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POLITICS IN HUDSON OOUUTT
Tin oemocratic sTitoxniioi.on
IX . f.M .IF.RSEY.
Something rn- In Mlafit Imparts Intrrrat
t Ihs impiln Mayoralty I'nnlnl
of Wltipcnn In .lmr fit) With III
Marhlnr Aa-slnai the Old One
DfgrlulUfM of trrRiilnritiPK. graft nml
other otHctal crookednoag in Hilda in
rutinty, long th price DetnottrBtlo Strong
hold in Npw rfgfBgjr, which followed I lit
death nf Hubert Uttvis, the Detuucnitio
rntinty boBB, and the refusal of Omnd
Juries folwtpd by Sheriff JgHtei J, Kelly,
the head of thn "HiR Fixe." t ItldlCt rt
Mngl nfteiidrr have mull fulkn sit up
nti'l t-lke? notice Of tin1 flghl tUiW bi'itig
wagerl by Mark M Kngnn. Republican.
Mid v Peter Wedln, Democrat, to capture
ih office of Sheriff .
It has been openly charged for many
., ears that, a system existed itt Hurls ui
notlnty by which (Iraml .Junes have pro
ivtel political criftiinala and the common
or everyday variety of law breukera
itn political nulls. I'oolroom keener.
ballot box stuffers. proprietors of din
orderly houses and other have boast oil
in the yearn gone by of sufficient influence I
to keep them from being Indicted and
numeroiiB Grand -luries have incurred
Ihe displeasure of the Judges in the Hud
son county circuit oy Lining to rulu file
wiim in hit? i tn ui iiiei i cici ioub iy uic
tyiurt that a prima facie MM had been e-t-Uhliahed.
Juries have bean summarily bom red
out of court and other panel have been
dismissed for the term without the cus
tomary "thanks of the county'' because
they would not indict certain offenders
Reformers have urged the doing away
with the present syr-tern of Sheriff selec
tion of Grand Juriea and folka not per
aonally interested in the old Davis ma
chine have been demanding honest Grand
Juriea for many years, but comparatively
httle has been accomplished excep" the
occasional election of a Republican Sheriff.
In the recent primary campaign Sheriff
Kelly made it possible for Supreme Court
Justice Francis J. 8wayze to upset the
present method of selecting juries. Karly
one Sunday morning in September the
Sheriff turned four prisoners arrested on
bench warrant out of the county jail
because the warrant were not aecom
pained by commitment papers, although
he had alwaya before recognized the
authority of warrant issued by the
County Judge. Prosecutor of the Pleas
Pierre P. Garven formally preferred
charges against the Sheriff, which neoet,
sitated an investigation by a Grand Jury,
and Justice Swayze dismissed a pew Grand
Jury on the grounds that a pane Be 10 tod
by Kelly could not Im c.illed uiii to in
quire into a criminal complaint against
the Sheriff The court made use of ,-in old
law providing for the Appointment of
elisor.- and named Palmer Campbell of
Hoboken and David It Daly of Jersey City
to select a new pan" I The elisor natip'ci
rand Jury got down to business at once,
and it wnsn't long before County Collector
Stephen M . Ksan. who enme within un !
ace of being Davis's successor as th
Democratic leader, was indicted
twentv-twocountsfora high misdemeanor
in lending county funds to private in
dividuals. Two of Kelly's juries had
previously refused to indict Kgan For
mer Sheriff John Keller, President of the
Hudson county Roard of Elections, next
ell into the Orand Jury dragnet when he
was indicted for conspiracy in connection
with the allegrd padding of ihe payroll of
The unexpected reformation in the proc
vtv r. . .1 "'ii j 1 " ' He i on i i
House has given un Impetus to th. ,i
mands for honest grand and petit niries
in Hudson county, the chief issue of the
tlepiiblicans in Ih" county campaign, and
political doctors who have their linger
tips on the public pulae predict that Mnrk
M Pagan, the Be public an oandidate, will
hax-e an excellent chance of winning.
although the county ia overwhelmingly i
I mocral lo,
Fagan is one of the best known Pro
grssive itepubltcans in .he Stuie. He
tirt tiecame conspicuous ten years ago
this fall when, as a $i: a week under
taker's assistant, he defeated George T.
Smith, son-in-law of the late Lei ward F. C.
Young, the banker for Mayor of Jersey
I ity. He was twi'e reelected, serving
si years in all, and in 10i7he was defeated
for a fourth term by H otto Wlttpenn,
the present Democratic incumbent
Fagan immediately entered private life
a a full fledged undertaker and came out j
ni reciremem iu mm, m ne attain neieatcsi
It Mavor W'ittoenn W'ittnenn is now
atter his third term ae .Mayor, and fagan
i in the put die eye fighting for "honest
rand Juries" and the cleaning up of
dark spots in official places.
N Peter W'edin is Sheriff Kelly's under
eheriff or tinO assistant. He has held
down the job three years and prior to
that he was long a clerk in the Sheriff's
office He has always been and is still
an organization pemoerat and the faithful
of the old Davis machine and the followera
nf Mayor Wlttpenn, who now has a flour
ishing organiation of his own. are out
for him W'edin s strongest asset in the
shrievalty campaign ia the practically
united support of the liquor interests,
for many years Payis's strongest allv
W'edin was formerly a saloon keeper
For several years the Republican party
in the county haa been divided into two
branda of regulars, the followers of for
mer t'ounty Clerk John Botherliam and
, f Secretary of StateSamuel I). lUck'nson,
and one species of Progressives. Fagan
won his nomination as a Progressive
in s contest with District Court Judge
f red I Stuhr. candidate of the regulars
Incidentally the Botherliatnites, Dickin-
onites and Progresaives each captured
four candidates for members of Assembly.
shortly after the primaries the Pro
g'essivesand DickiiiHohites in the Hudson
county Republican committee got to
gether for the purisise of relieving Itot her
ns in of his control of the committee and
necte.j Gilmore Kinney, a Republican
war horse of W'eehuwken, as chairman of
the committee. Then a committee com
posed of representatives of the three fac
es appointed lo take charge of th
I 1, 1. rite 1 -n m 1 IB i cpii utiH I lie IcXAiiars .an. n..w !
rvmg to make themselves believe that
' r e hartnotiv pact will last until after elecv
lion day l is generally ladieved thai if
tha Ketiublloans stic k together the pros-1
lota of party auooaas wiOjba vary bright.
flov, Woodrow Wilson is coming to
II ids ,ti county on November 3 to whoop
:ngs up for the Democratic Asaembly '
let ami tne county leaders will try to
I hi 1 11 to ftn V a 111 1 -e Won I t , , . XV'a.1 i It
ge' him to say a tin e word for Yx'odin.
In the Mayoralty c ontest in Jersey City
Mayor H. otto Wlttpenn is going to have
ne light of his life to stay in nfnoe. His
opponent is former Street and Water
1 immisaionar Andrew Knox. Proareaaive
i.epubiicun. Wlttpenn waa twice elooted I
niinty BUparVIBOr ami twice Mayor of .
WI n.-v 1 UJ, woo 11, n ' I . II , I 'ill Ih I j, SI
year tie starteel a revolt against the ma-
' line and aocusod Davie of being the
bossiest kind of a boss. Ho made a great
tight against the Democratic organia-
..t the Heptemlsvr primaries with ihs
nssistanoe of hustling lieutenants, some of
' in were among the cleverest of Davis's
election workers, nnd defeated former
hidge Mark A. Nullivan for Ihe nomine
'inn I Hiring Ihe pritnarv camiimgn
S'.ilivar k nriiicinul criticism of Wiltneiiol
a that he had given the city a do noth-I former Pish and Game Commissions,
ing administration. Imprea- I with the burner Koreet, Fish unci Game
glOBhag raien gaining ground in the ranks Commission and with this commission
' ' the Bull! vuni tea that many votes cast for nine years H resigns lo become
I' r S dlivan at tha primary were counted secretary of the American Gaum P ro
ller ' i'tpet.i . and the first ballot bos tective and Propagation Association.
I Wi ri i t'i t . i I Wittftntiii wild hmm itiiiii
forty votv- tK!(nKitiir to Sullivan. Th
'. . n i";.,, I ; j'.i ' l
irnnd Jury found by examining the
inouier aistnct that wittpran
1)11(1 I MHn cheated out of six votes ami
Wholesale recount was suggested Twenty-eight
boxes were taken into the jury
room, but ihe Grand Inquest abandoned
i's work after digging into boxes in tlf- I
teen ,,f the "worst" districts and learning
that the count was straight.
Mayor Wlttpenn formerly savagely
attacked the so-called big six." after
ward reduced to the "Hig Five" by lite
self -elimination of County Collet lor Kgan,
who loaned public funds to his friends,
but now he is hobnobbing With Sheriff
Kelly. County Chairman Jim lleiinessy
and other 'Big Fivers" who have indorsed
his Candida' y .
One of the significant features of ihe
Democratic (umpaign is the failure of i
County Chairman ITenneeay to appoint j
an BtacUtlve commit tee made up of men I
known as ward leader lleiinessy is a I
member of the Boi'.rcl of Ta Commis-1
sinners and rumor lias it that lie is looking
for a reappoint men) ai the handa of
Wlttpenn in case of Wliiponn's election
nobody would be surprlseii if ihe Mayor
had something o sav aPoiii ihe selei Hon
of winie of ihe eaeriitive mtnilteetnen
. The nutvoiuliv enmnutan thus far him
ueen one of much mini -unnim. i tie
progressives h ive foCUSSed public atten
tion to the fait thai City Hall Custodian
Frank Hague, the Mayor's chief lieu
tenant, who is a candidate for member
of the Htreet and Water l'.ourd. onto
weni I,, Ik.stoii to testify in behalf of
ited Dugan, a notorious burglar, who
was arrested in thai city for Irving to
bank on a bad he, k
Hague was then a court officer m Hudson
county and the records show that County
lodge John A Blair lined him 1100 for
contempt of court uud dismissed him
from service as a constable tor ignoring
e subnsrna demanding his present e before
the Grand Jury on the dav I hat he w.s
in Boston liugnc savs he went
Boston at the request of lied Dugan s
mother, but insists that Ins evidence was
not favorabl Dugan Mayor Wltt
penn baa publicly asserted that Hague is
ail right and that he is g.
mg la stand by
nun xx it t p. un s other
, ..-inilttlnle r, ,,-
Street and Water Commissioner is John
Prout, a saloon keeper
I he Democratic contribution to
paigu of invective has been attacks bv
WitlDsnn. Ha.ua ami other aatalnal
the friends and associal f fornwr
Mavor Fagan. Drindnallv George i.
l,s-,,rH -h ih.. ih i.. ti,.. r
back of Andrew Knox if he is elected.
It is a foregone conclusion that Mayor
Wlttpenn will get the vou?s of many
regular Republicans who huvu never
forgiven the Progressive for making
trouble in the Republican camp, but on
the other hand he will lose (he votes of
manv organization Democrats who re
sent the methods by which he has sought i
to upset the old Davis machine wi
aict of a machine of his own making.
Democrats who are still loyal to the
memory "f Davis and what is left of his
once all powerful machine predict that
Wlttpenn e election for a third term will
really mean the tut ther weakening of the
organisation and the strengthening of
the Mayor's machine, whereas the effect
of hla defeat, they say, will be to wipe him
uTrPSr&tlo,n ' "
Everybody concedes thai the Mavor la
a clever politician and has them all guess-
ing It is pointed out that his most sue-
. essful stunt w is pulled off in th In-
mission form of government oampaigm
when he came out datfooted in favor of
mmissinn government ami nearly an,
of his lieutenants
I KXTERTAIXEO lit V.M tlOVLO.
working rules that are satisfactory to
Mothers nf Ihe siewlna School l.lrl gewlall the unions, but refused to grant any
Gradual Ing Kxerelses. advance in wages. I he men tire asking
... . ,, tor an increase that will average o tier
Tarbvthws. Get 2 Miss Helen M. ic-ent.
Gould gave a large reception this after-j About a week ago the system federation
noon to the mothers of the girls m her j of the Texas Pacifl" gax-e the company an
sew ing and cooking -lassea It marked I ultimatum asking for a federation con
. . ... , ., ference within ten dava. So far no confer-
the losing of the school for the season : , ,,. hua ,. Rrantf
The recs ption was held in a Icrge lent '
on the lawn Miss Oould mad'- a short XlarconM 'nmpanx Sues al Innal I'.leetrle
t : , L in XI- 11. I! stle s,ll, s le was da 1 to We
',,,,,,, u,, ,,,, ,1 ii..rs lis it sleeved that
they were Interested iti their daughters'
work Sin said that there were 420 pirls
in the c lassea and sh hoped that this.l
.number would increaat next year Then !
Miss Oould introduced her two link
Heleti and Margar-t OOUM. d.iueh- '
tersof Mr and Mrs Frank J Could, and a 1 0kd for an Injunction and an account
Japanese visitor The ni' ces w-re In i ing nf profits alleged to have been derived
1st nine and one was .
Ihe g.ris of the eohc
I gave a I
drill organised with nn authorised capital
Miss Gould presented engraved di-1 stoc k of 9to.ooo.ooo, which was subs,.
plomas to the graduates They were I qtiently reduced to l ,662, M0, Former
Catherine Allen. F.dua BuckHbut, Rolen I Qovernor John W. Origga la Ita preeident
Dongan, Ida Dinkel, Florence Dinkel, land Ouglielmo Marconi, the inventor, is
Maliel Deen, Margaret Elliott, Siirah I vico-presidetii .
Kaouard, Qeraldlne Fitageraki, Catherine
(ile.ison. Julia Foley. Uiuise Kuhn. F.thel Ms Context otes Hull 1 sughsn's V III.
Acnes McWilham. Anna McGarritv. . ... ... ,.
Pearl VanTanael, F.sther Wiatrand and BiDDgponp, Me. Oct. 21. A coniest
Josephine Washington At the close of I over the 1500,000 estate of Mrs. Olea Bull
the exercises, which included recitations I VaUghan, dAUgllter of the late (Ho Bull.
and singing, the girls sang ihe ntar I
Spangled Banner "
S getting A
diploma each graduate reoeiyed a model I
hook rno work 01 WIS gu ts was on ex
After the exercises refr.-sh mentS Wert
MARBLE tlEX Mil. 1. m.oxf.
One of Them a. Though first H) mui
tile tlO Strike Is Now On.
A meeting of the members of the Re
liance Labor Club, the WlliteetOne Asso
ciation and the Compact l.ibor Club, the
unions to which the marble workers who
are on strike belong, was held late yester
day afternoon at Bohemian National Hall,
hast Seventy-third street near First ave
nue, to discuss thesituation. Thestriking
in irble workers expected a sympathetic
strike of the other building trades early
last week to begin witli a renewal of the
strike on the new Vandorhilt Hotel, but
no action was taken to call the strike,
though a strike vote had been taken by
a number of unions a wcsk earlier.
According to Thomas dxearnev. a dele
gate of the striking marble workers, the1
lirst sympathetic strike began yesterday I
morning on a building in Twenty-sixth I
street near Fifth avenue, lie said thai
eighty men in fourteen trades quit work .'
The carpenters and plumbers did not I
quit, lie said, but promised through their I
representatives who attended the meeting
HOSOR IXOKHSQLL'H VE.VOBY.l
Heroic HrnneSlalue of l amoiix tgnotttU
I n. riled at I'eorla.
PHOBIA, III . Oct, 2k. Friends ami ad-
I mlrers from many points gathered hen
I to-day to honor the memory of Robert
Jfiroon (ngersoll, A statute of the famous
agnostic and orator waa unveiled In Olen
I oak Park tins afternoon in the presence
I af ,jh widow and family.
Prominent men who spoke nt Ihe exer-
niaoa Into this afternoon included Charles
Frederick Adams ol Huston, descendant of ,
I A .1 ...1... . I..I I ......n.! ! .Isal... I T
John Adams, win
lelivored the iiriticiiml
address, Clark K. CWrr "I' Galesburg, III .
George Massy of Horanton, Pa., A. li
Wolfe of Cedar Ropida, la . Congressman
John J. Lent, of Ohio unci Thomas W itt
of St Louis
K. I''. Baldwin, edit ir of the Peoria Slttf
I the l ngersoll Memorial
XssiiciHtion. made ma opeiui g address.
Tin statue is of bronae, stantling sex en
feel in height on a granite pedestal
Chief Clerk In Ir - llCKlgnx.
At.liANV. Get. 2k. Tile Conservation
Commission announces tho resignation
of George M. Kales, chief clerk in the
I tenartmenl of Fish and Game Protection.
Mr t ales bus been coliriei'tod with the
i 1.1..-1. ae Batatas i .....
i :i bm i ui mm
m IIPHtSHI Wf BWtlPBWi
" wall Btrevl barber :inl his seCUriliea
lorroen ino eunjeoi of u petition iiy ura,
Margaret M Biauhoff t.i supreme Court
Justice Blsohofl for avi a week alimony
pending her suit for a Separation from
Joseph Itischoff. Itischuff has lioeil slun
Ing in Wnll st reel lor thirty years, and in
the course of that lime has acquired a few
helpful hints from customers, lie is re
puted in Wall Street to bo worth l-.'im.om)
but Mrs Mischoff herself gives him credit
tor only 178,0011 w,,rtli of aeourltlas, and
she doesn't know how much his bnnk uc
As Mrs. Blsohoff told it in har patillon,
she I- only :l years old. and her husband
is M she gave up a good job Inst spring
to many the barber on his promise, she
says. I,, pay her 125,000 US soon as she was
his wife. They were married by a lustloe
i i L In Huboken on April ::
last. Before the eereiiiony waa performed
she said she made Blsohoff show her u
c miplete list of his securities, and she ob
served that his income ran over :im u
month The j:,.ii Witldlns gilt was in
consideration of Ihe tact '! 1 alio was
giving up a good Job to marry man well
along in years.
For some time after the marriage Mrs
Blachofl said her husband mentioned
nothing about the U5.U0U, and llnallv her
friends began to ask her whal she g.,t for
a wedding gift Mie was asham.-d to
ell Hi she got nothing, she said, so she
mentioned to her liueband .is gently as she
could that her friend were inquiring.
Her husband said he had been t.si busy
to think about it before, hut she would
have 118,0111 in securities the next night
When the time came he liatidisl her a
bundle, but she found only 7.nno worth
III it. She told him that wouldn't do at
all, mid the next dav he brought home
18,000 worth more,
1 told hint 1 Wanted the rest I. ill he
, I said I hat was all I was going to get," said
Mrs. Bischoff said her husband also de
deceived her by promising to make a will
in her favor and then saving after he had
: T" ' ' ' 1 ",l ,"'"', g7"
I i'" "i ' o ,,,s , i-i'i ii "s i neo si,' i m
1 '"! '" '" '"t ntm. She knows he
I "g? " year out of his place at
cam-ISJ1 " "wd. In addition to his
i "".p.""'' ,
I he plaintiff got permission yesterday
I ',' "'""Ira lT '""Ii"" fw alitii"iiy. iimiI
J55 luwy,T'K f"1 ettlernent had
betn reac hed, ami the
I would lie discontinued
I 'til , inn nun
j RAILWAY LABOR RESTIYE.
I Rock Island shopmen Voting for a strike
i CmcAOO, Oct. ;'s. With the shop em
ployees on the Book Island voting ox'er-
I whelmingly in favor of a strike and an
ultimatum served on the Texas Pacific
labor conditions on the railroads assumed
a more serious aapoot to-d iv.
Official returns of the vote on the Rock
island system have not been announced,
but it is known that a majority of the
c rafts have voted for a strike. The vole
of the blacksmiths was returned to the
'nra5,'onal W? , '""
" Kline, president of the International
Brotherhood of Blacksmiths and Helpers,
said he would not make known the result
; until he heard from the allied crafts
1 Th,. vote on the Rock Island means
that the federation crafts have reache t
the end of their negotiations srith th..
rneci and voted i company, Ihe k.iit it issue is an in
to rea so in wages. The management of
I the Krx-k Island ulr.eolv kfla i .. I
the system federation and has granted
-... m ...........
TitKkrtoN, N. J . Oct. 2t. The Marconi
Wireless Telegraph C nupany of America
began suit in the United Slates Circuit
Court to-day. alleging Infringement of
its indents by the National Electric Sig-
mining c .unpany t ne narc mi company
by the National company through
I ritigemetit the Marconi company was
APDlloatlona for conies of
, n,l !,.,.. U ,.e..ie..rl fr... !.,,.
.. ... .
1 r nveairog, .Norwegian v loe-v onaui at
j Portland, and from Boston people. Vice
I Consul Keating is acting for Norwegian
' relatives of oh Bull. Mrs. Vaughaa died
ail hours before her contest to.- ner
! mother's estate was settled In her favor.
i Her will bequeathed ll state almost
wholly to her adopted daughter, Mylvla
I Bull Vaughnn The will comes up on
November ' at Biddeford for probating.
Movements or Natal Vessels.
WAaHINOTON, Oct 38 Arrived The
battleship New Hampshire nnd the col
liers Lebanon, Neptune, Vuloan and
Mars, the gunboats Marietta and
Petrel, the tugs Patuxent and Ajax. the
tenders CAatine and Severn, the cruiser
San Francisco, the destroyers W'alke and
Koe, the submarines Bonita, Grayling.
.Nathwal, Snlmon. Suapisr, Btinarav
and Tarpon, the torfsslo boats De Long.
Dahlgren and Bagley and the yacht Muy
floweret New Vork, the destroyers Mons
ghnn and Patterson at Tompkinaville, the
iabrpedo boats Barney, Wilkes and craven
Hailadi The cruiser Prairie from Hamp
ton Rood lor New York, the destroyer
Amman from Boston for New Vork, the
Mayrant from Nowpori for New York.
the buttlcehips Iowa. Indian 1 ami Massa
chlisetta from Philadelphia lor New Vok.
the tugs Ctieas ami rotonuic from Nor
folk for New Y'ork. the collier Cyclops
from Newport News for New York, the
collier Abarenda from Taku for Manila
and I in collier Dale from Shanghai for
To search for sn tliaudoncd .Sehnonrr.
WAaHINOTON, Oct. '.'a. The revenue
cutter Yamacraw has bean ordered out
from Savannah to look lor a Water logged
or abandoned three moated aohoonet
which was sighted by the etcntnshuu
CtlbaitA off thc coast of South Cgrolllp
last Thursday. The Cubana reported
that the schooner hub from Thomustoii,
Me , and that her name could not be made
... a . I . . .1 11. 1 .1 .
no. anil inai stie WHS rigm in uie ii.ich oi
oast wise shipping.
W IBNINUTON, Hc-t
laausd i" dux
f'apl .iiilin I I'ri'stun. pnyinnMfr. from Ssn
Antonio. Tri to i im aiu,
f?sp Hoasril i. latcunsrli. Usnsrsl Sihit. from
ihi- rill to i hiiuipi ii- assistant I'nlsl ol stair
nf llml tlb lalua.
criut. .luiiiis . iiii. m. romrnlsiaryi from
Onianu, Nsli.. to Plilliiiplnra division.
Caul Kdwbi Andaraon. r-ornmlsssry, from
Philippine ii rilvlalun in Nsn rraotiaco,
c itot Jamaa K HhclTrv. ausrtsrmsstsri lo
Plitabtirg. ie tic x in it t'aiil rVlaiandar J, Mr.Vab,
ciuaricrmsatsr who s III pro' esd lo New tirti an .
Mu.tor Ittaiurlok i. srmtvhasl. iusrteraisalipri
from SW Orleans to Philippine I deads.
Tksw nncA ordsri wars t.xurii
pi it I' Norton from Inspector Qf f tlRincsr
tna. Wsahiagioni to w'sahlnglon, D. c.
iiit-iiiimau i it. itssvsr In tha t'lnelaastl
(ussc-ii i-iutii Hiirgeon n 'i'. uruean ta
Nmfli linspinii, Nrw Vnra.
chie f Construc'ieii U . I., t'sppx from arnlnr
msmpsr of board on hull chHnssi. Ilrcrmhrr .s
anil f ranted icw txltb ucrmlatilon to go ahrasd.
THE SUN, SUNDAY. OCTOBKR
NEW YORK CITY LEADS LONDON
XOH Till: I.
I-M.I I t I V
I IW F. ST 111 MI L
: tccnrdhig to the latest Msgs. Figures
Men lork C1t tout allied a.TIMI.NMa
Inhshllsnts In Ittl I anil the Aitnilnln-
! trsllxc 'otmo of I million 4.ai'J.ieni .
1 WAaHINOTON, th t 2
New York city
is now the largest organized municipality
In the world, Census Director Durand
I said to-day. His assertion is based on
a statement prepared for him by Mr
i Charles S Sloane, geographer for the
, Hureau of ihe Census and also secretary
I of the United States Hoard on Geographic
j Names The facts are given as follows:
The qtiaatlon as to the city or mimic
; IpaUty Which includes within iis cor
; Hirate limits th greatest uumlier of in
j habitants has for Centuries been answered
' "London " In one sense at least this
hohor has now been transferred l(J New
i me iwmui eoMmerauou 01 uraan
I Britain, in mil. furnishes nw tigures of
population, both for the admitiisl rat ive !
unity of London and for what is termed
I Greater London. The thirteenth census
of the United States, in llt). also furnished
substantially c otnparable tigures both fur
I New York city as at present constituted
j and for what is taken by the Census Bureau
I to form the metropolitan distric t of New
I New York city, covering an urea of '.'ST
I square miles, c an be c. inpaie.l with the
I administrative county of London! oovar-
i tug an area of 117 square miles, with ap
i proximate fairness to both cities, since
New York city comprises Kichmoad and
I Queens counties, both of which contain
'thinly settled areas that are practically
farming districts, while all of London
county is densely populated. For com
parison with Greater London, territory
i adjoining New Y'ork city in the States
of New Y'ork and New Jersey has been
I added to the city to form what is termed
I the metropolitM district of New Y'ork.
closely approximating the area of Greater
A comparison of the latest census figures
for these areas shows that in population
New Y'ork city has passed the Adminis
trative County of London and that in a
few ens tirealcr London will coiitem
fewer inhabitants than the metropolitan
district of New Y'ork As Greater London
I can scarcely Is- considered a municipality.
; having no political organisation save for
j the fact that the national (lovernment
I controls the police in its area, it is profsir
I to say that New Y'ork is now the largest
organised municipality In the world.
i According to the lust Federul census
New York city contained in 191u a popula
tion of 1 ?r;i,H3. and according to the
last English census the Administrative
i County of Loudon had in Id) I a population
of 1,522,961 The increase in the popu-
lation of New York city from llnxi to 1910
IS 1,929,681 1 or 91 , Hroent .while during
j the t4!i years from 19UI to 11)11 the popula
I tion of the Administrative County of Lon
! don decreiistsi 13.3oa. or .3 per oenl .
According to the returns of the second
J census, taken m 1900, New York city in
; the 2s; .-spin re miles now comprised with
' in its limits had 70.210 inhabitants, and
; the present area of the Administrative
I County of London at the first Knallsh
census, taken in Ism, included a population
c,r OMi.nio. or nearly Ouo.Ota) more ieople
' than in New Y ork city. During the decode
islll to t H1 1 the percentage of increase of
he Admimst rative Countx of L.indon was
18.9, and ita greatest rate of increase dur-
mg any decade ..f the last century was 21 2
net cent . from 141 to isc.i t-rnm urni
to kmi there waa an actual decrease in
, populat ion of .9 per cent .
New York illvreaaed from 1900 to 1910
1 91.1 per cent , ami ito highest rate ol in
' crease during any decide since that tune
I was 7S per cent., from lsxi to 1990, Siiiik
1 the decade I960 to ls7o. when it i 11 1 reused
I at the rate oi' 25.9 per cent . d has grown
at a steadily increasing rate, and during
the last decade. i;m to mm. it Increased
:t 7 per cent.
Tin percentage of increase from isoo
! in the case of New York City and from l"!
111 the case ot London county are shown
in the following table:
fKU cT or iNracAxs.
i ttcadr S9V York Dffras ceidiei
I 1X4H to l7il M I l1"! I" 1X71 l I
i It:" tr. ixse iv y UUj I.i l-l 17 4
I mm ti t-fcci ....Si4SI to M 4U 4
t. --- ..MiitSllli9' "' lw" 7 X
lik tu S SS.7 luoi lu nut ',1 .1
"Ft fin aaia.
Assuming that New York city continues
to inorouse during the next ion years at
the same rati as during Ihe previous
decade Ita population m iB'-'o will be
(l.Hll.OtlT. while London county should it
decrease at the same rate as during the
previous decade will have '.upi.ttsa in
habitants at the same date, a difference
of over 2,000.UUI, As New Y'ork'a per
centage of increase has been steadily
ilii reusing and that of the administra
tive c unity of London steadily decreas
ing ihe Uinerenoe IU in-u may ue even
Loudon, however, has outgrown the
administrative county and a Greater
IcOndoD has been referred to and its pop
ulation announced as that of London for
many years TheOraater London, which
is mail up of the administrative county
of Loudon and what is termed the "outer
1 ring, was returned 111 lull with a popu
lation of r.393,969 an area ol approxi
mately i;:t scpiare miles. It would le
unfair to compare this population with
j New York city alone, but a fnir oompari-
son Dan In made with the territory marked
off by the Census Buroau as the metropoli
tan district of New York, comprising 1111
1 area of approximately 7112 square miles
I Part of the metropolitan district lies 111
I New Jersey. In W90 the population of
I this metropolitan district was 1. 417, all.
I and in lulu the population had increased
1 to 6,960,698, the poroentagea of Increase
I for each decade lsmg as follows:
i hti finf of farras'S.
ixciii in pc;ii , j-.i 1
INTO In ixsu IU
ixsu n. 1 MM I SI 11 t
' I tfUn le IW. !M
laou I" nun 40 4 1
Dm ing the decades beginning with 1SI !
: the rates of increase for Greater Loudon
1 have been as follows:
I ru I'm .
tsni i.. un
, 1X71 In 1XM
. . shu 0 1
im-i i.i no is a I
ism i.i nmi
iwi to inn
Since IkTii the rale of
I metropolitan dstrict of
ew i 1
1 steadily increased, while that of Greater
j London has steadily decreased In view
I of these tendencies it is not unreasonable
to assume that the rate pel cent, of in-
I crease from 1910 to 19211 will be for the
! New Vork district at least as high and for
the Loudon district at least as low ns
I f roin itknii p. lDin. Taking the percentages
Us the same, in ift?n the Now fork metro-
I polit.m district will have at least l mm. mm
I more Inhabitants than Greater Loudon.
; In fad on this assumption Ihe former
I Will have passed the latter by U.i, the
I population estimated for the metropoli-
tan district of Now York at that time
tug 7,691,919 and lor Greater London
; 7. .US, SKI.
i Now York can therefore undoubtedly
soon justly claim thut it hns within the
a rag of its metropolitan district the gron I -est
aggregation of population in the
world Assuming also that the rates of
increase in population shown for the last,
decade, 1110-19111, will bo continued lo I
man, New York city alone will have before '
1090 more population than Greater Doll
don, the estimates for Ifi.'lti being 9,170,991 1
for Now York city and 9,909,U37 for Greater I
AHMOItY SITS l OS TOBACCO, f
Men Vnrk'a Allnrnet-tenersl Olitalns i
Perm las Ion to Object .
Attorney -General CarmiKly of New
York obtained terinissioh yesterday from
the Judges of the United Stales Circuit
Court to present objections to-morrow
lo the disintegration plan submitted by
the American Tobacco Company. If
these objections are prepared in writing I
thev most ha ill, ..I Mim ii, kaaelns is!
ID his pet 1 1 en asking to be heard the
Attorney-General says that tliere are a 1
large number of tobacco growers anil
iiackers in this State, as well as maun-
I lecturers and retail dealers, who aro
i vitally interesteil in the action the Circuit
lourt may take in the plan which, he
thinks, does not fairly or in any substan-
tial sense comply with the requirements
of the Supreme Court decision.
rhsre were also tiled yesterday in thn
Circuit COUH Ihe written objections of
the Independent lotaicco Manufactur
ers Association of the Culled Stales
by John W . letkes us counsel. The ol
lections are similur to those already III.-1
ny otner independent.
uie thus summarized:
if the plan as presented 1st accepted and
I corporstloni of the sl.e ami isiwer sub-
initteil In the plan be created, then x ii t uslly
the same domination of trade unci of vABl
ureas will continue to exist that has existed
undet business cipcr.itioiisof the defendants.
The North and F.a-t will tie ilouiltiHtecl b)
the xnierii an Tnhac, o Company mot the
lsirillurd Compsny, the West by Liggett
A Myers, the South by the American To-
bacco Company uui the it. J, Reynolds
Company, 'these companies will control
so large a percentage of the total volume
of the business iii t he s nous sect Ions where
they win tie especlslls dominant that Inde
pendent competing concerns will bet rosded
to the wall .mil iu bankruptcy,
Jfl.S STRACIIAX REPLIES.
Thinks the C.ialon Protestants llsvr Mis
taken the l.ipial Ps Hill.
Grace C. St radian, president of the
lnterhoroiigh Association of Women
Tenchsra. replied lust night to the brief
submitted by the fusion memtrs of the
Board of Katimete requesting the Gov
ernor to veto the bill giving equal puv to
women teachers. The bill, she ssy-.
does not. na they seem to think, establish
new schedules by mundatory legislation.
It aim nds the present law so that the
local authorities muy modify the sched
ules. It ia not "contrary to the home rule
she says, but on the contrary
greater measure of home rule.
since an the schedules except one which I
un made minimum uj tne new lull were
approved by the special salary committee
or the Board of Education. There is
no "increase of 11,000 in the minimum
aalary for a small class of assistants to
principals." she continues, for the salaries
thus tixed are only those which for the
last eleven years have been paid to male
principals and assistants. The brief.
she savs. refers to thn --olio., I iriooirv
now under arav Miss Ht.metinn .i....
nol understand that this Inquiry covers
the mutter of salaries.
1 s IS,S31 SI Hit .41
Tic sets DAILY
Increased sales I pinwn and In Brooklyn
Decrease at llrnuklxn llrldge.
Tickets sold a! the various stations of
the subway for the year ended June
90. mil. numbered 270,7(14. 706. an increase
of 7.742.nsi over the year before The
largest increase was on the Lenox avenue
The Brooklyn stations come
The average .number of tickets
sold daily on the whole system was ai3.
.'I7 Of individual stations that at At
lantic avenue. Brooklyn, showed the
largest increase; tickets sold there num
bered ltl.71s.sio Tlie Hoyl street station.
nrooklx'ti. came next, and tsist street.
nn Broadway branch, third Grand
lwn!7"!hlrd H,r,,', Brooklyn 1
B.rWr' nd .a" t1 wer" nmong those I
show ing a des reuse
VOO a lard Men In id (;T
Tliere was ll layoff of WKI employees
at the Brooklyn navy yard yesterday
because of lack of work following the
Completion of the battleship Florida and
tin departure of the numerous vessels
which hax-e been under repair.
StOltATCaa IUUAKAC THIS oat.
guartsts a ri sun st i:M Mooaasi
mon watas this rAT.
i Sanity M'k 1210 box l.-lanci un Hell data .
Arrived Saii biut, Octobfft I'S.
Si Katxrrla Auguale Vlrktrta. Hambiirg, Oct
s- st bonis, so ithantptoa
sx 1. 11 saxcur. tiavir. i(-t 1,
s Ant ciia. Naples, Oct Ifl
SaCervsntas, nrt.a.ic.s. 11. t :t
Ssi'rlfttnhal. crlxtiibAl. Oct, 23
.s c-inliicic . Turk. Island. Oi l S4
sn axmpsssa, uslvaauin, gel si
sx uio i.ri'.ir Uruaawlrk, tt.-t :'4
s- city of stoalgomeri . Asvsnnsli
sxAranshoe. JsckaoBvflUt, lirt 2.'.
s Mamllton. Nerlulk. Url, ' .
sx K) t.fc-ts. lloaioni Oet
Ns Cneaspssliai Bsttimorr, cii 1
issivan cu r.
s- Ls Brrlafna, st nn' from .
SAti.Kt. rnou rosaios roara
s- Kreoalandi for Nee York from xntwrrn
Ha Harbsroaas, for New oru Ironi Urenirn
6a Prraldsoi ttrsnt. lor Srs York Ironi Han
s i..x Lorralaa, fur r Vork from itnxrr
Ha lllaoabatis. fur .rc ork from ttoutlismi
6a N.iiiiuan. for Nae v aru from Roltrrdstri
Ha c ohimhla. fm Sow S'ork front tllaagns
Nf l.-i-lianla. for Nrw orh Irom Llveri 1
on raomo ait miu
.s.it s Riorvss.
AhlnlHax. c rlxtohal II M v u
Itlo uraaitf, RriinxwlrU
.suit Tuti4ayt Orfsftar at.
Klr Wilhrlni II ..Hrrmen. (g)A M
X rfftlr, Weirs . n 111 , M
I'routi of thc-naclu.TrluUlAO loin - M
3 del P M
I Ml I
a to 1'
in on 1
j Oil .SI
II 111 M
- Hi I' M
ISO I' X!
In on A M
1 hi P
am p t
It III I M
k QO A at
too P M
11' 111 M
I III I XI
1 1 HI XI
1 10 P XI
1 np p t
:i in H M
I 1, .inn 1 Hathailii-
1 1 .HI A M
j Oeasn Prises. Rln Janeiro
1 Polidsni, ftotttrdsm . .
A-nrbhor. Jsvkaont illc
t tlx of Mnlllsomi'i y. Sac h
, Film e n Ann, Norfolk
MnU i Fii'ifHt.tv,
i ta iniicilaii. BrrmuUi
I ilia. I.n iiua is
' 1 tin liuiatt. Ssplaa
1 ., Nuplsa,
, c. oman, -ti,-. Jsrkaonx hit
' SinpSSSa, liahs-toii
I.' Ill M
a M V M
l 01 I' M
n :ji l
roMiaa an iMAairs,
Itut To rfciy,
ilntT Alnxriln. o,-t 1"
Arctfura Ntefsau vimnia. . oci ii
Saiutalo Taniplcu tin m
CanHlqnli . biftftipiii' . Dot, ji
I'riiib HBUrltl, Hat ii i in 24
Regursnra Havana . . Oct, M
Cumanrhe Jwkwavllla . Oct 2
tiuf a c gtrros.
Xsalsnd ntwrrp Oct. 21
Niruw Amiisrdsni Rottrrdsni un si
Milan un,, l.otllloll . lilt 21
rani rrladiicfi M'llhelni praman.. (in ii
Brlks . tlmajrU. ..Oct, in
Brlatol tily PaTeisa .Oct, ii
l'alln.a Itnmtnirg on in
tnsjmaay lamalou ... nn v
Itrimiiithui Ilernaalu . . Oct is
Colon Cnlon tin 24
Antilles rc Orlssna. . ..tin. u
c y of Colurabua asvsnnsn . .tin 27
1:1 iluado 1 .tlsivasioa. tin. 24
no- Tvtidoii Octobtr -ii
Kronprlns Wtlhrlm Urfpiaa. tin. 24
ileitis Dim . . c'tiitsilnii-aiiil Oct. -I
Hlesnls., Puli'i inn ilrt. Is
llunrctio.... llfbrsltar Pel. 17
Hsysmo... Hsnttsgo 041. n
Hlrstogs.. tlax ana lkl. II
t'onrba lchtii i)e, 24
Sun .Inclnti! flslvetton tlet. 23
Srmlnelr Itrilli-xx li I, Oltt. II
etnhswk.. . JsrbaonvHIc Oct. u
H) Man-rail Wlrelesa.
Sx Minn-tonka, fur Ncov York, stsa 930 mllca
soiilhcat of SaUli I -land nl 9:1a P, M yssWrdll'.
S- Nlenw Irnsisrdsnii for rxc 1 r i. . vxa- 7.'ta
mtlex rasi of Itsndl Hook nt i'M A II.
S-. eelanil. lot Nru Yotk. wax ,0tt inllr,
c.f sxnily M.iou m TM xl
s- prln Krladrlrh H'tlhrlm, for N vrl
B7I miles ram of Snn.lv Honk nl 11 47 A M
i was :
s- lltilig tllav. for Nrw lurk, uax ana mllnc
aat ef and lluvk at i-.oc, 1. M.
VOSSII' OF Y, M.I. STREET.
Traders went down to yesterday's market I
witli the expectation, Hint the half day's
business would he more or less comparable
to that dene OB September M, the Saturday
following the hig break caused by talk of the
voluntary dissolution of the st,.,. Corpora
tion The session as acOOfglng to StpectS-
bon-. aftpr n fashion, so tnr us volume
of transactions was concerned, t otal trad-
Ma". however, ronsld
"ii the former Siiinrdiiv
nan, too sh.ites i
sgnin-i 4H4 dun shares tmt of yesterday's I
total ii4. mm shares was supplied by steep
common ami t:t.Tiu by sieei preferred, the 1
opening In tha former Stock was reported
b' bunching about I!,0t0 shares tit prices
rangiiuf front :.t . to .v.". Immediately
niter tl... i i. . ... ...i
iii ... ... . . .
.-. , in,, ri i gri reached on rruuiy I
rter the low or mi i he preferred opened at 1
KM'.', up over night, tnil In the lirst half
hollf of the session some ?YiHMl shares of
ei common rhsnged hands at prices
ween " I ' , ami (m the da Steel 1
oommon ami st.-.-i preferred gained alike . I
Net declines w
for only u stray Ii
anil most of ihei
inactive list So
for unv stocks in
losen or so ol' stocks
i aero ni the generally
ict Itiaaeawere recorded
w lileh t here is unv con
aideruhle i "'dilution
tin guius achieved
-a ihe oiher hand,
active st, i, Us were
eonsicterahle. the mlnorit
of them hein:
expressed in fractions, Canst
as up 2 : Krie first prcr. rr...i. i Amal
gamated, 1 1 1. Smelters, i1. Untitle t oust
Line, i ! ,: Bethlehem Steel. I ', 1 1 re.u North
ern. I' .: Lehiirh Valley, I; National lllacolt,
National bead, I'. 1 Olon Pacific, c,
Houthern Pacific, I: st. Paul, . Northern
Pacific, ,. nml Beading,
The dissolution of i ml list i in I in pnrullnna
hns not brought to the curb market that
remarkable run Of speculation in new and
unheard of shares aid fractions thereof
which hud been SO liberally hanked upon
lot this winter. There 'ias not been a side
of Standard (III old style, Standard (III
new -te or Standard hl ex subsidiaries"
for a month, from the ,ook Of the quota
tions reported tor those -tuck-, it you call
them such, there would he much wiuiiKliiiK
with the specialist CSmp bcfOfO any .'et'Ull
transaction could he srranged. ihe hid
and usked on Stnndard 'ol old stTe, lor
Instance, show ii divergence of J.", fioints.
The new style's hid and asked sr 7". points
apart. nd so ore the "ex subsidiaries'1
wotth 78 points more in the opinion of the
offerer than they nr in the Judgment ol the
bidder The curb says that those stock
holders who really preferred cash to the
complexities of n reorganisation got out
of it loner ago and that -in
been nothing doing at all
Trudinit in the tannic n
American Tobacco company
throughout ttie lust Week
Ktoi k of the
lose nt nsi renresented a decline ot 5
points from the high ot the week,
The day's I I, of railroad reports for
the month of September included returns
from the New Haven, the Erie nml the
Beading, There was nothing remarkable
111 liny of them to interest market folk.
The New Huven showed a dec rease nf $lit.
ooo In cress and an Increase of $-;i,.nto in
net. Tin- Frie reported a loss of S,000 In
gross nnd a de. reiu.e of 176,000 in net. The
Heading Indicated a decreass of Isa.ooo In
the net from all companies.
Katurally enouah somebody
going thut holder- of steel prefer
enjeln, or try to enjoin, ti,,- steel
tion froni paying dividends mi steel
mon. That talk fell very flat indeed
The optimism cif the general trade papers
wa- bucked up by tin vxecklv letter of Mnr
shnll Field A Co.. who said that retail sell
ing had been st itmtlntett . that demand lor
mane- lines had got much lietter, that In
diana. Ohio and states further '-' were
reporting a gfCAtly Improved trade nnd
that merchants over the countiv at'1
fldeiit that business ill hold up e
inglv well throughout Ihe balance 1
The end oi ihe week via- bright
good news irc.1,1 tie eoulpment
The Illinois 1 I'.tr.il ordered some cars, ns
did the 1 exiis and Pnt ilii 1 row the Bald
win Locomotive cvutks l inn reports of
some fslr sie.l older- lor engines And in
I 1 , III). ..lie 1 ,.,,,1 I vl. .!,. I...... .1
................ .... . - . i -
iniiieii 10 1.1;. huh 11 some new IUII
1 Those market letters which ant addressed
to the professional trading element ap
1 peered yesterday to have vi ry little to aay I
about th. present situation. Their advice
1 was thut (nveatnient buying of -to, ga could
I nut increase nun h at a me when, as one ,
j of the letter- put it. 1 nut blggeal . orporntlon
la righting for it- very life Mu.i of the!
letters weren't so blue sa thai, however,
1 Iu their wording of the 1 Houses which j
I speak more directly to investors said that
I tha opportunity to buy standard railroad
Shares c heap should not he Ignored still
I other houses urged tha' Willie 'transient
'politics' msy not consider the country's
I investors, the higher authorities of our;
Government will reeogtile the economic!
and political power iif the Inx'eating class
Hank rlearlngs for Ihe week at the coun
try's clearing house cities tell off 5.7 per
cent., ecc'ordine to the FUinnctal t'htnirtr.
lW Vork lost la. I per cent us col 1 pi! red j
with the corresponding week a year ngo, i
Ne Orleans lost a; per , out nnd Pliila-1
delphia's decreass was 1 7 per t ent 11 ttie
oihei chief 1, uities then- were increases j
1 1 1 xr iruin ; s per
ceui nt CluciU'o
,-nt at Host
lskl nn tlatyns, viee-preaij
ctiArgn of manufacturing fi 'hi
1 haimeis Compauy, ha- reaigned
M I i
RECEIVERS FOR EXOS OMFA VI .
Old Manufseturers of Gsa snd I'lectrle
l.lAht Plxtnrei llsnkrupt.
1 The I'nos Company! now a manufac
turer of electric light and gas fixtures
at Seventh avenue end Sixteenth street
and established in 1853, has filed ii peti
tion in bankruptcy, with liabilities $491,591
land nominal assets 1676,567, Judge Holt
'lias appoinied Charts I fltillck, vlco-
i president of Ihe company, and Archibald
Douglas, a lawyer, as receivers under
a bond of 9100,0011. Tha receivers are
I authorized to continue business twenty
I days and lo iKJrroW 11,1,000 mi receiver.-'
Cert ideates There are ''7."i employees
With a weekly payroll of 95. lion and the
, yearly sales have averaged about 550,ooo,
! or the liabilities Mltl.xs? are unsecured
The assets consist of a stock of finished
: goods, materials and work 111 progress.
9193,600; machinery ami equipment, 1133,-
036; accounts. 91 16,500, of which III. cm
are hypothecated; trodemarka, patents:
j Ac. 1356,696, book value; shares of stock
in the Opalux Company ami the Uxley
Bnoa I'ompnny. 62s,7.rn; noraeaanditruoks,
fl,430i books and prints, 93.000; leases,
is tun; miles. $,ri.iiia; lire Insurance, $3, 159,
and cash 9300, The conipanvnwes 3&9,047
! to tbeeetateof Bpenoer Trosk, ihe banker,
I which clebt has been iu the business SOV
er.il years. Alatiaon 'I'rask haios was
presicient of the company. There tire
I more than 400 oredltora, among whom
line the Astor Trust lompaiiv. 135,308;
! Prank Kims. 148,871; Mrs. Prank Runs,
99,400; v. T. Enos, 97,575; Charles L. (in
1 lick, 13,900, secured; Bpenoer 'I'rask A
'to.. 99,315, secured; Mis II i: Mitchell
99,997; T, i'.. Conlkln, 98,045j K, Y. Hodge
j A Co., 11,905; Oloaaon Tleboul Glass
Company, 93.514; Kaaleton Machine ami
1 Supply Company, li.soo; Kathadin Bronae
i Company ,91, 457; Opalux Company. 91,791,
I and Mut allen Company, Roaton, 93,597,
For the post three years the business lias
1 been run at considerable loss, which
may bo reduced by the receivers cancel-
ling unprolilable contracts I ho officers
consider Ihe trade name "Lnos" one
0 the principal assets as H is widely
known throughout the C 111 ted States
and Canada. The company tins a sales
oflice iu Haltiinore.
BORDEN ON RECIPROCITY VOTE
RESI ET XOT DVF TO EXMITY
FOR V, S., II E SAYS.
anada - New Premier Here en Hfci Way
Hack From Atlantic It), where He
went to Rest I p Tslk of HostMty
In ImerMIU "titt," He Proneaneea.
I he Hon Holiert L. Borden, the new
Premier of Canada, is making his first
Visit to New York since the election that
overthrow Sir Wilfrid I.aurier and the
I Ibernl (lovernment. Mr. Borden was
, a 'ii
lly in New York about a week ao.
Inn he slopped only between trains on
his way to Atlantic City, where he went
to recuperate from the effects of the cam
paign. This, he said yesterday, is the
(Irsl holiday he haa hud in more thsn
a year. He exHcls to leave for Ottawa
The Premier spent yesterday morning
calling and it was not until noon that
he got back to the hotel to keep an ap
pointment with a friend resident in New
York to attempt one of the local golf
courses in the afternoon. Mr. Borden
being an enthusiast over the game. When
he returned to the hotel he said he waa
pressed for time, bul he -ery courteously
led the way lo his sitting room nnd beg
ging his caller's pardon turned his st
tentlon to letters nnd telegrams that
had piled up during the morning.
He is little less than medium height,
is the Premier, with broad shoulders,
lb was wearing a dark morning coat
unci a lop hat when he came in. The
former, removed, showed dark hair
tinged With gray nnd his mustache is
also graving He wears glasses that
do not conceals penetrating glance.
"Now." lie sai l when he had glanced
through the putiers that had claimed
his attention, "what is it that you wish
to know.' 1 am afraid there is not much
I can tell you "
"There seems to be an impression in
this country, judging from what is read
and heard, that during and since the
election there has grown up a feeling
of decided hostility in Canada toward
Americans." was suggested.
Mr Borden laughed "Thst is rot."
he said "Perhaps you had better take
"The result of the recent elections in
Canada wae not in the slightest degree
1 ,hie to unv f.
io any leenng oi a spirit ol hostility
u i tilted .-dates, ana no such a
United States, and no such spirit
exists m Canada
" I he proposals of the late (lovernment
were regarded ns an essential departure
from the pollof
pooc y wnicn i annua nas pur-
sued dutina tha nsat thlrt vsana uliiu
electorate of Canada were not prepared
I lo 'auction or approve anv such reversal
, of that policy 1 hat, I think, ia all I can
I say. ticssi ,luy ." and he smiled nnd shook
1 There were a great many Canadians
I registered at the hotels yesterday -about
, toe lirst big invasion from beyond the
binder since the election. Ever since
! thin, until yesterday morning, it has been
noticed that the number of arrivals from
Montreal, Toronto and Ottawa has been
light Yesterday morning, however, the
1 registers r,r the hotels contiguous to the
tut. i Orand Central St at ion and the other Cana
t.ii io 11 (il.m headquarters recorded them aa
eel would 'numerously 11s usual at this time of tha
1 year 1'rnminellt amoiiL- Ihe names urn
om- jwas that of Sir Hugh Graham, the Mon
, treat newspaper owner who took such
1 an active part in Ihe campaign against
; reciprocity and who has been mentioned
las a possible successor to Ixird Ktrath
, cona in tin Canadian High Commissioner
. ship to Great Britain iu the event of that
nobleman's retirement. Sir Hugh is at
Premier Borden was the guest of honor
at a luncheon yesterday afternoon at
the Lawyers Club of members of the
Anglo-American Paaos Centennial Com
mittee John A. Stewart, chairman of
the committee, was the host.
Those present besides Premier Borden
included es-Ambaasador Oscar Straus.
Henry Clews, Melville Stone. Courtenav
W Bonnet, the British Consul -General;
Andrew It. Humphrey, general M-freti-v
of the American Peace nnd Arbitration
1 Ii... .r s; 1 f,.... ..m -!
"" ',"1'"" ' 'OIHII III I OII1I11-
i (,,., 1
lMveisity, William II Short, execu
tive secretary of the New Y'ork Pence
Society; t. Van Vechten Oloott, Roliert 0.
Morns, Job K. Hedges, Horace White.
George K. Runa, i'"l. V. I). Korlsfs and
T, Kentutrd Thomson, vice-president of
tin ( anadlan Club.
Mr. Borden emphasised the announce
ment that recent events in Canada would
not Interfere in the slightest degree with
the cordial relations existing tietween
Canada and the United States.
CLOSE or BVDUET EXHIBIT.
Nearly a Million Persona altogether Haw
Ihe 4' Ity! f ree shun .
The Parental School Hand, Mushing,
composed ol school boys tietween the ages
of 10 and 11. entertained thousands yes
terday at I he closing exercises of the Bud
get Exhibit They gave a concert which
lasted from 1 11111111 o'otock. and tne baton
wielded by the twelve-year-old leader
was in.; iiuich shorter than the leader him
self, t 11 o'clock Ihe John S. Huvler
Band, from Public School 31, Manhattan,
gave a Ci in ert .
Borough President McAneny made the
closing address and said that the success
of the exhibit would undoubtedly lead to
ihe establishment some dav of a per
manent municipal muaeum. Negotiation
are now going on between the budget
exhibit committee, and President Kin ley
in reference to installing a number of the
physical exhibits and charts in the corri
dors of the College of the City of New
the exhibit .
000,01a) Krsons hsve visited
I HAVE N ARTICM! WITH
WHICH A LIMITED KUslBER OF
MIDDLE AGED MPS' WITH stiUK
msiNlss KXPERIENCI AND A
c API'l . DP 98,000 to 17.1110 CAN
KTART in Bt'BINEgg FOR THCM
HKLVE6 WITHOUT RNDANOgRlN'tl
TIIEIRC IMTAb. ADDRRM w nil
gl M.I I IC XTKINS TO
THOUAR A, BDI60N,
1 IIBON LABORATORY,
ORAXOE, N. J.
nii-i'lianli'.il dsvlrs for stitch there Is a larse ttii' .
kai anil no rarnpeuiioa, jtsqutrsa thr acrvlrni of
.1 msn with ncliiilnlHlratlv abUll. and capital.
Achlre-s ARTHUR FURBEH, attorney. 517 Hruati
S w r Vork c ity
CITY Hl'.ll. KKTATK.
HOU8E KOR BALK Tlirrr story and baaa
meat, browni stone, hesllofsal and bei rrxldeti
llslaactlon nsahlpiton rlalfhla fainted throiifh
out; hall- anil illnliu' roam aapsaalvsly decorated:
'. pettruoma, aarvaDI 'a roam. uo illnlng rooma.
parlor, niusli- room, hutler'x tiantry, laundry
cellar tin rallartwii haitironnix nl ledt. dnmli
ivaltur. new not water haatlni system, aoma
narnuel ti frlci' lix ixi i ash ti ino: bal-
., inorisasa. Iddreaa K K. ST. (IKRMAIN',
it.1 Kaal litil Tetrphoor Ulsrssrci sa.t7.
i : on K
in-rti n ''i. '"i
9. mall fmtHr;
Illsllt'il I IIK-Olli
:m w .i"ii st
tootl rvftrfnctfti want piAoe.
i Un tfiitid Sttuthf rn help fur
linliivtrUt Kxrhangr (Arpcy),
I'll. me 47Hfi t 't i In mli, is
I'OUt KMHIOiMKM ACIRNCY. 41 lilnflon
. hetwprn -4tti --"itli ftl.i supply rrltable do
f tic help
111 hi M .Hi i U A N t h.
ANY brtwen "i',nf that K not mailing
moni) Mould km lyi man to put It on payUif
bsfi. AttdrtfHs A., boa 12U Sun onto.