Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1912.
GOV. DENEEN BITTERLY
pays JTc Was Secretly for Lori
iner, Is Shuffling, Evnslvo
and a Balancer.
HITS WILSON IX CHICAGO
Sots (Jovernor Hasn't Touched
Jersey Trusts Itoasts of
His Own Record.
CtttCArio. Oct. 12. Col. Itoosovelt came
to( WaRoto-day and plunged lntoIlllnol
iuto polities) by Issuing a eoorchlnR
statement bitterly denouncing Gov.
Charles 8. Deneen. He extricated hla
inannRer-4 from tho firing line, of eharp
criticism foe attempting to turn the
fnlumhUB Day celebration Into a political
mating by docllnlnR tho Invitation to
attend the Orant Park'fet-tlvltleti. Then
lie wa-s theroentral flRurn In an automobile
parade through tho. lusJne-i district.
The Colonel want over the entire middle
Wert situation with his Western manage
and rounded out the afternoon by dic
tating epeechea that ho will deliver next
week in Milwaukee and oliiowhere.
Hn delivered two npeeches to-night,
one In the Coliseum, tho rtcene of him de
feat for the Republican nomination and
of hie Progressive convention, and tho
other at a tent meeting in the foreign
The Colonel's arraignment of Gov.
Deneen was an answer to tho Governor's
criticism of the Colonel's stand on the con
tested delegates to the Republican na
tional convention made two days ago,
when the Governor announced openly
that he would support President Taft for
Wilful perversion of tho truth. ""False
hood," "Lapse of memory," are among
the phrases used by the Colonel in reply,
and then he proceeds to put tho Governor
in the class of Lorlmor and Penrose, both
of whom he has designated as unlit to hold
one least little thine in any shape, sort or
description toward dealing with the trust
problem. Yet the opportunity hna been
ample And If his own doctrines as to the
duty of the Htato to deal with tho truata
aro correct thon this failure to net ha Iw-en
Inexcusable. The same trusta nxiiliint
which I actually did act were Incorporated
tinder the laws of New Jersey, and It was
perfectly simple for him to act aaalnat t hem,
but he never followed my example. He
never disturbed them. He nerer took
action of uny kind ugalnat them and yet he
solemnly proclaimed that they can be
reached only by Htate action, only by the
kind of, action which he could have taken
and which he did not take.
For nearly two year now Mr. Wilton
has been the head of this Htate govern
ment. If the Htnndard Oil Company or
Tobacco company has. In Mr. Wilson', onln-
Ion, been guilty of gross frauds or attempts
to monopolize, or of working unwholesome
mergers or stock Isauea, their Htato charters
can be readily amended, altered or re
pealed. Vet never! heleat. allhoush his noxrer (a
ample under these provisions of the laws.
bit. miaon wniie governor or New Jersey
has hot urged or attempted to secure the
amendment, alteration or repeal of a single
corporation of New Jersey, nor has he at
tempted to secure the (ndlrtment or nnr
officer, director or employee of such cor
poration under the act of lo7. This must
mean either one or two things. Kltbsr
the new stateism which Mr. Wilson chnin
plons as furnishing the real opportunity
for action does not In fact furnish any
remedy whatever, or If It does furnish a
remedy then Mr. Wilson has been s-rnveh
culpable In his complete and absolute failure
SULZER FOR HOLIDAYS,
HE ASSURES ITALIANS
Introduced Columbus Day Hill
in Conjrress, He Tells 3,000
SPEAKS AT A BIG BALL
Lauds the Race and Enlarges
on Worth of the Great
THIRD PARTY TWO YEARS OLD.
Alice t'nrprntcr Announces
Mlnatc Tax Gnthcrl-aaj,
N'early 3,000 Italians and nit bens
of Italian descent at Harlem Hlvnr Park
last night testified with enthusiasm that
William Stil.or holds a high place in thnir
regard. To make It moro pleasing they
howed 'all this to Mr. Ruli-er himself,
as thn Democratic Gubernatorial nominee
made about tho first speech of his cam
paign in the city.
Tho Italians were gathered under tho
auspices of tho Benevolent societies and
the Hona of Columbus to celebrate the
anniversary oj the landing of their dis-
his term of service as (Snvemor of New
Jersey. Mr. Wilson attacks my record
on the trusts. Lot him look out for his
WILSON RETURNS HAPPY.
Warmth of Greeting on Western
Trip Mnrprlard Governor.
When Gov. Wilson and his party arrived
here at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon
the candidate was tired but happy. His
Western trip had been a succession of
surprises to him and not the least of these
was the manner in which ho had been
received by thousands of voters.
The West did not exactly take him to
its heart, but there was a warmth in their
greeting that led the Governor and his
party to tho conclusion that his appeal
had been something more than merely
public office. I Throughout his campaign Gov. Wilson
Asserting that for "three months thelnaa avoided porsonafUles. Repeatedly
he has asserted that he wishes no fol-
Oovernor haa been balancing without j
committing himself," the Colonel churgee
that Deneen secretly supported Lorimer
for election to the United State Senate
and then proceeds to inject another of
the Ten Commandments into the Presi
dential campaign by asserting that "the
man who, to get an office, will bear false
witness against his neighbor cannot be
trusted to keep the other commandment
Thou shalt riot steal,' when in office.
"Mr. Deneen is seeking office by bearing
false witness against his neighbor," tho
Referring to his experience with Gov.
Deneen during theconvention, the Colonel
I became convinced of his shuffling
and double dealing. I grew to feel a
very hearty contempt for him and entirely
to mistrust hie sincerity and loyalty to
the people's cause."
The Colonel made a very brief speech
before entering the hotel to the crowd
which had followed him from the station.
Standing in his automobile, he said:
This demonstration speaks for itself.
It apparently comes from the heart.
It apparently means something. It comes
from the people and this ia a fight for the
Employee of the Democratic head
quarters in the Karpen Building applauded
tlnguished compatriot, and they were
nix i'iiuiM.-iennnanMimeiai lire i. i.l. i,ii . t .j.
to take advantage of thU remedy during ido'n U wl,h tt fT"1 ba"tho Proceeds of
-.iiii.ii k" ic nimuy. .1117 lll.IT
doing this for sixteen years.
Mr. Sulzer nrrlvod about 0 o'clock,
and when he appeared in a box with the
Chevalier V. Contessa, Joseph Marone,
Carmelo Amorueo, Magistrate Krobchl
and all tho local political leaders the
orchestra stopped in the middle of a
waltz and struck up "Our Country." which
was interrupted by some very hearty
cheering. Mr. Sulxer bowed, shook hands
with a lot of people and the miislo started
again to give the candidate; a chance to
see some very pretty round dancing,
ancient and modern.
When the Chtjvaller, who was chairman
of the evening, arose at lat. the dancers
on the floor, the matrons .in the boxes,
tho men in tho promenades and the foyerd
rushed to thn ballroom floor with more
cheering, nnd Mr. Contewui told them
thut he did not have to introduce Bill
ho meant William Snltter. the next Gover
nor of New York ut which theift was
Mr. Hulrer said it was n real pleasure
for him to greet so many of his Italian
friends, "and I know they are my friends,"
he continued, "Iwcauie they always vote
for me on election day." which was ap
proved by tlie crowd.
Mr. Htilzer Mild further on that the dis
covery of America was n great thing,
an epoch in the world's hitory and that
Columbus changed tho map, revolu
tionized science, lifted man to a higher
plane and pushed him forward. He swept
away the cobwebs of the dork ages,
opened the doors of opportunity and gave
to tho old world a new world.
Everybody there knew, Mr. Sulzer
hoped, that he was tho author of the
measure in Congress to make Columbus
Day a legal holiday It was introduced
in response to n patriotic sentiment.
He was in favor of holidays now and then
anyhow. He lsslieved in days of rest
and he believed that Columbus T)ay should
liecoiiie such. He was certain of one thing,
that it will tweome a holiday if Woodrow
Wilson is seated in the White House, at
which there were generous cheers tor tho
Democratic Presidential nominee.
Mr. iSulzer did not make a campaign
pooch, but devoted himself to the sub
ject of holidays in the autumn, after the
neat of the summer, "when the leaveH
are turning and nature is beginning to
put on her winter garb." and he believed
that it would be well "for all our people
to take a few days off and go out in the
country and contemplate what has taken
place since Columbus landed."
In his conclusion Mr, Sulzer said that
he has always been the friend of those
who had come to this count ry- '1 l""-
lowing except that which may come to
him as the proponent of a definite set of
principles which his party lielievea Is
to be the means of solving certain grave
problems of politics and economics. He
haa desired tho voters to look upon him
rather as the spokesman of his party than
as a man who wants to be President.
He therefore was surprised but not
displeased when the meetings which he
addressed took on something more than
attentiveness, something or the fervor
that a popular candidate is accorded
It was for this reason that the Governor
declared on his return that he had ob
served with gratification a decided friend
liness running through the crowds he had
met. Nowhere was there to lie olwerved
any hostility to him. Along with this
impression came one that his audiences
were in agreement with him as to the
programme which he professes.
The Governor started on his trip a week
ago last Wednesday and in all travelled
over 4.500 miles. He made speeches in
Indiana, Nebraska, Colorado, Kansas,
Missouri, Illinois and Ohio and greeted
station crowds in other States. Ms
addresses numbered about seveutv-flve
and it is estimated that at least 200,000
persons heard him.
Those who accompanied him and who
have had .some experience of this kind
of campaigning sAy that even Mr. Bryan
never got moro enthusiastic receptions
than did the Governor.
Kicht at the start he misused his voice
and went hoarse for the rest of the
(Single tnxers of all degrees met last
night at Kalil's rcHtuur.itit lo hush over
Hie polltlc.il situation. They wont from
Taft to Kmma Goldman by slow degrees
nnd on tho way heard unkind things about
every one. The third term candidate
seemed to offer the biggest target to sling
mud at until Miss Goldman got up nnd
saw her chance to pound every ioliticvil
organization in the land. Hhe talked par
lor anarchy until she had to aton.
"The time has come when tho people j
are going to kick the political parties on
their hacks, was ono of her thought.
"All parties and party leaders are parties
to a conspiracy to damage the people. I
don't euro whether It Is Tuft or Theodore
Ibtosovelt, who by the way is tho greatest
clown that tho country has produced,"
Alice Carpenter, who talked on lohalf
of Roosevoli, said that that leader was not
the originator of tho Progressive, party.
Sho said that when she was ut tho bocontl
Chicago convention she saw the" minutes
of the first meeting tho Progressive (arty
as such held. That was on April 12. 1910,
and took place ut some town out West,
which one she could not rcmemlier, A
well known Republican, not Roosevelt,
and a Democrat wero lioth offered tho
leadership and refused it, she said.
This information came after Eva
McDonald Valesh, talking for Wilson, had
stated that the Progressive party really
was nothing but RooMsvelt's vanity gone
The other sneakers were Mary Wood,
for Taft. and Mary Jenny Howe, for Deb
when the Colonel passed, but at the Taft journov This was at Indianapolis, where . Hevod in and admired the Italian. All
Wdmiarters In tho Auditorium a silent he made his first speech in a baseball they want in this country is justice, and
headquarter" in mo auuiiui um n-. . ,.: ,.i, i ho won d trv and seo that thev cot it.
AS FIRST IMMIGRANT
Candidate Makes Anniversary
the Occasion to Plead for
crowd looked down from the balcony.
In his speech at the Coliseum to-night
Col Roosevelt said:
lb other day Mr Wilson stated that
durlns, my administration I had done
nothinz aaint the trusts. The answer
tn that i that I did everything.
I found the anti-trust law practically
a de.irl Inter and the interstate commerce
law almot wholly Ineffective, as regards
th prime evil of rebates entirely Ineffec
tive I struck straight at the very hlsTs-est
railroad magnates and trust magnates
in the country and, I made them under
stand that the Government was supreme
over them The Knight sugar case had
ben decided adversely to the people under
th administration of the last Democratic
President of the United States, the Chief
Justice of the court at that time being also
a Democrat. It was rendered In strict
accordance with the Htate rights doctrine,
now 7ealouly proclaimed by Mr. Wilson
and the Democratic platform, and It com
pletely emasculated the antl-tnist law.
My business was to secure the recall of that
particular decision and I accomplished
Our first proceeding vaa to bring the
Northern Securities suit, which dealt with
railroad1, and not Industrial concerns
and therefore offered a larger chance for
'h court to reverse In principle a foolish
and iniquitous decision while technically
refraining from doing so. We won the suit
by the margtn of one vote, the decision
blng 5 lo 4 In our favor. And among the
dio-entin-f Justices one, I think the present
learned Chief Justice, points out the truth,
namely, that the decision was really a flat
rewrsiil of the Knight sugar case decision.
Hut it then necessary to show that the
reversal was complete, that there had really
been a recall of the Knight sugar case de-
Men. and to do this It was necessary to use
the Northern Securities as a lever wherewith
in ecurn similar results against the great
industrial trusts. Here again we struck
ihe two biggest trusts in the country, the
standard Oil and the tobacco trusts. The
fiiiverntnenl's case was practically made
before the end of my administration, hut
the deiislnti did not come until long after
I h.-td left the White House.
I need not at this time allude to the other
htg suits we carried to a successful con
clusion, among them the suit against the
southern I'aclflo Railroad, the great suit
asaint the sugar trust, the injunction
suits acalnst the meat trust and the numer-on-and
f tails itiiimi tanl rebate ca-es. The
li' result was that weestabllslied absolutely
th in wer of tli (iovernnient over the great
cri.oiatlotis We showed also In con-
i iKe frtshlon by actually testing the law
tiat neither the anti-trust law or the Inter-
'a'e ininmeno law as they slood on the
'"oUs when I became President could pro-tlu.-e
really efficient results.
' made the blutrest men In the land yield
obedience to the anti-trust law and I put
whole matter in train for satisfactory
- '.'iii and I did all this at thn same time
"n' w. wore accomplishing a literally In-
ftihft iiuantity of work In other dlieo
' ii ulro It would not have been possible
' aiiv human helm; to hao obtained
re or to h ue made a more satisfactory
wing than tin administration obtained
" n tho showing made under my adminis
tration v.w inmpare thin record with Mr. Wll
"ti s renird as (imeruor of Now Jersey
n'i 'he trust uuestloii The comparison Is
"as Mi Wilson's recotd on this matter
a iii.iiit, Ho did precisely and exactly
'"i' iih' It is as simple to describe what
Mr ' 'soii aa (iinernnr of New Jersey has
" iMi'lihed against the trusta as Ills to
a nhime on ti e natural history of tho
'Uk' in Ireland I here urn no snakes
'1 Ireland, and Mr. Wilson during his term
M Governor of New Jeieey has not done
them all. When he returned yesterday
he said his hoarsenebs had been a trvinc
ordeal, hut that otherwise he was in
local shape physically and expected o
e ready for more hard work in a few
bt. Louis provided an old fushioned
torchlight parade and a wealth of hip-hlp-hurruh.
Through Ohio, President
Taft's home State, the reception of the
candidate was such as to give sun;ort
to the reports coming into national head
quarters that Gov, Wilson will get the
electoral vote there.
In Chicago, which has witnessed memor
able scenes during the past summer and
where Col. Roosevelt haa a strong fol
lowing, the Democratic candidate round
no abatement in the enthusiasm that
had been steadily growing as he went
from State to State.
Upon his arrival here the Governor
went into conference with William G.
McAdoo. acting national chairman. They
discussed the result of the trip and then
gave their attention to future speak
ing dates. A commentary on the results
of these speaking tripa is that while
many of the campaign managers were
at first against extensive tours and in
favor of a front porch campaign every
ono of them now is eager for tho Governor
to do more. Report coming in all in
dicate that the candidate makes votes
where ho appears.
T. E. HAS OKLAHOMA ELECTORS.
rtrpnhllcan Chairman's Claim De
nied by Eight of Ten,
Oklahoma Citt, Oct. 12. Eluht of the
Republican electors In Oklahoma have
publicly denied being for Taft, although
the Republican National Committee
claims the entire Oklahoma electoral
ticket with two exceptions.
Of the ten candidates for elector on
tho Republican ticket one, W. I. Mc
Wllllams of Miami, Is for Taft, but ho
Iihh said he will vote for Roosevelt
rather than for Wilson. G. M, Flick of
Oklahoma City wiys he Is personally for
Taft, but Internist to vote with tho ma
When the statement In which the Re
publican Natlonil C'ommltteo claimed
Oklahoma was mude public the electoral
candidates commenced using tho Ions
distance telephone to Progressives.
Almost to n man they said they would
vote for Col. Roosevelt.
All thev demand is mual opportunity
before the law Their history shows
what they can accomplish then, he said.
RABBI WISE HOOTED DOWN.
roller Called Into Carnenlr Unit
Cheer fnr .Inne Aflilams.
A Hull Mooso crowd which packed
Carnegie Hall last night made such a
row when Rabbi Stephen Wise tried to
tell them what Gov. Wilson could do for
thtt country that half a dozen police
men who were on duty outside were
called into the hall. They strolled ubout
on the main floor until the meeting was
over but did not make any arrests.
The first demonstration of disapproval
came when Dr. Wise said in reply to somn
remarks made by Congressman Bonnet
In regard to Charles K. Murphy that
William Barnes, Jr., was more power
ful at the end of Theodore Roosevelt's
administration than. he was at the !egin
nlng of it. A i-eries of catcalls, hisses
and yells took five minutes out of the
forty allotted to the speaker, and when
in i-i'sonso to an almost tearful apieal
by Roiiort Krskme Ely he was permitti-d
to proceed ho called forth u storm of
jeers and laughter by declaring that
woodrow Wilson would boo that the
workingman had justice.
"Why?" "How?" "What'll ho do?"
roared a hundred men in various partB
of th-) house.
Tho audience didn't take Mr. Rennet
very seriously, but they applauded him
vociferously when ho casually mentioned
tho Colonel undaleo when no said that
having taken thirtv-elnht minutes to
tell why he wasn't a null Mooser he would
use the two remaining to him to explain
whv ho wasn't u Democrat.
The oiidieneo rose when Jane Addams
wus introduced nnd gave her a nve min
ute demonstration of shoutint;. hand
clapping and flag waving. Miss Addams
refrained from any personal criticisms
of the candidates of the two old parties
and confined herself to an exposition
of the various planks In tho Progressive
platform. She said that tho Progressive
party was not an ur. vtise nau cnarg.cn,
the result of niuiie. but thut the Repub
lican convention at Chicago was the occa
sion ruther than tne cause of its formation
Gov. Wilson was the principal guest last
night at the annual Columbus Day dinner
given at tho Hotel Astor by tho New York
chapter of the Knights of Columbus. Gov.
Wilson took the opportunity to point out
that it was the eye of an Italian which first
discovered America as i plea for a broader
handling of the problem of immigration.
Ho talked for a while about Columbus
nnd the wonderful trip of the three little
ships across to the nev.' land and then said
that the assumption that America is the
home of the Anglo-Saxon race is wrong,
contrary to every indication of its birth
and every fact of its history. The vision
of the great Italian is to some extent cher
ished in the vision of every good Immi
grant to thla country. The ones who
possess some of that spirit of Columbus,
Gov. Wilson said, were the ones we need
and the ones who should be admitted read
ily to this country.
Tliero were about ISI who sat down
at the tables, Congressman William Sul
zer got a great round of applause when
ho came in. Gov Wilson was very hoarse
and showed that he n-Ii d the rest he
will go to Princeton to-night to tak.
He was introduced to the dlnrs by
William P. Larkin, chairman of ths No "w
York Chapter of the Knights of Columbus.
Other speakers at the dinner were Robert
J. Wvnne. Dudley Field -Malone. Prof
Conde R. Pallon of thn Catholic Univer
sity in Washington, ond Prof J. C.
Monaghan of Rayonne. N. J. Others nt
the dinner were Nicholas Duffv, William
O. McAdoo. Thomas P. O'Brien and
Frank W Smith.
It was learned at the dinner that the
conference between Gov. Wilson and Mr.
McAdoo in the afternoon had led to ar
rangementa for the nett speaking trip.
It haa been practically decided that the
Governor will not attempt any more tone
trips. Ho will stay in Princeton until
Thursday and on that date will make a
trip through Delaware. On October IS
he will go to Pittsburg and then through
West irginla. On October It) he will
speak in Carncgio Hall, New York and
at the Academy or .music in lirooKiyn.
On October .'.) he will be in Philadelphia,
and on October 31 he will speak at a big
mass meeting in Madison Square Garden.
After leaving tho Astor dinner Gov.
Wilson went to Ixruis Martin's, where
alxitit 250 of the Democratic Association
of Canadians and Frenchmen wore gath
ered. He spoke very brifly, compliment
ing Canada on her advanced monetary
HEDGES NOT PROMISING.
('nillilnte's Campnlwn Spendies a
Watkrtow.v. N. Y . Oct. 12. Job K.
Hedges made tho last of nine speeches
in this city to-night. On his special train
to-day he visited Dekalb Junction, Oou
verneur, Richville, Koones, Antwerp,
Philadelphia and Carthago before coming
here. In most of these places he spoko
from the rear platform. Oood crowds
greeted him in all of tho villages.
The principal meeting here to-night was
presided over by Senator Cobb and tho
overflow meeting by Stuart D, I.ansiiiK,
a Presidential electoral candidate. With
Mr. Hedges were Senator Saxe and Robert
M. Campbell of New York. In his speeches
to-day Mr. Hedges said that ho was not
going around tho State making uny
promises tor votes
"This is the tirnn of year," he said,
"when u man who is a cunidduta promises
anything from an automobile to a house.
rrorn neaitn to a logacy, irom a cleansing
government to a new constitution, and he
knows he can't do it. I cannot fool you
people and I am not coing to try.
Straus said the other day that if
he was Governor he would devoto his time
to crushing the bosses, I am not going
to devoto ono minute to crushing any one.
I nm going to devote all of my time to
being Uovernor, and ir lliey don't llko it
they will have to decide on something
"The Big Store
, "A CITY IN ITSELF"
nvc. ,D.UREENHUTJYa VV IS'" STJX.
Read This Announcement for Information of
In New York' 8 Biggest and Brightest
Amazing stocks of Fall and Winter goods, displayed for quick
and easy selection. A limited number of the specials that will greet
you here, tomorrow, arc printed in this brief announcement.
WOMEN'S OUTER APPAREL
Continuance of our astonishing distribution of Fall and Winter
suits, coats and dresses. The sale began as a sensation, and is
being continued as a public service. More than $20,000 worth
of fresh, new and beautiful, garments are added to ihe displays
for tomorrow's selling.
WOMEN'S TAILORED DRESSES values to $20, at $13.75;
values to $25, at $19.50.
WOMEN'S FALL AND WINTER COATS-values lo $14.75, at
$9.50; values to $21.75, at $12.75.
WOMEN'S WHITE LINGERIE AND TAILORED WAISTS:
Values Values Values
to $1.50, at 69c. to $1.98, at 89c. lo $2.98, at $1.29
NEW ARRIVALS IN OUR MILLINERY SALON Trimmed
Hats "last-minute" hints; specially priced for today, at $5, $7.50
$3 READY-TO-WEAR PLUSH HATS, at $1.93
$4 MESSALINE SILK PETTICOATS-for Misses and Small
Women, at $2.8'J
NEWEST MODEL CORSETS ihe finest and largest assortment
of styles we have ever presented; sale prices $1 to $5
SALE OF WOMEN'S GLOVliS-four suitable winter styles; correct
colors; specially priced at , 85c
MANUFACTURER'S SURPLUS STOCK OF RELIABLE TRUNKS
at astonishingly low prices; also $8.75 Traveling Bags, $4.85
$1.75 ALL-WOOL SUITINGS-a yard 98c
$1.10 ALL-SILK SATIN MESSALINE a yard 80c
$1.25 DRESS VELVETEENS a yard 85c
$20 to $22 REED PULLMAN BABY CARRIAGES at , $14.75
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S $3.50 and $4 FOOT-MOULD SHOES
SALE OF BEDSTEADS AND BEDDING:
$20 BRASS BEDSTEADS-at $11
$50 BRASS BEDSTEAD OUTFIT at $3B
$18 OSTERMOOR FELT MATTRESS at $15
$21 SOUTH AMERICAN HAIR MATTRESS at $14
$10 WIRE SPRINGS at. . . $8
$35 BEDDING OUTFIT comprising box spring, South American
hair mattress and two feather pillows covered with A. C. A. or
fancy ticking, at $25
$6.50 MERCERIZED ARMURE PORTIERES pair $4.50
$3.50 FIGURED SILK ARMURES a yard $2.51)
$27.50 (100 piece) AUSTRIAN CHINA SETS-at ... $22.50
100-Piece CARLSBAD CHINA SETS coin-gold band and
initial to order; at... . $35
$75 KERMANSHAH RUGS-choicc, at $19.50
$44.50 WILTON RUGS size 9x12; at $28.50
BOHEMIAN GLASSWARE sherbet and hock glasses, at. ,39c
ALUMINUM TEA KETTLES 6-pint size. at. $1.60
"SUN OAK" PARLOR HEATING STOVES various
sizes, at .. $1.40, $5.75 and $7.65
CURTAIN STRETCHERS size 5x10 feet, at 95c
THE WEATHER FORECAST
WASHINGTON PRnDICTIONS TOR
TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW.
for eastern Xrw York, fair nnil
roliler to-day t fnlr lo.morrnn I
mnilernle -rrrstrrlr winds.
Knr northern New t-'nxlinit. fnlr to-ils y.
njeced'Ml by rsln In fnntern Maine; cliler
in ucidfrti portion; fnlr tomorrow; moil
criite oiithurst snil
Tflr unutliern Ner I'nslatul, fair snrt col
der toMlay; flr tn.inorrmv; moderate touth
eit and wert wind". !
Kor New Jrrney, f.iir snd colder to-dtv;
fair to.morrow; moderate went ana' nor.h
SEW YORK. Oct. U. The storm which
rtrvetovod In the Nouthwtnt had Its cnlr
etfnliiy ocr IlllnoU and Mlnnmou. iro-Ir.-
northpantward Into famuls; It
trnrtHt by ralna In the northern purl of tt
eentrul Mlnalailppl Mlalea and In th OBI
Valley snd lakn regions, and tnars est
Itajht rain In the morning- In the northern
part of the middle Atlantic and In the !tw
I'ntland Ntatea. Kalr weather preTallss w
the Southern Htatea snrt In the greater rcrA
nf the ektreina central Went and Northweati
nlea In tha Atlantlu Stale south of !'""
There wae a ntorm Veported to the aouVi'.
nf 'iihn, hut as a fenerat rule Morula tn
that nelahborhnnd tiret pans to the weatward,
and are frequently lout alt-lit nf, and If thef
reach nur toait they are tlret noted In tba
et (lulf nf Mexico.
tt wae warmer In all the Rtatea eaet of th'
Miealselppl Itlter except It waa cooler tn
the Ion or Mlenlailppl Valley and the.tjouth
In thla city the day waa cloudy,VUh'
ahnuera In tho early morning, and tSare.'
aa a denae for during the morning; alight!
warmer; ulmla. light eaaterly and aoutherlyj
arrage humidity. 3 per cent.; barometer,,
corrected tu read to eca level, at I A. M..
lo.ijj j r. m.. ao.o:.
Ihe temperature In Ihls clti yeaterday. si ra-.
corded by the official thermometer, li shown 11
the annexed table:
S A. U . .n'
13 M... W
3 I', 7V
P. M... .$
S I'. M... .71
13 Mid.. ., 70'
Loweal temperature, S3', at S A. U,
Double Ifif&C Green Trading Stamps Before
12 o'clock Single Stamps Thereafter.
Wenlher I'nrrrnat fnr Cotton Htatea.
Kor North t'arollnj. fair to-day; colder In tha.
Interior: to-morrow fair; light lo moderate wlntlf,
for South Carolina, fair to-day; colder In
woiern portion, fair to-morrow; light to mode
rate north m l norlhciM ulndt.
Tor (ieorgla, Inral r.ilnr. In o'itbern, irtneratly
fair In northern portion In-day and to-morrow
rolJrr to-day In northern and central portlona.
motcratr wlndi., becoming north ant norlheatt,
l'or Alsbama, fair In northern, local ralna la,
southern portion lo-day and to-morrow; colder
to-day; llcht to moierate northerly wind.
for Mississippi, fair In northern, local rains In.
mulhern portion to-day an I to-morrow; colder
to-day In oulheat and extreme, aouthern por-'
tlnn: light to mo Icrate northerly wlnda.
Kor I)ullatia. fair to-day. except rain and
colder near the roaat: local rains to-morrow1,
except fair In northwest portion; moderato
Mr cistern Texas, fair to-day; colder near Ihe
coast; fair to-morrow, except rain In toutheaat
portion; moderate norldcrly wlndv
for western Texas, fair to-day and to-morrowj
except showers to-day In extreme western por?
tlon: wanner to-morrow.
Kor Arkansas, fair to-day and to-morrow.
Tor Oklahoma, fair to-day: fair to-morrow;
Kor Kentucky, fair to-day and to-morrow. "
Kor Tennessee, fair to-day; colder in eastern
portion; fair to-morrow.
AKT Si.M.KS ASI EXHIBITIONS.
ART SALES AND KXIIIIilTIONK.
147 niverMilr Drive. (Cor. 8"th St.)
texotiipito Marble Statuary, real Hron7ea, oriental hubs and rarpets, (lilckerlnR
. Parlor tirnnd P1a.no. Inlaid Aeolian, ureal iiuuiitlty or 1 Iftaiiv iitid kirkitriek Solid
Z .Stiver fine China and Cut Crystal tilnaawnre, valuable Oil litmlnt,M and rare Ktch-
to nr. SOLD
Y0NKERS MAN FOUND DEAD.
GEORGIA R. R. STRIKE ENDED.
Atlanta Joint Terminals Company
nreedra From Its Pnaltlon.
Atlanta, Oa Oct, 12. Tho strike of
trainmen which has tied tip the Georgia
Railroad for twelve, days was settled
to-night and trains aro expected to begin
running once more to-morrow,
Tho Atlanto Joint Terminals Company
will take back the men who went out
with tho Georgia men and the one issue
which held up a settlement will be dis
posed of. Tho (JeorRia road will tako
back all tho strikers and tho dismissal
of the conductor for violation of tho
Federal hours of service law, which
caused tho strike, will lie submitted to
United States Labor Commissioner
Nejll, who has been here several days
trying to liriiiK about an aRreement,
aided in settlinn tho trouble, The settle
ment prevented u Renoral strika on all
roads vnteriug Atlant.
SUE FOR ADIRONDACK ACRES.
Paper Companies Oppose Mate Pnr
chase fnr Parka.
Utica, N. Y Oct. 12.- .Supremo Court
Justico Povendorf at Herkimer to-day
heard an application by Russell K,. Johnson,
a Utica lawyer, for leave to Intervene in
an action heard by Judge Dovendorf on
Juno 22 to quiet title to a tract of about
20,000 acres formorly owned by Mrs.
Mary I. Usher of Lyons Falls, N. .,
Dottle nf I'nlann Ilralile Gardner In
esr VnrU Hotel.
August K, Gardner, Jr., 21 years old,
an engraver of Yonkers, who had been
out of work for the past fow weeks, was
found dead yesterday nfternoon in a room
in .the Hotel Avenel, Lexington avenue
and 124th street, to which ho had been
assigned the day before, appurontly
the victim of suicido.
Last night his parents, who reside at
65 Iiuenavista street, Yonkers, expressed
the conviction that young Gardner, who
left hlH homo last Monday evening with
1150, had either met with foul play or had
been driven to se f-destruction.
A careful search of tho dead man's
clothlnc fal ert to tllsc ose any money.
According to mo notoi peopm tne young
which was appropriated by the Forest
Purchasing Hoard In January, 1009, as aj mnn rPgiMered about lo o'clock. Ho
part of the big Adirondack park. Isold that he was tired out and left in-
Mr. Johnson's application was made on struct Ions that ho was not lo bo dUturbetl,
behalf of Leroy Crawford, who Imcl a 1 us ho might sleep through tho whole
contract witn tne m. negis t aper com
pany to removo timber from the Fisher
tract, Tho Justico reserved decision,
At the time of tho original hearing be
fore Justice Povendorf In Juno In Mrs.
Fisher's suit to recover title to her Adi
rondack acres the Deputy Altorney-lien-rrnl
did not call as wltnesaes James H.
Whipple, former Forest, Msh and Game
Commissioner; James V Wadsworth,
.Ir.. former Snei.ket of the Assetnblv
nor formor Lleiu.-Gov. Horace White, .
dav and night.
About l o'clock vesterduv thn hotel
clerk, after five or six efforts to rotit-o
him by telephone, nan an employee lireali
into the room.
Gardner was Ivlnc dead on tho bed
clad In underclothing and on u table was
a smal vial label ed "pure carbo Ho acid.
He had Iwen dead ten or twelvo hours,
At tho order of Coroner Holzhauser tho
liody was removed to the Harlem morgue.
N'nthinir wa found to indicate the
. r .1 .... l.nn.. I 1 . a, .... Vl. I..., . . ..IJ.1 !, Ml
tnemnerw oi int. iiuiiiiiniiiK. minni ti ine cause wxnrii icct in in sniricie. urn iikii
tinie the lands were appropriated. coe, Mih Huzol Kohmiu of Yonknrs,
Tho claims now on file against the State was the only one who had heard from
Include Mrs. Fisher's for nit),no and tho him since ha came to New York last Mon
Tagltart Paper Company's for II75.SSO. I day.
MH. .IAMBS I. HUjO, Auctioneer,
begs to announce the Kxlilblt Ion nnd Hale of
The Beautiful Household Appointments
now contained nnd tn be -.old In
The Private Mansion of
Mrs. VV. J. White,
Tuesday nnd WcdnoMlay. Oct. in fc lfl, at 10:30 A. M.
The Paint Iiiks. KtrliltiBN Vf., vtlll bo sold on Wednesday
cM-tiinu. Oct. lO, at 8:1ft o'clock.
Mansion open for KXHIHITION TOMORROW.
Catalogues if required on receipt of twenty-five cents by applying nt
our office or at the house.
The sale will be conducted by Mr. JAMES P. SILO
Of the Fifth Avenue Art Galleries,
510 !TH A V.. AND 1, 3 AND 5 WEST 15TH ST.
BLAMES JUDGES FOE DELAYS.
Ilepnlillran Candidate fnr Hprrnie
Court Hays Thrr Are Incompetent.
Aornnsni n "uioen. hh",u.... ....
Juatlrc of the Supremo I otirt on ll'el'e-
told a UrKo audience last niaht ut the Me r-
htetilani avenue, that most of the lav. s
oeu) was rnu-e.1 . . " " 5V " f t.
I.'ICK III aillHllll"'lH. -,,', i, ..'
Mesa oi ini iiihiic". iw" " '.'
not by rules of practice now In vozue.
.'i i,n ..,...i. .1.... .t,uil..n4 nf ttm Snnretne
Court' ll,.Vto a year and th" nre entitled
to uet eerlce worth that sum, he h.ild.
iney oiibiu m Kei men nu n
men who nutat be tauitht the law after they
ure elevated to tho bench. .... , .
".Indites idiould not be elected w Ithntit In
unlrinit into their record '"' 'T".i
know of a .lurtee who haa held a simple
motion before him for over Hlleen months,
The anme .liidce haa before hltn now a cim
decided laid October In which, iiltliotiuh
decided, no judgment haa lifcn entered.
euhmltted laat January which tio haa not
5 .... i .... .
l.llKlli.n .lUUKes lie n nil.- ...- .
decisions moro uulcUy because they settle
ciuesiions wiunMii iwiih ,11 irm ......
thn lonit period of consideration and te
ll e etli-ntmltilMdlnt
F LRNIHII HQ APAtTMK.NTa TO .';KJ;.jl
APAHTMKNT. Chelsea: furnljhed.
nlihed; vrry aunny apartment. Andy ,MAA
AUKIt. or telciihonc, 3)7 - Cheliea
MiMPtnrnta nf .Naval Vraarla.
WASIIINOTON, Oct. J2. The hattlanhlps
New liampahlrr, Alaliama and South Caro
lina, the a-untioat I'elrel, the rteatroyrra Held,
r um-fr, -.amvnn, rri atnn. Mrutli, Taunting,
nrayton. Hor. Terry, l'erklna, Rterett, YVulkr,
I'atterann. Ammen, liurrnxrv, Monaghan,
Trtrpe, Jrnklna, Jourtt and Fannlntt. tho
collier AJ.ix, the yacht fifn and the torpedo
hoat Klildlu haxa arrived at North Hlvrr,
New York: the tuic llorket at Vt'aahlncton.
the monitor .Monterey, the cnlllera l'omney
and Aleianiler and the deatroyera Harry.
Chiiuurey and Dale at Manila,
The aupply ahlp Arethuaa haa aalled from
Key Wt for Port Arthur, the rupply ehln
Supply and the aulimarlne K-3 from Seattle
for tan Kranclnco, tho deatrnyer llcale from
Philadelphia for New York and the tuB
lronuola from Mare Ialand for Port Wataon-Mile.
MlNIATUItt: ALMANAC THIS DAY.
ami ml ri
Sun tlaet.... au5! Sun sett S::oMon rim. a.li
ItlOM VATi:n THIS DAY.
AMI AMI W
Saody H'k. B UIGov. Ilana.. o.tsllleUOate. H:l
LOW WATKlt THIS DAY.
u am aU
Sandy H'k,.2;i8(;ov. Island. ,.3:t.-HclU;atl...a.O'
Arrlred-HATUnnAY. October 1J. "
S Amrrlka, 11:10 A. U., Ilambura:, October 3.
M La Provence, 10 A, M., Ilavte, October f.
SaCaroula, S 20 I'. XI. trire lalaud), Liverpool,
October .V ...
SsTheodor Wllle. 11:10 A. M., Seville. Septem
ber 11. t
S Themlstoclej, 2.U P. M Palraa, Septem
tit Amtrldyl.S0 I. M., Rotterdam, Septem
ber :s. ,.;
.. Shlmoaa. 7:t0 P. MMSIn-rapor-.i-eptcmber 7.
S6 01lnda. 5 01 p. M . Nlpe. October 4 "
Ss Jacob IlrlKht. Ilii P. M., (iuantunamu. Oc
Ss Piirtusuee Prince, 11:1(1 A. U JUhla. Sep
Dairiln, ?.30 P. M., Havana, October S.
Ss Indlajnlrl. t:M P. M . Yokohama. July . ,
.S i:velyn, 8:H A. li'.. San Juan. October .
Si Canadla, Norfolk, October 10.
St St, IiuIa, at Southampton from New York.
S C'armaDla, at Liverpool from New York.
SAILKI1 FTtOM FOHKlfiN I'OttTS.
Sa Mauretanla, from Uverpool for New York.
S Kalerln Auruate Victoria, from Hamburg
for New York.
Sa Baltic, from Queenatonn for New York.
Uller. St. Kltta win AM
Marouljne, Trinidad II 30 A kl
Jefferson. Norfolk .
Mall Tueaday, October IS.
Kronprlnz U llhrhn, firemen tOAU
Army nnd Navy Order.
WA8IIINOTON. Oct. II The9e army
ordera were luaued to. day:
Klrat l.l'ut J. C. Maul. Field Artillery,
from I'olumhua to Cleveland, Ohio.
Cant. M. B. Hannam. from the Tenth to
t lie Ninth Cavalry.
''!',t McCormack, from the Ninth
to t lie Tenth Cavalry,
Major H. A. I'loman. Twenty.alath ln
fantrv, to Han Franrlaco, Januarv 1, for
duty with Panama Pacific International ex
position. Major T I). Kelleher, Quartermaaler
Corpa, lo the retired Hat.
I'ai.t. A. 1. Tuttle, .Medical Corpa. from
I.etierman fleneral llnapltnl. Han Franclco,
tu Soldiers Home. Waahtnicton. fnr diitv.
Cap!. II I). Thomaaton. Medlral Corps,
from imi.lon of Mllltla Affairs on arrival
of Major II, I,, (lllchrlat, Medical Corps, to
Capt II, ft. Thompklna, Quartermaaler
i nrin, io oan rrancirco tor army transport
rURMHIIEU HOOMH TO -KT-
TJTH ST , 180 WKST Attractive rooma. alnrle
or en suite: private balh; newly renovated and
lifl ll. 75 N KST From Klltlne room and hen
room: Hunt: Improvements: suitable two: SI0.
li.vriT7 IS7 VHST iJtrtte room, southern ex
posure: closets; all conveniences; alo small room;
,rw,Tii "-.-s, wi'st- Ijirffe narlor. conncctlnir
bedroom: suitable Iwo: conenlcnl Mibway or Li
lM,l'H"Slsliim'AA' (SI ltlverslde Drlvel-At-tractlve
rooms, alnsle or en sulle; atlect prlvato
house . ,
MOIlNINtiStni: "DltlVK WRST, M.
Altrarilvo rooms; conveniences: board optional.
4HTH. 1(1 HAST KKcellenl lartte ronm, also
suite; private baths: rulslne; one smaller tootn
tltTII KT ." WKST One lame room, ninth
em eiposure' txrrllent table
hlTl'ATIONH WANTKI) MAI.K.
CHAl'FI'l't'll wants private nmltlnn; careful,
toinpelcnl, icllable; sejen jears hlitti eljsa ears;
retlned: expert driver and tncrlianle: ben refer
rnna. 1 IEI IIUNNINtillOIISi:. C3 aiulrrblll
SITl'ATIONK HMNTKD I I'MAl.J.'
lilltKWOUK eral nc.it rnluied ttlns. ex
rerlenced, 'llh rood tefeie.ief., vianl plerrs
tmall families, i.ihcr ''neil Soiithrrn help tur
nldied, LINCOLN IMil'sTltlAI. I.C1I ANfii:
(Aicucy). 214 UW wih-i'ljono 476C Columbus.
Theae nay orders were Isaued:
Capt. II. H. Knapp, from command of the
Hnriiia to home for ordera
I'apt J. J, Knapp, from War College to
rntnmand the Connecticut,
Capt. John Hood, from command of the
Dflnuaro to home, for orders.
Cain, W. .1. Maxwell, from command of
the Mississippi tn command the Florida.
Capt. II Hodman, from command of the
Cnnneitlcut to command nf the Delaware.
Commander ft, I", Crank, from the
nenrgla and contlnua treatment at Naval
Commander C. I.. Hus-aey, from Naval
War ColleKe to the (leorKla aa executive, .
Lieut. U. H. tllllmore, reslk-uatloii ac
I'Hymaster F. Jl. Colhy. from tha recelv
Intr ship New York and watt orders.
Pajmaater D. C. i.'roncll, from the Ver
mont and wait orders,
Paymaster T. .1. Arms, tn recelxlni ahlp
at New York, November I
Passed Assistant Paymaster J. U. Mc
Donald, to navy yard, New York
Passed Assistant Paymaster W. H. Zane,
from the Indiana, Wisconsin and Illrmlnit
ham to the Vermont
Paased Aaslstant Paymaster JJ. D. McOee,
from navy yard. Philadelphia, November 1,
to Indiana, Wisconsin and lllrmlnaham,
Assistant Paymaster V II. Atkinson, from
the Prim elon to home and wait orders
Assistant I'aymastrr 1'. It '.Ivunska, from
naval station, Tuiull.i, Humoa, to homo for
I Assistant paymaster A
, bureau of supplies and
i Aslath station
Assistant P.ivinnstrr J.
bureau of huppllcH and
' statt'in, Tutull... Hamim.
Assistant I'.ivmisier W
iMirctu of auppllts and accounts tu Asiatic
AsslHtanl Paymaster 'J. W Llcdi II, from
i bureau of supplies and accounts tn naval
I station, Tuiulla, bamuna, and tha Prlnctton.
Alllanca. Colon 1130 AM
Tapajot, Natal II 30 A U
Chinese Prince, Santos,. . 12 a) U
Pruth, Montevideo ... I31WM
Ityn lam. Kottcrdam
Denis, HarbadoH . ....
Af (hanlstan, Hanttattn
City of St. Louis. Savan'h
Princess Anne, .Norfolk
Sail Wednesday, October 1.
Oueen Helcne, Mnntovlilen. 3 no A M
Mararalho, Ia (iuayra. . 8 SO A M
.acapa. (nlon . u 30 A M
llermu llan, Bermuda. . IS 00 M
Ancoua, Naples ...
llamlltou, Norfolk ... .
12 01) M
3 OOP M
3 00 I'M
10 00 AM
3 00 I'M
3 110 I' M
1000 A M
10 00 A M
1 00 I' M
3 00 P it
3 00 I'M
800 A M
12 00 M
: oo I'M
11 no A M
3 00 I'M
Dochra Huenos Ayrrs. Sent,!)
Florlde Havre .... Sept. 31
San (ilorein. ...Uesslna. . .. Sept. 37
P. dcr Nederlanden.. Port spam, . scpt.'ll
(irenadi.. .. (irenadn.. . Oct. i
SantUitn Tamplro . Oct. a
Matansas Tainplcii .Oct.
Ctlejonla . . . Illasttoa- .. .Oct. .X
Vcneitla Marseilles, Sept. 27
Tennyan'i . llarbado ., ct. 7
Harry Luckenbach ... .San Juan . Oct. U
City of St. IjuIs Savannah, Oct. lo
Prlncesa Anne Norfolk . Oct. I :
Prlni rrlcil. Wilhelm Hrcnicn Oct. H
Vaderland Anterp. Oct. S
llntterdam Hotlerdam Oct. 4
Chlcairo Havre Oct. i
lllrma Ubau .Oct. "t
Minneapolis London Oct. S
nermuulan Hermu'la Oct. II
Dunatati Manaos Sept. 27
West rwald Inatua . . Oct. HI
Vldlaurla Nassau ., Oct, It
A 1 1 1 1 . Santa Maria Oct, id
Coatnn San Juan Oct 9
Proteus.. New Orleans Oct. '9
Due Tueaday, October 15.
Kaiser Wilhelm IL, . .Ilremen Oct. I
Morro Castle. ... Havana Oct. 13
Colon Cristobal. Oct. 9
Oscar IL. Chrlstlansand, Oct. .3
StxanJa .... Klmnon. . Oct. to
city nf Atlanta... Savannah. Oct. 13
Hamilton. .. . Norfolk Oct, It
II y Mareonl Wlreleaa. ,
S Caronla, for New York, was 351 miles exit of
Sandy Honk at 7'A. M. yesterday.
Ss Chicago, for New nrk, was Loot) mlle4 fti
of Sandy Hook at 7 A. M.
Ss linlser VVIIhrlm It., for New York, was I.WI
miles east of Sandy Hook at 11:10 P. M,
II. Hddlus, from
l.iiiiunls to tha
. tl, Ventore, front
.lrrnunta tu natai
K. Moorman, from
DROPS DEAD ON HONEYMOON..
Ilrldeiirooin I'nlla on Liner White
Khnxvlnir .Vevr York tn Wife.
Hecumln PiintHiolrine, n yoiintr witlteV'
In the lintel Ator. went In Italy last Hum
mer to not married,
Condim up the NartoivH yesterday olf
tt.e French liner. 1 Ikonuue thi! intlpl-i
.ii atnniliiu' .it th" tall while tn M'uttv
husliniiil pointed o.- oliJe lH of .,. . -ut
tn his bride, who saw America for llftf
I llrst liuir.
I They were lookluif at the Kreeu slope- of,
the land wotks at Fort Wadaworth whei
Ihe yniiurr inan uroppeii uenn oi ner.rs
' dlscaae. Ills body ww brought to the phx.