Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1912.'
Aii'tfii (i. Fox SpcnUs nt tliej
I'ull Pint Conn Commit tec's J
Open Session. j
i it it aim: I'llO AND COX
Suli-rninii.it tec of Nino TnUcs
Ml I'l.iiiks nnil Will Mnkn
"i i i , V. V , Oct. I . rcoolntlon
ri'aruinc hnrl'v V Murphy, ilomnr.illtiK
ill' rrfr-uil of rcnomlnntloii to (!ov Mix
i' Uhlinj; upon the cflrctlon of t pro
Erftin I'.imliilnto for Oovrmor wn
ir- f ilmnl in I In convention committoo
,.n molt.tlorm to-nir.ht ly Henry I"
Kriih of lii'inpolrad. 1.. I, 'I he resolution
w n little furtlier than the resolution
whirli State Commit tremiin HucUley from
Monroe no loo Blow in iritrotlui-int: t
hi ini-etinj; of the State committee last
Hie r.doption of the resolution will bo
urcl Iy Iho other progressive of the
nmmlttee on reflations including
IhomiiM Mott Osborne of Auburn It
ih , r.tlcipatid I lint the committee on
resolution will overwhelmingly liury
the resolution when It comes up for con-
iriT&tloti nnd that thti
Superior individual efficiency
increases its charges; superior
organized efficiency maintains
uniform charges, but increases
If we were to compute the
value of our services on the
same basis as that which holds
good for the individual, wc
should be the costliest building
organization which any Owner
As it is, wc arc the least
expensive organization in the
building business because wc
do not ask a premium for the
superiority of our service.
declared, "would point to such n com
bination between the parties iih (lie one
evidence of political collusion to rontiol
the Judge on the bench urn! would make
stich n selection cf Judges tho muiii issue
and storm centre in the coming cam
paign. Of the 150 attorneys in Broome
county only six attended tho meeting cf
tho Har Association which voted in favor
of the resolution to nominate u Demo
cratic nml Kepublirnn Judge, and the
Mine condition existed in the other
counties of tho Slate. The action of the
Har Associations in nearlv all of the
tirocresslves counties as not representative of the
l submit a minority renort to the con- I expressions of I lie attorneys of those
iwiiion urging its adoption. IHcnry P. Keith of Hempstead wns in
When the resolutions wcro offered at fnVor of naming two Democratic Judges
flrkt to-day by Mr. Keith they were re- ! so that Iho people coidd chose between
(erred w ithout even being read to n sub- I "", JihIkm nominated by the DeniocratH
rommltlee of nine which Is to prepare a I I1.', Jho K,,l"iblicuns ami the Hull Moose
tentative draft of tho platform. The, Mrs. n..u Pongl.i Miller or Albany
resolution follows; wm iho only representative of the Ant !
WMercns the Democratic pnriv hns , H""r 'Re Association of tho State to ap
r.nminnted a I'rr-ldent ami a Vlce-Prel- l"'ar heforo the committee. She leferretl
i to women suftraice as reform n mi Hint
ipn' mi it 'iij,ii ?. i. in 1 1 in in, nun
Wliere.i. the Stale of N'cw York i rnn-
Iron'eil wi'li a situatlnn Mnillnr lo Hint nl
III immre in Hint the people di'inntut a
.roijreive (invernor instead of one doin
In.i'ed be t'harle K Murphy, who In turn
n .'ontrolled hv the big biislntMH Interests,
Wherein, p appear ceiinln that a Slate
i''et so ii'inieil ill ko don ii to defeat In
iVifrrp i , That thl couvenlion declare
if opposed 10 the noniiti'itlon of any
a .illija'e on the Democratic State IliUet
hn ru' siil. mil to the iloiulimtloii of any
i.il'vldual or will fall lo be guided bv the
ordinal Dvmocrniiu prtiicipte of 'home
fter lWtenlng for three hours this
f'crnoon to those who hr.d suggestions
to make for the platform, upon motion
.' (i(xrge (lordon Battle, a sub-committee
i ii tne 1 1 dm f 1 1 he pl.it form w as a ppointed
ir Mr llaltlt. as chairman
I ue other members arc lii'presentativo
Joan J l'itgerald John It Stanchfleltl.
1-rinei Ihirton Harrlmn. Wallace S
K-arer. Kriib-rlck II Allen, Hobert K
Whalen. Polo I'osgrove, T Harvey
1 errl. M '. Havens. 'Ihomas Mott l)s
nr.rne and Harry W. Kileen Senator
liol.ert V Wagner, who was elect ed chair
man of the committee on resolutions.
(! made a member of the sub-commit lee
lo draft the platform.
'Iho members of the committee on
If solutions by Senate districts r.r
11 I' Keith.
-John J MturrMld
John II lam.
Mlihacl J. l.rnily.
John Cnrlurr; .
A K !inllli
villi im .snimer
ijcurje W . Lo.l
'Aire , l'nle
'ti.bert V Wmrnrr
i.t'hrite (iorituti Un
tie tohn fl Stnnrlilli-Iil.
I r uirl Hurt nil llr-
i. purer t . Hrtiultz
1 mii-rli'i. II .M'en.
Mil iut'1 .1 Kai.r
?3 .1 C V.ejrr
Li e 1 l il-
llobeii h W halrn
;u-Jis.rpn I Mi'Dcr
iiiull 3. )- Chnrle i: llamlltou
31 .lohtl IIIL-S
.r.' if i- Nrhraub.
XI t' H. Mirrlsm.
35 Helm ('ocroe
x'i T IMru-y l-rriK.
37 -Cniitles lii-in-.
.in 11 . Iluen.
iO--1huma M. (lborne
it -.lohn I". Donovan.
It- l'eer M t;ile.
4. '. M I. l.lhl
llnrrj W hlirrn.
Ullnmi II llyan.
to women suftrage as 'reform against
I nature," and declared if the question wns
submitted to vote it would undoubtedly
meet with overwhelming defeat. She de
clared that the lime hud come for the men
to take up the burden from the shoulders
of the nnti-sufftnge women and defeat
the proiisition nt the )lls once for all.
She favors ti plank similar to that m
the Kepuhlirati platform for a stil mission
of the question to the voters in the fall
elecllon of 1UI.V
A similar position was taken by those
who favor women suffrage, including
Harriet May Mills of Syracuse. Mrs,
Mm caret l'.iviugston ('hauler Aldrirh
and Sirs. Harriot Stanton lllatch of New
"I am a Democrat," said Miss Mills,
"and a million women will vote at the
el'HMion in November in the Western
States for President. It is about time
that we made morn progress toward the
I "I am a Democrat by inheritance."
declntwl Mis. Aldricb, "und I do lot be
lieve I should be comelled to become
I a Progressive or a Hepilblican in order
lo cast mv vote "
Mr. Hlatch declared the Democrats
should recognbe women suffrage for their
.own iliilcnl salvation and that they
I would have the tight of their lives if they
I did not put something in the pl.iifoi iu
which would be satsifactory to the sufTra
cet t es' -
While the suffragettes repudiate! her,
Dr. Mary Walker address.1 thecommittee.
dechring that women now had tho same
right a men to vote if the men would
onlv admit it and that a constitutional
amendment lo accomplish that purpose
MiM I Viia i' Koy. who said she was a
womun voter from bm Angele. Cal.,
on Lor wnv to New York oily, declured
theto wre lOO.noo Democratic women
in her State and that they did not neglect
their home duties in evicising the light
"Oihfomia women n'o looking to you
Democrats of New ork .Mate lo deter
mine if you nr the leal sinioti pure pro
gressive panv or not. uncording to our
act ion on the iiieslion here" said Miss
Hubert S. llitikeril of the City Club of
New Sink submitted a promised home
I tile plank and nked the Democrats
lo inseit a blonder plank than is iiteithcr
of the other party platlorms.
Assemblrmau Cuvillier favored a plank
lecognmng the right of the tailtoad
I tin-men and brukemen lo have repre
sentation on the Stale Public Service
Commission. Hi plank lead
DOG BITES SEVEN; SHOT
AFTER AN HOUR S CHASE
Mile of Third Avenue, UrooU-
J.vn, Terrorized by n Snmll
(iII5Ti OF 7 WOHST II HIT
TAFT ELECTORS AT LAST.
Pol if omen Pursue in Trolley
Cur nnd Finnlly Shoot
Whilw Senator O'Ooriuun has ilxdaied
ihiii he fmi nil a Stalowiile direct pri
ma' v In .v providing for the nomination
'imvtlv at h piimarv m' ev.rv candi-
ll. ,!!.. Ml ..'..Hi. ......
tich would ine.ili nlohshilfg the State I eiiBageu in ruin sen e
We favor 'he 'ipiioln'meti' of nt le.il one
pritiilinl railroul man m a Public Service
l oiiimiloiier 'o beiinined bv the eiuploi ee
Seven persons were bitten Irfsl night
in a mad dog chaso that lasted nearly an
hour in Third avenue, Brooklyn. The
race covered n mile and a half before
two policemen, who travelled part of the
distance on a commandeered trolley car,
drove tho brute into a lot and shot It to
Tho Injured are Joseph Delago, 10
vears old, 21'- Forty-seventh street.
bitten on right thigh; William Denninger,
3.s years old, a driver, ,H5 Forty-eighth
street, bitten on right cheek; lownsend
Hlmen, 10 years old, 81" Korty-drnt street,
bitten on left cheek; Jennie Michlowitz, 7
years old, men Third avenue, Hps nnd
mouth torn; Charles Osgood, 19 years old,
a driver's heler. 350 Korty-cighth streot,
left hand bitten; David Sih-eron. m years
old, WM 'Ihlrd avenue, hands and right
kneo bitten; Alexander Turoso, f years
old. ,l:i Forty-fourth street, right leg
All had their wounds cauterized at the
Norwegian Hosnltnl bv Dr. Phillips and
all but Jennie Michlowita were permlttn
lo go home, lhe girl s lips ana faco were
o badly Ulcerated that the physician kept
her ut the hospital
It was nlmiit 0 o'clock when a small
brown spaniel was noticed snapping at
paasersby at Forty-sixth street and Third
avenue. It started up the avenue and be
tween Forly-siith and Fori v-seveiilh
streets tan into u group of childtru at u
moving pictuie show who raised the cry
of "Mad dog!"
Near Forty-seventh street the dog
caught its first victim, Sllverson. There
were shriek from the crowd trailing
behind as the dog dragged the boy to
The Delago bov and Osgood were next
bitten and 1y this time th avenue was
In a panic "People leaving the Forty
sixth street elevated station joined tne
chase In the meantimo the shout, had
attracted Policeman William Smith. He
was joined at Fiftieth street be Police
man Patrick Kenrns While they were
inanii'iivriiig to get near the animal and
driving eople back, the spaniel sprang
upon tho Mii'hlowit. girl and sank his
teeth in her lips Hy this time son persons
were following the jxillcemeii f
At Fifty-second street the dog turned
and charged the crowd At Forty-eighth
street young Himen was bitten und ut
Huty-fourth street the Turoso boy was
The fury of the dog wut further in
creased by u shower of sticks and ston.'s
thrown by people 111 the street. Once
when Policeman Smith thought he had
driven the spuniel into a xcket the dog
leaped Hi him und tuie hi uniform.
'lhe dog kept on down the avenue and
Smith and Keams got aboard a trolley
car and told the motorman to make haste I
and not to stop for anybody.
A Twenty-ninth street the car over
took the dog und the plicemen jumped
off With their clubs they steered the
spaniel into a lot nnd eavii took a shot
While the .chr.se was on word was sent
to the Fourth HWnue police station and
Capt Cray sent out tho reserves They
tunneled up the seven who hud lieen
bitten and sent them to the hospital.
The dog will bo examined for rabies.
A white bulldog which u mischievous
boy took into Public School 71 in Hey
wa'nl r.treet. Hrooklyn. attacked several
pupils yesterday when efforts were made
by Miss Martha McLoughlin, the princi
pal, nun tne teacners to urive me animal
out of lhe room of boys' 7A class.
'Hie dog bit James O'Neill, in year old,
of l Nostrum! avenue on the right leg
and then attacked Thomas buuriffa, 17
vears old. of 70.1 Wythe avenue and bit
him The dog was making for William
Tesdale. a cripple, 13 vears old, of M
llutledge street when William Wentg,
companion, beat the ting on the head
with a crutch which he had snatched
from the cripple
Dr i:ierle of the Williamsburg Hos
pital came to the school and treated the
wound of the boys. In the excitement
the dog disappeared.
TEXAS NO THOROUGHFARE.
Lincoln I'nrtr Kile Slate Ticket Tno
n Threat In I'llnn,
HARMfiHrnn, Vn.. Oct. 1. Following
the refuoal yestenlny of the Kooevclt
electors lo get off the regular Ilcpitb-
llcnn ticket enlll nflcr October P, tho
flf publicans to-night filed nomination
papers for a complete ticket of Presi
dential electors nnd Stale cnn.lldate
under the name of the Lincoln party.
Tim electoral ticket Im composed of
men pledged to vote for Toft and
Sherman, l.uuls Hutt nnd Charles V.
Neehl, both cf Philadelphia, are nom
inated for State Treasurer and Auditor
cieneral, respectively, In opposition to
Kobert K. Young nnd A. W. Powell,
the Fllntt-Roosevelt candidates on the
tegular Republican ticket.
The Lincoln party papers also con
tain the names of the reguUir Repub
lican Congress candidates In Phila
delphia. The papers were filed by Sec
retarv Wlttle of the Philadelphia Re
publican city committee, and the move I
Is notice to the Kllnn-ltoosevelt people !
that unless they get their men off the
Republican electoral ticket the Phllo
detphla regulars wll fight their State
CURE FOR POLICE VERTIGO.
Foor Men I'onnil Asleep In
Itarn Are niiinliiril,
Frederick riengo, Frank P Mallon,
William T. Donohuo and l!o M. (iolden,
tho four mounted policemen found nsleop
In n r.tnblo on Odgen uvenue, Tho Brom,
by Chief Inspector Kohmlttberger early
on tho morning of September 11, were
dismissed from tho police forco by Com
missioner Waldo yestordny. The men
were charged with neglect of duty nnd
being off post, Flenge claimed thnt ho
hod been overcome with a sudden attack
of vertigo and that his three companions
carried him lnt tho Iwim. Inspoto r
Schmlttberger testified that tho men were
asleep when lie entered the barn.
SIX BOYS QUIT JUNIOR REPUBLIC.
I'lee Short Time After ftroree
He Will I. rove finer.
I tVAi'A, V Y Oct. 1 -lx boys, cltl
renH of the George Junior Republic at
l'reevllle, hr.ve run away from that
Institution s'.nce Sunday morning. Three
of them left on thnt duy and the others
iscuped this morning.
Their escape was not discovered until
tome hours later In each Instnnce and
the police of tilts place nnd surrounding
town have been asked to look for them.
The boys are IS years of nge,
I'nusual Interest Is taken In their
escapes In lcw of the fact that Mr.
rteorge, founder of the republic, u short
lime ago announced that he was about
to leave the republic.
LONG ISLAND HUNTERS OUT.
iKimnnttt n ootienl ions, the direct pii
marv tlmU in the plutfoim will not spe
u ic.illv make nny such declnalion.
I in--1 link w ill give credit to the Demo
eni'u party for placing upon the stutule
k Ks . t the Stati- the principle of direct
pt.mnrie und )iut out thai oven Oov
H iglif had found it impossible to do this.
ih I mu-lilauvelt dlittt primary law
ici il In- (mv lux will be commended,
us! its iinpn.vetni-nt. so thai it will be
ns if simple in operation, will be ntom-
mended In tan. lhe primaiy plunk will'
fas'.r in gi" rial leitns n simple, effective!
p'.inarv l.tw. which may l.e construed !
s- "s-imii r D'firrinnn suggests or other-i
it.i.ri. ca. iiiiie a (lurry in the com
" 'ie in UK I iiioi.- when Auslin !.
: i inesi.nt ii.g the Suite Har Asi-ccia-
'. .o I Hie Now Yoik Ciiv liar A.irin
'. . nritu.Ml m l.nor of this Dciiu i rntie
h'a'' i . iniiii n u laking anion I i King
iMlursetnetit if iIim iK.minnt ion
f ' ! Hi-nek by lhe Itijiiit lit an
nveniKii nt matoga l.u.i wteK
' ' -i"iiate Judge if llll I'oUl't if
i.il- and iKjininat itlg a I .-n i. . i ; i
ii l s nci eptnblo for inili sement
nunuici' )iiK)i!ileil by the He
Mai. 1 1 li lent i' n for I hut put
Hoyd Fiher. representing Hie social
centre bureau of the Democratic National
Committee, submitted plank which he
said were favored by Oov. Wilson, read
ing as follows:
The Democratic National I oiiunliiee hn
etubll-hed n -ocliil leiure biTP.nl at Hi
campaign heailuuaiier to signill.e the
fact that the school houe i. 'In- stronghold
ot demorrnrv and the i entre of meriian
rlv'"7ntion We btlie Dial there 'an be
no democratic government without n
democratic education, an education free
from tf'prfsa'vo roiitineand menial tyrnnnv.
W' think tint 'n n deinocnii'V lhe iieopli
ought to go lo school lo each other ami that
education should be continuous without any
Aicordltigly we hold that Ametlcan citi
zen nhoiild noi onlv niie and hold neea-
oiihI publie iiieeiinirs in hnl houe, bill
thai ihev ihoiild mike 'lie wlde-t possible
"Dual use of the v l.nol plant ihroiikrhoul
Hi" whole rear Th s'hool house should
hei nine the nillvltig ilaee ol i tie hilimne
nml i'Olil rui'liv ' forces of society, the seat
of a permanent primary of the w hole people
Mexican Troops Will Vot I'aas
W'ASinsnroN, Oct. I. (ibjprtlons
Score tlo After llaliblls on First Da 7
Sportsmen by the score were out on
Long Island yesterday for the opening
of the hunting season.
There is no open season for deer this
year and the gunners have to content
themselves with fin occasional bag of
rabbits, duck, gecn and swan.
On the north shore of the island and in
the south section of Nassau county
rabbits have been noticed in considerable
numbers in the last few weeks.
In Suffolk county thero has been seen
unusually large nundiers of geese and
duck and indications are that thoe will
be unusually good shooting until the
end of December.
Squirrel, quuil and grouse shooting
begins on Novemlmr 1
TELEGRAPH GIRL WEDS RICHES.
I 1 It 11 r sh'illniiikelheKener.il Interest sttoiiger
lli.m all special Interest
F-dward A. Morse of the Slain Charities
Aid Association, presented 11 planl; on
preventable diseues calling upon the
State lo tak practiuil measure lo curb
' them ami make additional provision for
iiieiin.nt case of luberculosi ami for Iho
Ihillnln, will Is.- Iho lxuiiocr.it if medical inspection of children in school.
I'l l Assoi 1 tie Judge of lhe Court Juliu Henry Cohen of New York city
spoke lor a pl'iul; indorsing n separate
hfcllot for judicial candidates with no
parlv 1lesign.1l ion
Prof l.'-slie Tompkins suggested he
would have something to say later tegard
iug tho plailortn position on initiative,
referendum and recall ll is expected
the platform will treat these questions
through a plank favoring an immediate
State constitutional convention lo cl
as 11 whole upon the various changes
the Constitution suggested iiy tne
1 I; W. V, iidhinvi. the s.cret,ity
.4i'i liir Assooi ttion, not oiupiiileil
w' ii w.is also supported in hi
1 v Aot jin I Llku of Nmv York
' I ll.i'inis Sjir.itl of Ogil.'nsburg.
Mint 111 nroinor, amuri'i)
pi'inted out lint nearly all of
1 ' 1 1 m,ii asoi I II ions lhi'oU!!ioMI
- .11 .1- well ns the St. lie association
w '1 i.rk 1 Hy as-ot 1 1 1 ion 1 1 101 oil
"in d ' I inking 1110 judiciary out
lit nnd ,'id('i'.
"iv is not so assured lo oilli'M'
1 ..,i ,is to ViMi rnit e.ii'li of Iho
" nitrites ii 1111111 1 1 iti;; Iwo parli-
.1 1 I, ib.s lor Associate Judge of llin
1 ppcih 111 oiiposition lo Iho 1 in
nolo nl the bar of Iho Stale. 1 Ills
d nl n minnljiiK Iwo Judge cnnnol
Oov. Colquitt of Texas to the arrange
mint made fur Hie passage of Mexican
Federal troops through that State to.
dity resulted in 11 change of the plan
for this move.
Originally it wns proposed to send the
forie of Oen. Hlanquet from K.igle
Pass, Tex . to Del Rio nnd Marathon
In the same. Stale. tSov. Colquitt ob
jected to the arrangement, pointing out
that troops detnilnlng nt .Marathon
would have n march of more than sev
enty miles to the border. Accordingly,
by arrangements made to-day with the
Coveinor, lhe Mexican troops will de
train at Del Rio, which Is pracllin'l.'
on the border, nnd thence cross In'
Mexico ngnln. Tills plan has been sub
mitted in Hie Mexican Oovcrnitien'
through the Mexican Kmunssy at Wash
ington and the American Kmbassy at
It Is not yet known here whether
the Mexican Oov eminent will care to
take advantage of the offer of the
Cnlted States, now that the arrange
ments have been changed.
I 'ntted States cavalrymen under com
mand of ('apt. Ilrvln L. Phillips, Third
Cavalry, have raptured Capt. de la
Fuente, Salar-ir's chlpf of slalT, c ml his
adjutant. Major I'.zcarte, nine miles
north of the hcrder, near Cindeliii'Ia.
It Is nlso leportetl that Salaam's forces
have dwindled lo leH than fiuo men,
many of whom huvu relumed to their
hoines In the State of Chihuahua.
Mlaa II ro it 11 nf the Hotel lnr llrlilr
of l)mllr ('. Urn;.
Miss Ann .lennette Ilrowtl, Postal 'lele.
grntih oterator nt the Hotel Astor for four
enr. and Dudlev t Wrny. piesiilent and
general manager of the Unlink 1'alnt l om
pnnv of M l.oul. whose enwrauoiuent was
ntiuoiiiii ed lat-t In ugiist. eie married last
night In Hie episcopal ('lunch of Hie lluly
'Irlnlty in l.lghtv.eightli stieet. Iietween
1 Irsl and .Nei ond avenues, bv lhe lle
Jame v Chalmeis
I- i:. Ward, organist of Columbia I ul
versllv, plaved the music lhe bride wa
Htteudeil by Mr, i'harles W I'omti and
Miss Bella Weltulecker lhe bildegroom
Alter the ceremonv there wa a reeptlon
ul the Inline nf lhe bride, pttl.'i Second nvenue
Mr W'rav met .Mis llrown In the i niirse of
business at Hie Hotel sioi Miss llioun
cave up her job early In Vognst and went
10 Pawling. N . here hi r inothei , s'ruiid
motlier and great-giutidiiio'.her worked on
Mr Wrav has been a widower for sl
veal HI son nnd two ilaiiKliters came
on from ht Louis rece-atly to meet Miss
blown, who Is now their stepmother
I l,i. a deal, since ll was suggested
1 unib-il bar of tho Stale befoio
"ir.i "dioti was ciilleil "
1 'I'lnooral bavn uhvavs favored
p ull-in .pidii iaiy." Mitt( Mr. Llkus,
11 b.is linen fairly tnel by 110 other '
1p1.11 inisli.( thai th Dninirr.il
and in a piogti.sive way with
1 .issoci'ittoiis of ih" State, lie
' I "in 111.11 iinlliiiig could 1st g.lined I
'lie Dciiioi i'.iiIii inkingailvaiilagii
ippni'iii isililii'.il situalion which
esilll in tloili'lnn of t VMIstlV!
OPIUM SMUGGLERS GO TO JAIL.
iirouiossive of all nartn
( hnrles F, Weiss siibmilted u blank
which was taken to moan an inilori-e.
incut of the full crow bill vetoed by Oov
l'x . -
John Martin, representing the New
York association organied to secure
labor legislation, submitted planks favor-
111 K a ,.i'l 11 11111 i- ,.i. iir-...'i. ... -. ...... 1 ... I. ...I II r .1... IV ..I I ..... .
ilav's rest ill seven. Ill" publication or 1 ' rninom i.ium iriu
statistics legarding imllislrial accidents Court oslerdny for sentence
and diseases and providing for public One nf theie, Alfred Mark of .ut r.:iBt
intervention in labor disputes IC'd street, was sent by .bulge Hough to
After Ih" committee hnd listened to J join hi biolher Isaac, w ho W now serving
thos" who hud suggested planus lor til" eivm nioi iiis on inn i ii s isianu ror
sailor I'roiu I'aiiaimi llnil IU Cans
lo Sell lit " I'.ueli,
ddliu weight lo Federal Court Judge
Hough's reienl assertion that the illicit
truffle In smoking opium has bet nine alarm
ingly extensive among while men, three
smugglers of the drug were brought lulu
To he rid of skin eruption, pimple,
Ir , and to quickly clear an inflamed com
plexion or red nose, use PoM 11111 n noi,
a th I rouble is noted.
If er?cmn, acne, barbers' Itch or any
stubborn diei!e aftllols, cum it w 11 limit
extenilrd treatment through the lltneh
applienl Ion of I'oslam 'I hi perfect remedy
henls the skin under all condition more
rapidly and more erfectitelv than anything
yet devised Itching stop nl once I e
I'oslam now In eradicate some minor blem
ish, and prove It merit
'lhe dallv 110 of I'O.SI.iM HO VP, an
absolutely pure soap medicated with I'os.
lam, Is of iiiesllumble lien. 'lit lu all whose
skin Is silhjeit lo eriipllonal ttouble.
Sunt ties tender skin, never Irritates, ideal
for baby's bulh. best shampoo for dun
ilrurT. All druggists sell I'oslam (prlie .VI eenlsi
and Poslam Soap (price :'.. cenm For free
sniiiiiles, write to the Lmergeney Labora
tories, 32 West Mill Street, New York Cltv
' pfori -In. -..IhJ fcftMSl i'lsMrs'Je'Via!
,'ed lliul . 10 prepar" a ten t. ,.'! .'. ... . hi In 01 her Alfred ouiiiuuel the bus i-
". 's - . . -: 1 ' . .1... 1-..0 iiA., ... i 1 1 ....... 1
intiisi. wiiiii.i 111, .mi iii'ii in., i.'ie'ionn ami i i" 11111 i-iniuut --- - 1,,.,.
11 "o as well as llin iiidnpendeiil ut ti:.1 1 o'clock in lhe morning In consider; limh Mrs Murks nnd her brother In-law
noild In uciiiiil the Ili'tiiocratioMhlH lelitalive draft pleaded , guilty, to I 'ho Indli lineiii uitniiisi
' koi und lu.'ike Ilia, Hi" 1 motif ill"
'iiliip n:;n ll two Di'inoci.il weiel
Mat,. I vci'ie Commissioner Far lev !
' 1 'I iho piomseil lilelbod 1 f selei i
s I 'eims mi ie and a Ib'publu an Judge
's-inI it pol onlv did lint lake the
lg"s nut o polit s but took away
in Hit, iiubliii'nt huge any choice as to
' 1.0 Wtoiild go on the bench,
r rht-liiiir Moos. iwrly," Mr. Farley
Collem- I'rngresslv e (Irunnlrr.
The Kedetaiion of College I'loitrtssi'-n
I eague 10 aid Col llnoeeli ws nrgnmred
veslerday Philip J llnoif veil of Harvard
it president, Y V Wschley of CobimhlH
ecretsry nnd Itoser W, Straus, a son of
OfCrfitrns. of Prlnreteti. trrsiurer. 'J hry
hope to enroll iM.otw tudcnU- 1
Inein aitilKi' liougli siHiieiuii.i ... 1, tun. 11
1 n Hie woman lor a pel in 1 ot nun year
Vlfred Mm ks got lour mouths
'lhe ihlrd Pilsoner, (leriird Knnpp, n
sailor 011 lhe rnnuiiui liner Ailvame, was
si'iitem ed hv Judge Mayer to n days on
lllaikw ell's Island Ivtmpp. whose wlfn Is
a concert hill singer, pleaded guilty to an
iniliilnirnt nhardnir him with hiving
smuggled Into this country twelve cin
of smoking opium, , these Kimpp houaht
st Colon for Itofiplsce, Inlriiiling to sell
thrtii here it a profit of IW per ran
-Be Your Own
Send pojtal to Department "S"
for particulars rrparding Special
Confidential Offer of
at 34th Street
Our Tenth Anniversary Sales
.afford every man an opportunity to
regale himself with the most liberal and
hospitable values that money will buy.
Saks Suits for Men
regularly $25, $28 & $30
3 You have no idea what a time wc had persuading the tailoring-end
of our organization to fall in line with our various other departments
in announcing special values befitting this anniversary occasion. You
see, our tailoring organization is as nervous about its reputation as an
old maid at a christening, and the moment you talk sales it holds up
its hands in pious horror at the thought. Twice a year it conducts a
sale, and only twice a year, and when the subject of an anniversary sale
was broached, it was immediately frowned upon as out of the question,
ti.cugh we finally carried our point.
1 The result is one of the finest collections of men's Fall suits ever
shown by our clothing department. To be exact, it has assembled
a liberal assortment of its newest models, in all the smartest fabrics and
colorings, and marked them from four to nine dollars below regular
prices. And these arc Considerable concessions, when you consider xhat
Saks clothes are the most reasonably priced garments in the first place,
by reason of their superior tailoring and style. Meanwhile, make a
note that there will be no other sale of Saks clothes until January, 1913.
Men's Sweater Coats at 2.95
68 Sweater Coats were 4.00 182 Sweater Coats were 6.50
207 Sweater Coats were 5.00 72 Sweater Coats were 7.50
the man who buys one of these
sweater coats is "putting it over"
I All are this season's designs. Made of pure worsted, plain or fancy
heavy weave. And made with as much style as a tailored garment.
Fit perfectly. Necessary for all out-door sports this sort of weather.
Ideal for motoring, walking, hunting and golfing. Proof against the
winter blast and warm as a peat fire on bleak evenings. Comes in
white, Oxford gray, castor, brown and navy, as well as in a number
of colorful mixtures that make one feel comfortable to look at them.
Smart, swagger, sporty sweaters, with pearl buttons and patch pockets.
V necks for venturesome spirits, auto collars for those who prefer the
happy medium, and big rough neck collars for big rough fellows.
Men's Sweater Vests at 2.75
values 5.00 & 7.50
J These arc knitted vests, the rough, woolly kind. In nobby Scotch
heather hues, of tan, green and brown persuasion. Also, Oxfords, silver
grays and stripes. With or without lapel pockets. All hand tailored.
Men's Underwear at half price
values for men who know and seek
the exhilaration of a dollar well spent
Men's Underwear 1
regularly 1.50 at J
Medium and heavy weight, Swiss ribbed un
dergarments, 80 worsted and 20 cot
ton, and unshrinkable. Silver gray in color.
Shirts 34 to 46. Drawers 30 to 44.
Men's Union Suits I lie
values 2.00 & 2.50.. at J A,xo
White, blue and salmon, mercerized, ankle
length, long sleeves. Medium weight. Mer
cerized to look like silk. Also, men's ecru
cotton union garments. All sizes.
Men's Fine Shirts)' -Toe
values 3.00, 3.50 and 4.00 .... at i
jj The man who has a taste for fine linen will not need a chart to dis
cover the merits of these shirts. They will appeal to him at once as the
kind of shirts a well-dressed man should wear. The workmanship is
there, the finish and the fit. The fabrics arc distinctive, and the designs
arc as diversified as the dispositions of those who will select them.
Made of imported Madras and swagger Russian cords, in quiet and
in lively colorings. Soft double cuffs, and starched cuffs. Bosoms of
a plain and comely cast, or pleated. Sleeve lengths 33 to 38. Sizes
14 to 20. Values that arc worthy of every man's consideration.
Men's $5 Derbies
a headstrong value
1 You will have to act quickly in this
proposition, for five dollar Derbies at
1 .95 arc like a pretty girl with money
they will not go begging for suitors.
Unusually light and flexible, easy and
comfortable to wear, and will never lose
their shape. Blocked in ten new Fall
models, in a wide variety of brims and
crowns, and you can bank on this mak
er for styles that arc distinctive in their
lines. Black, in all sizes.
values 3.50 and 5.00
fl Made of silk and of silk-and-linens
that arc soft as velvet and as light as
dew. They arc a cure for insomnia
and a solace for jaded nerves.
fl Collar and collarlcss models, finished
with silk frogs and pearl buttons. Cut
on hospitable, anniversary lines, and
beautifully made and finished. In
plain white, blue, hclio, gray and tan;
also, black, hclio and blue stripes on
white grounds. All sizes.
gLex. 'o 3d Ave., 59th to 60th St.
utirrlDtlom o lr
lfl 1 th omtiM.
whrrp tb rate. r. inr
am a that rharird
at main ofllc.i
Nvw lark ltT-:Wall
SirMt man mar leavr
nubwrlptloat and adver
llMmaata ai me Wall (It.
llnmlmy. n sr 37tll Ml,
H Wen DSili HI,
nronklin-lOl 1 Ivlnt-
toa til., near Court .it.
Newark, M. .l.-FnxUrlck
N, Hommtr, 110 Hroad 8 1.
Telephone tuo Market.
BMtea. Wa Ronm M
Cllobe BuUd)C. Waaa
fhlcaao. Ill.-tW Stenr
llolillnr - Charlei T.
All.atlr C1I. N, J,
Walter B. Bd.
Lsadaa. Eaxlaad Dor-
land Special Ataairr, t