The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on February 11, 1913 · Page 1
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 1

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Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, February 11, 1913
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f 1 ---M- : The Philadelphia Newspaper Situation ran be seen at a glance fa the following table, - showing: total agate lines of paid advertising printed last year. Inquirer 9,59,400 Record . .'A. 7,704,800 I Ledger v. ....... 5,983.500 Xorth Amrr 6.890.1OO I Press 5.442.900 bulletin 6,805,500 I Telegraph 3,736.800 tME INQl'IKER LEADS IX XKVVS. CIRCCLATIO.V - AND ADVEKTISIXG. 4 Healthy Expansion The ' Inquirer's growing circulation is but keeping step with the march . of success in every other department. NTheInquirer is indisputably ;' x. - ; - Philadelphia's leading newspaper ln News In Circulation In Advertising. - . VOL. 163, NO. 42 THE "WEATHER Cloudy Warmer PHILADELPHIA, .TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 11, "l913-rfffi?5.&rer' Co. ONE CENT Lost Explorer Scott 9 His Nova ilAi&WBTS FIXED READY FOR ORDER TO START BA tBLE y jug . - . s- fSrTi. em H S. - -, ., - x-t - M m v .... . -r--Trrfinrr l s vCa W;''' "!y.-A''.?--vv': r-?f:.-v.-j'-J i y IWIkl1 5 , - A jam V s. v. V, --A X ' . dr1 . .. v?t . . - - NrTi1 .Uppr-CAPTAIN,.R. SCKTT, THE NOTED EXPLORER, WHO -IS THOUGHT TO HAVE PERISHED Lower TERRA NOVA LYING AT THE SHORE. THIS PICTURE SHOWS THE STEEP NATUR E OF THE BARRIER EDGE COURT REFUSES GRAY'S REQUEST TO GALL P Director, However, Denies Charge of Seg regation Former Assistant District At- torney's Client Pleads! Guilty Is Sentenced 'en-ations promisct formor As-Mt- ant Distvkt Attorney William A. Giay; who had planned to subpena Direcioi ot IVDlie Surety Porter, "AsUt.int Director Murphy, ix former lieutenants or the Tenth and Duttonwoo' streets po-Jice station anrt -twenty imtrolaien from that district, to testify as to whether or not vice wa.s segregated, did not- materialize yesterday owing to a ruling of Judge McMiehael, who refused to summon the police officials. Displaying an apparent willingness to go upon the witness s-tand and swear that vice wa3 not permitted under orders of the Department of Public Safety, Director Porter and other police officials sat iu court for several hours waiting to be called upon. 'The case in which (J ray desired the ny of Director J'oiter was -that .of Jean Flanders, who was arre?ted on t he . charge of' conducting a UUorderly 3;ouse on Xorth Percy street. Acting on the advice of iter counsel, the woman pleaded guilty and a a re-ult vas sTiterueu to three months in the County Prison. In an interview niter sentence had Continued on 4th Page, 4th Gol. LOST AND FOUND 't irordr or lett, SOc; additional xeordg, Jo I A I ST Mf IN DAy" A F"rTEnN OOX. T RI X(P?1P !rsR silvor beads", witb f-mbleiii atlu-hei. 20-jnic frijiu 10th ami Oxford In U-st mid C'oluui-:it'. LilTl rfivanl if retunjpd to Charles lifcar(son.2127'olumhia avp. l.eST -1 P.TlJAY Al'TKr;N)X. KKHIil AUV T. tt'tvcin J7th and Walnut and Broad St. Station. 1. idies' oppn-fa sold wat-'h, niou-craiu .1. I". Oaf, on lark. reward. Hoom 7H). I nil j n T) Id g . . 41 h ho r Cli s t r 1 11 1 St. i'.ost r.v ;ixi; froai iifllkvik to West l.'ii!ndliihiR Station, either , on AVal-rtit. l.th or Markpt hi., a dark brown, tiae. marked wilh letters M. I;. B., return to 1407 IifK-iiat niid rtv"jve reward. IjOST St'N"DAY.FFB! 07 I7ADY ' K SI Uv HTl OLien-fHced wao.-h. betwevn 34th and Market ami 3'5iii and Ijanoaster avo. Itewurd if re-1 urnrdio n4WMorUt St. LOST OR STOlLnN-SliORT i.rXJfiBO BRA-:e. l:V5r Thursday, blaik ntnl tan, white lte.-i.T. SI') reward: no question asked. 3304 ;j i b7x. cnvrAiMxii r V-"?-hiIaV krt rF Srrav, nerry Mansion csr, Ic'f at 4fh and .;ffero:i : rewnrd. 1410 Orktit-r si. iVHTVHrrR iiabbtt" i u vs i ." ""wi'fTi hlsrk snots, brown spot ovr ere, black leath- r r(!l!l:r. reward. 1 1,'7 N. l.Tth. (Ifhcr Lost wild Found ml -n n tt found ti 14tli imgr, Jst volnmn. FIVE INDICTED BY GRIND JURY AT N.Y. GRAFT INQUIRY Newell, Foye, Walsh, Maier and DuVatier Are Held Waish Expected to Give Tes- timony Against Inspector Sweeney on Thursday POLICE CAPTAIN THOMAS W. WALSH, WHO WAS INDICTED IN NEW YORK Special to The loquirpr. NEW YORK. Feb.' 10. Five indictments weye voted in the police graft investigation today by the extraordinary grand jury. Three of them, against Captain Thomas VCT Walsh, Kdward. J. Xewell and Policeman Charles E. I'oye, were handed up. The others, against "Doc"' Maier and Charles DuTalier, probably will be returned on Thursday, when the grand jurywill reconvene. Walsh is "Indicted for bribery -on the testimony of Patrolman- Eugene Fox, who collected graft for him for eai-s . illlEl ' Iff 4$tiMWr Continued on Last Pager5th CoLJiiibinMn.. .' . . . . ' feat 15 1 1, J' a-C, -1x MRS. BCOTT, WIFE OF THE EXPLORER. AND HER SON NUN FATALLY STRICKEN AT COLLEAGUE'S FUNERAL Mother Eulalia Dies Soon After Reaching Hospital Grief-stricken over the death Tf her friend, Mother Gertrude, whose funeral she was attending in the chapel of the Carmelite Convent at Oak Lane. Mother Eulalia, of the Sisters of the Holy Child, Sharon Hill, was overcome and fell fainting in the irw yesterday morning. She died a few liours afterwards in the Jewish Hospital. The funeral serv ices went on with a slight delay only, it being thought that Mother Eulalia had simply fainted under the strain. She was carried outside and was -at once taken to the hospital. She died at ti. 30 o'clock. The cause of the death was given as hemorrhage of the brain. - . . Mother Eulalia was about fifty-five years old. She was a sister of James M. Wilcox, president of the Philadelphia Savings Fund, ". Seventh and Walnut streets; of Mrs. D. Webster Dougherty and Mrs. Robert Y. Eesley, of "Eesselyn Court," Haverford. Pa. Mrs. Lesley was also in attendance at the funeral and carried the stricken nun to the hospital in her car.:. The funeral ' mass had just begun in the chapel, Rev. Daniel Morrissey, rector of the Church of, the Holy Angels, Oak Lane, being the celebrant. Bishop McCort was also present and gave absolution over the,,, body of Mother Gertrude. MELLEN LAWYERS WILL PUT BLAME ON DEAD MAN Railroad Head and Associates Deny Violating Trust' Law Special to The Inquirer. NEW YORK. Feb, 10. Panic conditions caused by. the Balkan war and the unauthorized? actions of. Charles M. Hays, drowned on the Titanic, are the excuses behind wbicji the defendants in the New H-iven-Grand Trunk indictments eect to. escape conviction when 'their trial omes up in the United States District Court the latter part of this month. In allowing their tentative ;'l?as of "not guilty"' to stand -when their eases were called before "Judge. Meyer today, Charles S. Mellen, president ,of the New Haven. and .Edson J, .Chamberlin. president,' and Alfred W. Smither, chaii man, of ' the Grand Trunk boiird ' of'- directors, made a unique wove to offset the government's -case. . - - " John I), Lindsay and Frank- L. (jaw-ford, attorneys for tlie Grand Trunk: de-dendants, made a motion asking Judge Meyer - to appoint a . commission to go to London to take the testimony of all the Grand Trunk directors and minor officials, bankers and others involved in the control of the Grand Trunk road. Tha. argument on the motion comes up Thursday. . Discuss Librarian and Booklover 'The Librarian and the Booklover" was fhe tonic of a discussion held in the Josephine K. Widener Branch of the Eree Library, at Rroad street and Guard avenue, last niht. Among those Mho snoke Avere W. S. .Lewis. L. A; Keating, ti.. tri... 1 1 v-i ... 1 t-. t ty , 'if , 10 DEAD, 20 HURT BATTLE WITH Soldiers- Rushed to - Scene of the Rioting in West Virginia". Engagement Fought in Mountains and Deputy Sheriffs Are. Driven Back CIIARLESTOX, W. Va., Feb. 10. Ten persons are dead and a score wounded as a result of a battle today between strikers and authorities near Mucklow, W. Ya., in the Kanawha coal strike district. I. s:,.,T ,.c 4-t, ,i 1 j- cven ui tiie vietiu aie ti liters aiiu three were members of the mine' guards and railroad police. Of the injured fifteen are said to be strikers and the others guards. Five companies of State militia, two from this city and three from Huntington, AY. Ya., are en route to Mucklow tonight, having been ordered" tov the troubled district by Governor William E. Glasscock. All the troops are expected tfr reach the strike zone during the night. A- number of additional companies are under arms and may start for the coal fields in the morning. Strikingniiners marching toward Mucklow were met in the mountains by a posse under Fred Lester, a former captain .of the West Yirginia National Guard, now in the employ of a . coal Continued on 4th Page, 5th Col. J O- - . TO TRY HUSTER AGAIN Accused Lieutenant Will Face Po-lice Board Having been recently acquitted by the Police Court . of Inquiry on alleged false testimony-xthathe gave in his own behalf. Lieutenant Frank Huster, of the Fourth street and Snyder avenue station, who has been under suspension for nore than a week, will be tried again on Thursday, according to announcement niade yesterday by Superintendent Robinson. t - Lieutenant Huster. with Sergeant William Meyers, was charged with distiib-utiiui a large quantity of wine and liquor that had been taken from an abandoued bottling1 establishment.. Eleventh arid Mercy streets, -in January, 1S11. STUIK MR PVojn 4 group taken on hoard the Terra Nova by H. G. Ponting, official photog- lapher to the expedition.' " ' SOME OF THE MEN WHO ACCOMPANIED CAPTAIN SCOTT I At thr end of the table isHraptaitrScott. To t!ie left at the back are Captain , K. J a. Atkinson, K. Wr kelson and H.i C. Day. In front of these are three men ; the one-half landing at the back - is 15. K. ' Priestle the one below him II. K. deP. Rennkk! and just iri front of the-latter is K.-K. G. Kvans (second in command -of-the '-"Terra X6a.' The bearded ... figure in front of him ,is T. (J. Taylor. . The. figure wearing tlic-tasfeled cap i C. . Wright. . ' The tigutea seated on tlie opposite ide. of the table are, from left to right, . ;'V. Tj. A. Campbell, K. A. Wilson (chief or i-tientiiic staff). C. C. Simpson (with pipe). V. R. l. Drake. T. Gran (wearing hat). W. M. Bruce, F. D-v Tit rrham and IL. H. 1. PrnneH. The figures standing at the back from left to right are D. G. JjUi'ffT'V. II. Mearcs (with apl, G. M. Leick: I. E. G. Oatea and A. Cherry Gairard. . .. - EXPLORER SCOTT n AND 4 OFFICERS S DEAD NEAR POLE BLANKENBURG CITY'S PLEADER TO LEGISLATURE Mayor Asks Senate and House for Big Harbor. Appropriations Following Dinner Given by Governor, Philadelphia's Head Disavows Politics Frem a Staff Correspondent. HARRISBURG, Pa., Feb. 10. Mayor Rudolph Blankenburg, following a dinner given in his honor by Governor Tener in the Executive mansion, addressed both the Senate and the House this evening, confining his remarks in each instance mainly to a plea for liberal appropriations for the development of the harbor of Philadelphia. The Mayor in characteristic felicitous manner touched lightly upon his political experiences in campaigning the State and assured the legislators that he was he e on no political mission, butin an effort to -develop not only the city og Philadelphia," but the great resources of the State. While" he devoted his oratory to ;he subject of harbor improvements the Mayor indicated that . there are other issues tiiat will command his attention and that he expects to return shortly to advocate other legislation, none of which he said corfld in any way be detrimental to the State at large while helping Philadelphia. , .Mayor Guest at Dinner The dinner a4; the Executive mansion was ijuite formal. Among others present besides the Mayor and the Governor were Director of Wharves, Docks and Ferries George W. Norris, . who came here with the Major; Lieutenant Governor Reynolds, Attorney General Bell, Secretary of the Commonwealth McAfee, Mayor Royal, of Harrisburg; Senators McNichol, Vare and Mcllhenny, of Philadelphia: Senator Beidleman.of Dauphin; Representative Shern. of Philadelphia; Flinn, of Elk- president pro tem of the Senate Gerberich; Speaker Alter, of the House, and Frank J. Tener, a brother of the Governor. While the Mayor and Director Norris were chatting with the Governor in the executive offic-Jiepresentative Shern, a stalwart of the stalwarts of Quaker City Republicans, rose in his place in the House, and, addressing the chair, said: "This has been a great year for Progressives; some have seen a new light, while others have been consistently Progressives for many years. We have in this building tonight a real old-fashioned Progressive, who came to these shores from far-off Germany, and for folty years and more haa been a consistent reformer. I refer lo the Honorable Rudolph Blanken- Continued oh Last Page, 2d CoL ':'"";,&feS;'GbdlrFpHnd ' I U ; I s -"A-ii '2.1 a I'- ,i n ords, Were Overwhelmed by Blizzard When Suffering From Hunger and Exposure Return Trip on Searching Party Later Found Bodies of Intrepid Commander. Dr. ""Wilson, Lieutenant Bowers, Captain Oates and Petty Officer Evans Other Members Were in Good Health LONDON, Feb. 10. At a meeting of the Royal Geographical Socuety this evening announcement was made of the disaster, which has overtaken Captain Robert V. Scott's Antarctic expedition, resulting in the death of Captain Scott, Dr. E. A. Wilson, Lieutenant H. R Bowers, Captain L. E. G. Oates and Petty Officer E. Evans. Captain Scott's party, said Douglas W. Fresh field, vice president of the Geographical-' Society, in making, the announcement, found Captain Roald Amundsen's tent and records at the South Pole. On the return trip, about March 20, 1912, eleven miles from One Ton Depots a blizzard overwhelmed them. They had suffered greatly from hunger and exposure, and the death of Scott, Bowers and Wilson was virtually . due to that. They died soon a.fter the blizzard swept down on the party. Found Bodies and Becords - Oates died from exposure a few1 days later. The death of Evans resulted from a fall. The other members of the expedition arereported to be in good health. A searching party discovered their bodies and records some time later: A message of sympathy to the Geographical Society from' the King was read, in which His Majesty said: "I am deeply grieved to hear the very bad news you give me of the loss of Captain Scott and four of his party, just when we were hoping shortly to welcome them home on their return front , their great and arduous undertaking. I heartily sympathize with the Royal Geographical Society in the loss to science and discovery -through the death of these gallant explorers." . . " The Kinor's Message The message from the King was in reply to a notification of the tidings from the Antarctic transmitted to his Majesty by Lord Curzon of Kedieston, president of -the society. The regular program of the meeting was abandoned, and members of the society listened sadly to heartfelt tributes to the explorers. After giving what details he had received Vice President Freshfieid reviewed the plans of the expedition and said: "No party ever set out better equip- Continued on 2d .Page, 2d Col. Rebels arid Government ForcesrFace Each O trier in Both 'Apparently Fearing to Begin the Attack General Diaz Gradually 'Widens Zone He Controls and Detachments of Insurrecto j. Reinforcements Are Near F oiir - Warships Sent by U.S; : Like two bulldogs, with hair 'bristling and jaws. set,;yet . each fearing to begin the attack, the rebel forces and the troops which have remained 103'al to the M'adero governnient t faced each other all of yesterday in the city of Mexico. There Avas no resumption of hostilities, though all day a battle was expected momentarily. During the day the Federal troops were reinforced by 500 soldiers. The force of Diaz was not materially augmented. He is believed to be aAyaiting the arrival of a detachment of Zapatistas, who are reported seven miles away, "and rebels from VeraCruz before turning his heavy guns on the National Palace. One report during the afternoon was that the government was planning to shell the capital in an effort to subjugate Diaz. The movements of President Madero during the day were clothed in mystery. Early in the morning it was reported that he had lied with his' family in jUie night to Che-pultepec. J Later this report was denied; jfnd it was declared . he was still in the National Palace,- though this coulcLjiot be confirmed. ' ... . At Washington, after a meeting of President Taft with hisXabinet, it was decided to send' four warships to Mexi-can waters immediately. T wo battleships were ordered to the east coast of Mexico and two cruisers to the west coast by Secretary of the Navy Meyer. , ' It was decided at the Cabinet meeting to continue the policy of "hands off" in Mexico, though it was reported that both the army and navy were prepared to act at a moment's notice. ' Three resolutions were presented in Congress looking to the protection of American lives and property in Mexico-; From Laredo, Tex., a dispatch 'announced that 1000 :more rurales.had joined -the rebels in.ihe city of Mexico. It : also was announced in this dispatch that a through train from Mexico.had been held up three times by rebels, but none of the passengers was harmed. President Madero was reported to have telegraphed friends in Laredo that he expected to have-the situation under control in twenty-four hours. From El Paso, Tex., it was reported that both sides in Northern Mexico were resting on their arms and that they were apparently resolved , not to engage in hostilities until the outcome of the revolt in Mexico City was known. ARMIES MILE ARE HELD IN LEASH MEXICO CITY, Feb. 10. General Felix Diaz, whose bold stroke Sunday almost overthrew the Madero administration, held his army in. leasb today. Nor did the scattered government forces dare to attack him in his fortified positions in and about the arsenal. Still hoping that he., might obtain complete control without further loss of life or destruction of property, General Diaz surprised the capital by refraining from turning his heavy guns on the National Palace. x . ' The government's position has not been materially altered since , yesterday, although a few of Blanquefs soldiers not more than 500 have arrived, and a small detachment of rurales has' ridden into the city. The forces of General Diaz were not materially augmented either, but the proximity of the Zapatistas and the promised early arrival of rebels from the State of Vera Cruz, under Gaudcncio de la Llave, appear to have strengthened his hand. Although almost incomprehensible, it has been impossible for residents of the capital to ascertain the truth regarding-the movements of a general whom the government expects to come to the aid of General Huerta, the newly appointed post commander. - Officially it has been announced that both General Blanquet and General Angeles are in the city, but this is denied in quarters equally trust- 1 No one has been found who has actually seen these generals, and their failure to appear in public W taken by many as an indication that either they cannot get here or are unwilling to fight. Inanlren Kept Away The establishment of martial law has served to keep inquirers blocks from the most authoritative sources of information, and the people, keyed to the highest pitch of expectancy, swallow with greediness scoies of rumors of alarming character. "At one time during the forenoon Gen- Keystone Man Named Consul WASHINGTON. D. C, Feb. 10.-No.n-inations by President Taft today included B. F. : Chase, - of Pennsylvania, to be Consul at Leghorn, Italy. - : THE' WEATHER Forecast from Washington-Eastern Tennsy!-vanla, w Jersey. TWaware d Maryland: cloudy and warmer, probably rain or buow Tuesday: Wednesday cloudy. Moderate southeast and south -winds. District of Columbia: Cloudy and-warmer. nrobaWy rain or enow Tuesday: Wednesday unsettled, moderate southeast and south winds. Western-Be-ioeylTanla: Kato oir snow Tuesday colder Tuesday night; Wednesday fair, brisk south shifting to northwest winds. New York Herald's Forecast In" the' Middle Atlantic States today, partly cloudy to overcast weather will prevail with rising temperature and fresh variable winds probably followed bv snow in the northern district. On Wednesday tbe weather will be generally clear and colder, wirh fresh westerly winds. Steamers now leaving New i'orfe for Ku-rope will have mostly moderate to fresh variable breezes' and overcast weather to the Banks. " For Detailed Weather Report See Second. Fagre ElKhtU Culumu City of Mexico, APART i erai nuerta ueneeu. ne vo jimimcu jh-risking an attack on the rebels, but, the latter trained their guns down the streets leading to their positions and' prepared to resist. This proved unnecessary, for Huerta's plan was changed. Then a report gained credence that, the rebels were about to take the of-'-fensive and attack the National palace, but the day closed without a single encounter between the -.federals and the rebels, lying about a mile apart. One' report, which was not entertain- Continued on 1 1th Page, IstCol Jack Rose Rye Fl'LL' 'i PINTS. 25c. AWL SALOONS "Pab"GinK?I ANDREW FORBES, 40 Slarkft St. PERRY'S 11EDICTIOX SALE What signify the few dollars you think you . save ,on a Suit or an Overcoat, if either turns out to be undesirable? Tou know that Satisfaction is the main filing! ' That's what Perry clothes stand for! Every tirn.( you put , them on, you'll do it with confidence and with pride! Always the most desirable Suits and Overcoats! Particularly so torlav at their ' reasonable, but worth-while Reductions : PERRY Jk. CO.. ". II. T.-IGtU A. Cheatunt ii, r! V X . i m r?9 ,

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