Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1912,
CROP REPORT MEANS
Harvests in flio Staples, Vege
tables nml Fruits Will
JJeat All Jfocords.
WJIKAT IS All KAN OF 1901
Corn 0 rent or Tim n 1000
Readies Top Notch All
Fipures Are New.
Tho aggregate harvests that will finally
bo reaped in tho United States this year
will be tin! most rcinarkahlo tho country
has over wen. There has nnvrr born
nnothcr year like It in tho vastnoss of
nil tlio crops, in I ho miiformly wondor
ful sizo not only of ono or two staples but
of tho whole lint of production, groat and
small, and In tho innrvollous way In which
from month to month tho crop havo in
creased In proportions beyond expects
tionH nnd predictions for them from Uio
Tho roport of tho Department of Agri
culture Issued yesterday oh of October 1
showed remarkable improvement in tho
crops during tho month. It estimated
a rron of soring wheat that had Inmtied
in tho month since Soptomlier 1 from J
30i),(X),000 bushels to 33(),nl,(HX) bushels,
n harvest unparalleled and which ha U-en
only approached in tho record year of
loot), when the figures of final yield of
eprlng wheat reached ?!)1,ik),0OO.
Tho corn crop in yesterday's report was
estimated at 3,l,iim,nno bushels. It ha
been jumping higher month by month
this remarkable year. Tho August report
placed it at i'.Sll.nno.noo bushels. A montli
later it wan :,fiu:j,ooo,0(Hi and now It ban
exceeded this llgtiro of September. Tho
Jeoord crop was 2,027,410,(KK) in lOCHI.
Tho third big feuturo crop of tho year
in tho oats production, and hero them has
loon tho enormous increase in growth !
nnd size during tho lost montli of 127,172.- '
000 bushels, bringing tho yield to 1 .417.
12,000 bushels. Tho previous record
was l,lM.3ll,ooo bushels u.s tho final for
What those crops nnd tho rest of tho
list will show on final yields is stilla matter
of conjecture. 'J he conjecture is simply
how much greater they will 1m.. Ail
fear of nnv damage is now dispelled nnd
tho crotM aro considered inado Uyond
harm of any extent. Hut tho interesting
thing before tho trade nnd Wall Street is
to watch for the inevitably bigger figures
that will bo shown for the cros when tho
final figures of tho l!o eminent uro pub
lished A prominent bank president who is
ia touch with mercantile business through
out tho country said yostord.iv ho bo
lioved tho hay crop this war will lie
enormous. Ho pointed oiit that tiio
unusual otato crop this year of 401 .OoO.ucO
bushels a jump in tho last month from
30.000,000 bushels meant much In tho
general prosperity of the country. Another
crop which is often us-.sl over as of
littfo itnKrtaneo when tho value of tlm
crops and their bearing oti prosperity
is reckoned is tho (tax seed crop, which
t.,'a i., .... ;., .1... t: .. e i
croon with a total production of 20.uiti.Mai !
bushels. 'Ihis compares with previous
cropn of lO.noo.noi) in ion and bomething
over 12,ono,oio in lino.
Tho great staplo crops aro a vory ro
liablo index to tho remarkable increases
that have gone on this year in all tho many
productions of tho soil tijx.u which a
great numNir of eoplo do-iid. o
Kides tho who.it and corn tho potato crop
is witness of tho loiintifiilne-.s of the
smaller vegetable crops and tho lino con
dition of the applo crop that is reported
in tho (loveniment sheet, a condition of
()7.s as compared with lii.x in ion, is ,.rv
striking proof of tho wealth of tho year's
Itecattw of tho tremendous development
of tho spring wheat crop tho total pro
duction of wheat for the year Is brought
up to figures vory closo to tho record
wheat crop of 74,4o.O"i bushels in jooi.
This year's crop, according to tho Govern
ment report of yoMerdiy, is now esti
mated as 720,333,ioo bushels. Tho spring
wheat crop is very close to tho winter
wheat yield of 3Kti.Ol2.ooo bushels, a thing
that has never Is-foro leen nearly ap
proximated. It is tho estimate of several
well known grain men that tho final yield
this year will equal if not uriiKs tl.
present record of T4S.4CO.(sio bushels and
will very likely touch 7.V),(KO.(ififj bushels
Figures showing tho immense increase
in tho sizo of ilus year's spring wlie.it
crop aro supplied by a comparison of tho
flovcrnmont's roiiort for North Dakota
Minnc-ota and .South Dakota with tho
lepult of last year. The total production
of sprir-g wheat for theo thieo .States
this year h more than twice as groat as
list, being I'lii.MjS luishols, as against
jni.ur in Mill. North Dakota has a total
yield or npiing wheat this year of 1 10 5ti-
as against 7.V-"0 last year. itH produc
tion per acio is is bushels this year, us
against H last year. These Status much
moro than offset the comparatively prtor
yield of spring wheat this year in Ohio
'Iho barley and potato crops have been
in line with the big staples and have
exhibited remarkable Increases i hl7M
i-inco the first of .September. The rye and
hay crops, however, have been mado and
Hliow no chnngis from the figures of last
month. The fl.i.wod and tho buckwheiH
crops have lemnined practically whore
they were last month Hay and llaxsee,!
are record crops. 'I ho hay crop Is 7;, CM -ixxitons,
as compared with -17. 1 1 l.rxMj tfiiin
last year and (IUkhukio tons tin. v.mr
before. Iho yield -r aero this vear is :
i. Y wms, , against I.M tons the year
tho buckwheat crop is.ooa.iwi bushel's. 1 ;
in oanoy ino large increaso of l.l.HKi.noo i
bushels was recorded during tho month.
nriuging mo total crop to 22l,(ll!i linn
bushels for tho year, as compared with
the crop of lflo.'.'iii.iHKi lust year. This
i tho largest crop tho country lias over
produced ihu highest previous crops
wrrotlioselor 17N. niil.ooo in lBWand I7(i :'si -(Ml
in I0OII. The yield per acre is 211 7
Willi t IK'
est minted vid
t!7.r, hist mouth and L'l bushels last year
Tho condition is Ml", against S.U last
month and li.'i . in l!di.
. I ho unite potato crop Is estimated
4ni.fHrfi.ftf. bushels, as compared w
:i!C,(i Ki.iiu bushels him month and 2i 711
(ion last year. Tho yield per aero is Id
in- "line iPiMoio crop is estimated at
4ni,(ii,(xi. bushels, as comonred win,
nu ., .. .
buHlml, fin rotitparwt with los buflhHrt
iitni iiii'iiui ii.k iuhi yvur,
HIGH SCHOOL BOYS ON STRIKE.
Tiler "lJeelnl to IIimIiiic I lie .Sell. ml
Cnlors lleil nml llliicli.
PlilMnixt'iiiA, Oct. 9. Three hundred
Ptiiiletils nf tho West Philadelphia High
School this morning went out on a
utrlko iir,,ni.n Dr. William Sayre, one
of the pnif.ssi.rs, Infiiiiiifd tho student
bud- that Hie sclio'il colors in the
future would ho rid and blaclt. Almost
ImiiiMllnti lv ono of tlio students, whoso
Identity Ims not been revealed, en
deavored to debate with tho Instructor
the reason f,,r taUlng ,M1 and black as
Dr. Sayrn said there was no cause
f'.r any dehato on tho subject, and Hon
nf the buys walked nut. The strike
'' nf short duration, however, as
"f Hie pirruts hoard nf It nnd
,s "li eatonrd ., hu many strikes of a
Broadway, Park Place to Barclay St.
"A Wonderland of
The Woolworth Rulldlng Is being
railed "the business man's wonder
land of convenience." Here nro
only a few of the attractions by
which It answers the wants of pros
perous, active, modern business
Special hanking facilities! afo
deposit vaults; vast swimming pool
and Turkish baths; elaborate res
taurant; an arcade in which ran bo
bought everything tho ordinary
business man is likely to want for
himself and most of the things he
Is likely to want for his family;
latest and most approved typo of
elevators which carry over 100,000
persons from tho first (o tho 65th
floor nnd back every day with per
fect safety, and every corner of
each of Its 2.(500 offices flooded with
natural daylight and sunlight from
IT IS THK WORLD'S MOST
COMFORTABLE AND MOST
CONVENIENT OFFICE BUILD
ING. Our representative will explain
Edward J. Hogan, Agent
3 Park How, Opp. Astor House
Telephone 5279 Corflnndt
floes Tlirouffh Gates in Jeffer
son Market nnd Shins
15RKAKS ANKLE IX FALL
Polieo Catch Him ns n Negro
Is Giving Hint n Lift
Prostmcts of nnothcr term in prison
prompted George Hoioe to take French
leave from tho Jefferson Market court'to tho defenso lcforo tho jury box was
yesterday. Ho successfully effected his i filled. And so numerous talesmen were
escape through prison bars nnd over the 1 summarily rejected by Mr. Molntryo for
twenty foot jail wall, but fractured his the reason that their acceptance might
auk Id in dropping from tho wall in West have mado it impossible for him to ask
Tenth street and was caught. Ills es- the Court of Appeals, in tho event of
capo and return to court occupied ! Becker's conviction, to upset Justico
about twenty minutes. Ho Is now a Ooff's rulings.
prisoner in Ilellovue Hospital. I Bu tho thing that finally exhausted
Boico liail U-en enjoying freedom only tho panel of 181 talesmen and clogged
two months following a year nnd a half, the machinery of the court was the plain
sentence in the penitentiary for attempted determination of nineteen men out of
burglary. It was his attempt to rob a
carpenter shop at 31 Carmine street,
that cnn-ed his arrest yesterday morning
by Policeman Scanlon. In court tho
prisoner described himself as Thomas
"''J1, 31 J't'ars
old, of Mount Aernon.
Ho was awaiting arraignment leforo
Magistrate Barlow when ho escaped
from tho detention ens.
An order of Chief Magistrate McAdoo
compels tho arresting policemen to sit j
out in tho court room of Jefferson Market
and the prisoners nro left under tho charge
of a single court attendant. Thedeton
tion pens connect with tho prison and tho
prison yard, access to tho latter being
through Iwirred gates, which, however, j
yesterday wero unlocked.
As Magistrate Harlow was huy with a I
scoie ..f factory violation .vises a prisoner;
tried to niss out in the general confusion
Attendant Reynolds headed him off and
hustled him luck. During tho excitement
Boico hhppsl to the other end of the
corridor A bend in the corridor hid
him and ho found the gates open.
Through a high window in back of tho
polieo court bench overlooking tin' prison
yard 1'oliceman McCann, sitting in
tho court room, saw Itoico shin up a
leader anil climb over tho abutting prison
yard wall, ("ailing tho attention of
Policemen Wallace and Mct'ann to tho
escape, ho ran through the detention pen I
to tho prison yard. Tho other policemen !
ran through tho court to Sixth avenue i
..' i.-iiiu nw.-i. on Ul0 cnance that tlio trial might pro-
iie'a'cturniSr, on landing and 1 " that "e f ,hem mlght b
nsksl a negro driver of a passing express ' M a witness.
wacon to glvo him a lift. t itose, Webber, Bchepps and Vallon
Tho wagon was overhauled at Sixth 1 they were not gay, this quartotto of In
avenuo and eighth street. Tho negro formers. Something of tho atmosphere
hi? Tup1' an'd" d'r'ove 'aVo'l I v BUSt""J"dB V
was rettirniMl to court. ov,'r trln' R n,lr chargtd with
Detectlvo Thomas Hoyle said that liolce murder had penetrated to their waiting
had served other terms beside his recent room.
brnth!!r,ThimPH,!iyy- hI'V ,r,i'',0"1,'r;8 llOM h his head In his
iirother, I hoinas Moico, noylo addel. Is . , , . , . .
nqw serving a life term in Sing Sing for a ! httm' Bridgle Webber was nervous.
murder committed in Washington Square. ' o"on glanced up every tlmo tho door
' I Lnl.....u .ltA...l 1.... !. I
EX-POLICEMAN KILLS WIFE.
Thru Mnn of NO Kliools lllmarlf
Drnil In Iltiffnln,
m-TTMjn, Oct. ! -Philip Helnhanlt, SO
years old, shot to death his wife, .Sophia,
I five years his senior, at their homo here
, last night with the revolver ho carried I
, ror thirty years fn tlio UufTalo polloo
service. Then he shot himself
Looking through tho kitchen window
'n"r'11 MttK ,11' rrapnn'"
' rnn' "I""1 tllf ,Iimr. a milkman saw
. motive mis nern uiscovrreo ror
the murder and suicide. Neighbors s.iv
that the couple quarrelled frequently of
late. Mrs. Itelnharilt was tho fourth
Hurry Vrl. f, yan oM
u)i.m! Into n !
rr, uii.m"inirc, wan p
t.ontlro ly iiUyin,it yritrnliy unit la
thmiKht to lis fatui'y ti'irnnl lie was taken
to .st. r.ithrrlm ' HoHpltal.
I'hlHS) Hayn, n rillrnl oontrnnnr of 1654
I7.oit 'l'lfih mroct, llrnnklyn. Wi ilfail nf
ho.irt ill.io yinrriliiy at ;1ithI lrle
nn.l HIM nrrft whlln looking at tho war
i)ill. A klttf.l tin1 nf th" Nsw York ScnttMi
!t!KiMnilrr tr, ti nuinh.T of ir.0 walkul
mill turn kn.i t .town Ilrosilway l.m ,,i,-,i ,
from r.ftj-fourth in.,.t in .i,. w.i...r'
Thir, at Twi niy-nlnih nwi, Hiirn 1 1,.. v I
"A Si r.ip,. t. I'. ii .Siimi,. i,f iimi... in
Mlrlrr .Inllim II ,rl,uri...r l ,. i .... 1
i .v..!.k ..mi t c.i.'.n. Mhm. i It I
Works i.f ilniK'iu . .
n.trrtiv,, r , ,i ,,mM, , P I
nt ivhuiii inn, i n ii i,w Km,, j,, i
. .11,11, ::" '''t r.ii.1,,1 i.i tiii.iitii ,
In l.dnt 1 i.iirii'i'nili fin
nrrrit'-'l two mrn nl
'in ilp, four liuuis, three
u "an ii mill kmi
ncilifM aiel d
Mm Sarah Hurry, so yrnra m,, known lor
Ihn pt fnrly y,ni as "MnHnr Hii.-. j "
who l trMllliil lih h.niriK a, i i ,'h,
birth of ranrn Hum ;oo ihllilrui, wa nnp nf
Hie rnnM'li imu liurs In ii M.irili ilnm
.ar.l In illlnn-llli., Unnit l.l.in.l f , y, ait
night. ' '
A mnn nboul 3.1 inn nut, rliouihl In .r nil
if lm,.'ir.e.,,.',inl',.r,''.u" 1 "H'l'-si III I t
of Jill l".it f.'ih nrrd vcirrilu nl'iitiii m. An
fi"'.'uV'll:,l!r'7," M v -u,m ',s (i-.niurr,t
TRY ALL DAY IN VAIN
Two Men Already In Box Ex
cused and Their Places
MANY rLEAD PREJUDICE
Obvious Evasion of Service.
Calls Forth Jtebuko by
It was Impossible yesterday to find tho
twelfth juror for tho trial of Liout. Booker.
It seemed to Justico Ooff that talesmen
were deliberately disqualifying thorn-
solves. Man after man, doggodly or
glibly, Insisted that ho had such set con
victions that he didn't believe ho could
give Bocker a fair trial.
There was no ring of sincerity to the
Justice's ear In this monotony of volun
tary disqualification. The very tones of
tho unwilling talesmen wero at dull
and tint as flawed china.
Wearied, impatient, indignant, unable
to nppeal to many on tho scorn of tho
duties of citizenship, the Justloo finally
told counsel that tho court was helpless
unless it could rely upon tho patriotism
and honesty of citizens.
Thoro wero otlr causes for the failure
to completo tho Jury. Two jurons that
were selected provisionally on Tuesday
I.esllo A. Waro of 310 Lenox avenue, who
was Juror 8, nnd John E, Dillon, man
ager of Bonwit Teller A Co , who was Juror
11 wero excused from duty because of
Illness in their families.
An additional reason in the case of Mr.
Dillon was that his son-in-law. J. Hackett
Ward, was connected with the homicide
bureau of tho District Attorney's office
at tho time that three of Becker's counsel
were members of Jcromo's staff.
Tho removal of Mr. Ware and Mr. Dillon
set Irnck the work for some hours. Even
tually Charles Bnuchfuss, a real estate
dealer of 435 West 155th street, was selected
in Mr. Ware's place and Alfred Foll
heimer, an architect living at 8"t River
side Drive took Mr. Dillon's chair.
Another obstacle in the way of progress
was tho determination for reasons of
legal strategy of Becker's chief counsel.
John F. Mclntyro. to exhaust all of the
thirty jioreniptory challenges allowed
twenty not to ossumo responsibility on
this murder jury. In many instances
witnesses seemed to be so afraid that the
District Attorney or Mr. Mclntyro would
overlook their state of mind that they
hastily volunteered comment that they
didn't lelieve any amount of evidence
would shatter their opinion.
Although II vo additional peremptory
challenges were granted to counsel for
tho defense after tho withdrawal of Mr.
Ware anil Mr. Dillon this increase being
a concession by tho State Mr. Molntyre
used up all but four of his peromptories.
Tho District Attorney at tho close of court
had left just ono. Justico OofT ordered
a now panel of 100 talesmen to be in oourt
at 10:30 o'clock this morning.
On such brief notice hardly more than
n fourth of the, aro exacted to appear.
but the getting of the twelfth juror now
will Im) delayed briefly aftor Mclntyro
lets fly his last challenge.
Within Uie anteroom to the chambers
of Justico tioff were tho four men who,
tho District Attorney believes, are telling
tho truth when they say that Lieut Becker
raged like a madman until ho forced them
to have Herman Rosenthal killed. Brought
down from the West Side Court prison-
lioxei l' "nman "ley describe It
' their lighter moments-at 9:30 A. M..
they waited all day In tho private room
un-m. v;ie-fjjn ,iik-i-u, IIUL Ills JIUIIlur
was unstable, Dejection sat upon hla
They wero betting which would be
called first. Bose was tho favorito. And
th ir gambling instinct was not at fault.
Unless tho District Attorney changes
his mind the bald man will first face tho
jury after formal testimony has been
Tho delay was obviously a disappoint
ment to those special writers who go about
in shirtwaists and stubby toed boots and
who between powder dabs produco mar
vellous psychological studios and convict
tho dofendant on tho shape of his nose.
Tho psychologists put in tho timo by
studying Mrs. Bockor, one of the few
women in court,
AlKjilt the most interesting episode of
the third day of tho trial was the exami
nation of tho last talesman of the panel,
lio wus (loorgu Jeremiah, talesman No.
1st nn tiikilirnnrv, lirnbnrnf 4H Dim. u , . ,
Asketl whether ho had formed an opinion
as to tno guilt or mnocenco of the do
fendant Mr, Jeremiah, whoso strong voioo
triumphed over tho wretched aooustlcs
of tho court room, replied:
"I should say I had a very definite
opinion ns to what the outcome of this
ciso ought to bo,"
Mclntyro and his associates wero up as
, if projected by springs. Mr. Jeremiah
"lm" r surprises everynociy ny saying
that ho was well acquainted with John
Donahue, tho young man who w.ih a
ilimini.. in tho mnrt irniro triinamitlnn
,. V . . .
' ranged ny iiinnam i,einsKy ny which
somebody lent Herman Itoseiihnl II .Vki.
ISohontlittl charged that Decker made
Iho loan. Iloso Kiya it was Decker's
L'nder ipiostionlng Mr. Jeromiah said
that Donahue had given him the facta
m tlm transaction and that ho had given
Dnuahiin "some friendly advice." Ho
was not allowed, of course, to toll whut
Donahue had said to him, After somo
hesitation Justine Oofl" excused him.
.lei oino H Allen, an architect, tho i3Mh
lalosman. was rejected because the de
fendant didn't like his looks.
.lamso .1 Uurko of 2.W West Ninetv
nlnth fctreet was pleasing to llecko'r,
Ho said to Mr. Hart: "What do you think
d Umf Umjti UjOteist Attorney
For High Balls
It makes them
had an intuition. At any rate he snapped
out: "Challenged by the People."
Becker laugliwl, Itosmll.slor laughed
frwuently in tho sessions, lllscomposiiro
was perfect. Thorn was nnlhliii: what
ever about his facial o.tpiessiou or con
duct to mark him to strangers its tho
dofendant In this trial for murder.
Jalesman jo.1 was Julius Becker, who
was strongly biased. Ho was excused
after Mr. Mclntvro had put this question:
"Your name is Becker, isn't it?" There Is
already ono Becker on the jury, (Joorgo
F. Eagleson of :isr Fort Washington
avenue, was rejected by Becker after a
conference with counsel. Charles Noll
son of 310 Ul verside Drive, n civil engineer
and transportation expert and formerly
nn assistant I'ostmaster-deneral of tho
United States, wus excused. Several
talesmen who sajd they wero publishers
and who testified that they got out papers
of one kind or another wero promptly got
rid of by tho defence.
Is.inc W, Kendall, a vigorous young man.
who is a stock broker at 55 Wall street, nnd
who knows Col. Henry Sternberger, an
ncquaintnnco of Becker's, was challenged
bv Whitman. John J. llallahan of fin
West Sixty-sixth street, had a son on t.ho
police force. He disappeared quickly.
Sir. Mclntyro said that the defence had
no prejudice against Jews, but the do
fence has challenged soverul Jows peremp
torily. Tho entire nanel was exhausted at
(1:30 P. M. Work with the now panel will I
begin at 10:30 o'clock this morning. If J
the twelfth luror Is obtained oarlv in the
day tho District Attorney will present his
caso to the jury ana may get so rar as
to call his first witnesses, Among these
will be Coroner's Physician Otto Schultzo.
Mrs. Herman Hosen'thal will follow. And
then likely Jack Bose will take tho stand.
DAVIDSON CASE TO GRAND JURY I
Indlrtmrnt of Zcllif' Mar.lcrcr Is
Tho caso acalnst. Philip Davidson, ac
cused of tho murder of Big Jack Zolig,
was presented to tho flrand Jury yester
day, but mat body ui not torm.uiy pre
sent nn indictment. Tho member votisi
on tho matter, and It is expected that tho
formul presentment will lm made to-day
As far as the District Attorney's office
nnd tho iiolico are concerned, the cao is
an ois'it n nd shut matter now. Assistant
Di-trict Attorney Mlnton Is willing to go
into nnv side Issues of tho case If they
develop, but doesn't think it is necessary
to go outside oi routina worn to convict
Mr. Minton sent men out yesterday
looking for Paulino Fuchs, who Is alleged
to have said that the murder of Zelig
was tho result of an underworld plot.
Tho girl is now out on )2.5no bail on an
indictment charging grand larceny. Tlio
process server failed to find her. nor could
they get a trace of her through her bonds
man, who admitted ho went on tho bond
for a small fee, uud that ho doesn't know
Alexander Karlin. who went on record
on Tuesday as attorney tor Davidson, '
did not uppear at tho inquest yesterday.
"1 can t say who engaged me," said
Mr, Karlin, "as it would bo a violation
of professional confidence. Thorn is
discord in tho family as to whether they
want mo to act, an'd I have practically
withdrawn from tho case."
There was talk yesterday that tho $500
which Zelig either did have on him. or
didn't have oti him, when ho was shot,
and which either did or did not disap
pear, was ruised by tho gangster and his
friends as a fee for'ex-Magistrato Charles
F. O. Wahle, utlorney for (!yp tho Blond
et id. This was raied by a series of balls,
in ouch of which there was a "cut" for the
tho counsel feo. It has not come to light
since tho shooting.
At tho Coroner's inquest Into tho death
of Zellc tho Jurv after ten minutes of
testimony and no consultation recom
mended Davidson bo held for Iho (irand
Jury. Coroner Holtzhauser committed
him to tho ToiiiIm without bail.
Patrick Bradley of lit) Fjist 11.1th street,
conductor of tho street car on which
Zoliir was shot, and Policeman Paul
Schmidt, who captured Davidson, testi
Davidson sobbed most of the tlmo.
Assistant District Attorney Minton
went to tho Union Club last night, packed
his suitcase and disappeared. While it is
thought that his process servers might
nave found Paulino rucus, ana inai sno
avo him un out or town lead on tno
elig murder, no confirmation of this
could bo obtained,
COUPE WON'T RETURN.
Hi-Clerk Who Smv Koiriitlml Killed
ItrfuM-s 1a Tmtlfr.
tptclat Cablt TtiKttS to Tim Res.
Prkston, Kngland, Oct. 'J. Thomas
Coupe, ono of tho actual eyo witnesses
of tho munler nf Herman Rosenthal,
who tied to Kngland, to-day told Assist-
ant District Attorney Do Ford of Mr.
Whitman's staff that ho will not return
to America to testify In tho case.
Mr. Do Ford camo to Kngland to In
duco Coupo to return nnd tell all he
knows. Coupo was clerk In tho Kilts
Club, New York, at the tlmo of the mur
Mr. Do Ford declines to say whether
or not ho was nblo to giiaianteo tho
safety of Coupe should ho return to New
York. Coupo's family supports him In
Ida determination not to go back.
TAFT MAKES FIVE SPEECHES.
.Motors HO Mllrn nml Nlrris in the
Mrktto.v Woons, N. II., Oct, 0. lres
dent and Mrs, Taft to-day crossed from
Vermont into tho White Mountains of
New Hampshire on tho llfth day of their
Now Kngland motor trip. They arrived
horo nhortly before (1 1'. M. after an eighty
milo run from Montpelier, Vt.. and will
spend the night hero.
Tho party stopped for about two hours
at Ht. Johnsbiiry for luncheon. Tlio Presi
dent made five speeches to-day, at .Mnnt
ielier, St. Johuslitiry and at Littleton.
To-day's total of eighty miles was the
shortest single day run Mr. Taft has made
sinen ho started last Saturday on his
present trip, To-morrow he will tuoior
south on tho rot urn trio. Ilo will make a
run of Mil mill's to Dublin where, ho will
spend tho night ut. the homo of .Secretary
of Iho Treasury MaoVeagh. The I'rom
dent will ret in n to lloverly on Friday.
President Taft came near meeting
Winston Churchill, tho Progressive can
didate for (lovernor of New Hampshire,
at the Mount Washington Hotel this after
noon, Mr. Churchill Is making a cam
paign trip in this part of the Main and
Mopped here for a few hours lo prepaid
a speech, He was asked to bo a mouther
nf tho reception committee to greet Iho
President upon his arrival, but he tie
clined and left tlm hotel about flvn min
ute btlor Uw I'rMldentUl put? vrirtd.
OF TABLE WATERS."
BECKER JURORS ACCEPTED
AT END OF THIRD DAY.
1. (Foreman) SKINNER,
HAROLD D electrical engineer;
home, 601 West 135th street;
2. I'URCHLL. ROBERT C.
de.iler in chemicals; home, 589 West
178th street; married.
,.1. HARDY. JOHN T., re
tired manufacturer; home, 284
West Ninety-fourth street: married.
4. SOUL!:. EDWARD C.
auditor: Jiome. 559 West 149th
5. WARD, WILLIAM F.. real
estate: homo, 159 West Seventy
third street: married.
6. UI-CKER, DOW J., whole
sale lumber: home, 1001 East 167th
street: married. ,
7. I'EATT, CHARLES J..
agent: home. 301 St. Nicholas ave
H. RAUCIIFUSS, CHARLES,
real estate: home, 453 West 155th
9. COLEY. CLARENCE T..
meclianical engineer; home, 49
West Fifty-seventh street: married.
10. KAMMERER. PAUL T..
retired clothing manufacturer;
home, 157 East Forty-sixth street;
11. FELLHEIMER, ALFRED,
architect; home, 676 Riverside
Curran Trohcrs Inquire Into
Wosiirnalions as Well as
ONE SERGEANT PENSIONED
Commissioner Waldo Explains
Aetion in One Caso as Us
ing His Jutlprnient,
Tho Curran Aldennanio committee
yesterday brought out that a policeman
appointed by Commissioner Waldo after
he had been rejected by Commluioner
Crojwey and recertified by the Civil
Servico Commission was permitted to
resign ns soon as charges wero brought
against him and without having to reply
to those charges or stand trial.
In another caso an applicant rejected
by Commissioner Cropsoy was appointed
by Waldo, but was marked by him to be
dropped at tho end of his probation
leriod on the recommendation of Fourth
Deputy Commissioner Dillon and seem
ingly of First Deputy Commissioner
McKay. In spito of the decision to drop
him ho was apioiuted the following day.
In another caso a sergeant was allowed
to apply for retirement on the day charges
were served on him, nnd was retired on a
pension tho following day. The charges
wero never pressed. It was suggested
that tho same disposition was made of
charges against a police captain in the
name piecinct who was retlrod at the same
The first case dlsciwsod was that of
Policeman Kocco lionedetto. He was
rejected by Commissioner Cropsey be
causeof alleged falsostatements made on
his application and because of general
reports as to his charaotor. Before that
ho was dismissed by Gen. Bingham at the
end of his probationary period and was
rejected by Commissioner Baker. Waldo
appointed him soon after taking office.
Lieut. Finn testified that Patrick Boyd,
a bartender, had come into the station
houso on January is, 1012, and com
plained of being assaulted by a policeman
at West Broadway and Bleecker street.
Benedetto was on post at that point and
Finn Bent for him. Boyd could not identify
tho policeman. Inspector Daly, however,
preferred charges against Benodotto.
Capt. Domlnick Honry, who was in
command of tho proclnct at the time,
testified that ho received the charges
for berving on Benedetto but that he
didn't serve them because the policeman
resigned two hours before tho charges
Alderman Folko asked how it was
that bo many policemen are informed
of complaints against them which are
being investigated in advance of the
serving of tho charges. Capt. Henry said
that thero was nothing secret about tho
investigations and that the policemen
wero always present when the witnesses
wero being examined. He thought it
would bo illegal to examine witnesses
without the pollcmon being present.
Tho noxt case taken up was that of
Policeman Michael Imbrlalo, still a mem
ber of tho department. Lieut. Htanton's
Investigation bureau reported that al
though he had sworn ho never had been
arrested. Imbrlalo had Iwen tried for
homicide and acquitted -in connection
wth an accident case whilo a street car
motnrman-and tried for felonious as
sault and acquitted. Stanton's report
also characterized his general reputation
as bad and cited ufTidavits by Imbriale's
wife that ho abused hor anil didn't sup
port her. Ho was rejected by Commis
sioner Cropsey and appointed by Com
missioner Waldo un Juno 2H, toil, a little
over a month after taking oftlue.
Among other witnesses in this matter
was Commissioner Waldo. Ho said that
ho had looked into tho case in the hours
between ordering Imbrlalo dropped and
Iho expiration of his probationary period,
by talking with Imbrlalo and examining
Iho records, and then used his judgment.
Waldo made the appointment In spite of
the recommendation of Fourth Deputy
Pollen Commissioner Dillon.
'Iho third line of inquiry related to
tho retirement with Hnsion of Sergt.
diaries llauessler a month ago, when tie
was under charges.
Tho inquiry was adjourned to o'clock
ARE SHOWING REAfoY-TO-WEAR
AFTERNOON AND EVENING DRESSES
IN THE FASHIONABLE STYLES AND MATERIAL?.
AT $32.00, 38.00, 45.00, 75.00 to 175.00
WILL HOLD THIS DAY (THURSDAY). AN INTERESTING
SALE OF WOMEN'S NECKWEAR
AT THE FOLLOWING SPECIAL PRICES:
ROBESPIERRE COLLARS OF SATIN.
WITH NET JABOT, 38c. WITH LACE TRIMMED JABOT. 50c.
FANCY STOCKS OF SATIN 75c.
SCARFS OF FLOWERED CHIFFON AT . . . $3.25
THE MILLINERY DEPT ON THE THIRD FLOOR
IS SHOWING A CHOICE ASSORTMENT OF
WOMEN'S TRIMMED. HATS
IN SMART AUTUMN STYLES APPROPRIATE FOR AFTER.
NOON AND DRESS WEAR AT $25.00 TO 35.00
ARE SHOWN IN THE REGULAR STOCK OF THE
CORSET DEPARTMENT. IN ALL THE POPULAR
MAKES. AT PRICES RANGING FROM
' $1.00 TO $5.50 PER PAIR
ARE SHOWING AN ATTRACTIVE VARIETY OF THE
NEWEST AND MOST DESIRABLE STYLES IN WOMEN'S
SILK AND CHIFFON BLOUSES, SUITABLE FOR WEAR
WITH SMART TAILOR-MADE SUITS.
ALSO TAILORED WAISTS CUT ON SEVERELY SIMPLE
LINES FOR PRACTICAL WEAR IN A VARIETY OF
WASHABLE MATERIALS, AND MANNISH RIDING SHIRTS
FOR EQUESTRIAN USE.
THE MOURNING DEPARTMENT
IS PREPARED TO FURNISH COMPLETE MOURNING OUT
FITS, IN THE LATEST STYLES AND MATERIALS, READY
FOR IMMEDIATE WEAR OR MADE TO ORDER ON
THE READY-TO-WEAR GARMENTS COMPRISE AFTERNOON
AND EVENING DRESSES; TAILOR-MADE SUITS; COATS
AND WRAPS; TRIMMED MILLINERY, VEILS, ETC
ALSO BLOUSES. WAISTS. SKIRTS, HOUSE GOWNS AND
PETTICOATS: NOVELTIES IN MOURNING NECKWEAR:
GLOVES. HANDKERCHIEFS. AND STATIONERY.
MOURNING JEWELRY. FANS, BAGS. ETC
MAIL OR TELEPHONE ORDERS WILL RECEIVE
JtaHj Annul, 34il mtli
OF ESTATE THAT'S LOST
Austrian Vico - Consul Has
Been Asked lo Locale
Flu lis Property.
Dr. Fritz Flscheraiier. Antrl:m Vlon.
Consul In this city, has received from
ut. jocod nuns, a .luilgo of the Su
preme Court in Vienna, Austria, a re
quest that ho Investigate the elrenm.
stance that somo years ago there ap-
pcarea in a Viennese newpip.tpcr an ad
vertisement signed by llurton W. Vin
son seeking Information of iho Kluhs
heirs. It Is the opinion of .ludiro Flubs
that an estate which for mimo years he
has been trylnK to locate went Inlot
other hands than those who should have
In his letter Judge Fluhs declares
that If his memory serves him correctly
the advertisement appeared In tho years
1892. 1803 or 1894. From n brothrr of
the Jurtire, Philip Fluhs of 403 Fast Hev-enty-foiirth
street, It was learned that
Judfro Fluhs first began to be nKltated
about the estate eome eight or ten yours
aco and It la possible that a mistake
mr hv kta uud m to the date of
35tlj Struts, Xtw flork.
tho advertisement, llurton W. Gibson,
now held for tho Oram! Jury of OraiiKO
county In the case of tho mysterious
death of his client. .Mrs, ltosa Men-chlk
K-vho, was a mere youth nt tho tlm
JudKo Fluhs says tho advertisement
District Attorney lingers of Orange
county spout several hours here yestcr
d.iy going over various phases (if 'lio
Clbsoii case with Asslstnnt District At
torney Washcrvogel. He was much in
terested In tho story of the woman who
says she Is Itose (luerra, but docl.ned
that ho diil not talk with her. Ho will
present the matter to the tlranil .Inrv
on Monday or Tuesday and If an Indict
ment Ih returned expects to go to trUl
Known the world over.
LEA ft RERUNS'
TMC ORlaiNtl WOROIITIIISHraa
A (uperlor flarorlm for nk,Mn
"""" Ari ApptriJir
Josh Doxcim'i So, Annts, K.T.