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PANAMA MADE CLEAK.
Contizord from tint !>•««■ " Hv^Tfeet above the level of. ths Atlantic Win itwilr^vea wldthon top of 100 feet, to San Pedro is fifteen Ml* r-iles and little «ca^tlon will be * nd tH- rSon. for the lake that will be l°Sedb> the floods of the over the will bring fcfletl «f the water high over the trees and 2/2 »M» drowning out all miasmatic I-*" that nave hitherto been the chief cause v .« O' course, the inhabitants of the 2*" be inundated will have ample notice to Te bc'ore the water pour, in upon them, and £2 the money they collect from the govern- Iln. for their property they will be able to build Shelves better homes. In all probability, than ZZ' now own. [.the Culebra section, whera .L hardest and the deepest digging 1. to be I^e" the rar.al will have a width of only 200 *~. but it will widen out again to 500 feet '.j-.M R reaches the Sosa Lake. From ?osa locks to the deep water in Panama, the canal will ta ve a wlfltb of 50ft feet and a mean depth of 50 feet. FRESH WATER CITIES. After the work of building the dams and locks gashed and the water pours into the Atlantic •r.d the Pacific, history will be In the making along the canal rone. Cities like those along tie Gre3t Lakes from Chicago to Buffalo will "j. a p 5 spring up m the shore of the little ♦-rsh water ocean of Gatun. for the commerce cf all the wcrld will pass to and fro and leave <♦« r:a:"k and some of its dollars there. Ships fcsnytag- to the Orient from Europe and cur p^r. " western seaboard will anchor there long eaonph to g p t the barnacles from their hulls asd stock up wi:h fresh provender for the longer vryafre. Vr-ssels from China and Japan toCSd f° r elR * V c ' r ' X or London will be glad to renflexvou* in The quieT harbor, of the isthmian iea. and will leave some of their rich cargoes there in exrhar.pe fir American cheer or goods. All alone the route of the canal villages will clant themselves to reap the harvest of pros- Berity and progress that is bound to come, and Jt nay not be many y^ars before the daily papers ef New York will be carr>".nc: alluring advertise ner.ts af reai estate booms upon the pt rip. "With the tepxOTements that may be mad© in naviga tion, either of the water r>r the air. by the Tim© the canal is open and ready for business., the fco:r.e?eekf- who Toil? in Broadway . or Wall Street may find it to his adt'antage to build him i rimer h r -n:e somewhere on the zone. THE PREPIDE^T'S OBJECT. . But gigantic enterprises like the Panama Carnal cannot be carried to successful comple tion without -enthusiasm and energy and fidelity to flirty. From th© noted engineers whose tallied 1 minds have worked out the technical probl^n? connected with the canal to the hum blesT laborer wao removes earth by th« shovel ful or who oils th» engine which removes the exravatcd material, every man must do his duty, end So It enerffeticsiDy and conscientiously, and It is largely for this reason that the President tat determined to go to the Canal Zone, There to Isspin as well as inspect. F^t by foot Th»- President vrill go over the car^i note, and h [a a safe prediction that every •sar. who Bee* and hears the President, whose er.ergr :r. Washing-ton has made possible the construction of the canal, whose statesmanship ha« procured the riecessary legislation, ar.d even --. th<">? 6 conservative EUit^smen who are dis j,c«fd to r-g-ard an Isthmian canal as chimerical. "a schoolboy's dream. The -wonder of an hour," Triii retain a portion ot his energy, hl» trace er.d his Nor have the officials on tie CUal Zone missed any opportunity to utilize tiis inyririr.g personality possessed to a peculiar d?T"" A by Pr*sider.t Roosevelt. VISIT WORTH WHILE. The last r.-ght of his stay on the Isthmus will b<? devoted by the President to the employes of the C£r.c: Commission. He will b<» their guest tt & rec«-prion to b« given on a great broad pier ar Cristobal! He will have seen their work, their hemes and the conditions under which ' *" lsbor. ar.4 f.r.cJly he will talk to them in those cha_-ac:eris:!c terms and jerky eenttnees which f.rd thrlr destination in the hearts and minds of :r.<!r. with the certainty and celerity of a bullet, and "svhich when they Impinge on his auditors, leav* inr'^stJ^ns certain to stand the trial of ir«ar>- days z?A trying nights. tr> serve as the tacgilii'g tn greater VttOXt, Jnten^r will power f.i more faithful ... though obstacles of ■eemlncly eupertinmaa Imrantabllity confront 4 "President Roosevelt expects n<« to do my Cuty" wffl r# th» thoußht T-hich even." employe *■•::: carry a--vav v.'th him from that reception on the pier at Cristobal, and that thought will terve him ln good Ftead as he tolls under the tropical tun. seekir.fr to achieve success before ":h» President corr.^s again." It has b*-en announced that the President goes to bspeet, perhaps he believes that Is the citef object of his visit. b>ut the of3cials of the Carji! Commission, while- preparing to afford hiss every opportunity for Thorough lnspecti'ip. *xpe-r him to ln«rire. and that They regard as Tie ch:»f era of bis visit to the canal zone. But th* inspection will also prove of Incalcula ble value. WTien. In the future, the do-jbtinj? BXStber r *. Congress or the man who for less worthy reasons is opposed to the successful con ■trectfoa of the canal opposes the legislation 2*esed or the appropriations called for. the Pres tfleat wjlj send for that man. and after a half hour c.x the 'White House he will go his way con certed, "r at lea#t dic-ouragM — his opposition. "I have be»-n there. I hay» seen. I know whereof I e^eak." T ft » Pr^fldent will be able to say, and &£y ir.bir.uaticn that The President in being de ceived by his subordinates will l\*> faintly voiced °r Withheld entirely in th" fac«» of the definite kaovledce which the President possesses. *Ja the estimation ■v* the Canal Commission (as j^yrhotoglcal moment haa been chosen for the Pr^sld^nfa visit. The preliminaries have •J^r. disposed of. Th» problems have been *gtod out. The contract has b*^n advertised. - tea now on and for the next fen- years the suasion of every man on the isthmus will be to ■Wk. and there is no doubt that ever\' man will ?"* r^r* eheerfunr. more enerpetically and note hopefully because Theodore Roosevelt has MM h:m That he has his eye O n him and that he expecTs "er»MT man to do his duty." HEAVY SNOWSTORM AT BALLSTON. N. y., Nov. :: -A heavy storm which -as prevailed hen slnc« morning hie cov*r»d the c storm is | t£:>v £~r y '"~-' y £r - d t" delayed suburban ITS THE FOOD. Th* Tree Way to Correct Nervous Troubles. |i***^y°O" troub>s ar* more often caused by "•P^r^r food and lr.ajg^sti-sn than most people iT '**' I - V *' :l doctors sometimes overlook, this • ' A lr.an say?; a»Ej^L2 WO y * ars a *"> wafflesj and tutter -with v" , an<l * rav > wf-re the main features of my 'D-rS"t St ' ■fV sa:!y d >" s P* > P sla - camf on. and I BtnrZJ " IJ f t - r ln a bad condition, worse in tho SHS^SrtrlS an> ' Other tlm *- * wou!d hay « a »yfcea* eM « ? '" ™ 7 6to:nach ' with P aiRS ir * tteiVS!s } r '° ul<l ha^' e no app«!te for days. I oid -.t *£ '~' rervoui - n^« r satisfied when ■ King ut harfl!^ Jl™*, ,^ iC * ! !oßt ft * sh badi >- and boutht a v " ay T ° turn untll or '* l »cM«-r»K-r 'v s**** - Vuts f c-°d to E^e if i *^-. zn,\ ]'Ct* « md U * l!hout telling the doe «>in«h'«; 1 : r " ad^ !n * tf + l a » if I H R J 1 4«:n-:"r a ..:' tu X ■' wa * "atlsfylnp. and B ti:l <*U.,r -Iv Zi. r;" lvilws lhat J had Mt after ' k-r.r.'!-' V??"""* any ooffe* then in five «■•*** • n <J"4 baif \"'J:/ : c!c !* p f:?, ot " an<l in a m °nth ■•'•Rioetaj,:;,/,/:^ S«teed IS pounds could *>at ** ts J* shZ'V «•*"'.«:. didn't f^l badly »'• - *&. &£&*»£" Pot * ura C< Battle Cr^k •sk«i. ThjZT, " u ' v - "" r? "" ii'vid to We.llvi:> : yO CHAXCE EOR FARMERS. Then Cannot Profitably Produce Denatured Alcohol. [From The Tribune Bureau ] Washington. Nov. 11.— Th« offlo, of the Internal Revenue Commissioner Is simply swamped with letters of inquiry tent in from all parts of the country by an army of persons interested In the subject of denatured alcohol. So great has been the demand for Information of various kinds bear in* on all phases of the subject that Commissioner Terk-s has found it necessary to issue several cir cular letters calculated to fit the different sorts of queries received, and. in addition, has secured from the Government Printer several thousand copies cf a sixty-six- pate booklet entitled "Regu lations and Instructions Concerning Denatured Alcohol." which sets forth exhaustively every step In the complicated process of rendering alcohol unfit for drink. "'A great deal of misinformation regarding de natured, alcohol has been absorbed by the country at large." said Assistant Revenue Commissioner Robert Williams. "For Instance, we have letters by the bushel here from farmers all over the coun try who have been told that they could moke de natured alcohol out of corn cobs, corn husks, pota toes or oak chips. They want to know how soon they can 'start making spirits' and write to th« bureau for tips on how to turn their corn husks or shavings Into money. All the bureau can do is to send them copies of th© law and regulations. After they ■ thoroughly digest what they read in the pamphlets they receive it is more than likely they will decide that manufacturing alcohol for the art*, sciences and factories is hardly worth while Just yet" Assistant Commissioner Williams gave it as his opinion that under the present regulations it would be Impossible for the Individual farmer, or even for an association of small farmers, to engage in the manufacture of denatured alcohol. It is absolutely obligatory for the makers of the product to own not alone distillery machinery, which is costly if the product is to be made en a large .- lie, but it is necessary, under the law. for the manufacturer of denatured alcchoi to have one bonded warehouse upon the premises for the storage of natural spirits as they are tirst distilled and another bonded ware house adjoining tne first for the. denaturing or poisoning of The tax-fre'S alcohol. Every drop of spirits that comes from the manufacturer's still must be measured, recorded, kept under lock and key, and guarded by armed employes of Uncle Sam from th» moment trie process of distillation is start ed until it leaves the premises under the proper seal and label for some designated licensed dealer. who shall, In nia turn, follow Its travels toward the consumer. The changing of natural spirits into denatured spirits Is to be watched by the govern ment Just as Jealously as the production of the original alcohol or the manufacture of whiskey by the rectlflen. It is the tedious, though necessary, process of guarding the government's interests against possiDie illegal distillation or mixing that U to make the process m costly that few oeslde distillers already equipped wit p. much of the neces sary paraphernalia are likely to start up new estab lishments for the production of the ill smelling. bad tasting stuff. According to the pamphlet Issued by the commissioner, methyl, or wood, alco hol and benzine In prescribed proportions are to be the recognized standard denaturing agents. Alco hol denatured with methyl alcohol and benzine is to be deglenated as '•rompiftely denatured alcohol. while alcohol denatured with other ap'-nts, .-. b» aereafter approved by tne bureau f-_>r uae in certain kinds of manufactures, is to be known as "•spe cially denatured alcohol." The law is to go into effect on January 1. and before that time neither the established distilleries nor new ones will be allowed to escape paying the fall tax on spirits. After that date th» manufact or* and h1« may begin under the watchful eyes of the government gausers. who will s*>e that the full strength of the unpalatable malodorous ingre dients la used ln the manufacture of every gill that comes from me kettie. Ar.d the buyers ana users of denatured alcohol will probably be fully aware of what they are handling, for. as Colonel Williams expresses it, "the stuff will smell so loud that it will knock a dog off a dump cart. STOWAWAY BRINGS SAD TALE. Armenian Tells of His Conquests Put at Naught by Heartless Villains. Leon BchisEßaataa. an Armenian student, good looking, harmless and still in the thirties, came in yesterday on La Lorraine as a stowaway. L- on made himself known, or was found, about two days after the vessel was at sea. He thought the name Nignghas— Leon Wannina mellifluous, nd th.-re and then adopted it. though he went back to Schlsmanlan when La. Lorraine got to her dock, for that was the name given to the reporters. Briefly Schlsmanlan boarded La Lorraine at Havre and secreted himself until she was two days out. He wort the rest of the voyage, and. according to somebody, spun a yarn that would have inter ested Dumas. Love was at the root of all his misery, ar.<i sad fate followed all his amours. In Constantinople he m**t a rtcb maid, wooed her and then me villain of a brigand killed her. He told the ships officers thai hsr pold was a potent factor in this wooing, but he "did love truly." The next time It was a beautiful cirl of th« peo ple, an Armenian lass. But her parents would have none of him. and— well, they ''would flee." They started out. "to where they did not quite know." Tney landed come "other ere" and !.••■ left her for only a few minutes— "to get bread." When he returned the girls "biood stained the strp«n." "Foully murdered ' ..... It was described ln broken accents to the re jxirters. Then he "fled." jx»nnlless. and found himself at Havre. La Lorraine was- t.ier<\ templin? him, and he became a etTwaway. Leon said Dr. M J. Dadirri^n. No. GM We«t 113 th street, waa his ur.cle. The author ities have informed the ur.cle, and if he sayg the word LaPOn will be released to-day: if not, Leon goes back. Meanwhile he is "in chains." WOMAN MTRPERED IN TENDERLOIN ; Mutilated Body of Mulatto Found — Motive Probably Robbery. A -'-•■'. ■• woman was murdered In The j heart of the Tenderloin, at a place* known as the Criterion. No. 321 West 37th street, either Satur day night or Sunday morning. Hattie Skinner, the keeper, and Benjamin Bryan, a waiter, were : arrested and held in 51.000 ball, while Walker Her j b«»rt. .the proprietor, was released ln the custody of 1 A'.derinan Doull. All three are wanted as wit 1 nesses. The murdered woman we to the Criterion on Wednesday. She »as given a room without regis | terinp. Her name Is not known; conflicting stories I say that she came here from Atlantic City and \ vTasatnci Th« body wes badly mutilated. The skull was i fractured, the throat cut, and there were deep • gashes under both eyes. The face was much ' swollen. The room was ln great disorder The woman's ' clothes »-» scattered around on the floor, the ] water iv. the basin was bloody, and on the fioor lay ! a pearl handled penknife with the blade covered ' with blood. The bod itself was lj ing half on ai - , half off the bed. According to the «tory told the police by the i Bklnner woman, th*- murdered woman was last 1 se^n, drinking at a table, about s/jo o'clock on Sat- I urday night with a stork::" built Ne^ro. A littie . later she l#ft the table and. followed by the Neffro. 1 went up to her room. Herbert told the police tha: I no one had seen this man leav* the house, nor had there been ar.v sounds of a right. Man" Johnson of West 37rh street was ••■k< i n to the morgue by Detectives Butler and McCarthy. She said that Bh* believed the woman was one who ! be bad a room in her house some months ago and : was known as Belle. The police believe the motive of the murder wa^ robbery, and say that Th- v will have the man who i was last Men with the dead woman under arrest i shortly. I THEATRICAL TROUPE TRAVEL BY YACHT Wilmington. Del.. Nov. 11 fSp*»cian.— The yacht , Lacoada arrived here last night with C D. Petru-hl \ and his theatrical company of fifteen persona. The ! vessel came from Sanduaky. Ohio, by way of ihe 1 Great Lakes to Buffalo, and ih«*nc« through the ''■ Erie and Delaware and Hudson canals to the Dcla i ware River, and is bound tor Wilmington, N. «'.. by ! th* Inside route. Mr. Petruchi controls Heveral the arres in Southern cities, is an enthusiastic yachts ! man and decided to take, his company South by I Vhe company will exhibit In many places nlong ! the Coast and tn« Gulf of Mexi.-o. It ' will "be | IL i;r«anrr to take the outside route from ' Cape Lookout to Jacksonville. Fla. A captain and : four men compose the crew. MORE TYPHOID AT WESLEYAN. M'.ddie'.own. Conn.. Nov. 11.— Another ca«* of typhoid fever, making six in all, has developed at WMleyun University. The victim Is John C Day. of Paterson. S. J. catcher on tli* Wesleyan base ball team He was taken home yesterday. The outbreak in thought to have been due to \\.t eating of raw oysters. [1 was a pi ■ »ed up to Friday of 'ast week that th^ epUeraic had Jbecn fctar.iped cut. CONFERENCE ON IMMIGRATION. Nashville. Term.. Nov. 11. — The second annual Isunisration and Quarantine etnferenre assembles here tj-norrow for a three days' session. Several United States Senators «n<l governor* of states ar« on the programme, and Urn attendance will incli:.ir> ir*n »w eminently Identified with the Booth's inter ests '-overnnvnt officers nnti visitors from Eastern »uit«T Last rcur \u* conifr«*nte paid ejects! -..• mr.ii.-n to ■-.uaraui!ut % s; this ii-i-e Im.nljratloa v. i!i Le u.c iit^d^ii t»-;-i^. NEW- YORK DATLY TEIRrXE. MONDAY. NOVEMBER 12. 1006. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR. ANALYSIS OF POLITICAL SITUATION. W.O.Stoddard Says Republican Party Should Learn Valuable Lesson from Recent Election. To the Editor of The Tribune. • • Sir: I have been a reader of The Tribune ever since Its first Issues came to my grandfather's house, la Cortland County, In my boyhood. It has Increased In size since then, but it still retains some of Its original character, developed to meet the changing: times. It was then conducted by Horace Greeloy. who was generally hooted at as a false prophet of coming evil. A reference to many of his oldtime utterances will show how nearly correct he was. The evils against which he protested really existed and their sura consequences came. For one in star, re. he was continually upbraiding the- selfish ness and blindness of public men. I wish he were now living to writs and print hts analyst? of the •harp lessens of the recent election In the State of New York. As he Is not living. I wish you would allow one of your oldest readers to give what he believes would re a Horace Qreeley opinion. "William Randolph Hearst failed of election, but that he came within cbout sixty thousand votes of It under all the well known circumstances is a startling peal of political thunder. I do not need to dissect here the defective support which he re ceived from the curious conglomerate which bears for the day the name of the Democratic party. In truth, there Is no such party, and another of a dangerous kind Is manifestly taking life and form before our eyes. One of its expressions Is Mr. Hearst Whatever else may he said of him. he won a personal victory under the guise of a defeat at the polls. He Is larger than he was. instead of being buried out of sight, for the elements which he represents exhibited their rapid previous growth as well as their present numerical strength. The figures presented by the returns from town and country make what may be called an official "bluo book" which Is well worth attentive reading. On tho other hand, the Republican party deserves no praise at all upon this occasion. It cannot feel Itself exalted by the course it took in the cam paign, It must not by any means estimate too highly the altogether temporary triumph which it has seemed to obtain. It ought rather reel its face redder, with a sense of shame and sit down for a sober study of the situation. The Republican party leaders were almost com pelted to nominate and elect Mr. Hughes, a known representative of the party's best elements, while other "elements." so to speak, were grumbling in wardly and sending half-suppressed growls toward Oyster Bay and Washington. Taking the net re sult, however, as <* responsibility of the whole party, it has at this election, by its failure to do its whole duty, assist Mr. Hearst in writing out for the country to read a definite warning of tome things which may be surely soon to come, unless their comma: shall be prevented. President Roosevelt embodies the best conception of what his entire party should now become, and the leaders of the party in New York do not. This election plainly declares that the pew party now forming has a fair fighting chance for sweep- Ing the country at the next Presidential election. It might possibly succeed, with Hearst or Bryan, either of whom ought to insure its defeat if the Republican party were somewhat more than half awake. It might be nil but sure of. winning with such a candidate as William Travers Jerome, if it had the sense to name him. and then that excel lent gentleman would find himself in charge of a demon which he could neither hold nor drive. Th.» obvious remedy, or preventive, is for the goodly working majority of the Republican party in the United States Senate and House to take up. with Tenfold energy all the legislation It can shape with reference -to the questions of labor, capital, trusts, abuses, class Jealousies and the like, so grasping control of all the sources which furnish powder for Hearst's cannon or which threaten to i<upply • unite, for the bombs of the red flasr luna tics. L<»t us have vast energy, vigorous life, un precedented push. dash, accomplishment, from be ginning to end of the next Congress. The reverse of that picture contains defeat, and not far be hind the ghadorv of such a defeat there are black clouds coming swiftly up the horizon. WILLIAM O. STODDARD. Madison. Wis., JCov. S. 190 C. A WORD FOB HEARST'S PROPAGANDA. Writer Urges That There Are Real Abuses To Be Combated. T ■ the '-■:■■ ~r of The Tribune. Sir: Mor« than ten years ago the undersigned adopted the plan suggested In yesterday's Tribune editorial entitled ' Time to Think." ad since then has not bought one- copy of a Hearst newspaper. He dues not observe, however, that the lack of his patronage has Interfered with the success of Mr. Hearst's business, nor does he believe that an equally strict boycott by all those newspaper read ers who, like himself, find yellow journalism dis gusting would seriously, reduce the circulation of Mr. Hearst's papers. Tastes differ, and apparent these .pert do not seriously offend the taste of the great majority of their readers. To cripple them, therefore, by boy cott, although a most desirable end. seems impossi ble of accomplishment, for so long as a paper has reader; It will nave advertisers. Nor La the writer sure that his record of intol erance, of which he Is proud, is one. to be proud of. That the influence of Mr. Hearst's papers and the spirit that : ■■ is supposed to represent are political factors to be reckoned with seriously the recent election has made plain, and. as the pnyslclan must acquaint . ■■•-.■• the moat loathsome diseases the better to combat them, so it may b« the duty of intelligent citizens to read the Hearst propaganda tie better to refute its falsehoods. No: althouch the writer will, as an individual, continue to rely on begging, borrowing or- stealing as a means of learning what Mr. Brisbane and Mr. Hearst have to say, he does not believe, that the great lesson taught by the election Is that Mr. Hearst's newspapers must be destroyed. Rather Is It that. If conservative government is to con tin i;n In This country, wo must attack those cor rupt, fop^s in our business and political life the evil eft cots of which are apparent to the tninklng man. find which, described — skilful exaggera tion and misrepresentation, arouse In th« unthink ing man emotions of bitter distrust of all the, forces of conservatism. ■ .• those who disapprove of Mr. Hearst and his Journals refuse to patronize th<>m if they will, but also let them cast all thoir Influence trains those rf-al abuses which are the basis of his propaganda, else they may find to their sorrow that another time even disgust for the man may not be suffi cient to overcome enthusiasm for his platform. E. H. SEWARD. New York City. Nov. 8, 1906. WHERE ARE POLICE ON ELECTION DAY? To the Editor of The Tribune. Sir: In your Issue of yesterday I toted that the Poilce Commissioner and his assoohtes were con gratulating themselves upon the tec— of their plans made for the suppression of any trouble at the polls on Election Day. but thsy ignored the fact that the rest of the city was feft unprotected and at the mercy of hoodlums, ani I for one. as a taxpayer of the city, wish to Miter a protest agninst such an arrangement Part of my property is In 117 th street, between First and Pleasant avenoea. In tie rear, in USth street, are some vacant lots, inclosed by a wooden fence. About i o'clock on Tuesday a crowd of nearly fifty well dressed young Mlaws tore down the tenre in USth street, came though the vacant lot, tore down half the fence, in the rear of my hoijse. the fenc* of an adjoining building in course of erection, broke all the windows In it and beat the watchman, and when remonstrated with by ray JHniir»ss and some of mv teaanta threatened to' store th«m if they interfered vlth them. We. the owners, realise it is isels^a for us to look for any redress, but we hope that nt th» next election those ha 1 r the conduct of police affairs will consider that other parts of the city require prot.-< tion us well as the polling places, and there by .... more thai their own congratulations on the management of their department. New York. Nov. «, ISOS. KICK FROM A REPUBLICAN. To the Editor of The Tribune. Eir; The letter of Tammany Hughes is to the point. I sm an upstate Republican, and attended the meeting at Carnegie Hall. I thought that the meeting would be conducted the same as other political meetings, but Imagine my surprise when I was compelled to stand In line with hundred! of others for more than an hour, while the favored few with tickets could pass risht in. This caused a g<-,f(d deal of comment, and was taken advantage of by H*-ar?t men. who snwr"il at the way we were compelled tc» wait Political parties to succeed must be fin an absolute equality regarding Per sons, nn! i think thai the local Republican com mittee should sit up and take notice n A Ft'LTON COUNTY REPUBLICAN. New York. Nov. 10, 1006. CHARLES O. NEWTON WAS ELECTED. To the Editor of The. Tribune. Sir: In yesterday's and to-daj"s papers. In giving the names of the members of tho new Legislature, you report F. A. Crosley as tht member for Cort land County. You are raisinfcrrr.ed. Mr. Crosley Is the present member/ but wa«defent«d by Charlei O. Newton, who was a me,mbrf In 190 J. Mr. New •.on is a Republican, but ran is a :■•:.• it (nd Independence League candidate. His plurality na« !" OEOROE W. CIIAMPLIN. Cor'.lar.J. N. V.. Nov. 9,-190»>. ST. JOHN'S GUILD ANNUAL MEETING. The a for the annual meeting of St. .. tn be held at die Mad! I s ad ■ ■ I .<• ...... . - ... : j. VICHY CELESTINSI THE GENUINE Natural Alkaline Water Imported only in bottlei likt thii IW A certain curt for a!! disorder; arising from Impaired Digestion Dyspepsia Goat Rheanatisa Avoid Imitations ! — t Analysis made bvFraaer & Co. sth Ave^ N.Y., shows Syphon I'ichytobeoQly Croton water charged with gas. Th* gmaint is nevtr told in typhous Ask Your Physician OPERA CHORUS TROUBLE. Musicians' Union Denounced for Not Ordering Sympathetic Strike. The board of directors of the Musical Mutual Protective Union was denounced for more Thar, an hour at yesterday's meeting of the Central Fed erated Union, brcau^e it did not order a strike of the musicians ta tho Metropolitan Opera House to force Director Conried to re-employ the old chorus. The denunciations followed the report of a com mittee, which had ben; instructed to confer with the Theatrical Protective Union and the Musical Mutual Protective Union in an effort to induce th---m to order the strike. The committee reported that it could pet no satisfaction whatever from the Musical Mutual Protective Union, but there was a chance that the Theatrical Protective Union might order the stage hands on strike. Timothy Daly, of the Metal Polishers' Union, made a motion that none of the affUiared unions employ any bands of v • M istcal Mutual Pro • ■ ■■ Union if the r on strike In the Metrop iDtac Opera House within a week. It was decided that .irtion on this mn fbr a week. Meantime, -he rom ves of tbe Musical Mutual Protective Union igain, and ask that a meeting of its board of directors be called to order the strike The Musical Mutual Protective Union tis th« only union of musicians up to the time of I a w^.-k or two ago. which was r» - by the Central Federated Union Thei ■ of musicians affiliated with I Labor, 1 d by the Central Federated Union. In reply tr> a letter from Secretary Bnl.m of the ■ r ' Bkhtg that no union printer* do •>r the M . . until tho old chorus la re-< the Allied Priming- Trades Council, stating that it will hold [onday. Novem ber 13. to ■ asked that the Allied Print! be fur nished, through r ?.*- unions In the ■ ■ with the nanf? of the | -:ruir.g for the M< tr ; litai use. BOY SHOT; COMPANIONS HELD. "Don't Know How It Happened," the LatteT Declare. Harry Harmon, fourteen years old. of N East 127 th street, is in St. Joseph's Hosp:-^. Ton kers. with a bullet in :. near the he:u:t. Two boy con " - Tian, fifteen, of No. 212 East 88th street - Fred Vanderhlde, seventeen, of N ■ 188 East 127tb street— are locked u;> at Yon kers po - the result of his injuries. The three boys, with T .V';\ : rr! Vande teen, wiT.t to Tonkera all armed with rifles. They went to an old abarn; Bt Joseph's Semtnury and were shooting at a ta.r get. In some way that - elalm they understand Harmon ■■■ ttroVigh to his back. He la in a ?erlou.- CRITICISES POLICE FOR AERESTS. Magistrate Declares No Effort Is Made to Obtain Proper Evidence. The action of the Tenderloin police in arresting women on the streets for merely speaking to men. even though their known reputation was bad, was severely criticised by Magistrate Whitman in the Jefferson Market court yesterday. He declared that the policemen did not try to get posit:- i evi dence against the women, for then they would be sent to the workhouse, thus destroying the revenue of the bondsmen. The magistrate said that over two hundred women had been brought to the Jefferson Market court in the last week against whom then was no evidence, and each of whom paid from C to to a professional bonds-nan. He said that this practice was disgraceful and ought to be stopped. Patrolman McMaruis. Ing plain clothes duty in the Tenderloin, arraigned ten women yesterday before Magistrate Whitman. He had evidence against only o::e of them, ln ali the other cases tile testimony of the poli.-eman was that he haJ seen Ihe women speak to men on the street. "Did the men complain to you? Were the women Intoxicated or disorderly?" asked the magistrate. "N<>." was the reply. "What iliegal act did you see committed" con tinued the magistrate. "I saw these women walking up and down Broadway." said McManus, adding that he had been Instructed by his captain to arrest women Of known bad character who accostad men. "You have no right to ring women here on such charges Every woman in the city has a right to walk up and down Broadway If she wishes. Broadway does not belong to the police; it la for the public. I shall discharge them." Captain Schlottman was not '■■■ the Tenderloin last night, but Sergeant i 'ullom volunteered some light on the disputed point. "I don't believe," he said, "that Captain Schlott man Issued any orders other than to arrest wom»n known to be in the habit of accosting men on the street when the rviliee have. s«-en them do so. He has frequently told the men. however, to be care ful an.l be certain that the women are such as they appear to be." GIRL CHARGED WITH ARSON. Mary Wetter, an Austrian girl ln the employ of Mrs. Genevievo Ualer, in Forrest street. Clifton. Staten Island, was locked up in the West New Brighton police station last night on a charge of arson. Early in the evening a fire broke out hi her room. When the firemen got there they found her walking up and down in another part of the hou^e apparently demenfol. It was said she Bet her b*»d afire. The police ■■■■■ they were informed that some man had deserted her, and she tried to burn herself to death. She cannot speak Eng lish. SUSPECTED FIREBUG MAY BE INSANE. The youth arrested on suspicion of being impli cated in the numerous incendiary fires on the upper West Side last Friday morning was again ar raigned in the West Side court yesterday. The buy nas heretofore given his name as Frank Morris, of Boston Yesterday h» said his name was William Doran. of No. 314 Willard avenue. Providence At Fir* Marshal Prials request Magistrate Steinert committed the boy to BeUevue for examination aa to his sanity. CITY NEWS IN BRIEF. A course in the study of character, temperament end personality, with special attention to the psy chology of personal success, will be begun this evening in connection with the cluba and vocational schools conducted by th« West Side Toons Men's Christian Association, at No 33) West CTth Btreet. Irving E. Vlnir.jj will conduct '..•• < ourse. A mass meeting in the interest of the missionary thank offering will be held at Carnegie Hall. 57th street and Seventh avenue, en Wednesday evening. UN hop Potier will preside. The speakers will be Bishop Grcer. Bishop Anderson, f.f Chicago; the Rev. H. R. Hulse of New York, and George W. Pepper. WUUain J. McSor'.ey. the engineer ln charge of the engine which m over and killed three elec tricians In the New York Centra] tunnel on Satur day nftprnoon waa *rraicn#d yesterday before Mag istrate Sweetier, in the YorkvlUe court, and re manded to thr- coroiirr. Hr was rolraaed ir. $2,000 L-a!! iv await the inquest. The reserves of the West Brighton station and several plain clothes men went through the Italian colonies of that section yesterday, trying to fill the person who shot Captain Ga~agher on Saturday night, but got no clew. There 13 considerable mys tf-y about the affair. Thf- saloonkeeper whose place "vis b-ing rnlw»»-i rhortly rwm-er*th»> «hi>t»tjn,- va^> h M for >r1..l in Jt.ooo ball yesterday on a .... ot violation of the excise law W.&J.SLOANE O Angora and Saxonia O *v$ Plain Color Carpets IT mi^ht be stated, as an almost safe rule, thjt it in d^ubx as to * hat scheme oi treatment xb £ll best suit a room, decorate in pair, colors. NX'eil chosen tones of carpet and \x ell paper never till in their effectiveness, ar.J if the room is to be furnished with fine pictures and furniture in rich woods, nothing else can be quite so advantageous as the plain color back grounds. When selecting plain color carpets for handsome rooms, «c recommend Angora and Saxonia English Carpets as the most finely manufactured plain color yard goods made. \X> are the exclusive American agents for these floor coverings. Broadway & Nineteenth Street MOULE CLOTH OVERCOATS. The material is soft as velvet, very warm, and suitable for zero weather. It gives the warmth without unnecessary weight- We make them plain edges, felled by hand, velvet collar, silk lined throughout, to measure $30. Have every appearance of a garment costing three times the price. Our combination — Full Dress Suit, with Tuxedo coat, si'.k lined ar.d faced, at $62 far surpasses anything offered elsewhere. Our illustrated booklet and samples will be cheerfully given or mailed to any address. ARNHEIM, Broadway and Ninth Street. Art Exhibitions and Sales. THE Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, //^ s 366-368 Fifth Aye.. near 34th St. /*^?T* JAMES P. SILO, Auctioneer. Jipf The W. Starbuck Macy Collection Many Specimens of Historic Blue Staffordshire Ware Old Wedgewood, Jackfield, Whieldcn Copper and Silver Lusters, Castlcford and Other Rare English Potteries. Old Genuine English and Colonial Silver and Sheffield Plate, Cut and Blown Glass, A Great Variety of Old Mirrors and Prints, together with The Largest Number of Specimens of Chippendale, Sheraton, Hepplewhite, Hogarth and Manvvaring Furniture ever assembled in one collection. SALE BEGINS:— THURSDAY, November 15th, and every day following to and inclusive of Saturday, Nov. 24th, AT 2:30 P. M. DAILY. EXHIBITION TO-DAY (MONDAY), and daily thereafter. Everything Guaranteed as Catalogued. CATALOGUES MAILED ON RECEIPT OF 25c. A Limited Reference Edition of Bound Volumes at 55. 00 each. DEATH DUE TO DEER. Buck's Bloody Horns Shaw Hen Mont char Man Was Killed. Montclair. N. J.. Nov. 11 (Srecia'.V— Th» finding of the dead body of Herbert Bradley in the deer preserve of his .>-•;. in Eagle Rockway. last evening, was made the subject of an investigation by Chief Gallagher of the Police Department to day. The result confirms the theory that Mr. Brad ley met his death in <i desperate struggle with one of his deer, a lax^e buck about four years old, with a pair of long antlers. This was Mr. Bradi^y's fa vorite herd of fifteen. He had never been attacked before, and whenever he entered the preserve they ran toward him for the tidbit 3he U3ed to bring them. Some of the neighbors thought that Mr. Brad ley stumbled and fell down the ravins while pass ing through the grounds, and struck his head upon a stone. But no bruises were found, either on his head or on his body above the waistline. There peems to be no doubt that he was killed In in en counter with the big buck. The body when found last night by the coaeh n.an and H. W. Taylor, a neighbor, waa lying upon its left side in a raviuo ln tie furthermost corner of the park, near Valley Place. The trou sers were torn :-. sever il places and a large la ceration in the right hip. apparently caused by the sharp prongs of the deer's horns, had severed the main artery, death fo'.lov. lag from the loss of biood. About a hundred yards from the place where the body lay Mr. Taylor found Mr. Bradley* hat And a broom which he had used to beat out some burning leaves in the underbrush, which he must have dropped in his Sight. "It looked to me as if Mr. Bradley had attempted, ta reach the other Bide of a clump of sarubbery on the upper site of the ravin© where he waa found." said Mr. Taylor. "He had fought hard to *aye bis .life, and probably tri-id to move toward til's bushes on his nands and knees, but waa too much exhausted and weakened from the loss of biood." Acting upon this theory. Chief Gallagher an<l Deputy County Physician Herbert &:mmona this morniiig looked among the herd of deer as they roaxn«*d about the park, to atcertain w aether any ot them bore the mxrlta of last nisht's struggle- Aa soon as tha big buck came into vi^w they saw that its horr.s were covered witii blood ail that there were a number of blood spots about the legs and body. Tha animal still acted wildly and deiiantly. ar.<i in order that it might do no further harm the chief dre>v his raiulver arid killed it. M. Bradley was lait sten alive by F. Mer lam Wheeler, who w.i< driving aljng Eagle Rock Way yeazerday afternoon .-bout 4 o'clock. Mr. Wheeler noticed that leaves were burning freely In the underbrush and that the nre was gradually approaching Mr. Bradley 's tnclosure. He called out to him to save his fence, and Mr. Bradley, thanking him. rart toward the barn a:.d culled to his coachman to beat out tha flames. He picked up a broom and disappeared through the smoke tow ard the West Ora.i^e line. It U supposed that the dee" t*!?arr,e excite! at ih* flames or took- fright at Mr. Bradley** eff»ri3 to extinguish them with the broom, and turned upon him. Mr. Bradley had lived •■. Montclair about tea years, and hU residence on Eagle Rixk Way *»• m "ho most plctur^-squ'* section of the town. At or.c »-nd of the grounds was a pretty little lake. spanned by rustic bri l-?»s md surrounded by rar* plants and shrubs. His conservatories were filled with the choicest flowers, and produced specimens that won many prizes at the leading flower shows. Mr Bradley was tn tha flour exporting business, with offices at No. 5* WilUain street. New York. H* !r:iv»s a wife who n- 1* Mis* Elvira W«-eks. of New York, ard two children. Th* funeral will I - held on Tue»dai- afternoon at 2:SO o'clock. Art Exhibitions and Sales. PRELATE HOME FROM SPAIN. Bishop Kenny Sav3 Spanish People Will Resent Attacks on Church. The Right Rev. William J. Kenny. Bishop of St. Augustine. Fla.. who has been in. Spain for sev eral months detvaasj through archives for old rec ords concerning the early foundations of that city. yesterday celebrated pontifical mass and delivered the sermon at th« Church of St. Francis oi Asatsi. I.i Wei 20th street. Ha referred to the trouble ar.sjl la brewing in Spain, and declared that the> Spanish people would fight any attempt or tike ffovernment to deprive them of their religious rights. Later Bishop Kenny declared that he un derstood the- bill for the- regulation of religious a*. lociatlons was Intended to b<» almost. If not <;— :a, as sweeping as tha on© adopted In Franca. He> said: The bill la aimed directly. I believe, at OH re ligious orders and at th school system. Spaia ha« develop* d her school *y3tena in recent years, aad, the people are proud of It. The clergy and, laity will tight to the last ditch any attempt to destroy the religious foundations or to settle th* rellilo-aa bodies. Although, it looks serious. I still betM*a> the ajuvefiuaesM will not go to extremes. Touching on the Bishop el Tuy » pastoral agai_«t civil marriages. Bishop. Kenny declared that the Bishop of Tuy had not made any apology for his pastoral, as was reported both m this country and in Spain, nor had he retracted or raodl2ed it la any vay. CHARGE WOMAN WITH ARSON. Negro Tenement House Set 02 Fire Near Her Apartment. Mrs. Eaten* Bristol, a Negro woman, was ar rested yesterday by tha police of the West 13M street station, charg-ed with attempting to btirtt a five story tenement bui:oir.?. No. 302 West lOth street- !> „. . v On account of :ts prompt discovery by other tenants ln tha buildin?. tho fire failed to gam any headway, and was extinguished with slight damage. All th<» tenants are --■'►•*. Ther» are twenty families !n the house. Th« ftre was in a neatly ar ranged pile of papers and wood at the rear of the hallway on the second floor, where Mrs. Bristol lived. The police say that the woman admitted to th»m thnt sh* hßii s«»t th«» ftr». If you Happen to miss your train, to bo tat to forgot something, you oan aiway% ntako a goo* recovery By Telephone MEW YORK 7ELEPHOME CO.. IS Dey Strwmt *