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CONTROLLER STIRS THINGS
Prendergart Aroused at Hitch in
His New Tax SysU
C H .TO ACCOUNT
General Scouts Sumors That He
Is to Go — 3ills in Brook-
D^ra-jse r.f V.rs failure to carry out the
«ri*2>es of CortroiKr Frrrderpast in the
n*t:cr cf pattlns into *2>ct the new sys
tem for the coiiettion of taxes tJeneraJ
X»avM E- Ansteai receiver of taxes for
rnar.y >rar.-. v.is ral!c<l to- account sharply
by the Controller or. I^ri.iay afternoon.
-*Tt>* Controller wa.? in Lakewood yestpr
<«ay. an*! could not Vv» f-ached^ in connec
tion with ihe rojmrt that he had ask<nl or
tn&bt usk for tbe resignation of General
Arisen. As for tr.e ptneral himself, be
made iiSRt of such a suggestion. "The
only coiivcrsaion I havp had with the Con
troller." s.-UJ li«». "was on * FViday, when
h# bold me frankly that certain things w^re
nr.t coins according to his liking in this
effic* 1 . T*scre vas no Fussrestion. tiowerer.
that they could BOt be straightened out. I
trn nn cid sc!<2J»r, end 1 obey orders."
Tfc* Controller could not remove General
AustT.. if he so desired, without a hear
ing: f.n-t. because a* Is the head of a de
pHtxaent. asd second, btcause he Is pro
tected as a veteran.
Or.<*r&l Austin has long been prominent
In th* national gruard. He reorganized the
-~»j R«=gi:rient aft'_r the Spanish-American
War M an artillery regiment, ar.d is now
GENERAL, DAVID E. AUSTEN.
m is at odris with Controller Prendergast.
the state national guard. wtUi the rank
r -*d;er genera!.
T'wecty-sevea years is the span of Gen
eral Austen's service in the Finance De
par iiii ill of the city, ail except six years
o; -which he has hat in cbarg3 of the
ibnretu for the receiving of taxes.
Austen Premised to Co -operate.
Porn* months ago Controller Prenderpapt
•rrolved a plan for receiving taxes which.
>• belJpved. -would not only result in the
quicker lection of such re-en-je, but
*!so fntMe the department to keep a run
tln^r audit on th«? money taken in. The
•ysUm was somewhat complicated, but the
Car.troHrr consulted with General Austen,
•who expressed v} S approval and promised
Tt was said yesterday in the Controller's
f.Ece that the peneral's attitude toward
tT-.v rew system, judged by results, seemed
to T>e one of hostility rather than of co
rreraticn. It Is felt that the ■M attitude
exists anong many of the other employes
x:\.o have been in the bureau for many
"When October 3. the day for beginning
tbe collection of taxes. arriv<-d. t»ie Con
troller learned that the pr< parations for the
tmooth working of the system had not
been cam.-.. out a? he had desired. The
toeceraaxy re^cris for the carrying out of
the pr«— billing pyrtcra had not been pro
vided, so that only a mail number of the
rcrsoris who had applied for bills In ad
vance were aLle to set them, according to
rae of the ofSters of the Firuinee Depart
SHis Strangely Sidetracked.
Particular tr;;uLle was reported from the
ZlrcK'kiyn office, it is said a bundle of
Torty-r.::.^ of tt»e triplicate bills disijrpeared
Ircir the fJes there, and were foun.l tucked
away la an room. If the abstraction
cf xhtsu bills can be fastened upon any of
t: - t-ni;<Ioy«:-s it is the Controller's intention
to prosecute him In accordance with the
At the Finance Department yesterday it
■*fas :. lima ted that the Controller believed
that GcocrJl Austen had shown himself un
fcti* tv 'jcj>e with the situation properly. If
Set f-ntire!y cut of sympathy with the ideas
cf the Ccr.trclier.
TIGHT JOE MONTCLAIR HOUSE!
Ha. Stewart's Action Against Wealthy
Stepdaughter Before Supreme Court
isosi:^, r . N. J-. Oct. b (Spcciai;.— An- !
**bat moce in the ft^ht of Mrs. \V. C. t
Stewart i; rt^iuin till fall i of a $£(0,000 j
ic»\*e :n tri-f city, irum which Bbfl wa*j
«fct«d | y her Etepdaufbter, ilrs. w. fc. j
Lt&d*., ni rr.a.o> to-day. ilr*. Btewvt'a
moraay. Frederick W. Smitli, made a.pj>li- J
•"ili'jn xv Chiet Svattom Gusunere, o£ the;
Ntw Jersey tjiiprtme Court, for a. writ of i
certiorarl to review the proceedings* of the :
Qtugt District Court) under which the j
tvlcuon was accomplished.
The court, however, ordered the counsel^
to fumUh authorities ia support of his .
•coETention that the District Court was j
■ttbout jurisdiction in the case and gave j
ttie Bttomty the privilege of renewing hi*
ai-(.::ca:)on at a future date.
In the application of Mrs. Stewart for at
review of t%e proceedings instituted ty
Mrs. Lc«-d5. who is a wealthy uidjw. It }
»a* averted that th»» action was collusive j
<<a the part ol Mrs. Lefrds and her father, j
who is th«» husband of Mrs. Stewart. It I
»•&> allepfd t!:at the suit could not operate)
•Ulainst Mrs. Stewart, the actual tenant of i
the proj/trty, who was not a part/ t« the
Hegistsr eariy and vote for Stimscn.
l"he registration books open to-morrow.
t*t your name en at the head of the list.
STARS AT THE BILL TERBOBB SHOW AT MAD >OX SQUARE GARDEN"
LONDON TO GET SEAL SKINS
Wiii Sell Season's Alaskan Catch
at Public Auction.
Secretary Nagel to Continue
Policy of Killing Large Num
bers of Male Seals.
[From TIM Trthun" Bureau.]
Washington. Oct. B.— The decision of Sec
retary Nagel of the Department of Com
merce and Labor to send the furs obtained
from seals belonging to the United States
government to London instead of New
York and St. Louis brings to a close a long
controversy between the Secretary and
William T. Hornaday. superintendent of
the New York Zoo.
Ever since the law was passed by the
last Congress turning over the seals of the
fur pea! islands. off the coast of Alaska.
to the Department of Commerce and
Labor. American firms have been attempt
ing to have the furs kept In the United
States. Secretary Nagel decided that it
was too late to send the furs to the United
State?. The seal fur?, 13.C00 in number,
have been shipped and are now on their
way to London. They will be BOld at pub
lic auction In London to the highest bid
ders. The department Is expecting that
more than $300. will b» obtained from the
sale of the furs.
Superintendent Horraday of the New
York Zoo has always bitterly opposed the :
killing of the seals. When the bill turning }
the seals of the islands over to the De- :
partment of. Commerce and Labor mas up
before Congress he appeared and stated j
that unless the slaughter of the seals was j
stopped the entire herd would be wiped
A commission of seal experts, appointed ;
by former Secretary Straus and approved
by former mil 111 Roosevelt, had already
reported that It was necessary to kill pome
of the mate seals of the herd in order to
save the remainder.
In Its report this commission showed that
a grreat number at the female seals are •
killed each year by poacher?, and that, j
therefore, the number of males always is
greater than the- number of females. The j
commission reported that the males flght
over the females, and a great number are
killed. It therefore advised that all but one
thousand of the males be killed each year. ,
Secretary Nagel followed the advice of j
the commission of expert? but the attacks >
of Superintendent Hornaday continued. He
even went so far as to accuse Secretary
Na^el of misinforming Congress on the
It was partly to settle the controversy
that Secretary Nagel took his recent trip
to Alaska. During this trip he visited the
island* of St. Paul and St George on
which most of the seals live. He talked
with experts who live in the vicinity and
consulted the inhabitants of the Islands.
It was the opinion of all those consulted
that the department was following the
proper course- in killing a large number of
the males each year. Therefore the Secre
tary decided to continue his former policy.
HUGHES PRAISED BY FOLKS
Former Governor Aided Crusade
Homer Folks, president cf the State
Charities Aid Association, which is co-oper
atinc with the State Department of Health
in conducting a cru?ade against tubercu
losis in this state, save out a statement
yesterday . raj) m former Governor Hughes
for his cart in the enterprise. He said his
personality and Interest in this work had
been felt all over the world.
••In o-ach of the Governor's annual mes
.arcs to the Legislature," says Mr. Folks.
"there has been a recommendation for
legislation to advance the cause of tuber
culosis crevention. This baa resulted in
thre> a -? la appropriations of 528.500 for
the educationr.l campaign that Is beins car
ried on by the State Department of Health,
in co-ot>eration with the State Charities Aid
Mr. Folk? further rays that, ah ' ■ result
of the former Governor's influence in the
matter nine camps and sixteen dispensaries
have been established and thirty-five visit
ins nurses have been employed.
RECORD LOW DEATH RATE
United States Is Entering on Era
of Low Mortality.
WaFhlnjrton, Oct. ■ -with 11.4 deaths to
every LOW inhabitants. St. Paul, in 1303, led
the cities of the 100.000 class in point at
low rate of mortality; Cleveland had the
second lowest rate, with US, and «" luin- u
bus. Ohio, the third, with 13.4, a.corJing to
Dr. V. L. Wilbur, of the United States Cen
sus, Bureau. Tho highest death rate in 1509
was reached by New Orleans, with 20.2 a
X.QO&. Fall River, with 19.1. wa: 5 second.
and Washington, with 10.0, third.
Other cities and their death rates for YJfrjt
follow: Denver. 17.0; New Haven, 16.3; Chi
ra^o. 14.6; Indianapolis, 11.3; Baltimore, 18.7;
Bonon. VW. Worcester. 15.5; Detroit. 14.0;
Kansas City. Mo.. 14.4; St. Joseph. 13.7; St.
Louis. 15.8; Jersey City. 16*: Newark, IC.o;
Faterson, 15.3; Buffalo. 15.2; New Tor*, 16.0;
Bronx Borough. 15.i ( ; Brooklyn Borough.
15.4; Manhattan Borough. 16.6: Queer.n Hor
oug'h. 14.2; Richmond Borough. 1S.1; Roch
ester! 14 4; Syracuse, H.C; Cincinnati, 16.4;
Toledo. 14.€; Philadelphia. 16.4; Pittsburs.
15.5; Scranton. 16.3; Providence. IG.L and
These rate* confirm the recent report*
Issued by the Census Bureau to the effect
that the Ur.fled i-tates has entered upon an
era of low mortality, and that the general
death rate of !• a 1.000 in tlie registration
irea. in IMI sjaa th« lowest on record.
CEINESE CHEISTIAN CHURCH
To Be Under Jurisdiction of New York
The first Chinese Christian Church «-ast
of San Francisco is to be opened at Nos.
223 und 223 East SCih street. In November,
cud is tv be dedicated as thVCbinew I'res
bjrterlza Church of New York. It will bl
under the Jurisdiction of the New York
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE STNDAY. OCTon;.!? 0. 1010.
LITTLE MISS GEKEVIEVE DUS£NBERRY. WITH BABY PAUL.
TAFT HAS LAME ANKLE
New Shoe Causes Him to Miss
His Usual Game of Golf.
BANNARD BEVERLY VISITOR
President Hears Encouraging
Reports on Situation in New
York and Ohio.
Beverly, Mass., Oct. 8. — President Taft
is suffering from a badly Inflamed left ankle
and was forced to forego his usual game of
golf on the Myopia links to-day. The
ankle was chafed by a new shoe. Mr.
Taft expects to be out again on Monday.
The President received first hand infor
mation to-day from the two political bat
tlefields in which he la most deeply inter- ,
ested. Otto T. Bannard brought news
which the President considered as decidedly
encouraging from New York State, while
Carmi A. Thompson and G. A. McClellan
brought similar tidings from Ohio. Mr.
Bannard has come to be looked on as hold
ing much the same position with President
Tait that Lloyd C. Griscom has had with
Theodore Rooseevlt. Mr. Bannard was
present at the Taf t-Roosevelt meeting at
New Haven last month. He la a fellow
member of the Yale Corporation with the
President, and was a student at Yale when
Mr. T:ift was there. Mr. Bannard was two
classes ahead of the President.
Mr. Eann.ird did not attempt to minimize
to-day the various troubles that beset the
Republican party in New York, but he
declared the leaders hat detected a decided
drift toward Henry L. Stimson and the
entire Republican ticket. Mr. Bannard is
a week-end bin at the summer White
I -arm; A. Thompson, who Is Secretary of
State la Ohio, and Mr. McClellan. who is
editor of a Dayton paper, both told the
President that Republican /prospects were
improving in Ohio. They urged, however.
that some speakers of national prominence
were needed In the fight, and asked the
President to use his good offices in secur
ing them. There is a pretty general belief
that Secretary Xagel of the Department
of Commerce and Labor may be sent to
Ohio. Mr. Nagel is an experienced cam
paigner, his home is in Missouri and he
knows Middle Western voters and the way
to reach them.
John Mitchfll and James Duncan, two
labor leaders, saw the President this after
noon and discussed labor legislation with
him at some length. The President will
renew many of the recommendations he
made in his last message to Congress.
Principal among these is the so-called
workingmen's compensation bill, which pro
vides for the payment of damages to em
ployes injured on interstate railroads. It
is planned that the amount of damages
shall be fixed by a board of arbitration,
thus avoiding all court proceedings. By
agreement the anti-injunction bill was not
discussed. There exists a difference of
opinion between the administration and, the
labor leaders as to the bill introduced at
the last session of Congress. Messrs.
Mitchell and Duncan are to submit fur
ther recommendations later.
SPECIAL MISSION TO TURKEY
■Washington. Oct. B.— A special mission to
Turkey to return expressions of friend
ship by the Sultan has been created by
President Tart. Huntington Wilson. As
sistant Secretary of Stato. now on a vaca
tion abroad, has been appointed ambassa
dor extraordinary, with Irwin B. Laui;hlin,
secretary of the embassy at Berlin, as sec
retary, ami Major T. Bentiey Mott. military
attache at Parii, as military attache of the
The purpose I." to return the visit made to
this country last year by an Ottoman mis
sion. hMdfd by Zia Facha, now Turkish
\mbaasador at Washington, to announce
the acoe-->!on «if Mehf-med v tf> the throne.
It is al^o expeoteci to foster the relations
between th* United State* and Turkey,
which offers an attractive market to
America^ commercial interests.
The Famous "DONKEY OIL
JORDAN'S PERFECTS WAX OIL POLISH
A Fluid Preparation Applied with Cloth
Clean*. Instantly polishes beautifully FLOORS that have been
waxed, vurnihhud, shellaced or stained, itevivw lustre on Fur
niture. Vl-Atum and all nurilwood and varnla:ied surfaces. Hides
jicratchcs. remove m ntnint. brlns» u'rt Krajn. dotron diseu^e
Ct-rmg, l» not Etlcky, i.-av.g no orfor: articles cleaned can t« usM
immediately after You can keep your house rplck ami span at
hnrdly any tost or labor It doe* for woodwork what metal poj
»».he« do for braaa and ntlver. H pints. 25c .: pints. 4^0.: quarts.
TV- Tnllon.s. $1 2.V gallon cans. ll'.OO. DM by Apartment.
HouHPrurnlshlnij, Hanlware. I'aint, I'rug an-i Urocery ■tore*. If
your dealer doesn't keep and wun't order. *« n( l t0
F. JORDAN, Mfr., 31 Broadway N. V.
■ÜBKItAI, TEnMS TO DEALERS, »
MISS HAVEMEYER A BRIDE
Daughter of J. C. Havemeyer
Weds T. L. Moore, of Virginia.
Mi=s Alice Loul.«e Havemeyer, daughter
of Mr aid Mrs. John C Havemeyer, of
Tonkas, and Thomas I* Moore, son of
Mr. and Mrg. Joseph P. Moore, of Sandy
Springs. Md.. were married last evening at
Robin Lawn, the home of the bride's par
The Misses Helen and Alice Havemeyer,
nieces of the bride, and John Francis Have
meyer, the bride' 3 nephew, and Thomas
Moore Bancroft, a nephew of the bride
groom, led the wedding procession John
Francis Havemeyer, of Ardsley, the bride »
brother; T. Garret Tabb, of Richmond. \a-.
Louis Havemeyer, of Hartford. Conn, a
cousin of the bride, and William H. Hub
bard of Tonkers, were the ushers. Miss
A lite Frances Jones, of Albany, was maid
oY honor, and Frederick D. Moore, of New
York, brother of the bridegroom, wa, bit*
mlv.m lv. Moor, met Maa Havemeyer for the
Brt| Bum wlule cruising in the Mediter
raiiean in January.
DOG SHOW AT LENOX
Many Well Known Women Ex
hibit at Second Annual Affair.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Lenox, Mass.. Oct. S.-Tbe Lenox Do?
Show Association presented a list of 280
dogs of high degree for the &**&*?*■
James Hair. James W. Spring. Robert
Sedgwick. jr.. and James Mortimer-to pass
on to-day in the second annual bench, show.
Lenox society was prominent in the ring
and was greatly interested in the awards.
At noon Mr. and Mrs. George Winthrop
Foisom gave a luncheon at Sunny Ridge
for forty including the Judges, the officers
of the bench show and some of the prom
There were four champion Cogs at the
show, headed by RockclifTe Magnet, owned
by John W. Mintum. This bulldog, with a
record of winning- over three hundred first*
and special prizes and championships, was
applauded when he was shown in the ring-
Many well known women were at the
chow with their toy dogs. Mrs. William
Douglas Sioune exhibited Mcc Foo, a Pe
kinese spaniel from the kennels of the
Empress of China, which was presented to
Mrs. Bloane by J. P. Morgan; Mrs. Frank
X Sturgis exhibited Ping Wing, a Pekinese
spaniel, and Mrs. Edwards Spencer showed
her famous Yorkshire terrier. Mrs. James
1 Kidd exhibited Budget, a black and tan
prize winner of IS© in the Lenox show.
Mrs. Philip Racquet. Mr*. G. B. Peabody.
Mrs De Ruyter M. Hollins, Mrs. Charles
S Bates, Mrs. W. R. Gibbs, Mrs. Charles
N. Denault and Mrs. Thomas G. Sherwood
COACH PIONEER ON TIME
Ideal Trip to Southampton Made
by New York Coaching Club.
[By Telegraph to The Tribunal
Southampton, N. Y. Oct. B.— Alfred O.
Vanderbilfs coach Pioneer arrived at the
Meadow Club this evening at S;3O p. m. t on
schedule time. All the stops were made on
time there were no mishaps, and the
weather was Ideal for the day 1 * trip of
seventy-nine miles from Htmp^tead. The
, n^h carted Friday afternoon from New
York and tlie total distance was 104 miles.
The success of the trip was celebrated here
to-night a: a large dinner at the Meadow
C1 ThV> \'ew York Coaching Club party left
the MeadOW Brook Club. HomrsteaU .at R:4O
V m this morning, with William Goadby
Loew whl;>. On arriving at Ma.ssepe.iua
Henry Fann,>Ft.«ck took the whip and drove
the nartv to Babylon, where a relay of A.
G vS-rtilt's horses were put in. ami
Reginald W. Rives drove to the next rjilay
at Y*Un Th«re another relay of Mr. \an
phia Coacmng Clah. took tt«gptertt«
noxt t-toppnif? Place at \\ ebthampton
From there to Good Ground and then to
th" Meadow Club at Southampton H<mry
E Oocwas the whip. The return win be
made on Monday.
RECOVER SIX MORE BODIES
Only Two Sailors Now Missing
as Result of Launch Sinking.
Sbc more bodies of sailors belonging to
the battleship New Hampshire were recov
ered from the North River yesterday. Three
were found early in the morning by the
harbor police— one off 116 th street, one off
i;,9th street, and the third off Dyc&man
street. Two others were found off 130tn
street, and another off lG2d street. They
were all taken to the hospital ship Solace,
where inquests were held by Coroner Fein
berg and identifications made by Assistant
Surgeons Eugene A. Vlckery. Joseph R.
Phelps and others cf the board appointed
for that purpose
The bodies that have been found num
ber twenty-seven, leaving only two misslntf
from the list of twenty-nine reported by
Captain Rovers, of the liberty party that
boarded the launc-h at West 157 th street on
Saturday night I vtobor 1. The sailors still
mining are: J. P. Erhart. of No. 3*3 Sev
enth avenue. Manhattan, gunner's mate,
third class. ar:<l T. J. Uehlin. of Philadel
phia, ordinary seaman. Thrre is also miss
ing from the Solace Carl Ehrens, the ordi
nary seaman who fell overboard on Tues
The bodies recovered yesterday •«■ Men
tifled as follows :
KXOWE, John, I private Ja the irarlne corps.
addrepa not known.
DOXOHUE, Patrick J.. private in the marine
corps, of Limerick. Ireland.
BAILEY. Henry Sherman, of Ansonia. Conn..
ship's cook, third class.
BOYLAN. J. R.. Of Xo. Mcl Oreene avtnue.
Brooklyn, ship's cook, fourth class.
DERK. William, of Philadelphia, seaman.
COMBS. Henry H.. of Springfield. Ohio, gun
ner's mate, cecond class.
Assistant Surgeon Joseph R. Phelps «aid
last night that all the bodies were em
balmed on board the Solace, and after iden
tification they were sent to the navy yard
for burial, excepting those that were claimed
by relatives. •
The battleships Nebraska, Virginia,
Rhode Island, Minnesota ! and Vermont
I sailed yesterday, leaving only the Solace
i and the collier Lebanon la the North River.
REWARDED ATTEE 32 YEAES
Engineer Helped Save Forty-four lives
from Wreck in 187 S.
Washington, Oct. 8.- After thirty-two
years of waiting. James Cummings, of Cus
ter, Mich., a quiet hero, too modest to tell
of his own bravery, has received from the
Treasury Department a gold medal for his
part in saving forty-four lives from the
wreck of the grain barge J. H. Rutter. off
Ludington, Mich., on November 1. aU
Cummings was the engineer on the gov
ernment harbor tug Colonel Graham. The
■ Rutter went down in eighteen feet of water
when the cargo shifted ami drove the crew
of forty-four into the risking. There the
men hung a night and a day, the icy waters
breaking over them. When Captain i red
erlck Kendrick, of the Graham, volunteered
to tow a lifeboat to the wreck and the
masters of sturdier craft shook their heads
and declared it impossible. Cumminga stood
by the throttle and encouraged his firemen.
In a sea which threatened to swamp the
tug and carried off the lifeboat they fought
to the lee side of the wreck and took off
the men. _ , ,
( laptaia Kendrick got a medal imme
diately, • but the engineer was forgotten
until "Representative McLaughlin recently
heard of the case and brought it to the at
tention of the Treasury Department.
» p^^t v# w» v-
MIGNONETTE GRAND U
June 14, 1910.
Messrs. Wm. Knabe & Co. have given me
the pleasant opportunity of becoming ac
quainted with a splendid instrument from their
renowned factory by permitting me to examine
thfir Mignonette Grand. This unusually
instrument has an aitonishing fullness ot tone
and a ravishing sweetness, particularly in tne
high register. The mechanism reproduces the
finest and most intimate intention of the player
ar.d its outward graceful form is in accordance
with modern demands.
PROF. T. LESCHETIZKY.
Prof. Leschetizky is the greatest pedagogue of the piano, a renDwned composer and
instructor 01 not only Paderewski but the following great pianists:
Fanny Bloomfield Zebler Mark Hambourg Owip Gabrilovitch
bisenbercer Katherine Good.on l-necirrun
Gebhart W ally Hanson Monk
Goldschmidt Pove! ii_ R « n i r " L 1
hvcline ' . Arthur Schnabl .
The Knabe Mignonette Grand is desirable in the highest degree where
an abundance of space exists— indispensable where space is limited. .
HBONS FOR IHE DEMON
Yankee Docdle Did Didn't Win at
Boston Terrier Show.
TRIUMPH OF VIRGINIA R.
Takes a Dozen Prize 3in Puppy
C. — Trimount Countess
Shows Well Also.
The specialty show which was held at
Mtidiscn ■arc Garten under the auspices
of the Boston Terrier Club wan brought tr»
a close last nlsrht. The day was devoted
largely to Judgtmc special classes, and the
competition. was keen. The show was on«
of the most successful ever held by the or
ganization, the prizes attracting more than
three hundred entries § , -
Frank J. Heilbron's brown brindle dog
The Demon, by Chauncey Boy. jr.. out of
Parker's Lady Alice, continued Ms victori
ous career and caused the sensation of the
year in Foster terrier circle* by defeating
the hitherto unconquered Yankee Doodle
DM, owned and entered by Mrs. F. P. Ken
dall, in the open class, after a close, bar*
battle for the prize. To the casual observer
there was little to choose between the ani
mals, which stood In the rins; perfectly at
their ease. After a long consultation, in
which the points of each dos; wen? closely
discussed, the judges were forced to de
throne the old king In favor of the rising
The Demon was also returned victor IB
th« class for the best fronted dos; in th«
show, in which he defeated all competitors
with ease. No fewer than nine dogs were
entered in this class, but the competition
was short lived, the judges being united In
the decision that the handsome son of
Chaunc«y Boy. Jr.. was in a class by him
One of the most promising youngsters
shown in local rings In some time is Vl-rirla
R.. owned by Mrs. H. Hogers, of Pittsburgh
and shown !n the senior puppy class. This
handsome dark brindle and white daughter
of Fame — Vhullo Duchess won no fewer
than a dozen prizes, which !nel'i1 p i *•*
J>*^Fifth Avenue, VQ
importing - Manufacturing
384 FIFTH AVENUE BE 3 5& "'
telephone: 2044— Murray hill
Prof. Theodor Leschetizky
Ignace J. Paderewski
says of the
PRICE *7UO IN MAHOGANY
Daniels cup* for A* b«at year old poppy «*
either sex and the G*or«e F. Reaar cap
far «• best bltcn owned and shows by_ a,
The- next moot succc«r'ul competitor >»
the show was Trimownt Countess fforaiarty
Trtmourt Dccness), wMcfi won six prizes.
fadtollag the Mr?. tL C Kav«l prise tor
tne i?«?3t puppy Wtch bred, owned and snow a
by an exMbitor.
Several sales were recorded ln the after
noon. Se«»s of the aw«« important cf these
were the transfer of Jack Pwch. a band*
some dark brindle puppy by Champion Re
flile Peach, out of Laay Hall, and owne-1
by John C. Sullivan, of Cambridge Mass..
to E. X. Kentlow. of Los Angles, tor 1339.
and the sale by Louis Rodensfcy. of Cam
trlJ^e. Mass.. of To»»« Hooker to W. E.
Bechtol. the wealthy brewer of. P»l»iil
phla. for $S*«l
T . . ••• t:- ' : v
Class 1 <for N?« puppy ia snow>— Won oy 3U».
Ciasa 2 <for «ecr,nd test pappy ln vfcrl
by lira. T P. MTS Tank** I | w>sl rJ^irrn^
Class 3 (for tstr<l M poppy la slww> wcia
fey TT*mont K<>nn#:s' Treaionf conntew^ _._„.
Class 2O (best novice; — Wen by M. Eayer
«lorC*r's Halloo Prtac*. „ j-
CTasa 21 «»ecr.n«l ce»l novtc») — Won By Mrm. **.
Holer's Virginia R. -i— W',a by - *■
Class 23 < third b*st s.wln>-»«a "T *■ *"
Can *■• (ht*t Iff »n open ' cfcw»>— woo by r
J ,^^\^,^., m el—*-
Won by Rlctoard B. «>>Ufsh«je < — m , n
<•:*»» 51 «thin» b»st dot U» ot>««» da«*e«>— A. O.
Rohr'i TTtJiton (jut w
CHasw 54 <b»st toy la «ftow)-Won oy >»-
Noyes'n Baby Girt. . _. fc _
flass .VI tn-rnnd *>*«r In toy rU«>— Won sy
Ti»TOcnt Kentw-lsr Tr*m^m *+tt*mm.
Class .VI (thir-1 b*«t \n v,v hs.ts>— woa ty
Mv^ Ryan's De^ Doodle Dwlnmr. .r
Mrs. F. P. Kewiair* Kill D«r« Charro.
CTasi. To <t*»-r>r<\ be^t In breeders' classy— M.
ESTer^orfrM-B Hailort PVtfir»^ ,
fTa»* 71 «th«r<i b«t In r.r*««l«*T» cla«»>— Tr-~
mont Kennels' Tr-»w«nt Bantam.
Him -W> (champion n>«-lal> — won By lira. w '
P. Kendall's Tank«» Pm» Tt:o. M^. _
by Mm. F. V Ken<ia!!s Taake- Dnortl- DM w
r*3»» i<*» n>*«t ♦^>nt«N» *n- ta show>— Won cy
Frank H<»trbron"» The r>^non.
MEMORIAL FOR DR. DAVID MAGIE.
FBy T>l<»tl»»> to The Trtbme. 1
Paterson. X. J-. Oct. B.— Meswirlal 8«r
rices for the Raw. Dr. David Magy win be
held to-morrow morning at 11 o'clock at
the Church of the Redeemer, of which he
was pastor for twenty-five years, and at
the time of his death on Monday, was
pastor emeritus, being succeeded about
two years ago by the Rev. B. CanneM
Jones. The memorial sermon will be de
livered by Dr. Jones and tfcer* win be a
1 special musical programme.
Our Furs for the forthcoming
season depict the changes that
distinguish the newest fashions
from those of past years.
Our display comprises the
latest authoritative Paris models
and a large collection of our
We invite your inspection
and comparison of values.