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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 04, 1908, Image 1

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V* 1 * LXVIII ... N° 22,603
QUITS BEATEN I\
CRUCIAL GAME
fgjLL CHANCE NOW OF
itixxtxg PEW AXT
P- ■ a Stumbling
P \7v Y>>rk for the
Time.
GIANTS HAVE OUTSIDE CHANCE TO
WIN THE PENNANT.
The bassbail game in Chicago to-day be
tw9e r' Pittsburg and Chicago 's m'■ m
portant* as *-" championship hangs Ml the
feslsnce. If Pittsburg wins the fight is over,
but if Chicago wirs the Giants have still a
fighting lance to tie the Cubs by winning
three games f»t>rn Boston. Of course, that
pretested game still hangs fire. New York
end Chicago have bcth appeaSea from the de
cision -. President Pu"iam declaring it a
tie- If Pittsburg beats Chicago to-day and
--• r-otest-c game is awarded to New York
the Giants could tie the Pirates by winning
.--•- games from Boston.
[By T>>£raph •■> Thp Tributi^.]
Philadelphia. Oct. S. — The Giants lost all
rhance cf winning the pennant outright to-day
-rfcm they went down to dismal defeat at the
iasfls ?' til<? Philadelphia Quakers by a score of
"to 2. A ninth innins rally just failed to save
the day for Si ■■ York. If the Giant? win all
Qaei cameF with Boston n*>xt week they can
cs"y tie Cfcicago for the lead, prorided tlv Cub.
iiß flwfr game with Piftsbure to-morrow. If
tbe Pirates win 'they will have a clear titlr; to
tb« ehamptonriiii*. "which could be affected only
br a reversal by the directors of the National
hetxoe cf Preddent Pulliam's decision-recardin?
tfc? disputed g*n» pf - 23
MatJwwßon pitched for the Giant* to-day, b-jt
;h? Quaker ratters solved his delivery i* 1 the
Btfli a^d sixtl- irnir.gs. He -was opposed by
rsveiesk^. and the Philadelphia recruit beat tee
Giants far Qxt third time this week. He -was
tasky *o do it. bu*. despite hi? luck, he really
rejtp-t^hed aiathewson and deserved to win. In
■-. nir.Th ir.n'izg. after good hitting had scored a
----- Giants. Coveleskie pitched superbly,
sr.d enied the rame by iking: Arthur Devlin
strike oat wtoen a hit meant victory.
It vrss a heartbreaking game for McGraw's
r?«n to lose - cnr.v.v.z as the climax of the terrible
« r v; t thfv have been leaking. Every man on
the teai-i hopes that the directors of the league
•ri'A reverse President Pulliam's decision on the
deputed garre. as they think that Chicago will
be ab> to beat Pittsburg to-morrow, and thus
pir= then a chance to pull up even by winning
the Boston series. They know It is a slim
-hano 5 at best, bot there is no tendency to quit,
snd If the Cubs put the Pirates out to-morrow-
N>w Tork »ill see the team fighting next week
as it has never 'ought before..
Eiett thousand tan^ turned out to s^ s *; the final
«:r-j£s'e, zrA many of them were from Hen
To-k. The Philadeiphians who ere out -wanted
rvr.ir.g ra^re t!:an to see their team put the
Giants out of the race, but th*»re was plenty of
SEpr Tor* T.tV-isiasn-. to make uß'or the hostile
roar? that came from the bleacher? to disconcert
lfcGnnr'fl rr.?n. and the cheering was more like
that at some college game than i? usually the
cas» in a league bamc of hasebalL
, -tIAXTS IN POOR CONDITION".
Tia Giaiits were tired. They were not fit to
fliy. ary more than tiiey were yesterday, and
*»«», ta fact, a little worse off, fur injured legs
ar« -not improved by hard work on the dia-
BMUfI. But M<-<3ra-w Is maJung no excuse?, and
it ir ur.r»~>-esEary to do so here.
It locked in tTic fiiTt inning as if the Coveleslde
hoodoo wa« to be broken. The Giants had
'marred ho» to spell his name, despite varying
pr»?s versions, and it s*-emed for a moment as
if tbey had also !oam«i how to hit his curves.
T»TM«;y -ajts tiie man -who started things, and
'":« s;r.zk wa^ stretched to a two-bagger when
M«2«- fumbled the hit for a moment. Herzog
«a > r-:Sr«d. ?.nd Tenne\- came home trhen Mc-
Cr>rraick ncatb' placed a hit over Bransfield's
bearJ. But Covel^skie settled down at once,
»sd Jjon'r.v forced MeCormick. to be forced him
•» ♦ a memerit later by Seymour.
The Qttaken nearly tied the score in th^ir
Crrt chance at the bat. but a great piay by Her
wg heloed Matty out. Knabe had singled and
"^acted second on an out. when Mag^ drove
t»* baa of second base that looked good
tor 6 j!r.g!<», at least. But Herz««g raced over
aci. after a woride'-ful Ft^p. made a tvaut'ful
ttroTt- that cangrht Mage^ at first base and cut
erf a rm
Cgr»te*fci<» delighted th* home fans in the
'•Jirth :r.mn£ by making Mike Donlin strike
«st, vxi Ir,rr»n^i hffi popularity *tiil morp in
*V Quaker half r.f the fi'tb inning by helping
*» rut his tram ah^ad with a sirsle.
Hot QUAKERS TOOK THK LEAD.
Tb« inrinr ira; begun by a !<t*t hit from
'y^rrzi Thm was g-ood for thre«* ba;=*-s. -which,
f'-nor-ed by a long sacrifice, fly by Doolin. tied
th? sr«?re. Th« N°w Yorkers in the reowd
* v ryk*fi t9t 9 Many to tisrhten up, but the big
Fitch«=T cnuld not check L»coln. r.nd the red
baled catcher whipped another three-bagger
'* tell centre, the ball hittins th« dnbhouse.
"^ea carr:«? Covel«skfc*s single, wrhich gave the
Quakers the lead.
Pfci'j4«iphsa scored the rnn that eventually
■ tic game in the sixth Inning. Knabc
**art<=3 with a two-bags^r over third base, and
Sathearsorfs fuasbte of Titu*'s McriXlce let him
*•«* third basr. Thence be^cored on Magw's
■*'fl* to McCormi.k.
Tfc* Giant? had one of their f«-x chances to
• r^ein tfcc seventh inning, but Seymour** two
*««Jtfr. which provided tnc chance, came with
**6 o-ji, and Devlin Wed to »kj*e^ In the
*a%* v Inaing ZJridvel! walked, after Bresna
*•* ba<" b*e n pot out; bur Barry, who batted
fcMftlhWaooC Ivrr*A him. and Tenner louJed
■•-...
w«i:t into- ib> box to pitch the eighth
!ar^ 6 , and had nu difficulty in retiring the wde.
**»••* flje, jjoing the portion of the Quaker*.
fee Herzog «ceof to the bat in tin- ninth
lacing, the loyal on«-s from the Polo Grounds
Vj ** ia a rnaxs and cheeked as they begg< d him
T "» rsake good. He met the first ball srjuarely.
£ -d even rh^ horn.? crowd ch*ered as he .<?!>♦?£
W t-j second on < jsboror's fumble,
I-AsT CHANCE OF THE 'HAN'T?.
The cb«r*-ring of the JfeW York supporters
*^mvc v., vary Cuvelesidc a little, and McC'or-
Wek. waiting for a straight ball, *• nt Herzoi?
.ti. ;,*«'
To-d»y and to-morrow, fair;
variable xrlnd«.
MERC HAST OVER NIAGARA
BrcTcsler Cameron, of El Paso. Tex.,
Fails Into River.
Niagara Falls. N. T.. Oct. 3. — Brewster Cam
eron, sixty-five years old, a merchant of El
Paso, Tex., was drowned here this evening:.
With F. H. Fiat of Belair, Md., and C. D.
Pidball. of Buffalo, he was Fitting: on the bank
of the river, about half a mile above the fall?
and where the bank was very steep. "When the
party attempted to arise. Mr. Cameron, who was
somewhat stiff from sitting in the one position,
lurched forward and fell into the river. His
companions made every effort to rescue him.
and ■ park policeman also made an attempt, as
Cameron neared the fall?, but in vain. Cameron
retained his consciousness to the end. waving his
hand to those on shore just a moment before he
passed over the falls.
DEATH BEATS LTXERS.
"Family Divided by yarr&te Strip of
Ocean — Bulletin bu Wireless.
The Ounarder Lucania and La Lorraine, of
the French Line, came up to Quarantine yes
teriaj- losers in an ocean rac ajrainst d-^ath.
On board La Lorraine was the body of Anton in
Bolio. a wealthy hemp Importer of llerid Mex
ico, who died «-n Friday, after a hard fijrht to
live until he could rejoin his son and grandchil
dren <>n the Luc.ania. fifty miles abreast of the
boat bearing: the aged man arc another son.
News of the death was flashed. t<-> the other boat
when it seemed almost certain ... death
beri farewells would t.ike plac^ ir this city.
Bolio mailed from New York several months
go to rega his health^ Hi^ tv<« sons and Eev
eml grandchildren ac-^ompanied him. Guitar
Bolio wa? unahl" to g-<-t. to Liverpool .....
with his father and brother, but sent word that
h*> would sail on L,a 7>->rraine. which left Havr^
the same day. and m«*et th*»m in v. ■■■ York. The
f-teamor<? 50.»n into wireless communication,
and throughout th* ;•-_- • -.. Boli.-. family (
pxc.har.ered wireless meoamges. Both steamer?
were rushing port at top sped, Lut on Fri- i
day niffht th« Bed man died. Th<» son on La
Lorraine claimed his father's body when tiv '
arrived hem Th» elder Bolio bad twenty-two !
children and (seventy-five grandchildren. H» i
leaves seven sons and four daughters. The fam- j
ily will sail within a few days ■ .... for
Mexico.
JUDGE ORDERS ARRESTS.
Chief of Police Blamed for Saneti
Spirit us Disorders.
Havana. Oct. 3.-Judre Guerrero, who was ap
pointed by Governor Magoon a? special idge to
J.ivestigate the disturbance at Sancti Spiritus on
September 27. at a mreting of Conservatives, when
one man was killed and many were injured, has
drawn up an indictment and has ordered the ar
rest of several men charged with being implicated
in the nffair.
In the ■ '■--■ Judge Guerrero states that
"one of the parad°rs. Bias Guiterrez. enthused by
cheers from the larg-e crowd present, raised his
arms, and was cheering for General Menocal, the
candiElaU' of fcta party, " when he was approached
by Pedro Sandoval, who without warning stabbed
him from behind twice with Jits • knife, inflicting
wounds from which ha fell dead after taking a
few steps."
The judge also charges that Pedro Aquino,
a poli«-enian. "without any cause, to justify him,
fired at Guiterrez before the latter fell." Ha
orders the arrest and imprisonment of Sandoval
on a charge of murder, and tha arrest of Aquino
on the charge of f.ring hia revolver without war
rant.
Arturo Gallo. who. it is said, threw c. stone at
Aquino, wounding him in the forehead, has also
been ordered under ar~est.
Judge Guerrero stron^y condemns the "inaction"
of the Chief of Police of Saacti Spiritus. Honorato
del Castillo, against whom, on a barge of "gross
negligence in the discharge of hi 3 official duties,"
prosecution is ordered.
The registration cays this year are Monday.
October 5; Tuesday. October 6; Saturday.
October 10. and Monday. October 12. All wno
intend +o vote must -egister on one of tries*
days, between 7 a. m. and 10 d. m.
FROHMAN CUTS OFF FIRST NIGHTERS.
Manager Prefers to Have His Plays Tested on
Less Hardened Audiences.
It was learned yesterday by letters sent to many
patrons of the Charles Frohm.in theatres that Mr.
Frohman Lad decided thai henceforth no advance
orders -would b" accepted for opening rights at
any of his playhouses, and that, except for a few
seat*- reserved for the pregp, it -would be a case of
fir«:t come first served.
It has beer. th<; custom to have a Bust night list.
but now a c'.ean sheet vrll! be presented a the box
office to the frst there. Mr. Frohman has called
attention to thls in letters sent r>ut to those usually
!n the flr?t night list, ii d has returned money sent
for seats for Maude Adam's opening performance
It the Empire Theatre in the net-.- Barrie play.
-What Kvery - . . Knows." Mr. T->ohman
Wishes his plays to have their opening performance
before an audience more sympathetic than tha:
mads UP of the usual play hardened first-nighter;".
JERSEY .TXJDGE PLACED ON GRILL.
Alleged Connivance in Saloon License Transfer
Investigated.
ipv Tv;?craph to TT>« Tribune.]
Toms Paver, N. J-, Oct. 3. -Before the New Jer
s*-y State Kxcise Inveatigwtlrig <;ommission here to
d iy Judge Maja I^-'n Kerry, of the Ocean County
Court denied the charge mad«» by GeorKfi R "Miller
of hi-c onnivance in the transfer of Millar's license
for V I'Olel at Surf City to one "Monk" Phillips
after th^ place l.ad been rai.W by the county
prosecutor <m the }ud«^a ..nJer for Sunday selling.
JudKe Berry *aid Ji- was acting a* PhUlips's
counsel. A receipt for J=» signed by the judge
was preseuted by Miller to show that the money
had been paid, but the judye said that waa part
r. ]l( , yw <luc Phillips on a. chattel mortgage.
Prosecutor Bro*n testified that the judge had or
d<»r«J him to raid Stiller after the latter had failed
t< uav th- balance of the mortea«e a.i ordered by
Berry, ** a lawyer. A report will be made to
Governor Fort.
LIFE OF A PIMPLE
Complexions Are Cleared and Pimples Dis
appear Overnight.
New York, Oct. 3.— The dispensers of postern, a
new skin discovery, ask that notice b« t'iven that
no cne Is urg-d to purclia.se it without first obtain
ing an experimental package. Those who have
tried H will find lhal the nfiy - <enl box - on sal.- at
Hecemah'i, BUufi and all drug stores, is Bliffi
cient io cure the worft cases of ec«ma where the
surface affected i-J not too large. Tl.e Itches
a-«« on applicaUon. It will also cure MM
iltt*r blotchea ?ca!y scalp. Jiives, barber.' and
!>v^rv'otlier form of Itch. Including ttcbln, feet.
w tlie pxp^rlmentiil pa-kaae of pottlam. It ran
i i ..! fre. of harge by mail of the Ksnereency
'', 'v^f So. r. West Twenty-fifth street. New
•* It - lone i" "isfficifnt to clear the complexion
?,ve r rlissht'and to rW the f«« of pimolp. In twenty
four hours.— A«l\ t -
NEW-YORK. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 4. 1 905. -FIVE PARTS -SIXTY PAGES.
TAXICAB STRIKERS
HURL BRICKS AT C\RS
Vf;»' DRIVER HIT OS IIK.ID
I.VO BADLY UIRT
Police Reserves Called to Protect
Men — Attempt Made to Blotc
Up Machine in Street.
The strike of the chauffeurs of the New York
■ Taxicab Company assumed serious proportions
| last night, when the strikers and their sym
: pathizera stoned cabs, assaulted strike breakers
j and in one case set tire to a cab. which was
j nearly destroyed before the arrival of the fire
apparatus. The police reserves of the West 47th
street station had their hands full » v»>nt!ng
trouble all along: "Automobile Row," and a num-
I ber of men were arrested during the night for
'■■ their part in the outbreak.
For several hours yesterday the service of
\ the company was stopped, but later a number
i of cabs were sent out under new men. This
I seemed to anger the strikers, and their scon
j tent broke out with violence in th«» evening.
| Early in the afternoon a man was hit with a
j brick at sSth street and Fifth avenue, and from
| that time on until early this morning there was
| more or less disorder. When the first reserves
■ appeared on the scene they were greeted with
I hoots and catcalls, but the strikers wisely re
frained from throwing any bricks at them.
Strikers were lined up along Broadway be
■ ■ • een 47th and ."Oth streets shortly aftor dark.
: and taxicabs were made- the object of ing
bricks and other missiles as they passed them.
Charles Schirmer, of No. 302 West 129 th
, street, who. until the strike was railed yester
' day. had been employed in the Taxicab Com
: pany's garage, at 62d street and Broadway, was
j sent out with a car last night to drive a fare.
| to th«» New York Theatre, between 43d ;md 44th
j streets, In Broadway. He pas» the line of
i striken just below 50th street, and was almost
I through a jjantlet of flying bricks when he was
. bowled over by a brick on the left sid«3 of the
; head.
: He was carried unconscious to a drug store
: near by and resuscitated. A mob formed around
] the drug store, and there were many cries of
'. "Scab." The police went to the protection of
I the injured man. and he was fpiritel away
1 through the crowd.
Patrolman Kutka, of the traffic squad, -who
j says he saw two men running shortly after
j - hirmer was struck, srave chase, and arrested
i them on charges of assault. They said they
I were Edward Hines, of No. 42 West OSth street,
! and Bernard J. Keeler, of No. 1412 Madison avc
' nue.
The taxicab Schirmer was driving was taken
j to the station house and left in front of the
j building. Some one slipped up and extracted
j the cork from th*> gasolene tank. The fluid
• leaked into the gutter and was soon flowing-
I along the edge of the curb. Some on^ threw a
i match into if. and a second later there: was a.
1 flame extending along: the gutter for half a
| block. This flame reached the standir.gr auto
mobile and it was ignited. An alarm was.
turned in and the tire warn extinguished, after
a damage of about 57.1 had been done.
Many taxicab windows were broken by flying
! bricks as they passed along the gantlet of
j strikers, and several more chauffeur:-, it Is
reported, were injured.
One of the drivers was arrested by Bicycle
Patrolman Murray at 47th street and Fifth
! avenue, charged with running his cab at the
S rate of twenty miles an hour, and was taken
jto the East f>lst street station. Hardly had
j he reached there and given the name of Charles
i Blass berry, of No. l'<» 4 West 88th street, when
; two other automobiles arrived aid the lieu
! tenant in charge allowed the occupant to see
j the prisoner. When Blassterry said he had
i nothing to give as security one of the men
! pulled out his gold watch, handed it to : lass
■ berry, who in turn handed It to the lieutenant,
i It was accepted.
The strike, coming a_°i i" did before the taxi
i cab officials were wholly prepared caught them
i unawares, and they had much trouble getting
i out their cars. The strikers belong to Chauf
! feurs Protective X,"nion No 267, which is or-
I ganized as ■ local of the United Teamsters of
i America, and are supported In this strikt by the
I horse cab drivers, who are organized a* Local
i 70S of the rjnited Teamsters of America. Ac
\ cording to the committee sent to state its
■ grievances to Henry 5. Allen, president of the
j company, it was stubbed. Mr. Alien la In
| dignant at the strikers and says that their de
j mands are foolish and that he has all the men
| he needs.
I
CLERGYMEN PICK HUDSON JI'RORS.
! Jersey Judge Requests List of Capable Men to
Try Excise Cases.
: The sew trial jurors now on duty In th<» Hudson
j County court* have been aelei ted from lists nip
! plied by clergymen at the request of Ju<U.^ John
i a Blair, of the Ccmmon Pleas Court. The object
i Is said to have been to get exceptionally capable
| men to try th»* excise cases. The Rev. John A.
! Snudder, of the First ConpregationAl Church of
i Jersey City, sai-l that he helped compile v list of
i names, and added:
"1 named men who cannot be bOUgttt. I am. clad
' the tide has turned to the extent that ministers an:
: asked to name dm for Juries. It means a huuse
i cleaning in local politics."
B. 4 O. MAY RESTORE SALARIES.
President Murray Plans Re-estabiishment to
Prosperity Basis.
[By Teltxraph to The Tribune. ]
Baltimore, Oct. 3.— Th» Baltimore I Oh!r> Rail
road Company may be the first of the larger *ys
' tenis In the country to restore salaries to thn basis
I current previous to the recent slump in bu.Mneas.
President ilurray baa been talking the matter
i over with the heads of departments, with a view
I to ascertaining their views, especially with refer
: r-nza to a Justin. ■ for such a step at this tinse.
i "Wh^n the depression in businoßS began to affect
'■ seriously the revenues of the company, the mur.
! esement decided to cut tin- salaries of al! em
! ployes, frora the president down, in excess of t3.00i)
j a year.
'■ NONAGENARIAN HUNTER ASKS LICENSE.
, -,X.... N. V.. Oct. 2.— Among the applicants
i for hunters' licenses at the town clerk's office
' here is Joseph Berrlan, of Kbkatom, who Is in his
' ninety-s^^nd year.
' LE GALLIENNE BEGINS LONG V/ALK.
[By T^l<«Kraph to Th« Tribune. 1
IJuffalo, Oct. ::.— I:;. t,a-.i \jf. <.;alli»-nrie, the au
■ th<>r. and Alexander Fornfer, an artist, atarted this
' morning from East .Aurura and wQI walk to New
j York. Mr. Le > ...li',- inn' ha» been spending the
summer at the Roycroft lan a!nl .Mi Forr.ier has
ab*o boen a vlsitur at Urn HuLtUuivi aettl?nieuU
A WORLD'S RECORD
BY WILBUR WRIGHT
OVER FIFTY-FIVE MIXCTES
IX AIR WITH PASSENGER.
Covers Fifty-eight Kilometre*, Prac
tically Assuring the Wcillcr
Contract.
Le Mans. Oct. Wilbur Wright, who holds
the world's record for an aeroplane flight, estab
lished another world's record this afternoon for
time and distance with passenger. With a
French journalist by his side he remained in the
air for 35 minutes and 37 seconds, circling the
Held twenty-four times and covering a distance
officially estimated at fifty-eight kilometres, or
about thirty-six miles. His best previous flight
with passenger was, ll minutes .'{."> 2-'< seconds.
By his feat to-day Mr. Wright partly fulfill
the conditions of a contract signed by him and
Lazare Welller. who represents a syndicate,
whereby Mr. Wright will receive $100,000 and
the syndicate will take in return the patent
rights of the Wright machine for France and
the colonies, with the privilege of manufacturing
aeroplanes on this model.
The sun as setting when Wright and his
passenger started, and the flight was completed
in the moonlight. When they alighted the
French journalist in his enthusiasm threw his
arms around Wright's neck, and the great crowd
Of spectators were hardly less demonstrative in
their manifestations of delight.
Mr. Wright earlier in the day made naif a
dozen shorter flights, carrying an American
journalist on one trip. Hot] of the newspaper
men aft^r the flight t^aid that the dominant sen
sation was one of security and stability. The
Frenchman said that the launching of the ma
chine produced a sink i sensation, but once in
the air it was like riding in a fast automobile,
only the course seemed smoother and the motion
more delightful, It was not unlike the floating:
sensation experienced in a loon, the easy, cer
tain movement, especially at the turns, indi
cating that the air as a medium of travel had
been mastered.
Tn his flights to-day Mr. Wright used a new
propel!':-, with slightly broadar hlad^s «»t at a
greater angle than that previously '; j "i. Th j
result was a marked increa-'-e in speed.
Among the spectators were M. Weiiler, Frank
li. Mason, the American Consul General; Lieu
tenant General Raden Powell. If. '"l^menoeau.
son of th« French Premier, and Chief Engineer
Bernhehn, of the French navy Admiral Bern
heira. who has b"**n a warm a<\ subma
rines f n r both offensive ati! defensive duty in
time nf war. himself as greatly inter
ested in th^ possibility of the aeroplane as a
cheap sea weapon, a aJ r the T<="p nno „(
ports.
With another flight of fifty kilometres, carry
ing a passenger, Mr Wright will complete the
fulfilment of th» wetter contract. Tn the ctean
time, however, M Weiller has ordered the con
struction of fifty aeroplanes on the Wright
model, and he said to-day that he had already
arranged for the delivery of seven of these to
individuals interested In that division of. aero
nautics.
HORSE THROWS 111 XTER.
John Difkman Found X'neonteious
with Meadow Brook Hounds.
Long Island. Oel .". (Special).—
. t ? N Dykman, of
Brooklyn, a m i •• i>:i'»us hunt'-r to
day wl ■ mg • y -ik hounds.
Ed injuries which may prove fatal.
Th*- 1 ynung man feil against a rail fent ■* . H:s
skull n - .ay !;ave : ■ atured. 'VA'iiliam Powell,
r, on whose land, near Bull's Head, the
accident occurred, found him r ..-»cious
turf.
Dykman had ridden a savage brute against
the advice of several friends. His companion?,
thinking him not hurt, rode on to the finish,
which was near the horse show, at Piping Rock
Field. Powell placed the young man in his
wagon and rushed him to the house, where his
wife restored him to semi-consciousness. Dr.
Laneheart, of Hempstead. took him to the hos
pital in that city.
Frank Gray Mriswold also came a nasty crop
per, just after Mr. Dykman fell, but was not in
jured. Mrs. Frederick Swift, 11. V. Bell. James
Parks and TjOuin Nelson were in the party.
STILL DEADLOCKED IN 40TH DISTRICT.
Cortland-Seneca Delegates Willing to Unite
on Any Cayuga Man Except Wilcox.
[ By Te!«?rarh to Th* 1 Tribune. 1
Auburn. N. V., Oct. •?.— The deadlock which has
lirld fast the Senecn-Cortland-i 'ayuga County dele
pa'eq at the Republican contention for th» 40th
Senate District, was unbroken .-■■>' to
night. The last ballot resulted in a tie similar to
that which has existed for the la?>t six days be
tween the tweii delegates fr o m Cayui?a County
and the twelve from Cortland and Seneca counties.
In conference the i'ortland-Scnec;i leaden In
formed the Cayuga leaders to-night that they
would unite to ♦•lect any Caytifca founty delegate
except Senator Benjamin M. Wilcox. Th«» county
delegates are reported to have threatened to let
the nomination go by default in preference to giv
ing up WUcox. Balloting will continue until mid
night. The time for filing the nomination with the
Secretary of State expires at noon on Monday.
COREYS TAKE BAND ON HUNTING TRIP
Twelve Musicians to Enliven Their Vacation
in Northern Michigan.
[Br TVlegrap!) to The Tribun*. I
''hicago. Oct. 3. — Accompanied by a trained nurse
and an orchestra of twelve pieces William B.
Corey, president of the I".iit»-<1 States St^el Cor
poration, and Mrs. Corey, spent a few hours in
Chicago to-day. They were on their way to their
shooting lodge in Northern Michigan, v.-here they
are taking a party in a private car for a two
weeks' entertainment, in which the diversion will
consist principally of shooting. •
"Shooting and fishing." Mi*. Corey corrected her
husbund's statement
The party, with whom are Mr. Corey's parents,
Mr. 2nd Mrs. A. a. Core/: his sister and brother
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur TUggs; his sister and
lirothf-r-m-law, Mr. and Mr- A. A. <""orey. Jr., and
Mlffl Ida Wynne, daughter of th« Consul . General
to London, ure going to rough it in a luxuriously
appointed rustic place, which Mra. Corey describe!
as "sitting in the midst of our estate of twenty
thousand acres and encircled by a chain of eighteen
lake?." At tli^ **nd of this time, which constitute*
Mr. Corey's i . -..in. th« part] will return to New
York.
In a brief interview during the day Mr. Corey
declared prosperity was returning. H:in«ra »> per
cent increase In the steel industry since the tow
mark of last yeur aa pro.if. He *'" a h " b-llev<?d
Mr. Tail would be elf 1 1 «1-
( HAMBERLAIX TO RESIGX
Report That Protection Leader Will
Leave House.
London. Oct. 1. — "The News ■' the World"
says it j* authoritatively informed that Joseph
Chamberlain. Member of the House of Commons
from the West Division of Birmingham, will
shortly resign his seat.
BELMOXT AIDS CHAXLER
.
Transit Man Understood to Have
Given "Fingey" a Sice Present.
It Is understood that August Belrr.ont has
come to the front with a large campaign contri
bution to aid in the election of the Democratic
state ticket. Furthermore, it is believed that
he is rendering much assistance in raising fund?
for the state committee in Wall Street.
Mr. Belmont Is a frequent visitor to the in
ner sanctum of Chairman Conner?, and yester
day he was there for nearly three-quarters of
an hour. The chairman seemed surprised when
he was asked regarding the presence of Mr.
Belmont. His brows knit together and he re
plied: "Mr. Belmont — Mr. Belmont— why. he
came here as any Democrat would come. He
has been here t>efore. That is all I have got to
say. I am not talking to newspaper men any
more, you know."
The Interborough Rapid Transit Company of
Mr. Belmont has had considerable trouble with
' the Public Service Commission, which la con
demned indirectly by the Democratic platform
and by. Lieutenant Governor Chanler in his
; speech of acceptance. This as well as other
public service corpora*: ■ would be giad to
see the Public Service commissions abolished.
Mr. Belmont has made one. brief visit to the
headquarters of the national committee, which
is one flight above the state committee. After
he had gone Mr. Mack saJd with some feeling
that Mr. Belmont had called to pay his re
spects and had not paid anything else.
HAMILTON FISH RESIGNS.
Gives Up Assistant Treasurership to
Run for Cong-re**.
, [From Th* Mm Bur»au. ]
Washington. Oct. C— President Ro"s»v»!t has
received the resignation of Hamilton Fish, as
Assistant Treasurer of th» United States, at
New York. to take effect on October 21. The
I President, It la said, has not given consideration
: to a successor, but will do so as quickly as o*
[ sible. so that the appointee may have time to
■ arranar» the £400.000 bond necessary and prepare
' himself to take up the duties of th« office-
Charles H. Treat, Treasurer of the United State.-,
Trill go to New York shortly to examine Mr.
Fish's account. in discussing Mr. Fish's resig
i nation, he said:
He has been -">-«> of the most efficient men
; who ever held office under the government.
j Th« reforms which he has instituted were
| brought about in a modest, quiet way. and. al
i though they have saved the government much
i time and money, little has been heard of them.
Mr. Fish was appointed by President Roose
velt in 1303. Such importance attaches to the
office of Assistant Treasurer at New York that
Mr Fish receives ?S,OOO a year— s2,ooo more
than his superior, Mr. Treat.
Hamilton Klah was nominated for «.'onsres.<! on
Thursday by the Republican convention of i |2M
New York District, held at Poughkeepsie.
DEBS GIVES GOMPERS LIE.
Says Labor Man Dare Xot Meet
Him and Repeat Charges.
Syracuse, Oct. C— Eugene V. Debs. Socialist can
didate for President, held two big meetings here
to-night. He read the demand of a. local labor
paper that he answer the charge of Samuel Gora
pers that he soid out the American Railway Union.
He stated tiiat ha regretted the necessity of an
swering the charge, and then said:
Gompers dare not me»t me and make this state
ment. Hi? statement is an unqualified falsehood.
If you'll have Oompers com* here I'll come across
the continent to meet him and prove him a vulgar
falsifier. He 3a ld I l.*-trayed the locomotive fire
men but I have an invitation to th*ir convention.
When I resigned they pave me CuOO. I refused
to take it. lias Gompers ever refused anything?
When I was at the head of the American Railway
Union Gompers was doins all he could to break
the strike.
If he ever dare face me I'll prove to hia face that
he Is a coward and a liar. OorawT? this year Is
for the Democratic party, but he does rot dare go
to Alabama ami make speeches. All th* atrocities
of tii» Middle AgM are perpetrated in the South.
Gompers has harped about keeping- out of politics,
but now he is trvHg to brin? the workingmen to
be sheared at the Democratic shambl».-s in th«
Soutlu ■ •
' An audience estimated at. 1.000 ch»ered wildly as
the candidate criticised Gob per Women took up
collections at both meetings and gave Debs a big
dinner.
GOMPERS ATTACKS BRYAN AGAIN.
Washington. Oct. 3. — Samuel Sampers, president
of' the American Federation of Labor. Issued a
statement to-nig-ht in which "William H. Ta.ft Is
bitterly attacked because of his statement in a
speech at Denver tart night that Mr. Gompers
vai "lying to his followers."
PEGASUS AT THE POLLS.
James Kennedy, Poet, Galloping for Assembly
' in the 28th District.
I- la not often that residents of the :*th Assembly
District have an opportunity to vote for a poet, but
this year that golden opportunity i.-» presented to
them, and Jarae* Kennedy, thr Republican candidate
for the Assembly, is the man who will b» glad t»
get their support. Mr. Kennedy is the author of a
volume entitled "Scottish and American Poems."
When Frank Raymond wa." th« leader of the As
sembly district ■••.-." about the nomination of
prosaic people, and Tammany almost invariably car
ried the district. Thtre is a n»-w lead* r up th»r»
now. He Is John B. I'artwright. a Parsons man.
who believs in new methods. Mr Kennedy Is mak
mjc a hustling eampa
ii.. has not decided as yet whether it will be ex
pedient to r^ad any of Ma own poems to his au<ii
ract-'s.
A LOAF OF BREAD IN TWO COFFINS.
Half Buried with Wife Four Years Ago, Hus
band's Grave Now Contains Other Part.
Adblpn Road, who formerly lived at No. 110 Lu
quer street, Brooklyn, was burled in Greejnrood
Cemetery yesterday, the coffin containing one-half
of a loaf of rye bread, the other half of which
had been burlnl with. Mrs. Raad four ytars ugo.
The aged couple were born in l.udenbaeh. Ger
masiy. They purchase! a farm In what is now
Hatbush. and as the city gradually encroached
upon their farm lan.! they cut It up and sold it
until they w*>re soon able to retire comfortably.
There Is an old German custom of making a wWh
whenever a fresh loaf of bread la out. On Sep
ttrnber 7. -M. Mrs. ll«i;i.l had Just maiti the cus
tomary wieh, and was about to cut 11 loaf whea
she dropped dead. Th" husband cat the loaf aad
put half in his wife's coffin. The otht-r half was
prenerved in a tin box. th* neighbors having b*-en
instructed to put it In hi» cotna.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
BOGBES PRLDICI
TAFTS ELECTION
GOVEKSOR ABLE TO SPEAK
TWICE AT BUFFALO.
Erie Count?/ City Gives Him Re
markable Reception — Western
Tour Xot Abandoned.
I By T»!«*r«pf. to TH» Tribune. »
Buffalo. Oct. Z.— Before an audience of abooi
peven thousand persons, who jammed Conven
tion Hall to |i lalsaflaMJ and efteerad him
vociferously, GoVernor Hughes, his voic* still
weak though much better than y-sterday.' spo'*«
on atari and national issues here to-night fnr
th' only time during his campaign. Later fc«
addressed a second audience. largely mad« »a»
of foreigners, at Dotn Po'.skf. a lanr» East Sid*
hall.
The (Jovernors apsai aa - «•-• as was that at
Hornell yesterday, a summary at the spi^BdM
achievements of administration and an ap
peal for support on that record.
"I'd bate to have to present a rase this «MJV
if I hadn't the eoods.' declared the Gcv-rnor
at one point. Yells of approval i^eetM fr - sully.
His case was summed up tersely in this state
ment:
"It's not a question of one individual against
another. It' 3 a Question wnether the klrd of
administration I ha.- tried to «*•• shall hay*
fhe approval of the people, or ■«rh«tri«r I shall
b-e ■had for having tried to do my dnty tn
that fashion."
The Governor, accompanied by Stats Chair
man Woodruff. Postmaster Grein-r. Mr. "•■■iaaßi
and members of the local committee. l;ft th«
Iroauois about S p. m. The Uncl* Sams. *
marchinar club, formed an esc-" of the pmcs»
sion of carriages from the hotel '.--•-* AH
alon? the line of march th^ Baaaai »er*
thronged with a Saturday night cro-wd. and a"
alons? the route ther? -was a rapid fir** clattar of
cheers for Hughes. When he <?nt«r»d th« taTt
the entire assemblage arcs** and cheered tor
about a miute. This, though. »m as -so*- z m
the turmoil -when the Governor fM presented.
State Cotnmitteeman Wilson H. Daniels asaafl
as chairman.
"We are most honored to-ni?ht in havfc* -with
.-• a r*»al Governor." Im began. Then pande
monium broke loose. Cheer after cheer rassr
out. but finally the chairman went on. ""-with a
world of horse sense and backbone. And If ta
continues" Bare again h- was Interrupt (•-!
by loud appiaus*».
"You bet he will, ail right:" shrill*"! a l?a*hi»T
lunged Hughes admirer.
"Well, if he continues his present gair." re
sumed Mr. Daniels, "h-'ll win In i -war*."
"He will that: and aftsr h-'s b-»n Goverrcr
asrain we'll «r.i him to th- Whit* Houj>*:"
shouted a whit* haired man in th" front nr of
seat.«.
BRYAN'S 'FATUOUS SCHEME;."
Th» Governor b*gar» by apologia * r-urnor
ously for his weak voice, and then pluTe»d jnf>
a discussion of Mr. Bryan's "fatuous srh-m**"
and the inconsistencies of th? Democrats frt d-»
nouncing government fey commission. Sp«*akin«
of Mr. Bryar-'s failure to render actual s>prri«-»
to his country, as compared with talk, he re
marked: "But that should be a s-->tjrci» of no
little gratification to aa when we r»memc«r
what we have gained by that failure.** H? said
bis Western trip had left him little doubt that
jXr. Taft would fc*» the next Pre?id-nt. at whirh
statement the vast audience applauded lustily.
Getting down to state issues th» Governor
flayed th" Democrats for -<»•---■ on th*
Public Service Commission and their vmrjta*
attitude on that subject.
"What kind of principles are exhibited by r " 1 "
opponents?" he queried. "Do they merely wan:
the oflkeaat?" Then the Governor, fc-corairc* in
quisitor. propounded three questions:
•Do our opponents wish to repral th* pab'ts
service law?"
"Do they wish to transfer from t"3» coiarni»
«ions to some other state officer the powers exer
cesed by those bodies? If sat, to what otaciatT*
"Are there any powers now exercised by th*
commission* which they would not want exer
cised? If so. what?"
Governor Hughes wer.t at length into thl» su*>-
Jsct.
•'If they -want to reap a. hArrest of disaster Ist?
them get tins freedom and use It.** he declared
about a freedom from supervision of corpora
tions such a? the Democrats seamed to want
References to his attitude on the speedy ct?m
pletion o£ tlie bars* canal and racetrack gam
bling brought lons applat^e. On personal lib
erty he said:
"I have never said 01 done anything idirat
p*r=:or:al liberty of any citizen. I have- ner*r
had any such thought or incsation. I would not
curtail for one moment the proper, wholesome
recreation or enjoyment of any Individual. **
Simon Seibert. Republican leader of th« East
Side, had been advertised, as one of the ir!c*
presidents of the Dom Polski Hall meeting. H*
visited r.exvspaijer oSlces to give a denial. «a 4
while the Governor was addressing the in»«t
ing Sdao vvis around town g^ttiag- himself
into evidence as refusing to attend it. It la
expected that he and many of his followers will
knife Governor Hughes becauaft of a ra'stakea
notion of his attitude on the "personal Liberty**
question.
The Governor was In grwjj stap* after ih* -. >«
meeting?.
SPECIALIST TP.EATS GOVERNOR
After a long examination and carefu! treat
ment by Dr. L. D. Alexander, of New Tork. *.
throat specialist, this evening. Governor Hughes
was pronouncwl wel! enough to speak at th» two
meftinsrs. His voic»» still was far from •-- nor
mal condition, but he determin to do an tti«
work possible, and the physician said that wi***
care he could make the whedul«"il a<iiir«*?^ >>^. It
was determlne<J also to carry out the schedul?**:
prograqime for the Governor's second VVeat^m
trip. Dr. Alexander will accompany Govrrr:*>r
Hughes and keep him under treatment until
th- v latter'- throat ha.« kasaaaj troll and b>i-«
voice normal
The party went at once to the Iroquoi?. *rhe«»
the Governor retired Immediately to h!» rooms,
keeping himself in »»*clusion and attending !■■>
oflloial tasbtea with Secretary Fuller until 5
o'clock, when there xras a big public reception
which jammed th** lobbies and corridors of ths
Th*» Governor broke away from this "lons
enough to have Dr. Alexander varoin#> him.
State Chairman Woodruff came with Z*r. Alrx
attder from New York. He expressed great con
r^rn at the "Governor's condition, and said h«
would taki- th* itump himself ami *p»ak whrr
evfr possible In t;*e Governor's, irterest.
The Governor's party left' here on a special
train after midnight for Chi.-ag". where he will
speak to-morrow night h*fore the Busoßaaa)
lien's Association '

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