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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 05, 1904, Image 6

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EAST SIDE SI BW AY PUN.
STEAM ROADS MAY BID.
Contracts To Be Offered in Sections
— Evginccrs at Work.
The plan of the Rapid Transit OasjuvsMsM for
»n Xa c t Fide subway, as sketched yesterday for
a Tribune reporter by Alexander K. Orr, dM
president of the commission, does not acre* in
oil Its detai!* with either the plan of the Bel
nscnt Fyrdicft* or th* plan recently presented
try the Metropolitan management. In the prep
aration of the comtntesion'a r^ an . Mr. Orr Hid,
the controlling thought was r.ot how best to
, pieare cither of the traction companions, but how
best to Ffrve the Interests of the >ople of the
«"!ty In obtaining future Improvements in rapid
transit.
. White no definite route hns l>epn laid out l>y
the commission for en Cost S!i3e. line, there Is
j. general agreement that part of the route Tiill
be Lcxlngton-ave.. from the Harlem River to
F-.»r- . cor.d-st. This will be r'-gardetf as a sec
i tion of the next subway system for which the
romniisriOM will Invite bids. Another section
will proceed In Lexington-arc a considerable
distance tou.h of Forty-second-st., and continue
on to the Battery by a route similar to that
proposed by the Metropolitan management, and
paralleling the route of the present subway
couth of Forty-second-Kt. Tbe exact lire of the
S*cond eeetJon after it leaves Ijexington-ave. v ill
4le}>eiid on the resrultt of the; borings and other
investigations now being ma£e by the engineers
cf the commission.
The line returning from the Battery. Mr. Orr
•ays. will follow the general route proposed by
the Metrox>olltan munaecment less clo«=e!y. as
the commission % refers-. Broadway or Seventh
ave.. north of Fourteer.ib-st-. to Eightb-ave. In
cue respect, however, the commission's plan will
■Tree with the Metropolitan plan for the West
Side ioop. in that it will form a connection with
the Pennsylvania station and tunnel.
The commission has agreed. Mr. Orr said, to
effer the next subway system in sections, so
that the Belmont syndicate and the Metropolitan
SBawagemer.i can bid against each other. All the
eeetions will be offered at the same time, with
the understanding that the successful bidder
Snay decide which section ehall be completed
first.
The lowest bidder for the entjre subway sys
tem may not get the contract necessarily, be
cause the commission will take into considera
tion what the bidders car offer in the way of
transfers to exlttine lines of railway and other
Inducements of benefit to the travelling public.
It will thua be Been that the Pennsylvania and
the New- York Central may become Interested in
bids for the next subway system.
Mr. Orr could not ray yesterday when the
commission could decide on a complete route for
the nest subway syetc ti. which is to Include
< the East Side subway. Action will have to be
deferred, he said, until the engineers who are
Snaking the investigations can report on the
various sections, some of them tentative, giving
full details. This preparatory work will have
to be sufficiently thorough to be the basis of
estimates for the contracts which will be of
fered to the bidders.
• Among the - York ere wbo have been in
terested in rapid transit for the East Side for a
long time is John D. OrlmuUas.
'" "I was interested long before the first com
mission was appointed by Mayor Grant." said
Mr. Crtnnntns yesterday, "and I was instru
mental in having that first commission appoint
ed. It was apparent to me from the time the
route of the present subway was fixed that there
. Had been a <" >- Mded failure to taxe care of the
Interests ot ;..•■ Harlem and Bronx sections of
t tl. city. People of those districts cannot have
rc^l rapid transit so long as the subway goes to
the far %vest in Manhattan before turning east
at the corner of Central Park- A direct East
. Side line ol express trains will be the only solu
tion of the difficulty.
"It is apparent to many people that If the
Metropolitan people should be permitted to build
their proposed East Side line and give transfers
to the rurface lines they would get most of the
travel, for the great mass of the people liv* on
the Kast Side, while The Bronx is filling up at a
rate that indicates that the transit facilities of
the : ; it Side line will be taxed to the utmost
«s soon as It is built. Interborough stock would
be worth less thin it Is now if the Metropolitan
.' had the right to build an East Side subway."
FASTER SUBWAY TIME.
'Aldermen's Committee to Ask for
Reduced Celebration Appropriation.
Tn* committee of the Board of Aldermen having
charge cf arrangements for a celebration of the
opening of the tubway on October 27 met yesterday
to make up au estimate of expenses of a celebra
tion without fireworks, souvenirs, free luncheon
end b-jntirg. The committee will present the re
•u!t of its figuring to the Board of Estimate and
Apportionment to-day. It Is expected that the
total wfil be placed at $5,000. and that the Board
Of Estimate and Apportionment will authorize the
expenditure of that sum
The celebration probably will consist in the mala
of music and spstesMS near the City Hall elation
«f the subway and a tras excursion of officials
. and invited guests through the subway, it is ex
pected that President Orr of the Rapid Transit
Commission will make ore of the speeches, turn
ing over the completed subway to the operating
company, and IhSS the Mayor and Mr. Beimoßt
xn&y make ethers.
Offldals of the Interborough Company were busy
yesterday paring down as much as possible the
schedule for the running of express trains in the
subway In the ciri'lir.g of operatives, whl'-h has
been going on without passengers on the trains of
late, the express trains have been run on a sched
ule of fifteen minutes from th. City Hall to Ninety
eixth-st. In view ot the fact that a special train
was run without sops that Ssstaset on Monday in
ten mlr.uus ar.d forty-five seconds, the cffic'.als
Vilnk thst the schedule can be mace thirteen mln-
Bt*s from the City Hall to Xirie-ty-sisth-st The
thirt< i en-mJaute pchedul* allows for stops of half a
BiinLtr each at Fourteenth. Forty-second and S-v
*::tj--seeond sis. and a lass r.f forty-five second* In
the stopping an . starting of rratns.
If the echedulf for express trains In fh« eyliway
can be pared down so far with safety the jftjhA-ay
express trains will beat the • evated trains for the
same distance by more than ten minutes The run
ning time of th* elevated trair.!? from Nlnety-thlrd
rt. to Barclay-st. on the Kioth-av. lj-ie la twentv
three lts ' r : u ' «. «nd on the £lxin-ave line from
I'lnety-third-st. to Park Place the time !s twtnty
elght minute*.
INSURANCE COMPANIES TJED UP.
Ch'earo. Oct. 4.-The Appe'.late Court to-day af-
Cnr.ed an Injunction Issued by Judge Baker re
mxrainiitg twenty Insurance companies and indi
viduals, acting as agents, rasa doing business in
■■Mis. In an alleped violation of the State laws
respecting Insurance companies. He-»rv Yates
6t»te Insurance euperinieadent. w*s the com
rJaina^t.
What's the Difference?
S*e GENUINE is a certain
••'1 disorders arising
!rom impaired digestion and
is used by physicians in the
treatment of gout, rheumatism
an 4 dyspepsia.
NATURAL ALKALINE
... WATEK ...
Insist on having
the Genuine
¥■ Iff
• ' . * . * 3
»*yLU I* H.MS AND QUARTS ONLY.
NO BETTER TO BE FOUND A"N'TWHEnEI
EXJOIX SEABOARD.
To Restrain Railroad from a Merger
Plan.
[ET nUEGftAFH TO THE TPiv.fE
Norfolk, Va.. Oct. 4.— Judge Waddi!!, In the
United States Court to-day, issued an Injunction
restraining the Seaboard and Roanoki? Railroad
from merging with the Seaboard Air Li:.e Rail
icad. This irj Junction was asked for by Charles
Chcuncey, of Montgomery County. Peim..
who holds $11,000 worth of certificates of in
debtedness of the company, and who seeks to
prevent the acquisition of the property and
franchises of the Seaboard and Roanoke by the
Seaboard Air Line. This It is alleged, would
destroy the corporate existence of the Seaboard
and Roanoke and its power to carry out its
contracts, among which are the certificates held
by the plaintiff.
The dSM has been set for a hearing 1n this
city on Xovemr.cr 11. The plaintiff was required
to give a 90,000 bond. The papers were served
on the directors of the Seaboard and Poanoke
five minutes before their meeting.
The injunction was also «en.cd on J. M. Barr,
iresident. and Leigh R. Watte, general counsel
of the Seaboard Air Line.
Mr. Watts to-night said
Mr. Chauncey i* peeking to secure protection
for the holders of certificates of indebtedness
issued by the Seaboard and Roanoke Railroad,
and we bad already planned to give the protec
tion he desires, but I do not think he was aware
of this when he instituted the proceedings. The
matter Is giving us no concern, and I ;:m rare it
will be settled without any trouble.
The case is set for a formal hearing In open
court here on November 7.
After the injunction had been served the Sea
board and Roanoke stockholders elected the fol
lowing officers: James M. Birr, president, and
Leigh R. Watt«. Portsmouth; R. C. Hoffman.
Baltimore; J. H. Dooley. Richmond; R. L. Nutt.
Portsmouth: C E. Johnson. Raleigh. N. C, and
I. J. Miller. New- York, directors.
LOUIS FLEISCHMANN'S Will FILED.
All His Property Is Bequeathed to His
Widow and Children.
Th* will of Louis Flelschmann. the baker and
philanthropist, was filed yesterday. The estate is
large. Mr. Fleischmarn leaves al! his property to
bis widow and children, two-thirds to be divided
fcmons the letter. Charles Russell. Annie Wilhel
mlr.a. Otto Francis, Josephine Helen and Raoul
Herbert FlelF.chmanri. and one-third to Mrs.
Flelsctrr.ann for her lifetime. Her share is then to
be divided equally among the children.
CHARLES E. FLEMING'S WILL FILED.
The will of Charles E. Fleming, who died at No.
19 East £ixty-scventh-st. on September 26, was filed
for probate yesterday. Th« petition states that
there is about $100,000 in real and about *m,OS9 in
personal property. The will m.Lkes large specifics
h<<j<je?ts to the widow and to the children of the
testator's dead brother, John R. Fleming. All the
rest of the estate is left to the executors in trust
to par over the net in« ie to the testator's only
ron, Charles Edward Fl» .nine, for life.. The prin
cipal is to be distributed among the issue of the
son at his death.
BEQUESTS TO SEVERAL CHARITIES.
The will of Hermann Btorsberg was filed for
probate In the Surrogate's office yesterday. The
estate is large. These charitable bequests are
made: To the German Hospital and Dispensary In
the City «>f New- York. Hfl.000; to the Isabella Hei
math of the City of New- York. J5.000, and to the
S. R. Smith Infirmary, of New-Brighton Btaten
Island. 15.00 U. To the testator's sons. William and
Julius, or the survivor, is kit V ■.< ■■■
KEW WAY TO MAKE MONEY EASILY.
Bankrupt Spaniard Wishes Help by Cable to
Get Trunk Worth Thousands.
Frank E. Gore, a business man. with offices at
No. 206 Broadway, received a letter from Madrid,
Spain. yesterday, which shoTS how easy It is to
make money if only one knows how. The letter la
<!at<<j September IX OM, at Madrid, and reads as
follows: ,
Arrested by bankruptcy. I beg your aid for to
recover a trunk with £50.000 deposited at an Eng
lish station, it being nt-c'&s&ry to raise the. seizure
of my baggaße by paying to the tribunal nnmn
e»pen»e« la order to t> :e to your 'har~«s a valise
:n a secret of which I have niiiden~a check of
£2.400 payable to bearer md the ticket of the trunk
necessary for to recover it at the station. I will
reward you with the third part of the amount T
canr.ot rece:-.e your ...;,...., at prison, as it must
be cent to ■» old servant by a cuhlegram thus
addressed. "Ueodea Parmaela. 1 Primers. Madrid."
Being not used you in*y receive this letter. I
awn It your answer for to sign full name. R
Please answer by table, not by letter and by
caution please sign with this name, Farino.
Mr. Gore has not as yet accepted thf offer.
NEW CHICAGO AND ALTON DIRECTORS.
Chicago. Oct. 4.— At the annual meeting at the
Chicago and Alton .Railway Company held here
to-day J. H. Moore, D. G. Tif'A and Robert Mather
were elected directors In place of F. S. Winston.
>'. H. Chappelle and Mortimer L. Schiff. the three
members of the board whose terms had expired.
The meeting was entirety harmonious, and the
Dew directors were chosen by unanimous vote,
MUsl shares being voted, out of a total of SSO.SCS
shares. The outgoing officers were re-elected
There was only on* objection to the proceedings.
Julius A. Johnson, who owns lOft shares of the
common stock, objected to tne passing of a resolu
tion sanctioning the work of the executive com
mittee and the directors during the last year.
B/fe IMITATION is
charged water containing ab
solutely no medicinal prcp?r
ties and is manufactured with
marbie dust and sulphuric acid.
ANALYSIS made by
FraScß & Co., sth Avenue, N.
V., shows SYPHON labeled
"Vichy" to be only Croton
water charged with gas.
ICELESTINSB
**> Broadway, N. Y.
XEW-lVm& DaILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER & ISO*.
CONVENTION OPENSTO-DAY
Contluurd from fir« puce.
"Way of the Cross, an organization of clergymen.
The Guild of St. Barnabas for Nurse*, a na
tional bodr affiliated with the Church, held a
convention at St. Paul's parish house to-day.
Bishop Cortlandt Whltehead, of Pfttsburg. chap
lain general of the order, presided.
Among tha prominent clergy and delegates to
the convention ore the following: Chief Justice
M. \V. Fuller, Washington; the Rev. E. A. Lar
rahee. the Rev. Dr. J. S. Stone, the Rev, F. Du
moulln and D. B. Lyman. of Chicago; the Rev.
B. Talbot Ropers and N. W. SalU.de. of Fond dv
Lac Wis.: the Rev. Dra. W. R. Huntington.
Morgan Dix. J. Lewis Parks and W. M. Gros
venor and W. Bayard Cutting, of York;
the Rev. Dr. G. Briniey Morgan, of New-
Haven; the Rev. Drs. R. F. Alsop and A- B. Kin
sotvlng and George Foster Peabody. of Brook
lyn: General J. M. Brown, of Portland. Me.;
Robert H. Gardiner, of Gardiner, Me.; the Rev.
Jo3erh A. Ten Brocck, of Calumet. Mich.; the
Rev. J. H. Ecclcston. of Baltimore; the Rev.
Dr. W. W. Webb, of Mashotah. Wis. ; I* H.
Morehouse, of Milwaukee; »he Rev. Dr. James
R. Winchester, of St. Louis; the Rev. John Will
lams. of Omaha; ex-Governor Frank W. Rollins.
of Concord, N. H.; the Rev. Dr. 11. H. Overly.
of Elizabeth. N. J.; the Rev. E. W. Worthing
ton. of Cleveland. Ohio; the Rev. Dr. John Ful
ton, the Rev. Robert Ritchie, George C. Thom
as and George V/harton Pepper, of Philadel
phia; the R«v. Dr. C. W. Lefflocwell, of Knox
rtlle, HI.: the Rev. Dr. IfcC Ftske, the Rev. Dr.
E. S. Rousmaniere. Chief Justice John H.
Ftir.es!*. Rathbone, Gardner and 5. R. Doraany.
of Providence; George Gordon King, of Newport.
R. 1., Archdeacon F. A. De Roasett and Charles
E. Hay, of Springfield. 111.; the Rev. Johannes
Rockstroh. of Danville, 111.; the Rev. Dr. Sam
uel RlnggoldL of KnoxvtUe, Term., and Captain
J. T. Howell. of Napa, Cal.
Amor.g the deputies are Gilbert H. Stewart, of
Columbu?. Ohio. Clonel R H. Withers, of
Wythevllle, Va. ; E. WT, Paunders. of Rocky
Mount. Va. ; Wayne MacVeagh, of Peansylvanla,
representing the Euroj^an convocation; -A. II
Sawyer, of W.itfrtov. n. N. V.; Colonel C. II
Cement, of Sun bury. Perm. ; Colonel Jacob L.
Greene, of Hartford, Conn.; C. V. HoUai
Salisbury, Perm.; Dr. H. E. Mann, of Mar)
Wis.: A. E. Richards, of Louisville; Gen
eral Fayette Hewitt, of Frankfort, Ky., ar. I
Robert Treat Paine, of Boston. Mr. Paine was
elected president of the International .
Congress to-day. The alternates Include A. W.
Wallis, i ' FredertcksburSi Md.; John L, (yßrlan,
of Buffalo; joh;i D. Van Desman, of Delaware,
Ohio; William Gammell, <>f Providence, It I.;
of Eißin, DL; Jesse Holdoa
Major Taylor E. Brown, of Chicago; W. \V.
Hone, of New-Orleans, and ex-Qoretnor Lloyd
Lowndea, of Cumberland. Ml.
The Canadian delegation Includes the Right
Key. Charles Hamilton. Bishop of Ottawa; the
Right Rev. Jamps Carmichael, Bishop Coadju
tor to tne renerabJa Archbishop Bond, of Mon
treal; B. H. Wake and J. A. Worrell, both of
Toronto; ;he Rev. John de Boy res, the Rev. \v.
O. Raymond and the Rev. G. F. Scovll. of Bt
John, N. B. While the Canadians will attend
many of the cessions, services and receptions,
they will act rots in either the House of Bishops
or House of Deputies.
MANY SHOTS AT THIEVES.
Police Catch Trco After Lively
Chase in Early Morning.
Two young burglars forced an entrance Into the
hat store at No 115 Third-aye., about 2 o'clock
yesterday morning, and were discovered there by
Patrolman Mooney, of the Flfth-st. station. They
ran away, one going east, through Fourteenth-st.
and the other going east through Tliirteenth-st.
Mooaey chased the Litter one, picking up Detective
Ruth on the way, while the chase In Fourteenth-st.
was taken up by Detective Delaney and County
Detectives Reardon and O'Shta. Both burglars
were caught after a long chase, in which the offl
eers (ii .1 many shots. Neither burglar was hit.
although on< bad a clos<s Kl*a\.-«. as a. bullet tore a
bole in his coau At the Vorkvtlle court yesterday
the burglars were arraigned, and were held for ex
amination.
WESTERNERS OBJECT TO ADOPTION.
Demonstration Over New- York Foundling
Hospital Children in Arizona.
That certain Americana In the South and Wast
are bitterly hostile to the adoption by Mexicans
and Spanish-Americans of foundlings from ih«
asylum at Lexington-ave. and SUty-elghth-at. has
one* again become only too evident. It v.as learned
yesterday that the arrival at Morena. Arizona, on
Saturday of forty little foundling, and deserted
children from the New- York Foundling Hospital
and destined for adoption by well to do Mexicans
and Spanish-Americans was the occasion or a
demonstration by American residents and visitors
In the town. In charge of G. Whitney Swayne the
hospitals agent: three Sisters and four trained
nurses. fifty-eeven nameless children left here last
Saturday week, seventeen, however, being "placed"
In States between New-York and Arizona. Tha re
maining twoacore arrived la Morena late, owing
to a washout In Texas.
Bister Teresa Vincent, the directress of the hos-
Pita!, yesterday denied the sensational report con- ■ APPEALS FOR CHARITY
pnSASS^JSTSnSS l & £ll B0 th O r Th * Chart * Organisation Society .ppea,. for «
Zoundlinga to irresponsible Mexican*. a month rent to enable an old couple to keep their
denee In Mr. Swayne. who h^Un our arent (or * re * -lthou t children or other near relatives.
eight or nine years, and besides, two Sisttrs ana For IM to ** us *<* for restoring a young woman
drtn C had U bee e n jr^Ld th *&. the^^wYo^ ? hea!th - Her husband has *••" "■"• tO work
and every Home vouched for by the padre ni^ fOr "° me month «- "l **• woman has been the sole
district. - *^ " support of herself and four children.
our ■ foi'Pdl.'nis 1 ! a^i madl c 81 i° u rney any ,° For a monthly pension of $10 for an Italian widow
StVu^Trlona^y 6 Wlth five Chlldr «' th « •««« a « — £
homo is not deemed satisfactory, we have a number J'oungest four months. The woman earns a small
or others always on hand to which the children Income as finisher.
spA 1 a^ch'i^irf^onci 11 ; ss? ttZ'" For **»™» ™ far • -««• •«- wt dO w «' —
I received word from one of the Sisters y«ster« cellent character, who has become a confirmed
«nX l at there *.*■ frlctlon between the Americana Invalid and will require continuous ear© tn a home
and Mexicans, but was told not to worry, as »t tor incurables. She ha. no relatives abe to aid her
amounted to little. Some six months ago tn South For B^so to defray the expenses If a man-»
Colorado we had the same trouble. Every home, admission Into a home. He has been self-supporting
■rt? ce H er< , ¥ well voucbed . '°r. the fathers by until recently, and the only relative who la able to
adoption deluding a general, a gold mine owner aid will furnish the rest. reimuv ' uw w
and well to do farmers. These pioneer farmere and For 126 to pay part of the board of a twelve-year.
«vi. r K homes may not loo very .^ ell to *> or eld boy that he may io to the country for "i
■SrSSl'-n-S. 1 * eve^J'» n t« k il?.T!'» th ' "• 08 * months-, The mother a widow who has employ^
«S?* *5^ nave comfort to spare. *^ cent with one of her children. It ha. been necea
eh?iV* rThereßa repudiated the rumor, that a. the aary to break up the home temporarily with th 8
or them had a moUur who te fa,^.. fiS&^if a^VSSJS
AT THE DANBUHY FAIR.
THE A^'TO LTNE-tTP-XO. 13 Vrnil T7NTQUB HARVEST IJOME DECOItATIOX.
FAGAN OUT FOR STOKES.
Declares Republican Stand on Equal
Taxation Is ihc Better.
Mayor Fagan. of Jersey City, settled all doubt
yesterday concerning his attitude In the guberna
torial contest The Mayor has been an earnest
champion of equal taxation and It sraa his strong,
<•:•.■ letter to Governor Murphy last winter that
brought about the action of the legislators, au
thorizing the appointment of a commission to In
qulro into the subject ana report at the next ses
sion of the legislature. The Mayor even had drawn
an equal taxation plank, which was submitted
to the Republican State Convention, but the con
vention adopted a modified plank. It was re
ported that the Mayor was piqued and would prob
ably support the Democratic nominee for Gov
ernor.
The Mayor put an end to doubt yesterday and
made public a vigorous statement reviewing tho
action of the Democrats on the equal taxation
question, and exposing Its shallow promises. The
Mayor said:
In Umi State campaign all citizens u>s!rous ot
g0...d government must choose between the Demo
cratic party and Its candidates and the Republican
party and its candidates.
The Democrats promise us equal taxation. What
Is their party history on the subject? The Demo
cratic platform declaration In favor of equal taxa
tion pi tola year is practically Identical with the
?J2L ml 2. c .? n^?" c by the art >' and its candidates in
101. The Democratic candidate for Governor and
ton candidate! for the legislature appealed for sup
port in that campaign mainly upon the pledge that
If successful they would increase the taxt-s upon
railroad property, substantially as row promised in
the Democratic platform of this year. After they
had secured power on the faith of these promises
the pledges were enamel) broken and not even
an attempt was mad- to carry them out.
The Democratic leaders who made and broke
those promises arc, with scarcely an exception, the
same men who gathered at Trenton th ■ other clay
in full control of the, party organisation. Without
their aid the pledg* of the platform cannot be re
<ler mcd.
In the tight of this experience I feel justified In
bfiteviiiK that the pledges which they now make
•-• male for election purpose« only, and wou'd
arnin b« broken. I also cannot forget that these
men who now control the party organization are
th»- same m"n who were responsible for the raw
track. eosj combine and other scandals which de
graded the State ten years ago.
Again, thry appeal for support on the ground
that their candi'late for Governor is a man of
character and ability. Personally I have great
respect for Mr. Black, but this does not Otwcure
th» more vital fact in my mind that his election
will strengthen the pow«r of these discredited
\en>Urz.
I have a!?c considered the effect of the election
of a Democratlo Governor upon the conditions in
this city. Kcr years the Democratic machine here
hns used th»j cry of equal taxation and pretended
opposition to corporations to help Its local ticket
When I became Mayor of the -itv I found glaring
tnequalitlis in.l discriminations in the tax levy In
favor of corporations, and ■ ibm of their property
e:itir«ly omitted. We raised the valuations on the
property of the trolley, telepraph. telephone and
pas companies on in ;i\eratr>' of over 10) per cent.
The representatives of the Democratic machine In
the Tax Board and Uoarri of Finance bitterly op
posGd and voted against these Incrf-asrd assess
ments, but the same were jxii.; by the companies
without appeal to the State Efoard of Taxation,
thus proving that the former assessments made
by li - Democratic machine were gross under
vnli^vtions.
I vSStn convinced that whatever remains to be
done alonjr there and other linn for the Improve
ment of r.onciUior.s in J^rrey City— and much still
remains to be done— must be accomplished against
the determined opposition of the Democratic m.v
chine. How woui'i the election of a D*"m'">-
Govetrior affect th»si» conditions? Can uny one
doubt that such a result would errmtly strengthen
the local Democratic machine, and that this power
would be used against the public Interest In tne
fo»nre as it his lven In hr »^«t?
Party conduct must '"» Judced as a. whole. I
rin\>- not always approved the course of .the Re
publican party In this State, and have criticised
the same In the past, and «hall not hesitate to
<:■• so In the future. If occasion requires. Never
theless I believe that by the election of the State
Republican ticket the State government will be ad
riir.ixt.' 1 !-;. on the whole. more efficiently, eeo
rtoniicnllv and honestly than we have any reason
to expect from the Democratic machine.
Senator E. C. Stokes Is a man of high personal
character, of wtr'f «?xpe|-i»nce in affairs of 'state,
whose career In State pol'tlcs h«.« been Identified
with all proa*re*siva measures of the Republican
administration for the last ten rears. A* Gov
ernor I bei'eve. he will set a high standard of
off) I conduct.
Personally, I would have been glad to see the
Republican platform take a more advanced stand
upon the subject of taxation of railroad property.
In matter" of detail, »nd did what I could to ac
complish that end. I shall continue to flt-ht along
this line tn the comlnar ««< ssion of the legislature,
and thereafter. If nece«ary.
The Republican platform, however, specifically
promisee « measure of relief which w>'l mean sev
eral hundred thousand dollars* additional revenue
annually from railroad property to Jer«ev City
alone, and commits the party to the principle that
all railroad property shall b°ar the same burden
of taxation as is borne by the property of other
owners.
I believe, therefore, that more Is to b«> obtain*. J
for lerwy City on th!s suh'»ct I- supporting tl;e
Repuhllean party than by «upnortlncr the Demo
cratic party, which. Indeed by it« past history, can
be counted on to repudiate utterly Its promises, .
niceessfu! at the polls.
For these reasons. I believe that I can be*t serve
the Interest* . ■■• jersey City by supporting Senator
Stokes for Governor.
SIGNED NOTE TO SAVE HIS CHILDREN.
Declares His Wife Had Threatened to Kill
Them if He Refuses.
Testimony was heard yesterday at Newark l-y
Vice-Chancellor Stevens in a suit for divorce
brought by George A. Howes, of Belmar.
against his wife. Catherine E. Howes. The couple
v.ore married in Philadelphia, In BU, and lived to
gether until ISS3. when, .Mr. Howe* alleges, his wife
left him. There are five children, all of whom are
with the father.
When he married. Howes says, he was In the em
ploy of Mrs. Howes'* father. in the lumber business,
nr.d on th« Litter's death he and Mr*. Howes'* two
brothers took the business. A year later he gave
Mrs. Howes his notice for $15 OX*. He «ald: "It Vat
to save the lives of my children. She threatened to
kill the children unless I signed thai note" On
cross-examination the witness adm'tted that when
judgment was rendered against him on this note
, /lifLi 10 -^"*** i! P *». del^ v-™v -™ of duress. Mrs. Howes
testified that her husband had treated her with
cruelty.
TEIED TO ASSAULT THE WITNESS.
Merchant, Held on Girls' Charges, Creates
Scene at Adverse Testimony.
An exciting scene occurred In the Hudson County
Court Of Quarter Sessions in Jersey City yester
day when Jud?« Flair was conducting a prelim
inary hearing iv the ease of Joseph Schreler. a
wealthy merchant, of HoboKcr., who was arrested
en a bench warrant on charges by little girls. Dr.
Joseph Stack, of Iloboken. whe has taken a jreat
Interest in these cases, was on the Stan and had
testified thai iichreter had confessed his guilt M
him.
"It's a lie! It's a lie!" excitedly shouted
Bchreler, who rushed at the witness and would
have attacked him if the court officers and counsel
had riot seized and restrained him. Schreier wept
with rage when checked, and then alternately
called Dr. Stack a liar and pleaded with him to teii
the truth. The fitness did not betray the .-lightest
agitation, and when quiet had been restored after
a delay of several minutes calmly resumed his
testimony and reiterated that the accustd had ad
mitted ms guilt to him and begged him not to
prosecute him for the sake of his aged mother.
Sclireifrr again hr;.;..- • his accuser an a liar, but
was quickly silenced when threatened with punish
ment for contempt of court. The two girls, who
had failed to identify Schreler when be was ar
raigned in the Hoboken police court several days
aKo, swore positively yesterday that he was the
man to whom they referred tn their complaint.
Judse Blair held Schreler hi COOfi ball. Bernard
Bosky deposited the amount in cash and Schreier
was released.
OR. F. E. MILLER DEAD.
Paterson. Oct. The Rev. Dr. Franklin E.
Miller, pas-tor of the First Presbyterian Church,
died to-night at the General Hospital from an
operation far a cancerous growth. He had been
111 for two months. Dr. Mil'.er served throughout
tho Civil War. the greater part of the time as
major of a colored regiment. About twenty years
ago he came to Paterson. Although the Church i?
nearly one hundred years old. he was Hi third
raptor. Dr. Miller was always active in Grand
Army of th- Republic circles. Ho was also a
members of the .Loyal Legion.
STATE OFFICALS START FOR FAIR.
Governor Murphy. TJnite.l States Senator* Dryden
and K»ar.. Secretary of State Dickinson. General
Wanser and other prominent politicians of the
State of New-Jersey, started on a special train
of ..ve cars over the Pennsylvania Railroad yes
terday morning, to attend Jersey Day at the St.
Louia fair, on the *th Insi The apec-'.al train
reding the offlciala "' the State l-'r the Jersey
City station shortly before 10:30 o'clock.
Store Closes at 5:30 P. M.
Men's ShirU
Made to Order
Men vho arc particular in the natter of shirts trill be interested in the custom
work we arc doinsr. For a good many years we have been demonstrating that there
are points vi ordinary custom work that needed improvement. Our custom shirt
organization i? unusually well equipped. It is managed by a thorough expert, win
a skilled corps of workers to insure the utmost success.
Our collection of fabrics ha.- always been most exceptional. It is the largest
collection that you will find anywhere, and includes the choicest patterns from both
Glasgow and Paris. In addition to the fancy cheviots and madrases, we have a
splendid collection of flannels and an unusually tine lam of linens and sett white
fabric? for the making of dross shirts.
We guarantee every shirt to tit perfectly. The shirt making is of the very finest
character, the laundering is exceptionally tine, and the prices are fair.
The chief demand at present is for the fancy madras shirts we make to order
at $3.;>0 and $4,
If it is not convenient for you to come to the store, we will send a competent
man to you, with samples, at any time that suits your convenience, upon request
either by mail or telephone (€9OO Gramercy).
Men's Scarfs Made tO Order from the best English silks, a fine col
lection of which has just been received. So direct are our sources of supply, that
we are able to shoT simultaneously in Netr York City the same silks that are being
shown in the swellest London shops.
W..< bring these silks here in single squares of a pattern v
eielnsifcnesi of design that is appreciated by fastidious men. • T -^'
tion is nnttsnaDj large and handsome.
We make the silks up in any style desired, and the pr
each, aeeordiug to the shape selet ted. Broai-.\ ay.
Serviceable Linen Mesh
\7ndertvear for Men
There is no longer any argument as to the healthful qualities of Liven Mesa
Underwear. There are few men who havo jet to be convinced that it is warci
enough for cold weather -wear. These facts have been abundantly demonstrated.
But men who like Linen Mesh Underwear most, have discovered that some kind?,
usually those most widely exploited, fall to pieces after a couple of months' wear;
and these men particularly will be glad to know of the Waxamakek "Original
Linen Mesh Underwear," which gives good service in addition to its other superior
qualities.
The linen threads are spun with just enough cotton to give the strength that
pure linen underwear cannot have, yet it has all the power of absorption of the
pure linen fabric. The mesh is the one that had its origin before all others; and
the years during which it hns been made have proven it to be the most perfect.
Then the Wanamaker Linen Mesh Underwear is made and finished according
to our own specifications. It is better shaped, and distinctly better made than any
other linen mesh underwear.
We have it in medium and heavy weights. Shirts and drawers, $3 a garment
We also have Linen Mesh Fabric, by the yard, for people who wish to have
their underwear made up. Price, 90c a yard.
Anklets or wristlets, 12 l-3c a pair.
If you wish union suits of linen Mesh, we trill have them mad* to your order
at $6 a suit. Broadway.
JOHN WANAMAKEIC
fcrmerly A. T. Me* art & Co..
MANY AT DiNBUKT FAIR.
Automobile Contests Prove Interest
ing To Be Permanent Feature.
Lan TET-UGRAPH TO he TRJBrXE.)
Danbury. Conn.. Oct. 4.— The. thirty-sixth annual
Danbury lair began to-d£.y rith a cis cartle shoDf
to deii^iit the rural visitors and a parade of dec
orated automobiles and n»tcr races to entertain
the grandstand crowd. The attendance was :"oout
5.0£t0 persona, which was greater than the aversjpi
for the opening dr.y. The automobile contests wen
lrnovatior.3. and they v.ere so auccersfu! that the?
will probably be made permanent features of the
fair.
Marty autoraobiliats ran up from Bridgeport.
JCew-Kaven and Stamiord. A park was provide
for them la the inclosurj between the track*
The parade of decorated automobiles brought out
cars owned by Samuel H. Randle. president of U».>
fair association: Dr. W. E. Wise, Charles K. Grir
fins. John JleUlynn. John W. Green. John TV.
Green, jr., W, Harry Green. A. * Hosier Flllow.
Charles H. Peix. jr.. Charles DeKlyn and Harry
B. Mallory.
The Judges awarded first prise for the taad
somest car to Dr. Wile, whose white machine was
tdorned with roses and carnations. Harry B.
Mallory won second prise. His white car was
trtmmsfl with purapklr.s, wheat sheaves and other
harvest emblem?. John W. Green's Winton. esW<
orated in the Princeton colors and carrying Prince
ton Sags, received the third prize.
Only " a.> cars appeared for the five mile FairSeM
Couaty race, the only race of the afternoon. George
H. Whseaet'a Rambler won the race la l:C9*i. Miss
A. A. Marks, of Sound Teach, took several prizes
in the exhibition horses* class, notably a tim, won
by her King Alar. In the heavy harness class.
FEW POLICEMEN 19 HOBTH BEBGEN.
General Exodns Follows Investigation Into
Prizefighting There.
There has been an exodus of police officials from
North Bersen since Prosecutor of the Pleas 3peer
started bis investigation of the fatal prizefight
which terminated in the death In the ring on dun
day of John Peters and caused the issuance of
nine warrants'. Diligent search was made by the
officers, the Sheriff reported yesterday, but hi»
aids succeeded in finding only two of th» men
wanted. Policemen Gustav Kxesaier and Heurv
Raven. They were arraigned before Judge Blair.
who held them in 32.500 each to await the action
of the grand Jury.
Kressler. it is said, made a long statement to
the Prosecutor on oath, and implicated officials
higher up than those who have been accused, and
it is probable before the inquiry has been com
pleted that warrants will be out for a number of
prominent men in the official life of ti.e borough.
Policeman James Smith, who is charged with
having engaged the hail for the mill after he had
arranged the price which was to have been paid
for protection by the police. vanished, and the
borouprh is practically without policemen now.
Coroner Brackr.er has been ordered to holi au in
quest by County Physician Converse. The jur>
was Impanelled yesterday and the Inquest win be
held on Friday night.
HIGH LICENSE FOR PLAINFIELD.
Plainf.eM. N. J.. Oct. 4 Opectan.— Common
Council at its October meeting held last night;
adopted aa ordinance on second reading providing
tor an increase of the liquor license fee from JTOft
to $i.'»' for retail dealers, and from !£<>■> to ffSX
for wholesalers. There are sixteen licensed places
in thi city, which has a population of ;<j.l»». Coun
cilman W. S. Tyler Introduced the ordinance, ami
ho was successful in getting a vote of seven to four
in favor of it. The members were greatly in
censed over th» report to State Organizer Buck
ridge of the New Jersey Retail Liquor Dealers'
Association, in which he claims credit for having
defeated a similar efCori early in the year. The
r.ew rate Is the highest in the State. Mr. Tyler
will later or introduce another ordinance providing
for th? restriction of drinkir.g places to fae busi
ness esatre.
Bread* ay. 4th aye.. 9th and lot* «t».

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