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V OL TA'VT...X°- 21.875. FRANCE WINS BIQ AUTO RACE Wagner's Darracq Finishes First — Elliott F. Shepard': Hotchkiss Car Kills Spectator. TRACY MAKES THE FASTEST ROUND. Lancia in Second Place-250,000 People See the Contest-Will Be Last Race on Nassau Circuit. FACTS ABOTJT ETTUNIITG OF VANDERBILT CTJP BACK Wagner, of French team, driving Dar-acq car, won. He covered course of 297 miles in 4 noun 50 minutes 10 2-5 seconds, or at rate of 61.46 miles an hour. Lsncia, of Itslian team, was second and Duray, of French team, third. No American car finished. Tracy, of American team, driving 90- horsepower Locomobile, made fastest single lap —26 minutes 20 4-5 seconds. Shepard, driving Hotchkiss car, rmn down and killed man on course. Wclischott, driving Fiat car, was wrecked on Manhasset Hill. It was estimated that 250.000 people saw race. It wa» held over the Nassau County circuit, on Long Island. Belching MM flume* from Its exhaust pipes like seme demon monster of the lower world, «he 110-horsepower Darracq racer, guided by the master band of Wagner, of the French team, thundered across the finish line at Westbury Us Island, at 11:14:102-5 a. m.. yesterday, the •SnV of the third annual Vanderbilt Cup race over the tortuous Nassau County circuit. . After the closest and most thrilling contest wVtcorded In the annals of automobile road wSogln this country, or perhaps In- any other. Wi«ne snatched the palm of victory from Leccia, of the Italian team, who piloted a 120 heifer Fiat, by the email margin of 3 min atef IS 2-5 seconds. Lancia, in turn, was only 15 seconds ahead of Duray. of the French team, who trove a 120-horsepower Lorraine-Dietrich "Fourth to finish was Clement", of the French team. who piloted a 100-horsepower Bayard ' Cement, while fifth came Jenatzy. of the Ger nan team, In a 120-horsepower Mercedes. HO close was the finish between these five cars that at the beginning of the last lap any one of them had a good chance to win. Wagner, the winner, covered the 29.. 1 miles of the course In 4 hours 50 minutes ID 2-5 sec rate which was an average of 29 minutes 1 1-25 seconds for each lap of 29.7 miles, or at the rate of 61.4G miles an hour. This time is just a trifle slower than that made by Hemery last year. Sta he won the race in an SO-horsepower Dar raeq and averaged 61.51 miles an hour. The race was not without its fatalities, as Ehepard. who piloted the 130-horse Hotch kiss car. the highest powered racer in the con- M ran down and killed a venturesome spec tator who wandered out on the course near Xrug-s comer, while Weillschott. in one of the big Fiats, ran wild on the steep Manhasset Hill. and. ditching and wreeking#ils machine, fatally Injured a boy. Weillschott and his mechanic, though badly bruised and stunned, escaped as if by & miracle. After the race William K. Vanderbilt, jr.. the ionor of the trophy, said: "I am convinced that It is not advisable to hold a race of such importance as that just completed near a large city unless military pro tection is furnished to keep the crowds back." Jefferson De Mont Thompson, the chairman of the racing board, said: "Mr. Vandcrbilt and myself, were both sur prised that there was not recorded a larger camber of fatalities because of the manner in *hich the crowds behaved. It was almost mirac- Ulou* that hundreds were not killed. We are deeply shocked and grieved over .the loss of one life. • • • ■ ■ . • "The cup will go to France, that country hav ing won it three times. To-day's race will be. I pnsame, the last race of like importance con tested here." After the race the racing: beard of the Ameri can Automobile Association held, a meeting In the Garden City Hotel, and decided that no more races be held under the auspices of the associa tier, on the Nassau County course. Chairman Thompson said the board had come to this decision because it had been found Im possible to keep the crowds of spectators In check and to avoid accidents. He said that in the future. If similar contests should be decided on. they would be held at some place further down the island. He thought it possible that Prh-ate property might be purchased for the establishment of a course. ' Kurt Gruner. of Passaic. N. J-. was the victim °* the big Hotcnklss racer. Sheriff Gildersleeve was asked last night •*»«h*r he intended to place Mr. Bhepard under •**•« la connection with the killing of Gruner On the VanCerbilt Cup course and he- answered •»> the negative. Mr. Thompson said that as far as he could ***"> from eyewitnesses three cars were trav *!»ng close together at the time that Gruner was killed. He said he had been informed that after the first car had passed Gruner jumped out into tte road to look at the one coming along after it. the second car had passed Oruner again Sniped out, and this time was struck and killed * Mr. Shepard's machine. ■According to Mr. Thompson, Ehepard did not krj)» that he had hit any one until he stopped tl tie rarage at East Norwich. Bhepard, Mr. l * c * a J>««i eaifl, found that there was ■om«thln* T^<™-. v t°£r'£&^ **** NEW- YORK, SUNDAY. OCTOBER 7, 1906.-5 PARTS-SIXTY PAGES. WAGXER CROSSTNG THE FINISH LINE. - , ' i the matter with the crank of his machine, and stopped at the garago to see what, the trouble, was. It was found that the crank had been bent, and hie mechanican then told Mr. Shepard that his car had hit some one, and that he thought it was a man that had been struck. On hearing this Mr. Shepard telephoned to Chairman Thompson asking him to try to find out if any one had been hit along the course. Mr. Shepard then withdrew from the race. In April, 1905. Mr. Shepard killed a little girl at St. Oven In France, He wae arrested and sentenced to three months in prison in addi tion to the payment of a heavy fine. So far the term of imprisonment has not been served. RECORD CROWD SEES RACE. It was estimated that two hundred and fifty thousand people saw the race. The outpour from New York began early on Friday, and con tinued without intermission until after the race had started. Down the Jericho Turnpike a steady stream of automobiles honked and tooted all Friday night. The scene after darkness set in was one of extreme weirdness. With the night a heavy fog settled down over the course which made It decidedly uncomfortable for the thousands of occupants of automobiles who spent the night in the open. Notwithstanding the wet, cars traversed the course without a let-up. With the fog so heavy that one could almost cut it with a knife, high powered touring cars, ■ with powerful acetylene searchlights, were run at racing speed not only on the oiled roads of the course, but over ail the surrounding cross roads. Many cars were parked early Friday evening in advantageous locations, and the oc cupants made themselves as "cosey" as possible to pass the night. At Krug's corner the scene was that of a typical country fair. All manner of hucksters were on hand peddling their wares, men were holding up even' automobile that came along trying to sell parking spaces, while all tha various grandstands were lighted up with tiny Incandescent globes. There was sleep for few, and with the first faint streaks of dawn the crowds began' to move toward the grandstand, only to find that hun 1 dreds had camped all night in the choice vantage ! points. At 8 a. m., the hour scheduled for the start. the fog hung so heavily ov*r the roads that a postponement of fifteen minutes was granted. ' In this brief time a real transformation took 1 place, and when Le Blon. In the Thomas car, i crossed the line, exactly at 0:l."> a m., the mist , had lifted considerably. The course was found to be in excellent con dition, the fog having served to lay the dust. but not having been enough to mak« th<« roads muddy. The grandstand was comfortably filled to see the start, but was at no time crowded, most of the box-holders preferring to come and go. A* usual at theee auto races Mrs. W. K. Vanderbllt, Jr., and party were prominent flcur?s. The course had been cleared promptly of tour- Ing cars and the racers were all on hand In good season so that every car was able to get away on schedule time. There was applause for every starter, but Tracy, Lancia, Le Blon, Jenatzy and Heath were the favorites. The cars once away it was only a short wait until the cry of "car coming" was heard down the line and every neck was craned to see what car would be the first to complete a lap. It proved to be Jenatsy. In Robert Graves 1 s Mer cedes, who bad started third, but had passed I-e, Blon and Heath on the road. At East Norwich Tracy, driving the loco mobile, was «o beramed In by the crowd that he ran down several persons. No serious In juries were reported. Tracy had previously re ouested Mr Vanderbilt to attempt to secure better policing of the course, especially at the dangerous turns. In response to this appeal Mr. Vanderbtlt drove around the course hlmeelf and threat d to call the race off If the encroachment of the crowds did not ceaee. The relief from this action was only temporary. 0 When it had almost completed Its sixth round SCENES AT THE ENTERNATIONAL AUTOMOBILE RACE FOR THE VAXDERBILT CUP. i"^"k' LOTrrS WAGNER. • '. **■'''■*■ I Who IDS O«« CUD. . ' « W. K. VANT>ERBILT, JR., AND JEFFERSON DE MONT THOMPSON. CHAIRMAN OF TFP COMMISSION. IN CONSULTATION. MONTE CRISTI ATTACKED Rebels Defeated— Hayti May Be Dranxv Into Action. Cape Haytien. Oct. 6. — General Jican Jimenez, a nephew of ex-President Jimenez, last night at tacked Monte Cristi. He took advantage of the panic to enter the Haytian Consulate and secure important archives and documents, but was forced to flee before superior government forces. In the skirmishes the insurgent C?eneral Rod riguez was captured by the government troops. The rebels are furious at the authorization ac corded to the Dominican government by Hayti to debark troops on Hayt'.an territory, and in retaliation have killed many Haytians on the frontier. The Haytian cruiser Lord Alexis has arrived here t<* take the governor of the city on a trip "of investigation. The situation Is serious. The Dominican government has issued a de cree ordering the proprietors of cattle to send their herds to Cibao in . order to prevent their capture by the insurgents. CENTRAL BLOCKED AGAIN. Station Crowded with Angry Com muters All the Evening. Two engines ran into each other last night at Mott Haven, causing a tie-up of traffic in the Grand Central Station for the entire c-venins. Notices explaining the cause of the delay were placed on every train gate, and bulletins an nouncing its probable duration were scattered throughout the station. Despite the many delays and petty accidents which have occurred in and about the Grand Central Station within the last few weeks, last night was the first time that passenecrs were informed by the official! how soon they might expect their trains to ! un. In most cases ex pectations were disappointed. Often an entire rearrangement of the schedule for the south bound trains is made necessary by some such accident. The Grand Central Station was jammed with persons trying to get home. The crowds were indignant. An elderly man, after waiting at the station for several hours, got up and made a speech, denouncing the New York Central Rail road officials. '"AH of us here to-night should get together in some hall and see if we can't stop these outrageous methods," he said in closing. The crowds cheered the oil. man to the echo. For a while it appeared as if a serious demon stration might result. This, however, was averted, for pome one connected with the com pany telephoned to Police Headquarters, and several patrolmen appeared on the scene. This is the latest of a series of blocks during rush hours at the Grand Central Station yithin a month The most serious accidents occurred on September 4 and October 2. In one instance all tracks in the tunnel were hopelessly blocked for hymrs ny a train jumping the track. Through th* efforts of The Tribune and other papers there has been a change in management in an attempt to better conditions. J. B. MORAN COLLAPSES. Sevt to Country for Rest — Cam paign Lacks Funds. [By Telegraph to The Tribune] Boston, Oct. 6 — John B. Moran. triple candi date for Governor, has reached the limit cf his physical strength and has been ordered by his physicians to leave Boston for a rest in the country. He has promised his friends and cam paign managers that he will take orfl«rs for once He is worn out through nervous excite ment over official work. The Moran managers are badly in need of funds tor the campaign. The "safe, sane and ronservative" ' element whi^h includes Josiah Ouincv Congressman Sullivan. Colonel Gaston nfl others are not contributing, in spite of their plain duty" as good Democrats. VANDERBILT HOUSES GUARDED. Action Taken Following Death of Rubber in Nearby Stable at Brockton. Mass. [By Telegraph to Th« Tribune. ] « ir.An Mass . Oct. 6.— Following the death of ™»?,™ Horgan, a rubber attached to Henry Mont £»£?. SbK next to the Vanderbllt stable, SiTch up to to-day was regards as mysterious. a w» «iu»d of detectives and employes was plated big dX to *uard the blooded Vanderbilt horses or. duty to J*". b , harm . They will keep guard Smtt tne y ho^« on their way back to tbe*Van derbtlt farm. , ueat decided that Horgan died A coroner's "l^ a !c ohol and witch hazel which h^lad abstracted rom his employer medicine cheat. BIG LOTTERY ARREST. Police Get Seven Accused of Colossal Swindling Scheme. A wholesale arrest of alleged foreign lottery men was made yesterday by Secretgfjervtce men. Seven Italians, five in Paterson and two in this city, were Kicked up. The men were all ar raigned before United States commissioners and held in heavy bail. The federal officials believe they have nipped in the bud a big lottery scheme. While the officials have no proof that the game was net operated exactly as represent ed, there is suspicion that the plans of the ar rested men included the working of a "surp thing" game. For a long time the Secret Service, worktng with the postal authoritie.?. has kept the lottery game effectively out of New York. Unsuccessful attempts have hern made sporadically, to intro duce some of the European lotteries. A few weeks ago Chief Flynn learned the the tickets Of the Lotto Publico Italia, which offers a seductive scheme par'aking of both lottery and policy combined, were being sold in New York. Operator Otto Klinke was sent out, and soon found that the headquarters of the promoters were in Paterson. It was found that the men were planning extensive operations. Chief Flynn ahd United Ptates Marshal Henkel swooped down yesterday and caused the arrest In Paterson of OabrieUo Bay, who is charged with being the head of the lottery; Pasquale Marra. Lorenzo Romanelli. D. Lazatto and John R. Atta, the latter being Paterson agents; Biagio Costlejlo, of No. 128 Mulberry street, and Mar iano Parlete. of No. 421 East ll'lst street, of this city. Bove was held in $5.n00 hail, and his four as sociates in *2,000 eaett, for examination Tuesday. Costtello and Parlolo were held in $J,500 for ex amination on the same dau-. It was expected by the promoters that, because of its policylike features, now that that seduc tive game of eigs. straddle* and spiders was no longer played in New Y<n-k. the laboring people of all nationalities would prow pasy victims. The glittering promises of the Lotto Publico Italia tells of a weekly drawing of numbers in Naples, the prize numbers of which are cabled to New York. Whether the numbers would come by a real or grapevine cable the authori ties are not as yet certain. The gang is said to have operated in other large American cities, and to have made many thousand dollars al ready. NEGROES DEFEAT ALLEE. Addicks Sends Henchmen to Kent County Primaries. > [By Telegraph to The Tribune,! . .[: Wilmington. Pel., Oct. 6.— Senator J. Frank Allee was decisively defeated In his home j district in Dover to-day. Allee's candidate- for Representative from Kent County, Victor F. Danner, was defeated by Frank N T . Davis, an Addicks lawyer, by a major ity of 133 in a total vote of, 407. ' It Is understood Alle»> also met defeat In a majority of the other legislative districts of the county and that he will not be re-elected. > ' • . • . . ' Addicks sent Councilman Postles State Com mitteeman Colbourn. Negro leaders of Wilmington, to Dover., They worked against Allee among the Negroes. ' ' -\ '. .. ANGER IN NEWFOUNDLAND Fisheries Agreement Causes Protests at St. John's. St. Johns. N. F. : Oct. ' -Washington '"dis patches received here to-day saying that _" the British and American governments have ar ranged a modus vivendl' regulating the herring fishery in these waters, • and giving what are assumed to be the correct terms of the arrange ment evoke bitter criticism on the part of the press and the public. ■ "The Evening Telegram." the Premier's personal organ, declares that New foundland has been sacrificed once more, this time to American fishermen, and that the co lonial government and people have been ridden over roughshod in the matter - • ~ The paper further says that the modus Vivendi ■was concluded against the advice and despite the protests of the government, and that It now behooves the government to resist this bureau cratic action and to carry out stringently the Foreign Fishing Vessels act of IMB. and the Bait act which Downing Street officials cannot override.' because the law of the land is. still supreme in the King's realms. "The Evening Herald' says that it cannot credit the statement that the Americans have received the right to ship men '.n colonial wa ters, as such action would be inexcusable. THE SECOND EMPIRE. t; ; . SrJSLfflEbSff aSfiW r«* 1.02 P. m. — AdvU LANCIA gPEEDTNO, AROUXT> THE HATRPTN TURN. HEARST IN HOT FIGHT MAY LOSE ERIE SUPPORT. To Be 'Asked to Force League to Withdraw Ticket. ■ [By Telegraph to The Trlhune.l Buffalo. Oct. — William Randolph Hearst ar rived In Buffalo at 9:30 o'clock this morning, and he had not been here two hours 'bef or* he found out that there Is the hottest kind of fight on. ln Erie County between tne members of the Independence League and the Democratic county organization. He was solicited early in the day to act as peacemaker; he was urged early this evening to take a hand in the fray, The whole' trouble is due to the fact that Chairman Edward E. Coatsworth of the Demo cratic organization and State Committeemen Kennedy. Burgard and Merzl*. refuse to have anything to do with the local Independence. League men. and will not unite with them on any proposition submitted. The feeling ran so high to-day that all of the men named, except ing Mr. Kennedy, refused to serve on the recep tion committee that wa* appointed to take charge of the public reception held In Mr. Hearst's honor at the Iroquols Hotel. When re quests were made, of them to serve on this com mittee they all declared that they would have nothing to do with It. because they would have nothing to do with the Independence League or any of Its members. . . •We will have nothing to do with the Inde pendence League outfit or any of its members." said Mr. Coatsworth. "We intend to See Hearst in person and have a talk with him. No. we won't "ay what we wish to talk to him about." The talk with Hearst took place at the Iro quoirt Hotel this evening. Coatsworth. the three state commltteemen. W. J. Conners and National Committeeman Norman E. Mack called on Mr Hearst and "vere closeted with him a long ttm". Afterward all refused to state the nature 'f the conversation, but it leaked out that Mr. Coats worth and the three state committeemen ha^ re quested Hearst to force the Independence League to pull Its local ticket out of the field. Mk Hearst gave no answer to this request, but sail he would meet his callers later and go over the situation with them in detail. The Independence League men say that Hearst Mm wil! consent to such a proposition, and they declare that be has given them assurances that he will not mix up in local quarrels. It is known that Mr. Hearst made similar statements to Mr. Conners last night and that he repeated them to-day. When Conners was asked what th<» outcome of the trouble would be he replied: "The whole matter will be settled in a satisfactory manner. It will be settled lat« to-nlgh-t " After several conferences Mr. Hearst at mid night gave out a statement which is regarded as important, not only in its reference to Chair man Coatsworth of the Erie County Democratic Committee, but in Its significance as to the atti tude of Mr. Hearst and the Independence League in other localities. "I am not familiar with the details of the Buf falo situation, and must decline to be dragsred into it." he said. "A man named Coatsworth called upon me to-niKht to present his views of the situation. I had neither time nor inclination to listen to him. I have asked Mr. Shearn to remain over and go into the details of the mat ter with Mr. Co—era. As I have said In rela tion to other localities, co-operation will proba bly depend < n the character of th'^ ranrildates." Throughout the day Mr. Hearst refused tq talk to newspaper m*n about political matters. but to-night, just b*>for» he went to the conven tion hall, he made a brief statement to the Trib une correspondent. He was asked to explain the differences said to rxi«t between himself and Charles F. Murphy, of Tammany Hall, and he replied: *"I cannot possibly say anything on that topic, because I have no relations whatsoever with Mr Murphy." PAYS HEARST WILT. NOT DECLINE "As matters stand to-day 'William Randolph Hearst will not decline the Democratic nomina tion for Governor It is very unlikely that he will decline it between now and October 22. the last day on which he can give his answer. In fact, if affairs shape Umaaahrai as now seems likely, he will accept the nomination before Octo ber 22 ' This statement was made here to-night to The Tribune correspondent by one of Mr. Hearst's closest political advisers It 'was made soon after W. J. dinners. Democratic State Chairman, hnd had a talk with Mr. Hearst on this very topic. Mr Conners was Informed early this evening that dispatches sent out from Buffalo were that Mr. Hearst might decline the Democratic nom ination. •'I had a talk on that subject with Mr Hearst last night." said Mr. Conners. "and upon my ar rival In Buffalo, shortly before midnight last night. I stated that the story was ridiculous. Nothing has happened in the meantime to change my opinion ." Norman E. Mack. Democratic National Com mltteeman. who had seen Mr. Hearst In the course of the day. was asked if there was any substance to this report, and he replied that, while he had no direct knowledge on the subject, he did not believe that Mr. Hearst would decline the nomination. .It was after Mr. Mack made this statement that Mr. Conners again called on Mr. Hearst, and it v.-as after Conners's visit to Mr. Hearst that Hearst's political adviser gave out the Continued oo thlr* p«c*. PRTCE FIVE CENTS. HOW HEARST JIET SUIT. A CORPORATION EXPERT, Mr. Hughes Shore Editor** U*s of Methods He Condemned. Charles E. Hughes, the RepuMta&a stma4ar& bearer, swung round the circle in Brooklyn laaa night. At two huge meetings and two chl» in ceptions he talked to some 6.500 persona, aad at every place he won his audience. Evarywhar* he aroused the greatest enthusiasm; erverywnsr* his speeches breathed confidence to th« suooeaa of the Republican party, While in vtgocwm phrases he denounced the campaign taethoda eC the opposition. ' Perhaps the most remarkabis meeting ef th« night was at a huge tent In Broadway, new Chauncey street, where gospel meetings hap* been held. There were at least* three thoaaan^ persons there when Mr. Hughes and his pa*tr arrived— -mostly worklngmen— tnotormen in -uni form and laborers who had not doffed their working clothes. And every man thara shown* his confidence in the Hughes candldasy. Coupled with it was a vast enthusiasm when ever Roosevelt's name was mentioned. When Mr. Hughes walked up through th* throng, policemen pushing a -way for him, on, every side hands were stretched out to grasp his. and shouts and cheers rang into a great roar of applause. "Hughes, our next Governor!" shouted one man. "Hughes, our next President!" came an amendment. And how they shouted! When his speech was ended and he entered his motor car with Mr. Woodruff to go to the Union League Clubs reception a throng pressed round the machine, thrusting hands through tha windows and waving hats and cheering loudly. It took live minutes for the driver to back out of the thr>ng. MEETINGS INTENSELY ENTHTJSIASTIC. Neither the tent meeting nor the one at Pros pect Hall in South Brooklyn was a staid affair. The entrance of the candidate and his party was the signal for applause and witticisms of every character. To them Mr. Hughes instantly be- • came "Charlie— our Charlie." He was adjured to "Shake 'em up!" "Soak cm 1 "Hit 'em again:" in the most cordial fashion. And hit Them he did. He confined his attention princi pally to Mr. Hearst, his conduct of bis own papers and his "foaling people with a name." He snowed how Hearst, denouncing corporations, avoided liability, criminal and financial, by naT in±,- his papers controlled through corporations. He urged sane treatment of the corporations, String praise where it was due. cutting out cor ruption mercilessly. Mr Hughes, Job Hedges. ex-Judge Brenner and several others had dinner with State Chair man Woodruff at his Brooklyn home, From there Mr. Hughes. Mr. Woodruff and ex-Judge Brenner went la the first meeting, at Prospect "•The meeting at Prospect Hall was a moat The meeting at Pl«up— « Hall was a moat enthusiastic gathering. Every seat in the hag* hall was taken and many people were standing the galleries were filled. In the boxes were throngs of well dressed women, who waved flags and cheered frantically whenever Mr. Hughes made a telling point. At least 500 were in attendance, and when Mr. Hughes. State Chair man Woodruff, Judge Brenner and Wm. M. Calder. candidate for Congress, entered the hall every person was cheering madly for "Governor Hughes' and waving an American flag. Not until ex-Judge Brenner rose to open the meeting did the cheering cease, and when Mr. Calder. after flaying the "system" and the "corrupt corporations." Introduced Mr. Hughes as the man who had broken* up this preying* ••system." the audience ran wild. Mr. Hughes stood smiling at them as they shouted their approval of him. "Three cheers for our next Governor." howled one man in the rear of the hall when the band had ceased playing "The Star Spangled Ban ner." "What the matter with Hughes?" demanded another, eliciting a laugh. "Charlie. Charlie, our Charlie; he's all rig" answered a man with a foghorn voice, from a box directly above the candidate's head, and another huge laugh and a storm of applause went up. MR. HI -C, HESS SPEECH. Mr. Hughes spoke as follows: As an old Brooklyntte. as one who lived in Brooklyn in the days of his youth and in Ma early married life. 1 thank you for this welcome. I know that you are with us m the effort to marshal the forces of order, to call out the r. serves of decent citizenship. We may not be able •■> still <he,ar»eala to envy awUo.Jwt^h'Ot we can make thMn harmonious. I picked up a paper the other night, a paper that is support ;, to be owned and controlled by ray opponent-a matter to which I shall refer later-an.i I found •hi , significant heading (I do not know whet It Is 'his motto, but it might be* and it is this: "Fooling the people with a name." ••Independ ence " "Americanism." fooling me people with a name "Corporations." fooling the people with a name What is a corporation? Of course the ereat business of banking, of insurance, of rail roads, unless conducted by the state, must be conducted by corporations. The most significant feature of commercial development is the business corporation. We find almost every sort of business incorporated. Grocers are Incorporated. Printers are Incor porated. Even retail dealers are Incorporated. Why? Well, in the first place, in the ordinary part nership, if a man. dies who is a member of the DEWEY'S WINES STAND FOR QUALITY. We make pura Wines a.n*l .Mature them naturally. 11. T. Dew ey * Sons Co.. 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