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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 11, 1907, Image 2

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■'. from the East. Up tn this time
•iks nave been unable to procure currency.
Present Financial Disturbance Compared Fa
vorably with Th-at of 1893.
<>n of lhc •■.. . ... | stares «>r the. financial
• tattoo i- the rol.ttivt -ly small number of failures
••? n.Hi: i:i.i] banks as compared with the record df
3533. At tbat lime seventy-eight national hanks
fcuspended in July and sixty-three in June and
August, Brnlle In th flm eight months of 1891 the
r.umD'r of BaspeßsSans of state .°.nd private banks
*vas OS.
in tlic present ctiala the number of national bank
Euj-i t'usior.s reported does hot rxceed a Aoara, and
come of tises*: will reopen.
While commercial failure--, in October were the
largest of anjr month tor-eleven years, the total
b<»lns swelled by the suspension of several large
establishments, which represent the merger of
•mailer Institutions, the suspensions were generally
due tt> curtailment of credit rather than lii<-k of
business. The reports for tlie first week of So
vember are djattoetljr favorable, showing only
failures, as apainst 252 and 270 for the two previous
Th» r.ew wfek Opens with iho banking situation
in New York cleared up f=o f:ir a? any danger <>-
f'irth'-r failure/: or suspension! is concerned, with
HM banking i assures comparatively Intact, and
■with more than ?:*i>,ooo.oUO on the ocean to
strenirthen thtm in the coming 1 week.
Committee Gets Consents from Jenkins Trust
Co. Depositors to Limit Withdrawals.
A committee of stockholders and depositors has a
pl«n to hasten the oj.< nlrg .'f the Jenkins Trust
Company, Brooklyn. A circular lettf hs been
»*nt to earh dspaattor irsillin us follows:
T'fUT Sir: The nadersfajmed are a committee, of
stockholdera and depositors of the Jenkins; Trust
<*omrariy. appointed to take such action as will
r<*Btih in the speedy resumption of the business of
tb<» trust company and conserve th< best Interests
of the depositors and storkholders. The State Bank
Exßmlrxr reports that Thf Jvnk'.ns Trust Company
is perfectly and absolutely solvent, having Ita ■ a| f
tal and a surplus. A committee aproir.tnl by the
board of directors, having examined the as» an.!
the llabiliiie.s of the trust company, reported to the
iam« effect.
You are a tsposttor, nnd we want you to co
r>p*mte with the otlier depositors and stockholders
"t r»open tttaj doors of our bantdnc mstltutlon.
This can b« done iit once only by sigrning the In
dosed cont-ent. Kindly sipn the lnclosor] envelope
Immediately, po that "a day for opening can bo
epeodily d«termined upon.
The blank consent rea'ls:
1. — . b depositor of the lenktna Trust '""n-.
panr. Ui consideration of the speedy resumption of
vueuMss, nill not withdraw over 10 per rf-n: of my
<Jepos» f per month. Thit= «-on»ent does ti"t affVct
*ny deposit mad' I<y me hereafter.
Eon Antonio, Tes., Nov. 10— A dispatch to
"The Express" from liearios City, says that
within r few days tho banker? of Mexico win
Ippiie -a rail to tho banters of other dtles of tho
rrpuhli'' for a oonference in tlie capital, at
Mill It wll] be decided what action to take in
protecting the interests nf Mcxicn because of the
financial ooodltiens In the T'nitr-1 Ptntes
(Br iMejvasej to Thr Trft->un».]
K«w Hav«>n, Nov. 10. -Officials of all ihe saTtesja
banke in the city annuuncod to-dny that h'-reaftfr
< per oetrt will be paid on all oepoetta. Only t^
per oenf iiaa been generally paM. altbough a few
of the banks Increased the rate to » pei cent on
HTv.i' deposits' recently.
»—» —
i H>- Tetesrasa to i"h<> Tillwiw 1
Vaserbary, <'onn.. Kov. W.— The ltali^nß wlio live
:;■ th*> t<->»ni along tbe CSMMCttent Valley are
I'l eptws; a harvest c:;tchiner oung snapping turtles,
n t!v v s- 11 to m;;rk< r men for the New York
botd • -■I restaurant trade for terrapin, the taste.
" ; '.\:,:cii they closely mble. This season of
the •sr the snnpr" r li^s .-onrf»al^d in mud below
Um frnft line, and may eaaUy be caught. The
*'ini ■■. unliko other rAatures thai hibernaaa, be
• •••i>v -■ fat. foicy Hrd fine flavored an'l In in fine
. <i.|,llt:on In late fall.
[By I>J<!s; aph to TUm Tribur.e.]
■ ■•• Rantacton, Mass.. Nov. in.— Edward F.
Hi..ri^s. the jnuHi-minionairo uf Methuen and
G ■ .* Inaton, Is at what is known locally a*
Ma "CmsUe" for th<' first time in Bve v^ar?. It Is
thoasjht that hi.« visit mc;tr.s numerous Improve
nents to the mrnsion. wfail tlthongb i? coat sev
wal BBUUons, hai been adened by him so far
.-:;= his araseaes was ooacerßed for a number of
•v^nrs. He was out in a heavy rainstorm to-day
inspecting a aew concrete wall.
Buffalo. Nor. H.— Edward Wlschnach. of Cb«ak
towasa. who was shot by Detective Hatfleld, of the
BBew York '".■-Titr.-i!. on Prla-bl night, died .-it the
Kme-rgency Hospital to-day. He is tba second vic
ilm of an ofßp(-r'?> Bullet wtthlo forty-eljrht hours.
Patrolman Crotty sbat Charles Charles, an allied
burglar, on Kiiriay mornlrs. He died on Saturday
afternoon. Wlsebaacfa nad« en ante-mortera state
in*r.r, in which be said he waa walking alone the
common beside the railroad track and did not hear
(ha osVcer's cail to halt. Hatficld, on the other
lisnd. af?»rts that Wischnacfa r>rok.- Into two cars
anH ran away .-it his approach.
lUy TeJeßrapb to TTie Tribur.e ]
OUaboma Ottjr, Okla., Kov. 10.— The constitution
of th<? new State of Oklahoma Is to be tested in
tt» court?. Th«* Ealoon mm decided to-day to
r.ring suit attacklac th*» validity of the anti-saloon
1 By T«-l»«rap!i tr> The MbHSO.]
New Haven. Nov. The Sargent liardv.»i«
'"ompany baa announced t!..!t beginning to-morrow
th»> <ntlre plant would reduce its workinK time to an
♦•lßht-hour BdMduls. Xl»e change v.ili affect fully
Ihree thousand hands. H<nry B. Sarpont, president
of the compaiiy. said thai the chance was made
t<i prev-nt overproduction during the dull season.
Th© \V. and K. T. Pltcb Company, which also
manufacture.* sardwar*. also announcwl the adop
tion of an eight-hour schedule, b>«innin>j to-morrow.
A nervous person is al
ways at a disadvantage. The
steady nerves of the influen
tial, successful, well liked
individual, are the «nvy of
the timid, cold skinned per
son who lacks initiative —
and red blood.
Coffee is a common cause
of «*cold hands and feet,"
nervous trepidity. etc.
What a delightful change
it is to feel the power of
warm blood and strong
nerves! Stop drinking cof
lee for a week or 10 days,
and drink Postum F-ood Cof
?ee as the table beverage.
Make \ our Postum strong
and rich — boil it 15 miniltM
or longer — then, with good
cream and piping hot, it is
delicious and n holesonic,
100. Contains no cof
<ee or other drutf caffiene
i* the druz in coffee; but
oniy Ihe food elements of
clean, roasted wheat and a
small amount of rno'ft3scs.
Senator Thinks He Will Get Presi
dcirtial Nomination.
Senator Thomas <\ Platt who, in spite of his
physteaTinflrmlttes, still maintains a keen Interest in
political affairs In the stafc and nation, said last
night he believed Secretary Taft would be nominat
ed for President at the Republican National Con
vention. The Senator, who, with the exception of
ix few months spent at Manhattan Beach last sum
mer, has been living since last May with friends
at the Ebaendorf, So. 133 West llth street, was
seen there last night by a Tribune reporter.
He bad Just been wheeled Into his library from
the dining room, and had settled himself In a big
easy 'hair. His fao> Is fuller and his color la bet
ter than it !ia« been for BORM lime. The Senator
Raid ho was feeling better than for a long time. He
Is looking forward to Koing to Washington, where
he will take Ms seat In Coliprrss as the senior Sena
tor from New York state. He will leave here for
Washington on Saturday, November 30, and will
go to Us Id quarters at the Hotel Arlington. Mr.
arid Mrs. Abel, with whom be is living, and who
wont with him to Manhattan Beach, will accom
pany him to Washington, but may not Mr.
Abel will have bis vacation from the Custom Ho-.ise
at that time.
"I)i> you think that President Roosevelt will eon-
Bent to tak<* a ti-inl term?" the Senator Was asked.
•I do not," he replied. "I believe, with others.
that be cannot afford to take another nomination
i:i view of bis declaration that he would -not do so.
It is true tbat he Is Impulsive, but I cannot think
that he would k<> back on the declar.it ions he has
"Who do you think will be tha next Republican
candidate for President?"
"I think it will be Se, . i iry Taft. " was the rep'.y.
"It is evident to me that President Roosevelt would
not have placed Secretary Tafl In the Held unless
he purposed to stand by him. It la true that the
polltlcaj aspirations of ninny men have been killed
by rtaxting their booms too soon, but I think Sec
retary Taft ■ case ll Wtnewhat different. Presi
dent Roosevelt will undoubtedly dominate thr con
vention, and i;. .v- 1 believe, he Ifi sincere in his
advoca* t of the nomination of Taft ha will nomi
nate the £'>cr*tary of War ns ills successor."'
Senator Platt seemed to think that th«» New Tork
Stato delegation would probably vote according to
tho ideas of the President
■ you think that the President's alleged oppo
sition to Governor Hughes i- 1 "- caused by t
that he believes th<» Qovernor would not carry <>ut
the Roosevelt policy?"
"Not altogether, It is b< cause t!)<" Qovernor stands
In the way of his friend. T.-:ft 1 do not believe
thrit Secretary Taft would be no radical as ih>"
President if be should jrft into the White House.
He would bo u much stronger candidate than the
President for that reason. If the President should
be forced to take another nomination It would be
a tremendous light. The Ka^t. largely on a'-''.,
of the rlnatxlal troubles, would b»* opposed to him,
■while the West would be almost solidly for him."
Th<> Senator thinks that the <-omi;i^ session of
< "onjrress will bo om of the most Important nnd
liveliest in >eaip, duo to the opposition to the
policy of the President and to new currency legis
lation that will be proposed.
The Senator did not seem Inclined to talk inu'-h
about the recent rampnipn in thla county, it waa
not .i pleasant subject for h!m to dwell on, appar
ently. "Do you. as a ctmpaip-n managi of many
years, think that the action of H"rbert Parsons In
fusing with the lndepen'3< League was juatl-
BedT" h" was aeked. i
"I certainly do not." li r said, "It was the most
foolish thing that could have been done. Il< ought
to have known that to join forces with a political
organization like that of Hearst would t«nd to
weaken rather than to strengthen the Republican
Senator Platt thought that the victory of Tim
othy l. Woodruff in Brooklyn proved he was a
much keener politician than many persoi i gave
him credit foi. "Mr. Woodruff's position in Re
publican politics In this f=tate la much ronger
than it was several months apn." he said. "Any
oiio who takes him for a novice at politics i-* great
ly mistaken. H« insisted on nominating a straight
ticket and won a Breat vlctary-"
The nator*s table was piled high with Sunday
papers, which lie had been reading all afternoon.
There is not a piece of poiiti'-al formation from
any part of the country which escapes his atten
tion in the public prints, and, although I e is not
In touch with active politicians as in the old days.
he. keep* himself well Informed of a'.; thai is ko
i::c on.
lighting for Control of the Delegates to the
Next National Convention.
! B TV jtf nil i tn ': be Tribune ]
Buffalo, Nov. 16. — What promises to devel<
one of tii>- liveliest flgbta for control of th<- New
York st.-tt. Democratic delegates to the next na
tional convention ii 1 -' now being waged undi .
between State Chairman William J. Connera and
Norman E. Mack, national committeeman. At
present the lit" is ■mouldering, !>;? politic]
both parties i.re wiutlnp anxiously for the actual
fire, which Is expected to bteak out within the next
few day.-'.
The beginning of hostilities <int'»s i>,-irk to the.
recent visit to this city of William Jennings Bryan.
Mr. Bryan was the Kuest of Norman K. Mack, com
ing here from Jamestown to see the la. al poli-
Mr. Conners, through courtesy, was in
vited to attend the conference between Mr. Mack
and Ur. Bryan, and, although the happenings In
Mack's office were kept secret, .t is generally un
derstood that ;i rather lively tilt took place. Bryan
is Mack's choice for the Presidential Domination,
while Conners bas made no secret of the fact t:. I
bis Influence is to be us<'d toward securing the
nomination for LJeuti oant Governor Lewis Stuy
vesant «"hanler. Neither Coanera nor Mack has
piven any indication of accepting th<» other's can
didate, and with horns locked the leaden ■.■■th pre
j.:ir:iiK f'.r buttle.
Ti:e situation has been furtbei complicated by
the announcement that Charles f. Murphy, Tam
many leader, will demand an unlnstructed delega
tion. This leaves local politicians Wondering where
Connera will bluml on this proposition.
Spends Several Hours in Bed, Writing Let
ters — Plans Eighty-one Miles To-day.
Syracuse, Nov. — Edward Payeon Weston, the
veteran pedestrian, spent a quiet Sunday at his
hotel In this city and Is greatly refreshed as .i
resul of bis long rest. Weston retired at 9 o'clock
last nlffht nnd slept soundly until 2 o'clock this
mornitij,'. He spent most of the morning In bod,
attending to his correspondence, writing about fifty
letters. He did not leave the hotel during the day.
Tlie Mister on his foot has practically disappeared.
Weston retired at 6 p. m. and slept until Jl
o'clock, when he began preparations for resuming
his West, rti trip at BUdnttTbt According to I. ls
•• jedule. Weston la duo to reach Palmyra to-mor
row night, but ho. expects to do eighty-one miles
and rea<-h Rochester. It has bten raining some
to-day and be expects the roads will be heavy.
Houlton. >■>•.. Nov. Word reached here to-day
of five drownings within th-» last three days in re
mote Ustrlcta in Kastern Maine. At Ashland three
men lost their lives through the cap«lzlriK of their
eanoe on Snuapan Lake, and a fourth occupant of
ftc craft reached ehor« only after a hard swim
in the icy water, encumbered though he was by
heavy winter clothing. The drowned men were
Frank and l'aul Baker and Arthur Oyer. Al! leave
families. At Sftlttown Harry RoUnson, fifteen
years old. was drowned by the overturning of a
small r<mit in Which he was sailing, and at Van
Buren John Crawford, eighteen yeara o!'J, was
drowned when bis eanoe capsteed.
Frederick Greeno, who has charge of the Colonial
livery stables, at Yonkers. sent two bullets Into bis
body laFt night, beeause iie thought his fiance did
not love him as much as formerly. Now he la in
St. Joseph's Hospital, suffering much pain and
With a charge of attempted suicide tearing- him in
the face when he gets out. • He ran nearly a mile to
toe hospital.
During the past five years this Company
has invested for itself and its clients over
$60,000,000 in mortgages without the loss of a
single dollar.
New York City Z^S'o bonds, which sold
about five years ago at 107 T -, were worth this
week 82'i-a loss of over 25 points.
Even the best railroad bonds have in the
past year suffered an enormous decline.
Tirst mortages on improved New York City
real estate, yielding a higher interest return,
show no loss whatever.
To investors who seek security rather than
the hazards of speculation, this company
offers mortgages in which its own funds have
been invested— the same class of mortgages
which have shown the remarkable results above
stated. These mortgages can be purchased
cither with or without the guarantee of the
New York Mortgage and Security Company
—the company which has never made a loss
of any kind.
135 Broadway
Jewish Xctispapcr Man Warned l>>!
Black Hundred of Russia.
A death threat letter, Which waa sai'l to liav.;
b^<>n written by Russian Nationalists, was received
by T otii.* mii.'T, editor of the Jewish newspap>r
"Wa.iieif on Saturday nnd published yesterday,
Th^ editor ' •- been condemned to death by tlie
tort gn society, it was said, beca isi of several at
tacks on the Russian government by tb<> newspaper,
which published a full account of the murder of
two revolutionists In June, and at the same tini'i
reprlntM letters said to have been written by M.
Izvolsky. the Russian Minister, io M. Steseglivlton,
th^' Minister of Just) ■-. and M Btolypln, the Prime
Minister or Russia, In reference to carrying out a
plan to rder the two rebels. Tsernlak and Ivan,
who were found «1»>;.il on •« steamship bound from
Antwerp to New York |r May.
The iioptnmrk on tlie envelope. which has a black
border, is Geneva. Bwitserland, nnii is dated <>.-t.^bi r
81, i:«fT. It la addressed to lh< editor, In ■ ire ••*
the newspaper, and l« written In Hebraic char
acters. The warning la signed by M. Feadative,
ana explains that the Geneva Departmanl of the
T'nlon of Russian people, ths Black Hundred, de
cided at ita last meeting thai tln> editor, who was
known aa M. Bandea while a revolutionist, be con
demned to death for aiding the terrorist organisa
tloii and for priui documents of the government.
Thr^e spadal agents have hern delegated to carrv
out the threat; and have left Moscow with MM
rubles to defray the expenses of the errand Th«
action of the society Is l« n, according Is the
letter. In conformity with Sections i un«l < of the
depart n ruk s.
A black border ■urroonds th< notice, which
greatly disturbed the editor, who dciared tbat ha
is puro an attempt will be mail" to issinate him
by the organisation which la regarded aa one of
the most Influential In Russia, and ta the society
which started the lewsh masoacfee lu^t year. Mr.
Miller informed tn« detective btir<-au. --.ivl li- 1 will
call on .-i private detective -"-••• tor additional
Five Supposed Ringleaders of International
Association Captured.
Toulon, !fov. 1". Five of Ihe rtngk .:■
what would appear to be a moat Important
elation ol International spies were arrested l"^
to-day by special detectives. The authorities
also neized a maps of papers, and a cursory ex
amination of these documents leaa* x<< the be
lief that the k:<uk for » lonp thn* lia.s let-n car
rying on an extensive traffic In military and
n ' ;ivai .. re t The local officials consider the
, r -,. ts so Important that they have communi
cated with Premier Clemen
Professor Waldcteins Efforts Induce Italian
Government to Act.
Rome, Nov. 10. The proposal to continue the
work of excavation at Herculaneum haa become
so popular tin b result of the efforts made by
Charles Waldsteln, professor of i\n« arts at King's
Cambridge, thai the Italian government
ta about to take the matter actively in band.
Bignor K;i-ii, Um afraister of Public I»structlon,
on whom the work depends, has prepared a bill
to be presented to parliament which provtdea for
an appropriation <■? HOO.OOO for the purpose of re
moving the bouses forming the modern town or
Resina, which was built above Herculaneum, and
.in appropriation of 13.000 a year for the actual ex
cavatior work. Thla latter sum doe* not include
the salaries of officials In the moan while, a :;i'e
elal commissioner, under the presidency of I'ro
fessor Depetra, of the Unlversltj of Naples, has
undertaken preliminary studies of the work.
Professor Waldstein, contrary t<> the vl' wa held
by ti" members of the present Italian Cabinet, is
In favor of international eo-opcration to do the
work m Herculaneum. He is about the brin^ out
a large volume showing what lias been done un io
the present time, and setting forth what be con
siders necessary to Insure the completion of the
work lie will maintain tint, if carried out ne
cording i" modern methods, ihe excavation or
Herculaneum will rail for an expenditure of fciO 1.
(«»» ,i year. A contrary opinion is held by moat or
the Italian anhteoloßists. headed by Professor
(Jiacomo Boni, director of the excavations at the
Roman Forum, who say that It win to Impossible
to spend more than H.098 a year if the work Is done,
cleverly ana without injury to the buricu treasures.
Extradition Papers Not Yet Made Out in
Pennsylvania Robbery Cace.
London, Nov. 10.— William Arthur Newman, alias
Robert Lewis, alias Charles Milter, who was ar
le.stefl here In September at the request Of the Vir
ginia authorities, who ar» seeking his extradition
on the ehurße. of grand larceny and felonious as
sault, has been remanded from week to week pend
ing the arrival of papers from tho l T nlte.l States.
A detective arrived hero from Virginia last week
and appeared In the Bow street police court on Fri
day sine] presented the request of tho .Mate Depart
ment for Lewis's extradition. The case wan fur
ther remanded until November 12 in order to give
the Judpe time to ko over the papers. These the
clerk of the court hald did not quite fulfil the re
quirements. Ah I^ewin baa declared his wllllngnosH
to return to America, it iw expected, however, that
tho extradition will be ordered on November U'.
T'nder the KiiKlisb law Lewis nuißt remain hero
lor a fortnight n'ter the order Ih signed in order
to give him time to apply for a writ of habeas
corpus should he desire to do so.
Lewis waa arrested la New York lnst February
lor robbing the Pennsylvania Railroad company
of thousands of dollars' worth of baggave in vir
gteta. While at Police Headquarters he attacked
a doorman an«i sveoeedad In tntsplng from the
building. He got as far as London, where he was
arrest* d on information sent from thH elde.
Democrats and Republicans Against
Common Enemy Next Year.
The very stronghold of American plutocracy was
stormed last night by tho future rulers of America.
At least, Julius Hopp. the chairman of a meeting
of the Socialist Stago Society at the Berkeley
Theatre ("near Fifth avenue"), said the next na
tional election would lie between the combined
Democratic Bnd Republican parties against the
socialists, and the outcome of that, or certainly
the following election, could not be doubted.
"There is a new eta this year— l mean, b<
with this year," declared <h^ socialist theatre
manager in opening thu meeting: "Socialism has
spread all over th* world already before, but this
year it has come to America, and i;i America i*.
is going to pet further ahead than in any other
country. Why. it used t.> !>•■ that theatre man
agers along Broadway would not have anything
to do with me as manager of this society. Now I
can go t<> any of them and say, 'We will i>ac.v
you in. if you rut on this play,' and they \w'\
do it. •
In thi- way, Mr. Hopp said, socialism In Amer
ica bad surpassed that in other countries. WThai
plays be bad put before the public in this way he
did not say, but he announced later several of the
"masters" who were "going to be" presented
through his society. Then he proceeded to give
!h<> latest bulletin from the political Held:
"There are no issues ill politics up to this time.
n Democrats and the Republicans are the
same. Their Issues arc only fake. At the next
election the parties will be Republican and Demo
cratic against t!i" Socialist. And the Socialists will
win. Then we win have a real Democracy in this
country and everybody win go to see So-.-iMiist
plays along Broadway."
There wee about Sixty persons present. Mr.
Eiopp knew of "tvir- a? many" who were anxious
to back him up in hi:-! theatrical schemea. Later
he announce,) that be bad talked with thousands
who were burning with enthusiasm for the work
BOClaUst Sta*r.> Society and would buy arl
vanto tickets for t' e productions of Socialistic
\ BbOCk. worse than any mundane earthquake in
Its psychological flnrrcimtt. swept over the audience
.it one time, Thfl speaker o! the ovenins; was Ta'oii
nid I>. Abbott, associate editor of •Current Litera
ture." who spolte on "The New Note in the Mod
ern Drama." describing especlallj the work of Ibsen,
Budermann, riauptmann, Maeterlinck and Ber
nard Bhaw, In Introducing him Mr llopp had been
applauded When he spoke of "The Jungle" and "its
destruction ol ti.« Beef Trust" .<- an "epoch mak
ing tory for octaliam." 11 was when Mr. Ab
bott described the work ot one of his dramatists
as on ih<> older Of thai done In Chicago by tho
author of "The ■ ingle," "only on a higher pl.ine."
that the i- tricity began to play around the room.
On<: ard-nt disciple, who had been thinking mean
while so Intensely that it waa necessan f«f him to
closet hia mind bj closing hts eyes, opened them
before, be realized II It was Beveral moments be
fore he bad run his handa s soSclent number of
tiroes tbrouKh his long locka and was ablo to com
pose htmaslf agl
.\f. r Mi. Abbot t'i« lecture was over, questions
from any ow of I la auditors were In older. And
they earns freely, obliging Mr. Abbott to solve many
rani'-r fundamenUl problems. "Which are the
greater, mtbetlo or ethical ejualltles?" asked on«
tenso - oung woman, but tim- was called Just at
This point. an<i Mr. Abbott mopped his forehead
Mr Hepp now rose to end the meetinfj .ind make
ills theatrical announoementa. A laugh from tii"
bach of tho room, in which bi entered heartily but
unwittingly, greeted him. Tba iplrtt of th>- de
voted dtsctple with th< closed eyes was wandering
noisily, and returned to earth just In time to save
the cbatr of ■ portly neignbor. whlcb was In grave
<liinn> r <<f collapse fr«n» quakes of avoirdupois.
••i.0..k nt the dramas *c have already produeeey
proclaim- Mr Hopp In hi closing speech. "We
have not had any money for them, u we caa do
that wellv ftiout money what canwi notdowithlt?
Homo i«:r>ple think we cannot gal along because we
hav no money. Hut dm sy Is not necessary (»r
BUCh •» grej.i ia»»a as ours. I can ao to any man
ager on Broadway and tell him the Socialist -nin
back him In giving a eertafai play »n»i he wiU give
It. What playi «m I gotag tn 1;ilVl ' given.' Why,
all the grrat ones snilMl of Ibbrna and some.
<»f —
Mr. Hepp'i last worda were Indistinct. Or.
iii.i'. t!.<- ama he next mentioned wjii not i>*
familiar a^ tiiat of the Norwegian, it may iiavo
!.. ■ n the mysterious psrsottage he i wntioned be
fore i" 1 bttbOttng ever witn plots for Socialist
dramas. Onlj an assurance ol s profitable market,
he said, \v.i.i DOOSSBaO to bring them out.
Suspension of Their Organization by A. F. of
L. Causes Much Trouble.
The t'f the United Brewery Workers
of America by tba Anv-ti. an l'. deration of Labor
some months ago has caused < gre4t <!• d
cltement among labor men throughout the West,
this city. The suspension >t the organ
isation, which haa 80,(108 members, came .is
of Its r'-rusjii t>^ obey an order of On ei
council of the American Federation of Labor to
turn over the jurisdiction of the in
teamsters, engineers, firemen and others employed
in the breweries Tb< suspension, however, does
not apply to the Sew York locals, which i
the order lt t the last moment uni
The matter was brought \ l l • at a meeting of tho
Central Federated Union yesterday. James I', ilu!
land, t'n-> Centra] Federated L'nion delegate to the
coming convention of the American Federation of
Labor, inis said be was personally In favor of the
order, but had been Instructed that it be reci n
sidered. It has been s.ii.i that the brewery work
. i i ontended that by the organ Ira t lon having the
control <■•' :iii the employes of the brewi rles it was
enabled to maintain the closed shop more e!Te. .
lively There Is much Bitterness on both sides,
and the subject will be thoroughly debated during
the i oiiniiK convention.
The lot iiout of all of the kosher bn Mi bakers
and the Increase or one cent ■ loaf in the price of
thut commodity will probably cause a kosher bread
famine in Harlem. The. bakery wagon drivers have
declared a sympathetic strike aad are ittmandfng
that the boss bakers give them $1.", a week. At a
meeting af the Journeyman Makers' association at
No, IM Kiist littb street laal night the strikers .ie
cMcd to turn the lockout into a strike and demand
a ten-hour workday mid an Increase ej pay.
Nathan Welsberg, tha delegate or the Bakers'
l'nion, said last night that the strike would as
suredly spread • > The Bronx, the East si.ie and to
Norfolk. Va . Nov. io. — Following the artval hero
to-day of President Bamael dompera, the executive
council of the American Federation of Labor beM
a four hours se salon at the Fairfax Hotel. The re
port of Mr. Qompers, which «iii tie reaj when the
Federation convenes at the Jamestown exposition,
and other mutters of Importance, were dtacuaaed.
It Ik intimated thut Mr. Gompera has a surprise in
Bloodstained Mattress and Hammer Give
Clew to Indiana Mystery.
r By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
South Bend. Ind.. Nov. 10.— What Is believed to
be a Holution of the myatery involved In tho murder
af A. W. Murphey developed to-Uay, when the
police were informed that a bloodstained mattress
and hammer had been found in a Lake Shore car
that reached Buffalo yesterday* without an uttend
ant. The car contained four horses and was billed
to New York City, but by mistake was stopped at
Murphey was In charge of It to this point, and his
body was found near the tracks. He had been H s
saulted and robbed. It is now believed that he was
murdered in the car by robbers watt* th« train
stopped here at a water tank.
All the passenfc-r trains of the Pennsylvania Railroad will enter and depart
ftom the new Union Station at Washington on November 17, 1907, and on tin
same date the present station at Sixth and B Streets will be closed to traffic
The date is singularly fitting. In 1807 both wings of the Capitol were com
pleted, and now a century later a building even larger is opened tor a grea: public
utility, which did not exist at that time.
The railroad terminal facilities at Washington have been inadequate t>t
years. particu!arlv at inauguration periods and on the assemblage of other large
gatherings at the Capital. Their improvement was imperative, and so it has com*
about that, by the combined effort of the railroads and the United States Gov
ernment, one of the largest and unquestionably the handsomest railroad station
in the world is now provided not only for the convenience of the citizens of tht
United States, but as a notable architectural addition to the great public bnild*
ings of the Capital City. It is a monumental edifice and a worthy type of tha
future structures which will make Washington the municipal beauty spot of kha)
The station including the Concourse is longer than the Capitol and nearr/
as wide. The waiting room is larger than the hall of the House of Representa
tives. The concourse, which is the train lobby, is longer than the interior of
the Capitol building, if it were one continuous hall, and half aa widx It is the
lar^rst building ever constructed for a like purpose.
Within this great structure there is every convenience the traveler can desire*
so grouped about the cencral hall as to serve his purpose to the best advantage.
The lofty arched entrances face a plaza as large as an ordinary city park,
which will be laid out as a plaza and adorned with shrubbery and fountains.
The trackage is sufficient for all demands upon it, and as the entrance to and
exit from the trains are separated the confusion and jostling of hurrying crowds
moving in opposite directions will be obviated.
Tho bigness of the station is impressive, its utilities obvious.
Recommendations To Be Contained
in Annual lie port in January.
Tlie Public nrtes Commission ta »sxp"eted to
present one of the ssost comprehensive annual fs>
ports on thi eeeond Monday in January thit has
1 ever be» n prepared. This report will. 1? Is thought.
| Hil at least t'-ve largo, volumes. Besides contain
' las a synopsis of the work of the commission It
will contain rec mmendatlons for new legislation.
Bojne amendments to the present public service
act will be asked for. as well as amendments for
i tba rapid tr.iiiN:T act. Other legislative recom
mendatli n* m.iy also b« m;ide. None of these has
\r**n decided on, nnd will not be. it la believed, for
■ohm days .it least.
The legal rtmsat ef the r^tninission ts con
■Usi rir.i; such questions, and after It has in or
pomtod ir^i Mssm and tuiKgestions in the form of a
brief the i niiiiiilaatsamia will consider them and
finally de< ide upon the r»-pi;imrn.lat:cr.9 they de
■tre to be BUMh>
The Public Ser\i. > <*"nimi9«ion for this district
considers the public service act well drawn, and
«i Ua It lias discovered a defect hera and there In
iu« uct it has not found any of a irlarint; char
acter. Ita preparation comes directly under ti-.e
eharsja of the Hwretarv of the commission and his
department. J. O. Hammit. one of the assistant
secretaries, bj now ftvtaaj most of his time <o the
work Involv.-.J. and lias under Mm a fore© af ex
perteacad asststaatsi
Tho commlsstoa Intends that its annual report
Shall be of Interest and s< nefit to the people at
targe, us vw-ll as th.- Legislature. Amour other
thinys th<- r.-j>ort will show th»- public that no com
plaint that the commission has received, is put
osldt -every one his been tavtsttgatajd.
"The people will know." sail an ossteia] of the
commit erday." after they see tl# annual
report, that when th< y receive a not© from the
commission that reada'eomethtnsj Hke this 'Your
> omjilaint has been received sad will bo lnvrstl
gal .I.' that is not tho last of It; they will know t: it
the complatai is r.ot ■ tch In a pigeonhole and for
gotten, bui that it Is taken up and looked Into.
■ U". ure ••■ nstantly l.avins; to Increase our esarlca]
fore-, and each day Mea the addition of new- em
ployes toooi staff. The legal d.ruimnent has grown
rapidly, but not in proportion to th« work that It
has been called on to u'o. Counsel to th<- i'oinml.ss:on
:i!idH that his force has always more work than it
can well iittend to. but. like other branches of the
commission, this flspmlmaul l* making up for lack
of force by working overtime."
Bodies of M.vny Children Near Pyramid of
the Sun at Huacan.
I By TMSgraaa. toTho Tribune. ;
Mexico City, Nov. 10— A curious sepulchre con
taining the boiii.-s uf many children haa been dis-
COVt r-d mar th.- Pyramid of the Sun at San Juan
Tesl Hwaran. Tho sepulchre was covered bv a
huge toanbstone, <>n which Is carved the tace of a
w< man, surrounded by many hk-roglyphs. The
.•<nly of one <>; the children was woll preserved.
This, with tho tombstone, will soon be brought to
the National Museum.
Main. Nov. -A local newspaper, known as the
organ Of tho law oautts, has published a sensa
ttoaal statement eeswanstatg tho Asfeace to be made
by NtmsJo Xasi. former Mlrdwier of Public Instruc
tion, who Is being triad bajsta lha leaata on th«
chares of falsifying documents and defrauding the
state treasury. According to this newspaper. Nasl
ts r.-a»ly to produce Istssn from the late Premier
'/.anardelll asking for funds to nubsldizt? tho press.
Tie u ill produce also reoeipts from certain pawn
brokers, alleged to have been signed by ZanardelH.
If Nad follows Uw COUTM intimated by thia paper
li'- will hsbh cunsiderabl« Indignation.
I'aris. Nov. 10.— Thtro U every reason to believe
that the report that Mine. Anna Gould, who re
cently obtained a divorce from Count Bonl de
Castellans, baa bean married to Prlnco Ilelio do
Bagan la untrue. A representative of The Asso
ciated Press went to-day to St. Cheron. where Mine,
(lould has a country house. He. was told that eh©
was 111 and could see no one.
Mini-. Gould has bten entertaining at the Chateau
ds Mara for eonio weeks, and on last Friday sho
gave a hunt to a large party. The Prince Ue Sagan
has been a frequent visitor at the chateau, usually
cant&g there about every ten days.
Rome, Nov. 10.— The rainstorms and floods
throughout Italy continue. Railroad tracks are
hatag carried Rway in several places, and reports
arn being rsoslvod. of the destruction of houses and
tho drowniuK of cattle. Several p«nona also have
lost their lives.
Arrested for running hU automobile thirty miles
an hour in tho Ocean Parkway. Brooklyn, a well
dressed young man. about thirty years old. who
save his name as James R. Roosevelt, of No. 343
Klversido l>rjv«. Manhattan, was taken to the
Parkvllle precinct station In Brooklyn, shortly be
fers midnight on Saturday.
The prisoner was accompanied by a well dressed
young woman, who waa also with him in the Bny
der avenue police court yesten^r when he ap
peared before Magistrate Steers tn plead guilty to
the charge. He was held to await action of Spe
cial Sessions In Brooklyn. The young man will
furnish JlOO cash ball to-day, when his automobile
mill be turned over to him by th* police.
Continued from flrot pacr.
ougli and exhaustive insporti. to be mude for
the purpose of U-.ttL-ting Mild ot aial tr.: case?.
"It Is fortunate that money coostttatsa su:f»
an unimportant factor in th* tra:i?nv:ss!or. c{
disease, as nothing could be nior» f ar. ial from
a eanitary jv>int of view than an attempt to dis-
Infect it. although tM* has- ben strlowrj rrilr ri1 -
I'O.-i •!.
'"it Is lirrort.uit that the public shooM knosl
lbs advunces which frotn ttme to time are p.iad-*
In safttary scieneo. that they may intelliseiuU
co-operate with health officials. p\rtlriz!:irl> ::»
emrrajtMlsn, for there is DOtbhtj Whfca ceo<
tributes more to a aurrnsafu] rt-suit in dra&iaj
with outbreaks of tnftctfaua dlstasaj than th«
aid which tho pubil.- may sstead at the^e tfansa,'*
Woman Finds Neighbors Unconscious from
Gas After Bursting Door In.
Bttm Mnry Sherl.lan. who lives on the - I
floor of the tenement noosej at (Co, r:\ West \i:l
street, sinell.vl cas last •veafeJNj SMSaj fro:n dH
apartment of John Palt. a driver. who Ores on dH
«inw rtoor with hl^ mother-in-law, .Mrs CslliailiH
Cahill. and his llttl» aact, nsiaawa
After knocklns In vuin. saw pushed in The do>r,
and found all lluras unconscious.
An ambulance was summoned from the New TorIC
(lospital. and in tlie mean time it was i...i.,d trut
the gas seeai in the kitchen hu.i kassj turne.l or;.
Wlitii Dr. aMsssaj arrlvetl all thrre t>< the vi^tixna
had regained saasstls^BMNSS^ owing Is the visorou*
work of -Mrs. Shttld.iTi. Thoy had BOOH taking a:»
afternoon nap. and could r.ot explain how the gas
had come to be turned on.
"Oraatua et Bomtaa"
Desire to call attention to
their attractive displays of
fashionable headwear for
Horse Show Week
embracing the
Latest Correct Style* >n
Ladies' 4 Gentlemen's Hat-
LADIES' Beaver, Tri
corner and Silk Plr.sh
Hai> T p Hats forßid
ing. Toques &Turbans.
Opera and Felt Hats.
f 78-1 SO Flits) Ay.
i»1 Kroadwav.nearCortlandtSt.
507-so'j ilth a v., WindsorAicade

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