Newspaper Page Text
VOL. I NO. 298
PHILADELPHIA, SATUKDAY, AUGUST 28, 1915.
Conttoni. 1018. t n Pouo Lidoii Counm.
PRICE ONE OJBNT
BRUMBAUGH AND VARES
JOIN HANDS TO DESTROY
I LONG RFIftN 017 Pl?NRfti?
Bitter Internal Factional Mayoralty
Tgnt inow Assured, With the Com
plete control ot State Republican
Organization as the Prize.
.Victory for William S. Vare Would Be Followed by
Determined -Effort to Give Governor Control of the
Pennsylvania Delegates to National Con-
, vention. This City and Primary
Chosen as First Battleground
For monthM an impenetrable mystery ha surrounded the intention, nt A-
telitieal leader in Philadelphia recording the coming Mayoralty camna.Vr,
-Never before in the political world ha there been apparently to much uncer
tainty and lack of information on the part of the general public a to the
There have been rumor of a bitter factional fight within the Republican
organization, and much talk of harmony deal and "dark hone." Even
nou, on the Very eve of the primary campaign, political observer usually
sell informed have not been able to find an answer to the year' political
The Evening Ledger i able now to set forth the true fact and to lift
the veil of mystery which for month ha covered the real situation.
There will bo no political harmony In
I Philadelphia this fall.
W On the contrary, tho Republican party
Is about to enter upon tho most bitter
actional fight since tho days' of Dur
ham's flrst great victory, or tho battle
with tho "hog combine," in 1895. This
i will be a fight that will mean the survival
or death of tho old Organization which
I has so long ruled tho destinies of Penn
sylvania, of which United States Senator
Soles PenroEo Is the nominal head. And
It will bo a contest, moreover, of national
significance, because on Its qutcomo will
depend tho political complexion of tho
delegation which Pennsylvania must send
to the next Republican National Conven
tion for the nomination of a candidate for
lie Presidency of tho United States.
In brief, this impending conflict will be
a supremo effort on the part of Governor
Brumbaugh, with tho assistance of Will
tarn S. and Edwin 11. Vare, to destroy
forever the political power of Boles Pcn
rcte and James P. McNIchol.
Serrnor Brumbaugh's 'aspirations to
the .Presldencyv ans ,no secret. JTo realize
Republican delegation to the 'National
Convention from his own State. This, to
gether with his desire for clean govern
ment In Pennsylvania, Js hls m&tlvo.
The rancor .of the 1911 defeat In tho
mayoralty contest and business jealousies
of long standing actuate the Vare brothers
In their determination to join tho Gov
ernor In bis great project.
This Is tho, logical time for the Brum-baugh-Vare
organization to accomplish
their coup d'etat. Their flrst open movo
will be an attempt to elect Congressman
William S. Varo Mayor of Philadelphia,
and this will bo followed by tho building
up of a State-wide machine, controlled by
Governor Brumbaugh and the Vares, to
elect delegates to tho Republican Na
tional Convention who will launch tho
national movement for Brumbaugh In 1916.
Success In their endeavors obviously will
forever eliminate Penrose and McNIchol
u political overlords In this city and
The Vares. backed by Governor Brum;
tf baugh and under the nominal leadership
Kf of William S. Vare, are going out flrst
eat flank, Philadelphia.
The Mayoralty election has been se
lected for tho flrst battleground.
The Vares consider that they are now
,in a much stronger position than ever
Continued on Pace Two, Column One
TRAIN KILLS WOMAN
AND MAN AT CROSSING
Urs. Scott Pinned in Wreckage
of Car Hurled
Harry E. Horner, farmer and politician
, of Pensauken township, Camden County,
was instantly killed, and Mrs. J. Elvin
' Bcott, a widow of Merchantvllle, so badly
Injured that she died early today, when
,in automobile in which they were riding
was struck by a Pennsylvania freight
train In West Palmyra.
Investigation Is under way to learn 1(
the gone that is the only protection at
the crossing where the accident occurred,
was sounding at the time.
Horner and Mrs. Scott had been In
jecting some real estate and were re
turning homo when the car was struck.
The automobile was hurled 60 feet and
demolished. Homer being thrown out and
Mfg. Scott pinned In the wreckage.
Townspeople helped the train crew to
ttrlcate the victim. Both were rushed
to the Cooper Hospital, Physicians
'feund that Horner had been killed
tefttantly, Mrs. Scott's 'skull was frac
ared and her chest was crushed. She
14 a few houra later.
Horntr was active In HnDiiblloan politics
fc his township, for years, and had been
' ' -, inCIVt M WHO W J'KMIB W.U..
. Bcott was ?8 year old.
Vv Philadelphia and vicinity Vn'
HttUi and continued cool tonight
Kwsay probably fair and tliphtly
rmtr; moderate, northeast wind
For detail m page 4,
CHOKING BLAZE IN WHICH SEVEN FIREMEN WERE
rgBW- WW,1' i iww TOW tW t" TW t"w ni.,iww fimr . . wwiwiiiw jwf- ., nwW! WfiV"'" i wip raw "M" 'f vwvfMwvPmi.WT 'I Wg-MW'V'Q.'i' wga'm'''iiJwtw inn snmi i 1'iu i)""i f mull n" n iwihwww
lMviW..fSsMiWw-.iiiirifiiiw iSw ' ifliti'
Tho picture shows tho immense
BLACK HERO RESCUES
SMOKE OVERCOMES 7
Negro Flame Fighter Drags
Comrade From Heart of
$15,000 Cherry Street
NEARBY HOMES EMPTIED
Fire, believed to have been caused by
spontaneous combustion, threatened to
destroy the old paper warehouse of E. G.
Badger & Sop, 916 Cherry street, today.
The fire was discovered shortly after 9
o'olock. A second alarm was sounded
within a few minutes after the arrival of
Seven firemen were Injured. They are:
D. a. DAXTEU, of Company No. 8, 2d and
WALTER HENIIV, of Company No. 11, 11th
and South itreeta.
LIEUTENANT JOHN DONOHOE. of Com
pany No. 11.
BERNARD KASTLEMAN, of Company No.
.4(1, Outgo and Reed atreets.
OSCAR MILLER, of high preaaur aervlre,
020 Cherry atreet.
JOHN nUSSEL. of Company No. 11.
OEOROE IIANNOCK, of Company No. 17, lBtti
and Race itreeta.
All of the Injured men were overcome
by smoke. Henry was overcome In the
heart of the burning structure and was
carried to safety by William Schlff, the
only negro fireman In the department.
Miller was overcome after he had
succeded In removing two high pressure
wagons from the Cherry street station,
which adjolnB tha warehouse.
The effort! of the firemen were directed
against the spread of tho flames to the
houses surrounding the damaged struc
ture. Adjoining the Badger Building Is
the emergency station of the high pres
sure service, and In the rear of this prop
erty are stored large quantities ot gaso
line for the wagons. M ., .. ,
On the east side of the fire the real
dents of Knights Court were driven from
their homes. Four houses In the court
Continued on Tage Two, Column t
A BACHELOR BENEDICT
r CHARLES E. VAN LOAN
The grrateat baatfcaH flcUwa la Hie
world ha " waaderful
CHAKLKS K. VAN I.OAN
Tha KVK.NIN') LKIMJKK offera to Ha
reader H i " V"B I-Mn ?""
"Hntenty to 'SaKgohxtil to BchuHi,"
Th Crab" -XMtU 8ut," toe M
they were, r eactedeil Ut Intrreat and
"X HACHKI.9K WKNXWCT" ,
MMeb ktoiK t JCVKNtNO
UCaHliCK tl ewrtlmtra M WHk, Km
to taK " UtVr tfc
(Md, wW aweetfceart a4 mhI
cMMrao. l' ' Ma story
MavW vlg. v
REPOHT GERMANS WOT
BEFORE U. S. CONSULATE
Unconfirmed Dispatch Says Anti
American Feeling High in Berlin
LONDON, Aug. 23. Telegraphing from
Amsterdam n correspondent ot tho Ex
change Telegraph Company states that
a hostllo demonstration occurred last
night beforo tho American Consulato In
"Tho police were called out," he adds,
'and dispersed the crowd."
In a later dispatch tho samo corre
spondent says that tho German militarist
press Is alarmed by the suggested bus'
nenfllon nf JtllhmnHnA warrara nw1 !
criticizing tho Government's alleged In
tention of disavowing tho sinking of tho
"Anti-American feeling Is rising high
In Berlin," ho concludes.
This report la not confirmed from any
otnclal source, and It Is printed merely is
a report carried by a British agency.
COWBOY SAVES BATHERS '
FROM ANGRY GUN "TOTER"
Captures Slayer Just as Ho Levels
Revolver at Crowd
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Aug. 28.
"Texas" Cooper, boss of cowboys for "101
Ranch" Wild West Show, prevented an
attack upon a beach crowd, comprised
largely of women and children, by threat
ening to "shoot up" Charles Qreathouse
whero ho stood unless ho would throw his
gun away Instantly, according to wit
nesses beforo tho coroner's Inquiry last
Qreathouse, tho gunman, whirled upon
tho quickly gathering crowd as If to start
a fUBlllade to cover his light.
"Drop that gun Instanter or I'll Bhoot,"
yelled "Texas" Cooper, wbo arrived on
tha sccno at that critical juncture. In
stinctively ho reached for his "shqpllng
Iron." Qreathouse threw his revolver Into
tho breakers and surrendered tamely.
: ! if "li
volumes of smoke that poured from tho
much trouble. Two
MAYOR WILL TURN FIRST EARTH
IN SUBWAY WORK AMID CEREMONY
Public Proclamation Calls Philadelphians to City Hall
Plaza for Formal Beginning Two Weeks From
Today Many Organizations to Attend
MAYORS TRANSIT PROCLAMATION
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 28, 1915.
All Philadelphians who are interested in the establishment of adc
quote rapid transit facilities in Philadelphia are invited to assemble on
the plaza at the northwest corner of the City Hall on Saturday, September
11, at 2:30 p. m., to witness the beginning of construction of the Broad
The date of the formal beginning of
work on the Broad street subway has
been set for Saturday. September H, at
2:30 o'clock in the afternoon, Muyor
Blankenburg, surrounded by the mem
bers of his Cabinet, will turn the first
spadeful of earth in the construction of
the comprehensive system of high-speed
transit lines planned by Transit Direc
tor A. Merrltt Taylor.
Tho ceremonies will culminate In a
great public demonstration on City Hall
pin to mark Philadelphia's formal en
trance upon a period of real rapid tran
sit development. Ground will probably
be broken at the northwest corner ot
City Hall plaza, although the location
has not been determined upon definitely
Mayor Blankenburg has prepared a
proclamation to the citizens of Philadel
phia Inviting all to be present and wit
ness the ceremonies which will mark the
beginning of the greatest project of mu
nicipal Improvement ever undertaken in
Members of Councils, business organi
zations, trade bodies, civic associa
tions and members of the Committee
of 1000 which supported Director Taylor
MAN "SENTENCED" TO NAVY
WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED
Service Not a "Reformatory," Says
Assistant Secretary Roosevelt
WASHINGTON, Au. -Declaring the
navy Is not a "reformatory," Assistant
Secretary of the Navy Jtooaevelt today
announced that all New York and New
Jersey navy recruit! if officers will be or
dered not to accept tho enlistment of
George Pierce, of Elizabeth. N. J. Jfe
was given the alternative by Justice of
the Peace Woodruff of Joining the navy
for five years or terving 20 days In Jail
for stealing corn from a neighbor's garden.
PORTER TO RUN;
ALCORN OUT FOR
Director of Public Safety
Will Not Resign Until
PULL INDEPENDENT LIST
Washington Party Petition Be
ing Circulated by Former
Qcorgo D. Porter, Director of Public
Safety, will mako formal announcement
of his candidacy for Independent Mayor
alty nomination next Tuesday, and will
not resign from his present post) until
after tho primary election, It became
James Alcorn, former City Solicitor,
who was defeated In tho raco for that
post four years ago by cho Incumbent,
Michael J. Ryan, will be In tha race again
this year. His friends are now circulating
petitions for the Washington party nomi
nation for Mr. Alcorn.
Other Washington party petitions being
circulated today are as follows: For
Harry V. Walter. Recorder of Deeds; for
Max Herburg, City Solicitor: for An
drew J, Pfarr, Clerk of the Courts; for
Edward D. Martin, City Controller; for
Qcorgo D. Cox, City Controller and
Continued on l'ate Three, Column Two
IWWJWJWW cw-rV'''Jw "''
paper warehouse at 916 Cherry street
alarms were rung in.
Director Dep't of City Transit.
in the long light against transit obstruc
tionists will be present. Tho workers at
League Island are contemplating a pa
rndo from tho Navy Yard to the City
Hall plaza similar to that held on the
night of the memorable Academy of
Muslo mass meeting, on January 14.
While the work actually to be begun
Is only on tho W."00,000 contract for con
structing the part of tho Broad street
subway beneath City Hall, In reality it
will be the ofllcial beginning of the en
tire transit program Involving the ex
penditure of approximately (60,000,000.
It was flrst planned to begin the work
on the morning ot Monday, September
13. At this time, however, few persons
could be present to witness the cere
monies. Ao Saturday afternoon Is a
half-holiday In practically all business
establishments, accordingly, the change
The Keystone State Construction Com
pany will have tho excavating machin
ery on the ground and work will beztn
In earnest as soon as tho pfllclal cele
bration Is ended. 8. M Bwaab, the en
gineer who will be In charge ot the
work, said today that all Is In readiness
to ruin the work to an early completion.
BOY SHOT AND KILLED
BY 70-YEAR-OLD FARMER
Aged Man Fired Whije Guarding His
SCIUNT0N. Pa.. Aug. 2S. - Fifteen-year-old
Jerry Kldd was shot, to death bv
"VVilllam Ayers, a farmer, Wl years old,
at Falls, shortly before J:ftits' morn
ing, on the Ayers farm. -,
The old man. with a shotgun, was
guarding (its apiary from honey thieves
who had made several visits to It dur
ing the last several nights. The farmer
saw a flsure near the apiary and he shot.
He says that ha shot to scar and was
surprised when, he went Into the yard and
found Xidd dead on the ground. Friends
I of the Ayers family declare that the bo
f lb Ml, IMV 4,, l.W,
STAND MAY LEAD
TO END OF WAR
Change of Front in Subma
rine Policy May Be Peace
Wedge, Is View
SEE COTTON IMBROGLIO
U. S. Will Have to Make Strong
Representations to British
WASHINGTON, Aug. 28.
Germany's concessions to the United
States whereby she has modified her sub
marine warfaro against England may yet
prove tho entering wedgo that will ro
storo world peace. Offlclals wcro today
considering tho possibilities of such a
result. The war, they declare, is now
one more of sliver than of leaden bullets.
Germany, In bowing to tho will of this
country and agreeing to Its demands In
the submarine controversy, has prevented
tho lining up on tho sldo of tho Allies of
enormous resources of tho United States,
something which would have been certain,
had diplomatic relations been severed bo
cause of tho Arabic Incident.
It Is known that this Is tho view now
held in German circles here. And Ger
many Is very hopeful that following her
Bensatlonal reversal of policy the entire
influence of tho United States will bo
today and gave tho firefighters
brought Into play to compel England to
call off her blockade directed against
American trade with Germany through
neutral countries, and to recall her order
declaring cotton contraband of war. This,
naturally, Gorman sources here say,
would cause a further drop in London
exchango and benefit Germany mate
rially. President AVIIuon and Secretary Lansing
were said today to be following very
closely tho ramifications in the Interna
tional situation. If convinced that the
time has arrived when peace overtures
might bo considered by the belligerents
the President would havo no hesitancy
In making them. But it is understood
ho BtUl believes that the time Is not yet
opportune, although he considers that
general tentlment everywhere is slowly
BWlnglng' toward a deslro for an early
There was no conference today between
Ambassador von Bernstorff and Secretary
Lansing. Both sides are waiting for In
formation. So far as the Arabic is con
cerned, Germany can take no further
steps until the report of her submarine,
commander Is available. It will be com
municated to Ambassador Gerard, In Ber
lin, as soon as received, and whatever
action Is required will be taken by the
German Foreign Office.
It Is understood that the question of
reparation for the Lusltania's American
victims will soon be settled. The United
States, It is understood, has agreed to
accept the regrets of Germany, with the
Continued on Page Two, Column Six
Gold and Securities Landed in
Canada and Sent by Spe
cial Train to N. Y.
VANCEBOUO, Me., Aug. 28. A ship
ment from London, said to consist of
119.000.000 gold and S3.000.000 in bonds,
patued through here today by special
train. This Is the second large shipment
of gold and securities this month from
England to the United States.
It Is understood that the shipment ar
rived at Halifax, N. S., on a British war
ship and there was transferred to a
heavily guarded tra(n. which conveyed it
to the Canadian border. There It was
transferred to a special train, made up
of six steel coaches, a dining car and a
coach. The train carried 08 express
The shipment 'was on Ha way to an
exprem company In Hew York. On Au
gust 10 a shipment of Stt.OOO.OOO In gold
and securities was sent to New York to
be deposited in the Subtreaaury to tha
credit of J. P. Morgan & Co., financial
agents for the British Government.
MuHey Selk Baltlmare ".News"
WASHINGTON, Aug. J8.-Th sale by
Frank A. Munsey of the Baltimore News,
which he has owned since 1W8, to Stuart
OUter, the paper's general manager, was
announced here today.
TODAY'S BASEBALL SCORES
TS. LOUIS Postponed
riTTSB'CJII, 1st g 1 O O O p
Harmon and Gibson; 'Itucker and Miller.
BOSTON, 1st g 110
CLEVELAND OOO '
Ruth and Thomas; Morton and O'Ncili.
NEW YORK, 1st g O O "
DETROIT 0 0.'
Caldwell and Nunauiaker; Jam'eS and Stanagc.
GENERAL STRIKE OF MINERS
THREATENS TO TIE UP ENGLAND
LONDON, Aug. 28. The strike situation in Welsh coal mines
became grave thTs afternoon nnd gave evidences of spreading to the
Eiltlf-h mines. First intimations that .the English miners may Join
their Welsh biothcis in n. general walkout that would tie up Eng
land's nunntlous plants came when the Northumberland miners'
council, at a meeting this afternoon, voted unanimously to seek an
early meeting with the owners.
DIES OF INJURY RECEIVED IN FIST FIGHT
Tranl Mclvlu, of 527 Glcnwood avenue, fts dying hi the Samait
t?n Hospital from injuries received in a fibt fight. His nlleged
assailants, Michael Kosner, of 1022 Bodlne street, nnd Joseph Linn,
of 20:J1 Ella sticct, wcjc nrrt&tccl.
EVERYTHING READY FOR RAISING F-4-WASHINGTON,
Aug. 28. Admiral Bush, commanding the naval station
at Honolulu, reported to the navy department today that tho F-4 the sub
marine that sank March 25 with the los3 of 21 lives soon will bo raised.
Stationary pontoons have been erected directly over the undersea boat and
six chains have been fastened around it. Tho work of lifting tho craft will
be begun at once.
U. S. ASKED TO FREE ITALIANS IN TURKEY
ROME, Aug. 28. Italy has asked the United States to use her best effort
to induce Turkey to permit the return to Italy of Italian women and children
and men too old for military service. Ambassador Pago had a long conference
with Foreign Minister Sonnlno yesterday on this subject.
'-5T r-3? -fAtl sj&&yl,
NARROW SKIRTS FALL STYLE FOR GERMAN WOBIEN
BERLIN, Aug. 28. The German Government now is censoring- women's
dress. A semiofficial warning has been issued, directed mainly against wide
skirts, because of the waste of material.
The women pf Germany, the warning says, Bhould free themselves of alt
foreign styles, but should not do this at the expense of material. At tho
moment, when all tho resources of Germany should bo husbanded most care
fully tho women bhould not adopt new modes, such as wldo skirts that will
increase the use of goods.
Narrow skirts were good In peace times and patriotic women should be
much more satisfied with them in war time, it is said.
JAPAN KEEN TO AID ALLIES
TOKIO, Aug. 28. Japanese army officers aro arranging details with muni
tion manufacturers for tho enlargement of arsenals and factories to. comply
with the Government's decision to utilize all available means for tho making
of munitions for Japan's allies, particularly Russia. Great enthusiasm has
been aroused by the move. Tho understanding here is that payment for the
supplies furnished by Japan has been guaranteed by France and Great Britain,
CHEER UP, KIDS, SANTY WILL HAVE TOYS
Ji(EW YORK, Aug. 28. Importers received word yesterday that Great
Britain, home of the mistletoe and land of the Yule log, lias raised the embargo
on Christmas toys manufactured in Germany. Toys valued at more than
$600,000 already are on their way to this country, it is said.
GLI ITALIANI S0N0 A
18 MIGLIA DA TRENTO
II Forte di Panarotta Bombar-
dato Posizioni Nemiche Oc-
Telegramml da Roma dlcono che il
generate Cadorna ha annunciato che le
truppe itallane operantl nella vallata del
Brenta (Val Sugana) hanno occupato
montagne che sorgono ad ovest dl
Borgo. Questa clttadlna non o' pero'
stata occupata nonostante che bU Itallanl
ne abblano oltrepassata la Ilnea. Questa
notlzla splega in parte II telegramma dl
lerl annunclante che le forze Itallane
avevano ragglunto le fortlflcazlonl esterpe
dl Trento e ne avevano comlnclato II
bombardamento. In altra parte del
gtornale spleghlamo questa notlzzla. II
forte che sarebbe stato attaccato dalle
artlgllerie Itallane sarebbe quello dl
Panarotta, che e' pol una delle opere che
dlfendono gll approccl dl Trento dalla
II rapporto del generals Cadorna an
nunda pure che le truppe Itallane oper
ant! nella regtone del Tonale hanno at
taccato ed occupato le poalzlonl bus
trlache dl Passo dl Lago Bcuro (40
pledl) ed II como dl Bedole (5120 pled I).
Queate posizioni Bono sul masslcclo nord
del gruppo detl'Adamello, e aono im
portant! in quanto che danno agtl itallanl,
speclalmente la prima, 11 controllo delta
strada del Tonale, che resta a nord e die
e' facilmente raggluiiglblle uttraverso le
valll che scendono verso nord. Inoltre
la conqulsta dl queate poalzlonl chlude
agll austriac! le vie per posstblll nuova
Incursioui in terntorio itauano.
Sul fronte del Carso II neralco ha at
taccato le posizioni itallane dopo esserst
accorto che gli itallanl avevano occupato
la fote,sta tra Sdrauislna, e Ban Martlno,
ma e' stato resplnto e contrattaccoto e
measo In fuga.
(Legcere In 4a paglna le ultimo e plu'
dettagltate notlile sulla guerra, in (tall
ano.) The KetwingteHiaR Says:
U U rumored that Howard A anew ha
nveutef a taaebal! periscope, an 4ru
men! for seeing own- the waits of m Imm
(all ground, Hotonrd son that he ctt
v it on the outside of the ffMUm'
ground end tin fasts without nttf
AIRSHIPS RAH) PARK;
DRIVEN OFF BY GUNS
French Destroy One of Four
German Aeroplanes Avia
tors Burn to Death
PAniB, Au-. ss.
After many weeks of freedom from at
tacks by air. Paris was again assailed by
a German aeroplane squadron today,. Th
attack was a complete failure. One Ger
man machine was destroyed and two avi
ators burned to death,
The enemy squadron, consisting of four
aeroplanes, was met with a heavy lire
from the forts guarding the capital. This
was so severe that the German aviators
were forced to abandon the attack and
retreat to the northward. One of tho
machines was struck as it turned to flee,
but it managed to stay In the air until It
reached tho Hallett forest, near Com-plegne-
There it came to earth, bursUng Into
tlamea as It fell. Both tho aviators In
tho machine were burned to death. Aa
the aeroplane fled out of range of ttut
French anU-alrcratt guns they swoop
low over Montmorency and dropped tlv
bomba. None of these did any damasje,
i, i ' j. ti i - i ..I . ,.,, ,t,r
LOST AND rOUMD
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