo Mrs. Plamonddon
rind maid Henry Pollard
Miss lla Ilurnsldo Miss Thcodate Tope
A J Hislngton and maid
.Mlchail C. llrno Oeorgo A, Pnuell
Conway s. Campbell- jf. a. Itatcllffe
Johnston Jlobert Itnnkln
i" campball-john- A. L, llhis.Evans
r A. iioccrs
Mrn Ilncers
T W Kumbla
Mrs. G. Sterling Ilyer-
Miss Laura Ilyerson
Leo SI. Scliwabucher
August w. Schwart"
Max M. Sehnarn
A J. Scott
A., .ider Campbell
I). L. Chabot
Mrs. W. Chapman
J II. Charles
nev. Cnwley Clarke
M. It. Clarke
H. U Colebrook
Miss Dorothy Conner
Georgo It. Coolns
airs, i ooning
Percy Seconibo
Mrs. William Crtchton Mlns Elizabeth Se-
i-aui i.-rompion comno
Mrs. Cromntoii. Infant Victor K .Shields
and nurio Mrs. Rhlelds
Master Steven Cromp- Sirs n. I). Shymcr
. ton Jacobus Blgurd
Master John Crompton Thomns J. Slha
MrsUr I'nnellv t. Slldell
ci Ait. . Ml" l'",lo Taf 8niith
"a itft t-fvuij.- ii it Bounenorn
Commander J Foster
lll.-i) Cuthcrlnu ('romp
llobert W. Crooks
A. II. Cross
Mr. Daly
H F3 HeHrberirh
Mrs. A. PcpaKe
C. A, Dingwall
Mlsa Aurtky Drako
Alan Drcdxtt
Mrs. Dredge
James Punsmulr
W. Art "Krtmond
II. II. Hnnneborn
Commander J. Foster
Mrs O, W. Stephens
and maid
Master II. C. Stephens
and nurse
Duncan Htewart
Ilerbest Htono
Martin Van Btraaten
Julius Strausa
C. K fiturdy
17 T f nulnw
F. ii MacLennan
Mrs. Henry D. McDona n' a' TUm..
Stewart 8. Mason k iillsti Thompson
Mrs. Mason Mrs. Thompson
A. T, Mathews (leorge Tlberghlen
Tie Itsv, Basil W. n, J. Timmls
I). Toots!
George Maurice
at. II. Medbury
C. V Mills
James D. Mitchell
It. V. Moodlo
II, 8. Morell
K, J, Morrison
n. a. Mostey
Mrs. Munro
Herman A. Myers
J. I. Myers
V. Q, Naumann
Oustafr Adolt Nyblum
J. o. Orr
Ernest Townley
Isaacs P. Trumbull
Rcott Turner
O, W, Turner
Alfred a. Vanderbllt
and valet
W A. V. Vassar
Mrs. A T. Wakefield
O. Walker
Mrs. 'Watties Watson
Mrs. Anthony Watson
Mrs. Catherine B. Wil-
T. II. Williams
t, orr
C. i Wlliumson
iii.li and man Mrs. A. B. Wltherbea
sen ant Master A. a Wither-
Mrs. A, n. Osborne . tee. Jr.
Mrs. C. Vndley I-otheron Wlthlnton
Krejrlco O. Padlllo. Walter Wright
Consul General for Arthur Wood
Mexico ot Liverpool M- Young
J II. Page Mrs- "oung
M N. Pappadopoulo Philip Young-
Congressman Attacks Defenders of
Navy's Preparedness.
WASHINGTON. May 7 Declaring; that
there la a lot of humbug- In the valk of
the defender of the American navy In
Its present state of preparedness, and
that 80 of the tH bis American naval
guns are mounted on ships "about as
much up to date as a two-cylinder auto
mobile," Representative Gardner, of
Massachusetts, today In a second letter
to former President Taft answers state
ment! of Secretary of th$ Navy Daniels
lit ht recent letter to resident aarneid,
pf Williams ColIfW,
Gardner obj4fyito-Danieii' comparison
of the liattlejMmggsnjyivania, still un-
wmpletsd. w(tj
BrltUh ship Queen
'i . w vyHhT? , Wrv X . . , f fry wW l a'JKH
"' r 1- flit "" I ; t
liffcT("1'''i r.'aij Atf-Wi-ftWAWT'J"'''' r V'?i .... ... v,.,,..,.,. ;. -(.t-jvsflMsBS
x vfVKt' K- itr.i.'iT Am.'iAtHt'rff.a . ,. a t'r, nn-. r.. -.-! ,. -,.
.?r!I?.J&-VA':j 7 -- -rv '
The great Cunnrtl Lino atenmship, which sailed from New York Inst Saturday, wns torpedoed .-"'''Wky, n
German submurinc. Tho New York offlco of tho company was notified from Liverpool. Prominent Phila-
dolphinns and other Americans were on board.
Knocked Down by Tucker Be
fore He Fired Fatal Shot in
Jacob "DobrIo" illllcr took tho witness
stand today beforo Jutlrjo J'.nlston at his
tilal for the murder of Detective Hnrry
Tucker and denied nil the major points of
tho testimony on which the Common
wealth rested Its caso shortly before
noon lie denied that tho confession he
had signed had ucen shown to him and
asserted that ho wns not advised that
nnythlnir ho said would bo used against
him. He said Captain of Detectives
Cameron had expressed disappointment
when his captors brouht him In alive
and that ho had fixed his signature- to
the document ndmittlnR that ho had allot
tho detectives after he hud been repeat
edly tlneatened
YouiiR Miller testified for about H min
utes and icvlcucd the hlstorj of tho
ccnts leading up to tho fatal shooting
of the two detectives. He declnred ho
did not know how many shots had boon
fired. He wns knocked down several
times by Detective Tucker, ho said, nnd
lemombcred nothing until ho renched tho
railroad tracks near Trenton avenue and
Cumbria street, where ho was shot nt
live tlmej by a fnllroad watchman. De
tectives Mancoly nnd Tucker let him go
Into the nlle where tho shooting oc
curicd, ho said, to allow him to tnko a
small dose of heroin from a bottle that
tlioy had taken away from him
Tho defense also put Miller's sister,
Mrs. Mnry l'cco, on the htand She swoie
her younger brother, Louis, said lie would
testify against his brother, "because
overy one wns against him." Tho de
fense then rested. Indicating that self
defense would bo the pica entered in
final uigument.
Assistant District Attorney Itogers in
arguing for tho Stato declared that no
icsponslblllty for the punishment of the
prisoner on trial rested on any Individual
of the Jur. Ho pointed to the piisoner
In tho dock and snld ho was the man that
killed Dotectho Harry Tucker. '
Amid Intense silence he pointed at
young Miller and said; "Thero sits tho
man who took from Philadelphia one of
its best citizens. It does not make any
difference how long Detective Tucker was
sick. We aBk for. murder In the first
degree "
Woman Arrested for Kidnap
ping Her Own Child Makes
Pathetic Defense.
"They call mo a WdnuperJ Whom did
I kidnap? I merely stole what belongs
to me. 1 kidnaped by child my Bertha
my daughter. No mother can be prose
cuted for Hying to steal her own child
my own Mesh and blood."
A crowded courtroom before Recorder
Stackhouae, in Cnmden, today heard Jlra.
Nettlo QarrlHon, IB years old, of 31! Atlantic-
avenue, Camden, mako this defense
today. She was a prisoner. Tho charge
uas kidnaping. Mis. Garrison was ac
cused of "kidnaping" her daughter,
Bertha Garrison, 13 years old, from her
foster mother.
The arraignment of Mrs. Garrison today
revealed a stoy of mother's love. Beforo
being arrested Sirs. Garrison lived with
he child In the woods in an Isolated place
In Delaware County For months they
slept side by side on the grass, They ex
isted on food given to them by auto
mobile parties and other persons.
Yearn ago Mrs. Oarrison waB left a
widow. Her daughter Bertha wns he
only child. She wns hi distress. Mrs.
Grelner, residing Rt Elmer, N. J., heard
of Bertha. Mrs, Grelner decided to adopt
tho glrla. Mrs. Garrison agreed to give
her daughter nway for adoption.
A few months ago, Mrs. Oatrlson's love
for her daughter returned She wanted
Bertha. She wanted to kiss her like
other mothers Ilka to kiss their children,
For weeks she pondered as to how she
could again get tho custody of her child,
One day while In Elmer, Mrs. Garrison
took her daughter for a wulk. It was a
very long walk. Bertha never returned
to the home of her foster mother, A
search was Instituted. While tho search
was going on. Mrs, Garrison lived In
the wods with her daughter. Today she
arrived In Camden. Bertha was with
her. The arrest followed.
Recorder Stackhouse held Mrs, Garrison
to await the action of the authorities in
Ridley Park Youngsters Dance to
Help Poor "Kiddies,"
Frost and snow, rain and sunshine and
the capricious moods of spring were rep
resented by a group of youthful per
formers this afternoon, when more than
69 children living In Ridley Park presented
a series of folk dances In the Commu
nity Audltoriurn. The entertainment,
entitled "Mother Nature's Garden Party,"
was n aid of the Ridley Park Country
Home at Boothwyn, which the suburb
has maintained for years In conjunction
with the work of the Children's Country
Week Association, The home )s open
during eight weeks in the slimmer, and In
that tlmo more than 00 poor children
are taken care of.
The principal part In the entertainment
was taken by Miss Eleanor Beatem.
who appeared aa Mother Nature. Some
of her attendants are so small that their
costumes almost hid them. The enter
tainment was in charge of iMUs Elisabeth
Leap From Bushes in East
Camden and Accost Couple.
Detectives on Caso.
Tho police of Camden nro Ho-trlng tho
city for eight young men who attacked
Miss Muriel Kramer, 17 yi-nrs old, of 2717
Hayes street, Camden, while she wai
walking In a lonely neighborhood near her
home in the Knst Sldo last night. For
brutality the attack probably is tho worst
In tho history of the city. Miss Kramer
was walking with Krnnk Hlllor, of 3SC3
Olive street, West Philadelphia, In the
vicinity of Itlvcr avenue and State street,
when the men, In shirt sleeves, Jumped
from behind a clump of bushes unu ac
costed the pnlr.
Two of the young men held lllller after
they hnd knocked him down. The others
then attached the girl The two men hold
ing Hlller also attacked her. Tho part."
then rnn from the scene and dl-mpppined.
Wltn tho girl llng In a semiconscious
condition In tho road, Hlllor dragged him
self to a telephone and notified tho police.
Tho girl wni removed to tho Cooper Hos
pital In a setious condition nnd toiI;i
taken to her home.
A description of the nssa Hants was fur
nished to tho police by lllllci, and Detec
tives Fltzslmmons, Stanly nnd Troncono
weie put on the case. The police nre con
fident thnt the nss.illants will be found
$4,325,000 LOAN BILL
Ordinances Appropriating
Funds Now Will Be Passed
by Councils.
Mnyor Blankcnhurg affixed his signature
today to the $1,325,000 loan ordinance
passed by Select Council yesterday, und
previously passed by Common Council.
Tho loan Is within the 2 per cent, limit
of the total lealty assessment to which
Councils may incrcaso tho public debt
without sanction of tho voters. It pro
vides for municipal improvements, In
cluding $100,000 for main sowois, $300,000
for Intercepting sewers along Frnnkford
Creek, $300,000 for branch sowers, $100,000
for bridges, $123,000 for grndo crossing re
moval, $100,000 for grading stteets, $20,000
for paving Intersections, $100,000 for Im
proving country roads, $500,000 for Improv
ing the water system, Items for lecreatlon
centres, county ptlsons, and $50,000 for
the Municipal Court for property nt list
and Unco streets.
Ordinances appropriating the funds for
the specific purposes of tho loan will bo
passed by Councils pending tho tlmo the
money ,ls mado available by sale of bonds.
Doctors' Signs Vanish in the Night
Persons nccustomed to seek medical at
tention In the neighborhood of 16th nnd
Tine streets were mystified today when
they wero unable to Identify tho otilces
of their physicians by the customary
brass shingles. Tho police were notified,
and Investigation soon showed that six
of these, signs had disappeared overnight,
as well ns one belonging to a real estato
company. It Is believed that thieves strip
ped the metal from the buildings to sell
It for old Junk. . q
Just because Benjamin Hinds, an optim
istic Negro, was nil dressed up, with no
apparent destination, he looked "easy"
to Burnett Cassell and Joe Smith, of the
same complexion, They "sized Hinds up"
when lio wasn't looking and concluded
that he had a roll which would come In
By way of striking a chord of sym
pathy, Cassell and Smith told Hinds they
had been robbed In a pool room. Hinds
was sorry and he helped the two pals to
find the man Who rohbed them. But no
trace of their thief could be fpund. Then
It occurred to Cassell and Smith that r.
little gambling game would help them to
forget their trouble.
They first guessed how much each other
had and Hinds lost. Then t'ney guessed
the number of figures on each other's
dollar bills and Hinds lost. When they
were ejected from a pool room, Cassell
suggested an open-air game of match
ing dollars on the sidewalk. And some
how or other Hinds again lost. An argu
ment followed and before it could bo
straightened out, Cassell and Smith dis
appeared, Hinds trailed them and while
they were celebrating their winning he
told Policemen Ashe and Wharton. Smith
got away by mixing in with a crowd,
but Cassell was not so agile
When be faced Magistrate Hagerty at
the llth and Fine streets station. Cas
sell said he lived quietly at 741 South Utb
street, and didn't remember having weW
rrl, . - "V r
urcft.b ini 3i
FRIDAY, Mlf 7,
-. 1 -L .?
t-t. xi7,s;.
. . ..-arr ...-r-.--:r-- i. fc
-" . T--5K-HW?3oa-!.
Testimony on Printing Matters
Pleases Colonel Immensely.
Trial Begins to Lag.
SYRACUSE, N. Y., May 7. Whon more
oxpert printing testimony wns offered
today, at tho resumption of tho $30,000
Ilarncs libel suit, the attorneys and back
ers of Colonel Theodore Roosovelt openly
declared they had "nailed William
Barnes to tho cross" with tho proof that
ho assigned to the Albany Journal Com
puny $20,000 due him from James B.
The Colonel only grinned broadly nnd
refused to comment.
"Let my lawyers tnlk," ho said.
"That's what I'vo got 'em for."
The Roosovolt counsel believe they have
dealt Barnes a telling blow and luvo doll
nttoU connected him with tho alleged
"ptlntlng ling." The Journal minuto book
shon'ed that the $20,000 was Barnes' sal
ary for two years from James B. Lyon,
who wns tho head or the J. B. Ljon Print
ing Company, or Albany, ftom which
Charles M. Winchester, !co president nnd
genera! manager of the concern, sworo
tho Barnes "Journal Company lecclvcd
large commisshlons for public printing
Jobs done by the Lyon company.
Professor Hctity J Home, a printing
c.-.peit, who testified before the Bnyno
commission In 1911, will take the stand
today to tell how much cheaper certain
State Jobs could have been done thnn was
charged for them lu tho Lyon Cnmnanv.
Today's proceedings were expected to
bo enthonecl by tho testimony of Gilbert
C Bishop, the "missing witness." Bishop
wns for many years u bookkeeper and
confidential man in the office ot the Jour
nal Company For two years ho has been
mh-sing Last night he turned tip lincx
pcetedlv in Srncuse nnd Immediately wns
subpoenaed by Colonel Roosevelt's law
Tells Delegates His Time Will Be Oc
cupied in Address to Aliens.
WASHINGTON, May 7. Tho siege of
tho White House, by mo Pennsyhanla
sufftnglsts today ended when President
Wilson definitely Informed them ho could
not meet tho "votes for women" delega
tion when he goes to Philadelphia next
The President did not see the suffia
glsts Mrs Lawieneo Lewis, Jr., nnd
Mrs Hairy Lowenhurg but wrote a let
ter stating that his time in Philadelphia
would bo taken up entirely by his ad
dress to thu 1000 newly natuinllzcd citi
zens. Secretary Tumulty told tho suffragists
tho President would vote on tho suffrage
question In New Jcisey on October 1'J
when an nmondment to the State consti
tution providing for woman BUfTrngo will
bo beforo tho votcts.
"Wo aro deeply disappointed because
tho President can't give us live minutes
of his tlmo In Philadelphia," iald Mrs.
Lewis "But he has mado his final re
fusal and wo have no choice but to ac
cept It."
25th Wedding Anniversary Observed
Mr. and Mrs. J. Albln Thorpe, former
residents of Media, but now living nt
Lima, ycsteiday celebrated their 23th wed
ding anniversary by entertaining about
B0 relatives and friends. They received
many handsomo gifts to commemotata
tho day
Hinds hfoic. Ho had u somewhat com
plicated allb whk'n only Increased the
iSfi'n ;uPcirs and ho was held In
$00 ball for a further heating.
When William Beatty finds business
bad he resorts to Impudence. He has
a very poor opinion of persons who do
not buy his shoe laces and pins, and he
expresses It very emphatically.
Not satisfied with bringing many tired
housewives to tho door In West PhUa
ilelphia today, he denounced them rou.io
ly when they declined to make purchases.
In i ono of two Instances ho predicted ter.
rlble retribution for the women who
came to the door, Furthermore, he
threatened to tell all ho knew about
This so angered one woman near Mth
street and Woodland avenue that she
brought a broom down on Beatty's faded
high hat. He) went down backwards ore
the step and sat down suddenly on tho
Policeman Dickinson saw the peddler
fall, and prevented a second attack When
the cop heard the cause ot the commo
tion he agreed that the woman was
right, and took Beatty to the 3!d street
and Woodland avenue station.
Magistrate Harris, who U a promoter of
courtesy, also agreed with the woman an
-eat the peddler to JuH for five, days,
Cnntlnneil ITrem re One
might be needed Inter as transports by
the Government.
Not only were warships sent out to
guard tho Lusltanla upon her arrival,
but special precautions wero exercised In
tho steamship lano south and caBt of
Klnsalo Is a town on the southern coast
of Ireland, 13 miles south southwest of
Cork. South of Klnsale. the head of Kln-
nln lnln mil Into llin Atlantic Ocean. It
Is southeast of St. Georgo's Channel,
through which tho Lttsltnnla would havo
to pass In order to reach LIorpool.
Tor several days German submarines
havo been operating in tho waters along
tho south coast of Ireland. Tho British
liners Ccnturlnn nnd Candidate were
torpedoed yesterday off Conlgbcg llght
iihlp, which l 87 mlle3 cast-northeast of
Klnsilalo head,
Tho Lusltanla sailed from New York
for Liverpool last Saturday with 1333
passengers, tho largest number carried
enstbound by any transatlantic liner
leaving Now York this year.
Among tho passengors wero tho follow
ing: Alfred Gwynno Vanderbllt, Mr. and
Mrs. Klbert Hubbard, David A. Thomas,
n multimillionaire, coat mine owner of
Wnlosj Lady Mackworth, a daughter of
Mr. Thomas nnd ono of tho fow titled
militant suffragettes; Aloxander Camp
bell, genoral manngor of John Dewar &
Sons; Chnrlcs Frohtnan, tho theatrical
producer; Charles Klein, a wldoly known
American playwright; 61 representatives
of Canadian firms flupplylng Hnglnnd
with war munitions and at least 100 Brit
ish reservists who woro going homo to
Join tho colors.
Just prior to tho sailing of tho Lusl
tanla the Gorman Embassy hnd warned
persons against going abroad bocauso of
tho dangers from submarines, and tho
following advertisement was Inserted In
New York newspapers;
Travelers Intending to embark on tho
Atlantic voyaga nro reminded that a
state of war exists between Germany
and her allies and Great Britain nnd
her allies; that tho zone of war In
cludes, tho wntors adjacent to tho
British Isles; that in accordance with
formal notice given by tho Imperial
Gorman Government, vessels lllng
tho ling of Great Britain or any of
her allies arc llablo to destruction In
those waters, and that travelers sail
ing In tho war zone on ships of Great
Btitaln or her allies do so at their
own risk.
Washington, D. C, April 22, 1015.
The big Cunard greyhound was com
manded by Captain W. T. Turner, of the
British Royal Navy Reserve, with Cap
tain J. C. Anderson acting as his staff
officer. Both were rated ns the best sea
men in tho transatlantic tratle, daring yet
Just before the Lusltanla pulled away
from her New York pier, stewards re
potted that 50 passengers had received
nnonymous telegrams warning them to
cancel their passage. At the same time.
It was said, a mysterious man, speaking
with foreign accent, had passed among
the passengers, warning them that a trip
on the Lusltanla meant death. Later It
was denied that any telegtams hnd been
received by passengors, but it was Bald
warnings had been given In other ways.
Extraordinary precautions hud been
taken by the Cunard lino to piovent Ger
man spies from getting on board and to
keep mysterious packages, which might
contain explosives, from getting upon the
Each passenger hnd to Identify his own
baggngo before the ship Failed. At tho
last' minute, 132 persons, who had booked
passage for Europe from New Ytnk on
tho Anchor liner Cnmeronla. were placed
on board the Lusltanla, the sailing of
tho Cameronla having been canceled. She
was chartered by the British admiralty
Just it few houiH before she was sched
uled to steam from New York.
Continued lYom I'aite One
denial was useless would tho Cunard
people say that a casualty had occurred.
James Potter, xlocal mannger, refused
point blank to give out tho passenger list
or to give the nnme of any one who
sailed on tho greyhound. Evasdve an
swers weie given when frenzied Thlla
delphlans telephoned to find out If
frlendti who they knew had sailed for
Europe recently from this and other
cities were occupants of the cabins which
now roll beneath the waves.
Later It was learned that other resl
dents of this city were on the. sh?p
Among these are: v
Mr. and Mrs. Pappadopoulo.
Jnmes Baker.
Miss Isabella Hunt. '
Mrs. Harry J. Kcser.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Robinson .
Alexander Harkens.
George Nlcoll.
James Richardson.
Dr. Leo S. Rowe, professor of Inter,
national law In the University of Penn,
sylvanla. said that no questions of in
ternatlons law will come up for solution,
between this country and Germany, un
less lives wero lost In the sinking.
I can say nothing until that point be
comes known," he said.
Clifford Webster' Badly Injured When
Machine Strikes Sea Wall,
MAIIBLEHEAD, Mass,, May 7'rnf
ffd Webster, the aviator, was seriously
Injured here today by a fall In Vtacrot
Astor's hydro-aeroplane. ""tent
Webster was flylpg with a passenger
He headed the hydrp-aeroplana JS
Marblehead Neck and the Bea? e
machine flew low while crossing the
loudway of Marblehead Neck and ine
rhTS.Tr,rpp,heed.Wa,l and &
Webster was injured on the head Th.
passenger was unhurt.
A New Book
(4 BOOK 70S uta
tin Walnut 8t Philadelphia,
"I Had Never Seen Mra. Bnitnll
Before in My Life," WitncaH
Tells jury.
MINEOLA, N. Y, May 7.-Dr. EJI
Carman today took tho witness stand f
ins wire a trial ror murucr and told IW
Mrs. Louise Bailey wns shot to death" li
his office. Doctor Carman was the flrit
Important witness of the day, three rolho?
ones nnving prcceucu mm, Tho defenfj
suddenly changed Its plans to statt it?
cino ny cniung me ucautitui defendant.
Attorney Levy, Mrs. Carman s chit;
counsel, luu uuuiui urmmi ni onco Up tl
the night of the shooting,
"I had novcr seen Mrs. Bailey beforsl
In my Ufa nnd I did not know who iWl
was when she enmo to my office." kt
witness said "She was thero nbout ISfl
unlocking my door to let her out when I
uearu n emeu ut ginss, i Whirled
around nnd saw a revolver being polttd
thtough tho curtains on the window, r
dodged behind my operating chair jnit!
ns n. buoi rang out j
"Tho room was filled with smoke In ?
minuto. When It cleared I saw wi
Balloy standing by the operating chalrjfl
In a weak volco she said 'I'm shot.1 m
" 'Oh, go on,' I said to her, 'you aril
not snot. men i nouccu otoou com'.nr
out of her mouth and her head began to:
fall over. I realized that sha was irntnJ
fast, and I laid her down on tho floor.
I then called Doctor Itunclo on the Uln.
phono, and hp came right over."
Doctor Carman said when ho saw tw
revolver poked through tho window h
uistiuctiy phw ui luasL turcc lingers &q4
tho knuckles of tho hand that held the
gun. On direct examination ho didn't
say whether ho thought tho fingers thru.1
of n man or a womnn. Levy asked him
just one question. .
"Whcie did you Bloop that night?"
"Upstairs with my wife," answered ths
ins cross-examination was ocgan at
Doctor Carman grow nervous on crosi
examination, especially wncn he wai
quizzed concerning his alleged friendships'
with other women. At some of the Dli.'
trlct Attorney's questions he blushed
"Do you know Enrl Golders wife,'
"Why, yea."
"Do you know tho color of her eyesf
"I think thoy'ro dark."
"You know she dqesn't live with her,
litinhnml. rlnn'f vnn?" $
At this Doctor Carman blushed lurl-Jfi
ously nnd his counsel hastily offered an
objection. It was sustained, and further,
questioning nlong tho "hazel eyes" line'
was dropped.
The doctor was then asked nbout the
-. . .,-. -- - ...... - k
auu tnut 01 .lira, jiiituein arcnee, ai
nurso, who called on him. Ho denied he
had kissed the nurso. Smith dwelled
heavily on the fact that Mrs. Carman.
tho night she saw tho doctor with the,!
nurse, looked through the same window
through which the shot that killed Mrs.
Rnlley was later llrod.
"Did you tell Mrs. Varence after the
first trial that Mrs. Carman wns on ,a
rnmpago tlio nlgiit sue sinppeu you and
an s. vnrence uecnu.se sne ociicved mat
Mrs. Vnrence was 'hazel eyes'?" asked
Levy objected nnd wns sustained.
"Now, on this night had you an I Mrs.
Vnrence been doing anything out of th
way?" Smith then asked.
"No," sharply answered the doctor:
"not a thing."
Continuing on cross-examination. Doc
tor Carman denied that he knew who
llred tho shot: denied that he told Cecil
Coleman not to tell nnv one about what
hnppfcncd, and also asserted that he and
Mrs Bailey did not speak In terms of
e ml en i m en t to one anothci He was then
Dr. Runcle testified briefly, relating how
Mrs. Carman told him nbout the dicta
graph soon after ho went to tho house on
tho night of tho muider. Ho admitted
he had lied to District Attorney Smith
two davs nfter the shooting when he told,
'Smith Mrs. Carman hadn't told hltn about
the dictagraph. ''
Police Band Ends Good Season '
Announcement wns mado today that'
tho concerts given this season by the;
mombers of the Philadelphia Police Band,
havo been successful financially and frorn'
n musical standpoint. Tho last concert'
of the season wns given Inst night be
foro a large audience In Convention Hall,M
Broad street and Allegheny avenue. m
Official Forecast
Vor eastern Pennsylvania: Rain to
night; Saturday partly cloudy and some
what cooler; model ato to fresh south
west to west winds.
Showers covered all of the central val.
1ch nnd most ot tho plains Stntcs during
tho last 21 hours und thu rain area hai
spread northeastward across the Lak
reulon nnd over western Pennsylvania.
Cloudiness Increased over the Atlantis
sloue dminir the night and conditions,
havo generally cleared west of the Mil-'
sisslppl River. A slight temperature ex
cess proalls in tlio Atlantic states ano
the Ohio basin, whlla in the nlalns States
the cold atea has spread southward, ac
companied by killing frosts as far soutu
as the Texas panhandle.
U. S. Weather Bureau Bulletin
Observations taken at 8 a, m.. Eastern ttmt-j
ln.1 n.fn. VjtlAf,
Station. Sa.m n't fall Vin'l Ity Weather,
Auiituie, -rex. , , , 4- h u- PriW 4 near
Atlantlo City.... lio M .. hi: 14 Cloudy
uiimarcK, r.. u. au .i. ,, r,v
8 Clear
lloaton. sfasH
in .v. w
58 M 01 S
on sj .is 8v
en fiti ,is Ht-;
30 118 H SV
12 ;W ,40 8V
BU 3 ,12 8
:ts aa ,a sv
7.' '.o ,01 N
1'.' luln
12 Cloudy
SB Cloudy
VI Clear
VI Clear
14 Cloudy
8 Clear
32 Ttaln
4 Cloudy (
8 Cloudy
liurralo. n. y.
Chicago, l
Cleveland, U. . .
Denver, Col..
Ufa Molnei, In,
Detroit, Mien..
Duluth, Minn.
UuHeston. Tex.
iiarriaourg. t'a,. nj si
llatteias, N. C. Tl W
., K
Helena. Mont.
4U 44 .. SW
12 ciouay ,
12 Clear
8 Cloudy
10 Cloudy
12 Cloudy
4 Cloudy -
4 Cloudy
10 Cloudy
Huron, S. tl.. .
Jacks' nvllle, FU,
Kungas City, Mo,
I-outivllle. Ky..
;ia as ,02 w
74 72 ..8
41 41 .80 V
Ok U2 ,80 SB
Memphix, Term,
New, Orleanii.La, 78 7(1
New York. N. V, t,u 61
N. PUttn, Neb, 3U 34
Oklahoma. Oku. 44 ii
,01 SW
k fjiesr
flu vw 15 PlAXr
Philadelphia. Pa. O'J nl . S
Phoenix, Art:.,, IU Ml ..SB
Pittsburgh, I'.. 61 (H) ,oa,H
Portland, Me... iij 4U MV
Portland, Ore,,, SO so .. VW
Quebec. Can..., il & ., 3tv
St, Uouls, Mo,, SL' 3J ,70 NV
bt. Paul, illnn.. US au ,0-.' SW
bait Lake. Utah 44 4 J ,, BQ
San Francisco, . 5- M .. B
ScrantOD, Pa.,,, 4 60 ,, aw
Tarojja ....,,.,, 78 70 ,, SH
Washington ,.,.! 68 ., BB
4 p.ciouMa
'.'ii litin
a flir
p cloudy
18 Cloui'J
12 f.-tatr
A Clalldt ;
8 Cloudy,
0 UMSr
4 ciouo j
Sunday Excursions
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