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VlNXtt( LEDGER PjHIEADEJLPHIA, SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1915,
BARNES LAYING TRAP?
i IS QUESTION PUT NOW
Koosovelt'd Foes Profess to
I , Have Saved Best of Thoii4 At
tacks for Next Week.
K StRACUSB, JJ. Y., April 24.-Coloncl
-.Mncouore JtooBovcu louay leu inni no naa
, "come back," and his adherent Agreed
, With him. But William Barnes' legions
' proteased to have saved the best of their
attacks until next week's chapter of the,
,. story, beginning? at 10 o'clock Monday.
Ifrtj thn frtlntlAl tttl nnii nwr" rT l
'William at. lvlns, the wily Barnes chief
itcdUnsel, laying- a clever foundation for
Strapping the discoverer of the ltlvcr of
That was thn mizzllnc problem In the
jrmlnds of those who for a week have fol
lowed the course or tnis most amazing
None of the principals In the Barnei
'Roosevelt Imbroglio was In town today
but Colonel Roosevelt, and he was In
For four court days. 21 hours, the
Colonel has talked without restraint.
1 writing; Into the records of Onondaga
'County Supreme Court and meuaphonlns
to the world political secrets of the
Empire State that are amazing. He has
told how he became Governor through
"the- ftld of Senator Thomas C. Piatt and
B. B. Odell-and William Barnes Ho
haa told how he was elected President
In 1901 through the aid of J. P Morgan,
"H. C, Frlck, of the Steel Corporation:
'Jacob Schlff, H. H. Hogers. of Standard
Oil! Andrew Carnegie. Thomas Fortune
' Ryan and many other millionaires whose
'names are household words in Wall
Street. , , , ,
He has fixed the limit of legitimate
campaign funds all the money that is
necessary to carry on the work of a
"campaign, no more.
But William Barnes has not spoken, and
It Is possible that he will bare much mora
' political history than the Colonel cares to.
"Also the further cross-examination by
lvlns may cause Mr. Roosevelt to bare
'some political doings ho does not Intend
T'FOUK HELD AS TRAIN BANDITS
-Suspected of Stealing S50 Worth of
Booty From BaRgnptc Car.
! NEW ORLEANS. April 2l.-Four men
I were are'stcd here early today on suupl
1 cton that they were the bandits who
! hoarded the Washington and Now ork
! mall train on the Louisville and Nash
: vllle railway last night, shot the baggage
I "master, Peter aiarcy, and dynamited the
safo In the baggage car. gMtlng booty
valued at less than $30
! The bandits risked their lives In entei
I ln the car, swinging themselves in by
! moans or a rope, .uarcy reiu iu ui'f
the safo and was shot for defying the
Three of Four Sons Killed in War
PARIS, April 21. Three of the four sons
i of Charles Legrand, who entered the
! army, have been killed In action. M. Le-
grand, who was formerly president of the
1 Chamber of Commerce and was active In
tho project for exchanges of commercial
J students between Harvard University and
the French Commercial University, has
i been notified that tho third one of his
! sons had been killed.
I ' Official Forecast
j WASHINGTON, April II.
'. For eastern Pennsylvania and New Jer
j sey Fair tonight and probably Sunday;
'jnlld temperature; light variable winds.
1 Light rains covered most of Pennsyl
vania, "NeW Jersey, Delawnre and Miiry-
Jand and portions of tho adjoining- States
; "yesterday, but conditions cleared. yer
that territory during tho early part of
i tho night. Showers continue In Texas and
I are heavy In some places. Another belt
! of light rains extends from Manitoba and
Minnesota southwestward to the Call-
fornlo. coast. A moderate excess in tem
: perature continues from tho Rocky Moun
i tains eastward to the Atlantic coast,
I while seasonable conditions prevail In the
! Gulf Statos. The excess Is greatest In the
! upper Jllsslsslppl Valley and tho Southern
j Lake region, averaging about IB degrees.
; U. S. Weather Bureau Bulletin
i Observations taktn at 8 a. m., Eatern time.
last Rain- Veloc-
Ktatlon. 8a.m n't fall. Wind. Ity. Weather
tAbllene. Tex.... tw oo un iu t-iou-ij-
Atlantic City . " .u
UUmarck. N. U. .- iu -OH K
Buffalo M w
CMcago 68 BS
WB fl Cloudy
SW 8 Cloucly
SW VI CIMi
iTleveiana i o.
W U3 .44 SW
Dn Moines ...
Harrliburg- , . . .
Hatteraa. N. C.
Huron. D. Dak.
iS 5U ,2ft S
70 m .40 SB
58 3"J .01 N
fvi ai .. sw
, .tii as .. sw
fa bi .02 w
tts m . . e
tf.na.. PltV. Mo. U! HO .21 H.
Loulavllle, Ky Tft l .. SB
Memphla, Tenn. W .. SK
N'w Orlfsnu. La. 68 W . . SB
New YorK H !' NB 14 P.CIoudy
norm jjaiie . .' .c.
Oklahoma. Okla. no M
)0 60 .02 NB
III 6U .0l H
44 44 .. B
4 4 . N
Oiiohfr Can 40 JS AH NB 34 Cloudv
8t. Louli, Mo... B9 tH . 8B 14 P.CIoudy
St. Paul. Minn 2 B2 018 P.CIoudy
Salt Lake. Utah. 41 41 ,.7E 4 Clear
San Franciaco ..54 50 .. W 4 Ctoudv
Hcranton. Pa... 8 5" .02 NW 4 P Cloudy
Tampa nn H2 .. NE Clear
Waafitngton ...MM St, 4 P.CIoudy
WlnnlpeE 3S 33 .11' N 12 Cloudy
"An armless man 1b choking two dogs
up io street."
So A breathless youngster Informed
Pollieman Green. The cop looked up
Allegheny avenue and saw two dogs
tied together by a rope. One end of
the rope was tied to a peddlers arm,
nt least to the Dortlon of his arm
" Tvhtcj( remained. The peddler said the
OOgs were Biven m mm u u"j.
seems that the youngster dropped them
at lila feet and then ran away.
When ha wan taken before Lieutenant
Hamilton, of the Belgrade and Clearfield
streets, station, the peddler said he was
Jpaeph Baker, of Front street and Fair
"I didn't want to see any harm come
to the does," he said, "and I fastened
them together the best I could. I lost
iith mv arms In a trolley accident, and
l jsouldn't do any better."
pf TPr naa io ottn ci w ,,
Blf Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.
jlt the dogs were suffering on the
-HU-aet. But Wpper and the lieutenant
-..-.4 that Ttaker ahnulri be com-
ti "5? y. ". ..i.- -.,-
p!pq9V vr wjis m mv -
dogs. amU be was discharged.
"Whenever I try tp do rjght," said
ct,... -.,r -am I Eat In wronsr. I be-
tiva in hsituna even a Aog when nes
" Anwt tinff tflllt.
iTh doja were sent to the Morris
'- was necessary for Jame Dorny to
. to the proces ot elimination In
ofdvr t" lra wfcucb one of bU Negro
. 3m!5i. .ih;,.i tin,. And even now he
! Aut't know n 4nt u prny U at a,
.. . .nL. uiB&tv of 4 srLB
.,.,! h bUvM m tortus Vnm &
v, ardt .nywy) Cowlf BsaSw, JaW
CLAY ACQUITTED WITH
WIGGINS AND WALLS
Continued from t'nne One
that the threo men would be acquitted
The faces of Clay,. v'lgglns and Walls
plainly showed their relief when tho ver
dict was nnnounced. Assistant District
attorney Joseph A. Tnulane, who con
ducted tho prosecution, exercised much
more care In the trial Just ended than In
the first to avoid giving opportunity for
exceptions to counsel for the defense, and
It Is the opinion of lawyers that had the
verdict been against the defendants they
would have had tlldlriilty overthrowing
In his charge to the Jury. Judge Fer
guson1 took pains to point out that the
three defendants were not charged with
fraud, and that the existence of fraud
docs not Indicate conspiracy, on which
the Indictments were found. That por
tion of his charge follows:
"In considering the case ou must
not be Influenced by the fact of fraud
alone, or by the amount of monoy Involv
ed In the fraud If such exist. These de
fendants ar not on trial fur cheating and
defrauding, but are charged with the con
spiracy to cheat and defraud, and you
must satisfy yourselves beond a tearon-
able doubt that the evidence proves this
fact before you should tlnd them Rutlt
"There Is In evidence testimony lending
to show that an excessive amount f
money was paid out by the city on cer
tain aiunlclp.il contracts If, us the Com
monwealth cotitends. this alleged exces
sive profit to "the contractors was the
result of unlawful nct by nny pcrsrn
or persons. It Is your duty to determine
what relations, If any. existed between
these guilty persons and theso defend
ants." PLEBEIAN HORSES
VIE WITH PATRICIANS
Delivery Mounts Occupy Front
Place at Horse Show Today.
Affair Great Success.
The delivery horse came Into its own
nt tho Indoor Horse Show at tho Third
Regiment Armory this afternoon. Ho
had his own spcclnl class, and tho "Dob
bins" who draw th wngons of the Enter
prise Laundry . William Kelly & Son, tho
Supplee aillk Company. I. N. aiogargee &
Co. and Straw-bridge ' Clothier sported
around the tanbark with all tho spirit
of their full-blooded follow entrants in
the other classes.
The show, which started Thursday, will
close with tho two sessions of this after
noon and tonight. The officials arn en
thusiastic over the large attendance, in
view of tho fact of the competition with
other sporting events that arc being held
In this city during the present week
Jumping classes, always the source of
much Interest on tho part of the spec
tators, have been particularly good. The
children, in their pony classes, havo play
ed more prominent parts In thearesent
show than has heretofore been tlife case
In the annual meetings
The hunting and Jumping class this af
tcrnono was an exclusively feminine af
fair. The women's hunters which aro
entered must be ridden by women.
FIGHT OVER 11TH STREET
Kirkbride's Resists City's Pica for
Highway Through Grounds.
The first step in the legal proceedings to
open 44th Btrcet north of ainrket street
through the Pennsylvania Hospltnl for
the Insane, commonly called Kirkbride's,
has been taken by City Solicitor Ryan in
filing a rule for the opening of tho street.
Counsel for the hospltol managers has
already tnken action opposing the rule
and denying tho right of tho city to In
terfere In nn way with tho property.
Long litigation Is expected.
,. The hospital nutho'rlties contend that a
contract exists In which tho city agreed
In return for land concessions never to
put a lane, road, street or other passage
way through the hospital grounds. Tho
hospital corporation claims the property
is worth $3.i00,fi00. A committee of threo
real eEtato dealers chosen by Councils
appraised the property nt about (l.S00,0TO.
WOMEN OFF TO REVIVAL
Hundred From Philadelphia Stores
and Offices to Hear "Billy."
One hundred business women, led by
Mrs. Alberta Wlltsee. secretary of the
Young Women's Christian Association;
ailss Catherine Seel and ailss May Maize,
left tho Philadelphia and Reading sta
tion at 10:30 o'clock today for Pnterton,
to attend tho "Billy" Sunday ruvlvafs.
They left on a special train. They were
accompanied by ai, Swartz. general pas
senger agent of the Reading.
Tho women will occupy tonight a sec
tion especially reserved for them In the
tabernacle at Paterson. They will at
tend revival services tomorrow morning.
In the afternoon they will attend a
meeting In the Opera House arranged
by ailss Miller and airs. William Asher,
assistants In "Billy's" campaigns, The
Philadelphia women will make addresses,
telling why they went to Paterson to
hear Sunday. The party will return to
morrow night and aionday morning.
Fire Sweeps Part of Smith Boston
BOSTON, April 24. Fire Rwept the
tenement district of South Boston along
First, Second and "L" streets this after
noon, destroying tho five-story factory of
the Boston alat Leather Company nnd
scorching a score of three-fiat tenement
Roach and William Jarvln to his home
at 510 South 12th street. Plenty of re
freshment waB supplied of a liquid nature
and the men soon became happy and con
fidential. Then they started to compare
their financial standing and each produced
his pocketbook. In the shuttling about of
pocketbooks Dorney s disappeared. He
knew that one of the trio had it, but
didn't know which one. 80 he called In
Policeman Jones and the three guests I
were taken to tne iztn and Pine streets
station. Dorney told how the pocketbook
had passed from one to the other of the
trio and concluded that Jarvln was less
guilty than the other two.- Jarvln was
Bank and Roach were regarded bus
plclously because they changed clothes
for some unknown reason after being
placed In a cell. Both prisoners resemble
each other so greatly that they are often
regarded as twins. Dorney told Mal
tratfc Hagerty that the men changed
clothes to complicate matters. The Judge
thought so. too, and he held each of the
men In 1300 ball for court.
"The Centre of Philadelphia
Is Moving Westward"
119 North 6Qih Street
P-.WJ9A Hit Vf
JUST OUT OF "MOYA,"
KILLS WOMAN IN N. Y.
Continued from I'nge One
York department is watching all rail
road nnd trolley terminals and making a
spcclnl painstaking search In every police
precinct of that city In Hip belief that
Hand is still In Now York.
HEAD CRl'SHUD WITH BOTTLE.
The murder was unusually brutal, airs.
Hellncr was t years old. Iter head was
crushed In with a beer bottle and a rope
was drawn so tightly around her neck
that It would have cnused death without
tho blow on thu head. Then a tnblo
cloth was wound nround the woman's
head and this was covered with her
apron She, was found In this condition In
linnet's sentence, with time off for good
behavior, expired nbout tho middle of
aiarch. He made no Becrct of his Inten
tions, saying ho would go to Now York.
Detective Emmanuel, of the Philadelphia
murder squad, learned that ho had se
cured employment with a wealthy Oer
mnn woman In New York. airs. Hellncr
was a German.
The most valuable witness found bv the
police is Miss Helen Buck, who was a
companion to airs. Hellncr. It was due to
her suspicion that tho murdrr wns discov
ered by noon yesterday. She left the
house earlv yesterday morning. Hanel
asker her, sho told tho police, If eho would
be gone long. She said sho did not ex
pect to get hack for luncheon.
GIRL GIVES ALARai
Somehow the man's question aroused
her suspicions, nnd shortly after 11 o'clock
ailss Buck telephoned to tho Hellncr
house. At first she could get no answer
nnd then Hanel camo to tho telephone.
He told her ail's. Hellner had gono Into
the home of a neighbor, ailss Buck knew
that airs Hellner wns too 111 to go out
alone. Sho Insisted that the woman bo
called to the telephone.
After a short delay Hanoi returned nnd
said that airs. Hellncr refused to do so
nnd that she wanted him to take tho mes
sage. Sure by this time that something
was wrong, aiiBs Buck hurried hack to
the house. A block from It she met Han
el. He had a package under his arm and
was walking rapidly. When ho saw her
he halted to light a cigarette. She asked
him where ho was going.
"Home," he said.
Hanel then proceeded In a more leisure
ly way, and ailss Buck went to the
house Sho got no answer to repented
rings. She went to the back door and
knocked, but again failed to obtain le
ply. Then she called a neighbor, airs.
Weaver. Tho two got a young man to
climb up to a pantry window, tlo dropped
hack after looking Into the houso nnd
told them some one wns lying on the floor.
A call was sent for police and a win
dow was smashed. Tho blueconts nnd
the two women ran into the house. Phy
sicians were summoned. They used n
pulmotor for some time, but airs. Hell
ner -was dead. Then ailes Buck was asked
by the police to look nround to see what
had been taken.
Sho lound that two rings had been torn
from the lingers of tho dead woman nnd
her pearl earrings had been torn off.
Other Jeulr had been obtained by Hanel
In a careful search of tho house, but ho
got no money. Ho stole a pair of shoes
owned by air. Hellncr, wearing them
away. Ho also took n large quantity of
gift certificates Issued with cigars.
CITV GAS RECEIPTS FALL
$10,000 IX FIRST QUARTER
U. G. L Report Allows Shnrc of $523,
201.78 Under Lease Terms.
In accordance with the terms of tho
gas lease, Samuel T. Bodlne, president
of tho United Gas Improvement Com
pany, submitted today a report to the
City Controller of collections made dur
ing the qunrter ending aiarch 31, 1915.
for gaa consumed during that period or
any previous quarter.
The city will receive from the com
pany I523.301.TS. Its share of the collec
tions under the lease. The city received
for the corresponding quarter last yenr
J333.5I7.60. a little more than $10,000 more
than this quarter.
The report shows that ,511.032,210 feet
of gas was manufactured during the
quarter nnd the total collections were
If t'j' '
t - f -is'i!ra?wHr
i. , ;i9iHliiii
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if i MfP9ifli
rvtmFsti wlw -mk
At nearly every station on the Main Line you'll see one of the Autocar
Delivery Vehicles in use by the Adams Express Company. This company
now uses 281 Autocars in their delivery service in and around the leading
cities. The Autocar Company's plant at Ardmore is the greatest industry
on the Pennsylvania Main Line. Business men interested in the use of
motor trucks are invited to visit the factory at any time, In Philadelphia
call at the Autocar 3ales and Service Company, 23d and Market Sts., or
write for illustrated catalog and list of over 2500 concerns using Autocars
a every am e, husmsss
GREAT RELAYS TODAY
A T FRANKLIN FIELD
Continued (mm Page One
thn present world's recora for the event.
Cornell also has a rattling good chnnco to
make a great race of the mile relay.
While tho quartet representing the Itha
can college have not sot Up figures equal
to thoso of either Penn or Harvard, tho
men are expected to be In better shapo j
to mast faster time today than they havo
Harvard's team, composed of Bingham,
Wilcox, Capper nnd Techner, are capable.
according to their previous records, of J
mnlflnn !.. ,IIa I m 4.17J-R tft ...111 i.M '
noted that this Is Just four-fifths of a
second slower than Penn's possible time.
which means that the race Is destined to '
be one nf tho greatest ever held In col-
Tho Western colleges have good teams
entered In the mile relayt at the same
time It Is not believed that either Chicago
or Minnesota have a chance with tho
flyers from the East.
Tho Intercollegiate one-mile rela rec
ord Is 3 minutes 212-5 seconds, and was
made b. the Harvard quartet In 1!)02. At
the time It wns also a world mark, but 1
in lill a tenm of quarter-mile mnnerr
fmm the Iitsh-Amerlcan Athletic Club, !
of New York, covered Ihc distance In
what is now the world's iccord time of
3 minutes IS 1-5 seconds. The Hnnaid
quartet In 1002 averaged 50 17-20 seconds
per quarter. The Irish-American team
averaged 4! 11-20 seconds when It made Its
While there Is generally not nB much
Interest tnken In the field events as thoso
rf tho track, today's program at Franklin
Field promises to havo Borne great per
formers In tho field. Tho great work of
Howard Berry, who won the pentathlon
for Penn yesterday, has stirred up tho
athletic followers until they are ready to
watch each event of tho day with undi
Mike Dorlzns. who will hurl the discus
for Penn nnd be entered In tho shot-put.
Is one of the most Interesting figures In
The other events which aro attracting
a great deal of attention nt tho track aro
tho two-mile relay for the championship
of America, one-mllo freshman relay, also
for tho American chnmplonshlpi tho prep
school one-mllo relay, for the champion
ship; one-mllo high school relay, four
mllo college relay.
The 120-yard hurdles will bo run off on
the grass, consequently this event will
be one of more than usual Interest among
the followers of trnck sports.
The high school summaries follow:
High School (one-mile relay) Class I,
won by Roycrtown High School (Unccr,
Yorgey, Skntz, Dlsslnger, cnptnln);H.'Conri,
Aolngton High School (Chubb. Bush, Her
mann. Potts, captain), third, Blrdsboro
High School fWcntr.el, Lutz, Reed, Sands);
fourth, Pnrkesburg High School (.Max
well, Shoemaker Kenworthy, Wlese).
Time, 3 minutes C2 2-5 seconds.
Class II, won by Allentown High School
(Hartmnn, Brlnkor, Loose, Genrhart, cap
tain!. Hocond, Columbia High School
(Zlcnler. Shelley, Shcckhnrd, Stricklcr),
third, York High School (Wlest, aicFall,
Yesslcf, Shipley), fourth, Berwick High
School (Hlckson, Young, Beach, Lcgeln).
Tim-, 3 minutes 48 2-5 seconds.
High schools. Class 3 Won hy Ger
mantown High School (.McCool, Frcarson,
Young, captain: White); second, KoyoiK
ford High School (Freed ainchner, Dlchl,
Richard, captain) ; third, Swarthmore
High School (Polk, aiojcnu, cnptaln ; Alns
worth, Lungrew) ; fourth, SchwenkB
villo High School (J. aiarkley, A. aiark
loy. Slattern, Hunslcker, captain). Time;
3 minutes 51 4-5 s-econds.
High schools. Class I. Won by Cape
alav Courthouse High School (Camp,
Lloyd, Wescott, aiorton) ; second, Tredjf-rln-East
Town High School (Wilson,
Hays, Asher, Nash) ; third, Upper Dniby
High School (Schoch, Whitcioft. Grant.
Dickbon. cnptaln) ; fourth, Haverford
School (Brooks, Bibb, Von Bulow, Souder,
cnptaln). Time, 3 minutes 40 seconds.
High Schools Class V, won bv Ruth
erford High School (Clausen. O'Rourke,
Schneider, Wallace, captain): second,
Chnttlo High School (Poril, Riddle. Dur
nell. Covert, captain); third, Stacv (Bur
lington) High School (Scholov, Chew,
Oauntt, Adams); fourth. Pnlmvrn High
School (Bailey, captain. Llpplncott. Fieed,
ailchel). Time, 3 minutes 13 4-5 seconds.
AMERICAN LINEN FACTORY
REOPENED IN BELGIUM
Rumored Peace Negotiator Returns
From Business Trip.
NEW YORK, April 21. aielvln A. Rice,
president of Donald W. atncLcod & Co.,
Importers of linen, with ofTlces nt CJ0
Broadway, who was represented In cable
messages from Berlin ns being abroad
on a secret pence mission for the United
States Government, but who In reality
had gono merely on a business trip,
nrrlvcd home yesterday.
air. Rico accomplished the work he set
out to do, which wno to reopen the com
pany's linen mill In Belgium nnd start thp
flow of linen this way again.
Vaux Estnle Goes to Family
The bulk of the estate of George Vaux.
late of Lower aierlon. Is left to his fam
ily, and In the event of tho death of his
grandchildren tho Income of his entire
property Is to be given In equnl fourth
parts to tho Cheyney Training Schools
for Toachers; the Friends' Asylum for
tho Insane at Frankfoid; tho Free Li
brary of Philadelphia, and to the Society
of Trlends in Philadelphia, according to
hl3 will admitted to probate today. Tho
es'ate Is valued at ocr $100,000. George
Vaux. Jr., Is named as solo exrrutnr
Tho will was admitted to probate nt Nor-rlstown.
HAVE STANDARDIZED DELIVERY SERVICE
CHASSIS PRICE $1650
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HRRQY E. TUCKER.
HARRY TUCKER FOLLOWS
HIS COMRADE TO GRAVE
Continued from rage One
tho nurses in charge of tho detective, developed-'
sore throat. Sho was sent to
tho aiunlclpal Hospital.
Later, It was founded ailss Salomon's
cultures were negative, nnd eho was
allowed to return home. According to
tho physicians, blond polconlng nlso was
a contributing fact to Tucker's death It
Is believed, however, thnt the fact that
ho nlso suffered from diphtheria will In
fluence the authorities to forbid a public
The assassin's bullet lodged In his spine
and paralyzed him from the waist down.
For n few dnyn after the shooting he
showed signs of rallying. Then his
lung, which wns nlso punctured by the
bullet, filled with blood, and tho surgeons
were unablo to operate on the patient
His death was then only a question of
time, but tho detective astonished his at
tendants hy his wonderful vitality nnd
the struggle ho made for life,
dors of America hns turned them Into
Sho has remained at her husband'n bed
side constnntly and cheered him in Ills
struggle to rocovor sufficient strength lo
permit tho doctors to piobe for the bul
let. Sho wns with him Inst night, but left
nt 0 o'clock, when Tucker became delir
ious. At that time he was unable to
rocognlze anybody. He begged conslantlj
for wnter. It was thought that he would
rally again, however, and tho nurses
urged airs. Tucker to go homo and get
CALLS FOR aiANEELY.
Bcforo breathing his last the wounded
detective lived over the shooting ngaln.
For a short tinio ho repeatedly called on
ainnecly. It wns his cry for assistance
thnt brought the latter to his dcatli. At
daylight he grew calm, but failed to re
spond to testoratlvcs. Shortly before C
o clock his face grow wnxen und his
breath came In short gasps. It wns then
lealized for the first time that Tucker
GINCQ CIGARS NOW BANDED
CiRnr Manufacturers Adopt This
Method to Protect Consumer
Smokers ot Clnco Cigars nro assured of
getting the genulno article when they now
nsk for this popular smoko. Heretofore
thcro has been no assurance that a cigar
was a Clnco simply because It was sold
out of a Clnco box.
For the protection of tho consumer, tho
manufacturers ot tho Clnco, Otto Eisen
lohr & Bros., have adopted a form of Iden
tification by putting on each cigar a band
which Is n Buarantco to tho smoker that
he Is Rotting a genulno Clnco cigar. Tho
band Is neat nnd attractive In appearance,
no attempt having been made tn sacrifice
tho quality of the cigar for an expensive,
Bhowy band. In order to avoid tho break
ing of the wrapper, which sometimes hap
pens when n smoker attempts to slip a
band oft a cigar, a flare Is provided by
which tho Clnco band can bo easily torn
Tho Clnco cigar holds first place among
the nationally advertised brands with n
production of nearly 200,000,000 annually
About fiOOO hands aro employed In their
factories. These factories are acknowl
edged to be models of their kind In this
country, not only from the standpoint of
manufacturing, but nlso for their sanitary
conditions and appointments for tho com
fort of their employes.
Tho fact that all tobaccos used by this
firm In the manufacture of their cigars are
purchased direct from tho growers In this
country, Cuba and Holland In Immense
quantities enables them to maintain a
uniform quality In tholr goods, which
otherwise could not be accomplished.
While machinery has been largely In
troduced by various manufacturers In the
making of cigars, Elsenlohr & Bros, havo
nlwayB adhered strictly to handwork, the
manifest superiority of which is readily
apparent to smokers of this brand. Advt.
was nbout to pass away and Mrs. Tucker
Last Thuisdny thft young wsassln woa
brought to Tucker's bedside. The sight bf
him nauseated the wounded detective.
Miller pleaded for forgiveness, but Tucker
wns too weak to answer Urn. Tho former
sailor then seized his victim's hand. Tuck
er than Identified him as the man who
has the lives of two Philadelphia detec
tives on his conscience.
Intermingled with the grief of tho
Tucker family Is anxiety over the problem
nt nulihii, l.ntli ends meet. The youngest
I ..1,11.) iri,nii.n la ntitv 7. nhd thn oldest
boy, Roland, Is 20.
"A detectlvo Isn't able to save much,"
airt. Tucker said, "hut I guess I can
go out and work. I never have been
nfiaid of work, nnd the young ones havo
not lo he taken care of. though Roland
' nnd Lillian can look out for themselves
"Aw, mother," Roland Interposed,
"maybe 1 can look out for all of us. I'm
going to try nny way."
Taken nil In all. It Is a. sad picture
' when grim necessity stalks along with
According to his wife, one of tho de
tective's last requests was that ho be
1 burled on Sunday, but It Is not thought
that It will be possible to honor It Tho
funeral will probably be held on Wednes
day or Thursday, and burial will be In
aiount Zlon Cemetery.
WIDOW MOURNS AND GRIM
"Harry has given his life serving tho
public, but it's me nnd tho children will
hnvo to suffer now."
In the dining room of their llttto homo,
5730 Woodlnnd nvenue, airs. Tucker, the
wife of tho murdered detective, sltB
apathetically with her five children. For
a month she has kept her vigil by the
dying man's bedside In tho hospital. Sev
eral times she became 111 from the strain
of alternating hope nnd despnlr and had
to be put to bed herself. Now the end
"It would almost havo been better,"
said sho, "If he had gono off like aia
neely. aiae It wouldn't havo been so
hnrd to benr by this time."
"I wasn't with him, cither. I'll never
get over thnt. I left late last night
to coino home and do some mending
for the children, nnd bofore I could get
back to him curly this morning tho mes
sage came he was going I hope atlllei
gets whnt he deserve, but I don't seo
whnt they could do to him to make him
pay up for nil the misery he's caused."
Next Week This
Cook Easy Gas Range
Will Cost You $31
During Gas Range Week,
the price is $26
a clear saving of $5
The "Cook-Easy" Gas Range is a brand new
idea in gas ranges. No one has ever seen
anything like it. It is made of pressed steel,
even the legs; stronger than cast iron; will
last a lifetime.
Go today to any show-room of the United
Gas Improvement Company, or Philadelphia
Suburban Gas and and Electric Co.'s. Ask
to be shown the "Cook-Easy." Examine it
from the top to bottom, inside and out.
Test it any way you please. Open and
,cloje the counter-balanced, air-tight doors.
Pass your hand over its polished surface.
Then you will realize that the "Cook-Easy"
is in a class by itself.
If you cannot call, phone nearest Gas
Company branch and a representative will
call and give you full particulars.
The "Cook-Easy" oven may be changed
from right hand to left in twenty minutes.
The "Cook-Easy" has passed the rigid test
of the U, G. I. for strength of construction,
even heat distribution and cooking results.
The "Cook-Easy" Gas Range, Box
Cabinet model shown above with splash'
back and shelf ordinarily sells for $31, but
during Cas Range Week until May 2d the
price is $26, with 5 off for cash.
HALE & KILBURN
"COKE" PARTY ENDED
BY A POLICE RAID
Festivities on 10th Street Inter
rupted and Nearly a Score of
muii una women Uaught.
Threa shrill blasts of a whistle In ts.
midst of tho festivities at a "coke" JJZ
nt the "Sub aiarlne," 2U x0rth ,
,. ,,.. ... uiruugn aoora and win-'
uo hum iiiurjiiriK
Nearly a scoro of tho "eokers , as th
pollco call them, were assembled n th
bin douhlo parlor with tho lights on fi
When the bluccoats appeared tho lam
on tho table wns crushed with a Choi, u
true Sherlock Holmes fashion and ik?
vlrtlma loaned thel -.-'. "u W
bowls which were placed on manteh'to
rhnlra for lust such a e-n.i.. " "
Eighteen In all wero gathered In in
they represent tho most vicious elemZi
of the Tenderloin. In the gang wll vZ
Do .Mar. ltnown as the "Clean-Un km '
Tho police say she Is a badger wort.,
nnd the pal of Joseph Abel, known u
"Diamond Dick." Between them mJZ
a sailor nnd stranger has been lured tii
dens In Chinatown and robbed. Thjti
was also aiay Miller and Hoso 0'Nm
Both, It Is said, mako a specialty ? '
preying upon strangers In tho city ind
getting them Into tho rookeries of tfc.
Incidentally, tho police gathered In th
BUgar bowls nnd they will be analyzed to
show that cocalno and other drugs w
tossed In by tho Inmates of the Bull
ataglatrate Tracy sent tho gang to tht
House of Correction for three monthi
Efforts will bo mado to koep the "(fob
Marine" closed. It In only a few doori
from the Arsenal, the gahg'a former
Thomas J. Lawler, alias "Sailor Torn
my" and "King of tho Cokers," of a
South Hambcrger street, was arralgntd
nt 11 o'clock today, beforo United Statu
Commissioner Edmonds, In the Federal
Building, on charges of conducting an
opium den. The man was arrested In a
raid by John W. Grover, deputy Internal
revenue collector; Police Captain lIlUi,
Lieutenant Bonnet and Detectives Cope