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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 06, 1909, Image 4

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CENTRAL BANK PLAN
THE PROJECT EXPLAINED.
7ts Relation* to Government — Might
Issue Asset Currency.
. WaFfcington. Oct. R.— Financial legislation will he
oae of the great problems with which Congress
will soon have to deal, and foremost among the
projects advanced in the proposed central bank.
It If believed that it will form the basis of the
legislation to be recommended *>>• the Monetary
Commission.
•'A bank of the people and for the people" Is .*•«
definition of this institution given by George M.
nrynolfls, president of the American Rankers' As
sociation. in a recent speech in Chicago. He said
the people would be th« stockholder*, for any one
would t»e allowed to buy the stock. A email Inter
est on the investment would be guaranteed by th«
government, and any earnings more than sufficient
to pay th*» guaranteed Interest would be shared by
the government and the stockholders.
Political control of the bank would at least be
made extremely difficult by the life appointment of
the officers. Integrity of operation would be as
sured by ■ board of supervisors, appointed by the
President, the Secretary of the Treasury and the
Controller of the Currency, subject to the approval
of the Senate, for terms of at least eight years.
Thus the objection* founded on the history of Ope
old Tnitrd States Bank, that the Central Bank
might be perverted to political uses and he made
a powerful engine for the perpetuation In power of
one party, wouM be met.
It Is not intended thai i Ventral bank should
Fupport the credit of the nation. If th" govern
ment should need fund* it would be compelled, as
at present, to rais* money by the sale of 1,, nds
The sole purpose of this hank, according to the
views of Its a<svoest«s, would be to safeguard th»
business interests of the people in their private re
lation*. If more money for business purposes
should be needed the hank would 6upply it by
notes, and if there should be a surplus of currency
1- r'.ill times these notes would be retired rapidly.
Government assistance to the institution would h«
limited to depositing In the central bank all gov
ernment funds now in rational banks. The na
tional banks. it is hoped, would find compensation
for the loss of the use of these funds in belne re
lieved from their present burden of carrying the
whole weight of Responsibility for Increases in the
circulating medium, and in The fact that the cen
tral Institution would not receive deposits from ln
fllvduals.
- The question as to bow business men are to be
benefited by a central bank Is sought to be an
ewered by the statement that the project Included
a provision for the accept an r>«» of good commercial
peper as a basis for the Issue of banknotes* This
paper would represent actual transactions between
solvent concerns and would be redeemed when the.
transaction was concluded. There would.be a rea
ronable coin reserve.
That this plan will meet with strong opposition
in Congresi is regarded as certain. At the rerent
bankers' convention in Chicago many hank afficers
*aid they regarded the measure as the opening
wedge for the destruction of the most profitable
part of their business, fearing that a central bank
would enter into competition for their enormous
.. discount operations. Possibly their objections can
in a measure be met by a recourse to some other
means of securing a basis for circulating notes.
•urh as an enlarged reserve of gold and sliver, or
even pit edged mortgages en real estate.
FRENCH TARIFF FEARS REMOVED
Senator Aldrich Explains America's Attitude
to Officials in Paris.
Paris, Oct. E. — more optimistic feeling prevails
in government circles to-day regarding the ami
cable adjustment of Franco-American tariff rela
tions under the new law as a result of the »«
]>lanations furnished by Senator Nelson W. Aldrlch,
at Rhode Island, during his talks last week with
a number of the French ministers and other high
government officials. Mr. AMricri disabused the
minds of the Frenchmen of the idea that the ter
mination of the existing commercial asreement be
tween France and the United fitates six months In
advance of the agreements with other countries,
notably Germany, was in any way intended as a
discrimination against France, and relieved the
anxiety in Paris concerning the interpretation of
Section 2 of the new law. This the French be
lieved involved the automatic imposition of the
American maximum unk-ss France afforded every
minimum and every administrative concession la
her tariff.' It is understood that Senator Aldrieh
expressed the opinion that Section ; gave President
T*ft a certain measure of latitude, and that if
France accorded the minimum rate upon articles
In which the rr.;t«,j States was principally inter
ested. Mr Taft probably mould consider that
America was not unduly discriminated against,
within the meaning of the art. •.
Senator Aldrjch, who is now in I»ndon. will re
turn to Paris on Thursday to attend a dinner
Vhirh th« Minister of Finance, M. Cochery. will
five in honor of himself and Ambassador White.
TARIFF BOARD'S NEW QUARTERS.
D. F. Lloyd Named Assistant Attorney Gen
eral of Customs Court.
Washington. Oct. S.— The appointment of p. Frank
Uoyd, of New York, as assistant attorney £fuf-i;il
of the customs court of appeals in advance of the
creation at that body, and the selection of quarters
for the new tariff hoard at the top of the Treasury
Building were announced to-day
Professor H. C. Emery, chairman of the new
tariff board, arrived here to-day and conferred
with Acting Secretary Reynolds, who will retire
from the Treasury M November i to devote his
entire time to the board.
Later It was announced that a Mite of rooms
formerly uf-»-d i.v Mr. Persons, auditor for the
Interior Department, who has just resigned, had
been Chosen as the official habitat of the board.
The** Quarters are in the southeast corner of the
I»Oilflirir and or. the third floor.
Mr. Reynolds left here on a vacation to-night.
Another official IN in connection with customs
administration was a deHMon that authorised
agents as well as the officers or stockholders of a
corporation are !•• execute tli«" ownership doclHra
ti^.n required of corporations under th* custom*
afimlnistrat!v» art of June M, I»<W.
Collectors of custom? were to-day notified to
keep Deputy Assistant Attorney Onrr.il Lloyd
fully advised ft appeals tahan by importers, by
forwarding to him copies Of all petitions of appeal
In mttoms cases which mny realtor he served
on custom* officers by importers or their attor
ney*. Mr. Lloyd's appointment Is under the new
tariff law w!ii<-v rreaies a itoms appeal court, to
consist *>t a presiding iudr<- and four asporiste
Juflge*. appointed by Urn President at HO.OOO r ip i"
annum.
Th* salary of the deputy assistant attorney gen
#>r«l atsaHM to the «ourt Is specifically fixed by
the n^w law .i< IT.i'"! a y-ar, and his duties, along
with tli<- aeflstar.t attorney gfnt-ral and ihe four
attorneys to be nele^ted. are t,> represent the in
terest* of the government in ell matters of reap
praiwrnetit and clafif-itiration of imported goods
and of alt incident litigation
POSTMASTER OF HERKIMER ARRESTED
Republican State Committeeman Accused of
Grand Larceny, in Firsf Degree.
I^itt> Palis. N V, Oct. 5. — A sensation was
caused here to-day by th. arrest of # r>anlH F.
Strobel, a Repul.lWijn Late I ilWlll*s*i*ii and
;.'<t.t master of Herkimer, on a warrant sworn out
by District Attorney Lewis charging grand lar
ceny In the first •l^sri-o
It Is alleged that Strobel. who had contract^
for the bui!<lJri>; of a ktate road from Harfciraer
"lo Middleviiie, entered into an unlawful arrange
ment with I. D Tlarriton. a division engineer,
whereby ac obtained Harrison** certification that
the roafl had seen romp!»teO »n<i received the
balance due on the contract.
A local engineer and Frank'j. Uulvaney, on* r,t
Harrison's Hjtatan ; , have elnce fresc-nted affi
davit* to show « ! i a 1 In.? rond in not completed
*ti.l that It win r^juire at 1..-i«n 15.000 to flriiuli
v or! RM «•;»« unaignei] l>efore a police^ourt
jv.stli-*: ,lat« t!»!-j afternoon and laced in custody
of hla attorney, A. n. fttecfc, cf rklroar. tor ex
«"iißjui<m oa Saturday.
TOBACCO TRUST TRIAL.
Attorney General Wickersham to
Appear Personally in the Suit.
fFrotn Tri« Tribune Bureau ]
Washington. Oct. 5. — Attorney General "Wlcker
sham will arrive in Washington to-morrow to con
fer with his assistants in the Department of Jus*
tice who are handling cases coming before the
T'nlted States Supreme Court which will open its
fall ■ lull on Monday. The suits include the
Tobacco Trust. Chicago terminal and coal car
distribution capes.
In nearly all the cases the Department of Jus
tice will be represented by Solicitor General
Bowers or Wade Ellis. Assistant Attorney Gen
eral. Mr. Wickersham will appear personally be
fore the court In the argument of the Tobacco
Trust suit This case will determine whether the
American Tobacco Company Is a combination In
restraint of trade. The lower courts have held
that it is
Some phases of the decision were not satis
factory to the government, however, and -the case
represents not only the appeal of the company
itself but of the government. The lower court
held that the United Cigar Stores were not par
ties to the suit. The Department of Justice holds
that they are part of the trust and must bo bo
included. James Mcßeynolds, ex-Assistant Attor
ney General, has been the special attorney of the
department la those cases for^everal years and
vill assist the Attorney General In the prepara
tion of the government's case. ,"
TO DEPORT CHINESE.
Nine Mongolians Afflicted with
Trachoma Sent Back Home.
fFrom Th» Trihun* Rureau]
Washington Oet 5. — Commissioner General Keefe
of the Tmmigratl.n Service to-day ordered the de
portation of nine Chinese who are afflicted with
trachoma. They will return on the Steamer Mon
golian, which sai;*d to-day from San Francisco.
Eight others who have the disease in a milder
form were allowed to remain In this country.
An ineffectual appeal to prevent the deportation
of the Chinese was made to the Department of
Commerce s«nd Labor by Dr. Wu Ting-fang, the
Chinese Minister. lie asked that the men be per
mitted to remain for hospital treatment. Mr.
Keefe, however, advised the minister that their
treatment at the hospital would require consid
erable time, and It was doubtful whether any
treatment would be. effective in their cases.
He decided that they would have to be sent back,
and assured the. minister that the Chinese were
given the same consideration as the emigrants
of any other nation.
ARMY STATUS OF CAPTAIN HAINS.
Prisoner Carried on Rolls Causes Department
Tangle.
fFrom The Tribune Bureau 1
Washington. Oct. fi.— The military authorities are
somewhat concerned over what action shall be
taken In the case of Captain P. c. Halns, jr.,
V. S. A. Although he is now in prison at Sing
Sing for the killing of William E. Annis, he is still
carried on the army rolls as an officer of the 30th
Company of Coast Artillery, with station at Fort
Hancock. New Jersey.
Since his arrest by the civil authorities Captain
Hams has not been receiving pay from the govern
ment and has been treated as absent from duty in
the custody of the State of New York. Ho has not
applied for leave, but at the same time ho cannot
b« held accountable as a deserter. To drop him
for desertion would be a rather arbitrary proceed
ing based on a technical interpretation of th«
phraseology of the statute. He might be, when his
case is finally settled, tried by court martial, but
those versed in military law say that he wouM
probably be acquitted by a military court, since
his offence was not committed on a military reser
vation and was in no sense connected with his
military service.
Ci],t,)n Hams may not be ordered before an
army rr-tirinu board until physical disability in his
oaso is shown. Tn that event he would have to be
retired, but jf he could not be retired for physical
disability and could not be examined for promotion,
tho chances are that unless some other means
were taken to remove him from the active Hat h«
would toloek promotion of officers In the coast
srtlllery corps until his liberation.
Thero is one small loophole by which Captain
Hams could be dropped from the army register. An
officer could ho nominated by the President and
confirmed by the Senate to the commission which
he holds. Tho advancement could be made "vie*
Captain P. c. Hfiins. jr." This Is a POKfS* which
would not bo taken Mteept as a last resort, but It
seems to be the on'y means of separating Captain
Hams from the military establishment.
VIRUS DESTRUCTION JUSTIFIED.
Product of a Philadelphia Firm Was Con
demned by the Surgeon General.
(Fr<m The Tribune Bureau.)
Washington. Oct. 6.— Surgeon General Wyman. of
the Public Health and Marine Hospital Service,
was justified in destroying a large amount of vac
cine virus about a year ago, belonging to a Philadel
phia firm, because it was infected with the foot and
mouth disease, according to « decision handed down
to-day lv the Controller of the Treasury. Tho
Controller holds the action on the part of the
surgeon general was necessary in the interest of
the public, health. a"i that it has created no lia
bility on the part of the I'nkod States.
This opinion was sought by Surgeon General
Wyman. following a demand made by the manu
facturers of the v. is for the payment of JU4.W.
COUNTERFEIT FIVE DOLLAR BILL.
Washington, Oct. 5.— A new counterfeit flvc-dollar
silver certificate has appeared in Michigan and
other placet", and the Secret Service to-day Issued
a warning to the public Th» counterfeit bears the
Indian head and is of the series of 1899, has tlto,
Signature of United States Treasurer Treat and
Register \>rnon. and Is described as having check
Iritor "IV face plate number 1.242. and back plate
number IK
it is a well executed photographic production on
two peso** of paper, between which a few pieces of
silk have bc»n distributed. The f;ie«« of the note is
deceptive. The Treasury number is "D 67061242."
Mr.- Moran. acting chi'f of the Secret Service, pays
the rounterfelters have made no attempt to color
rilher the Treasury number, seal or denominational
character on the left end of the bill, and that ragged
«nd irregular edge* of the note Indicate cutting
with a penknife
REDUCED SHIPPING TAX IN EFFECT.
Beginning yesterday the government's tax on the
tonnag*.' of vessels entering this port from certain
foreign points was 2 cents instead of 3 cents, which
It was under t lie old law. The aggregate of the
tax *k it now is Ik not to exceed I cents a ton In
any one year, whereas formerly It was not to ex
ceed 15 cents The new law places this reduced
tonnage tax on vessels entering from any foreign
port in North America, Central America, the West
Indies, the coa*t of South America bordering on
the Caribbean . <( a, and Newfoundland. The duty
on vessels from other foreign ports remains the
name at- under the old law— « cents a ton and not
more than 30 Beats a year It was estimated yes
terday that the reduction In revenue under the new
tax would amount to |Mft,aM a year.
FIRST DAY'S TAX RECEIPTB, $1,682,535.
The tax receipts in the various boroughs y<'Ht»r
<soy, the flrt-t date upon which taxes for the pres
ent fiscal year were payable, amounted to $I.€R2,-
ESSfit, th* total being made up of payments by tax
payer*, in Manhattan, of $i.213,758 22; The Bronx.
nO^lttlS; Brooklyn. $»,Q74 48; Queens, $73.963 71,
and Richmond, $21,184 43. To th« above total must
be added $flf,« received for "water arrears."
i ... i ■ i m -
MAY CONFER ON HANKOW LOAN.
Washington, <><•■ ft.— The departure of Charles
R Crane, recently appointed Minister to China,
for his new post ha* been delayed, It Is believed at
th* State Department. in order that Secretary
Knox may consult him in regard to the recent de
velopments in tie Hankow Railroad case, and pos-
My some questions Involved In th* Manchurian
Railway in China and Japan.
Secretary Knoi U> expected to return to Wash
ington this w<«k. and Mr Cran« will probably ar
ii..- i.. •■•• from San Francisco soon afterward. It
is not expected that Mr. Crane will be detained
kajWkl ■ tew weeks at most.
NEW-YOHK DAILY TRim'VK. WEDNESDAY. O( TO HER fi. IDOD.
WALSH FOUND GUILTY.
Unless Supreme Court Intervenes
Aged Banker Must Go to Jail.
Chicago, OjJ. B— John R. Walsh, convicted of
misapplication of the funds of the Chicago National
Bank, must serve the pent once of live years* im
prisonment imposed upon him by th" trial jury,
unless the Supreme Court upsets the affirmation
of the verdict of guilty hanil^<i tlown by the I'nlted
States Circuit Court of Appeals here to-fl;'.y. Walsh
is seventy-two yearn old.
Counsel for Mr. Walsh in their appeal laid the
greatest stress on what they alleged was a lack
of criminal intent on the patt of the defendant.
In the long Wi*f which they Tiled much law was
quoted to show that the convicted banker used
the funds of the bank in what lie considered a
legltimato manner.
The opinion of the Court of Appeals is brief and
confined wholly to the question of criminal intent.
The allegation that Juror Palmer was unduly in
fluenced is dismissed with a word, and little more
Is wasted in eliminating the allegation of Incon
sistency and repugnancy.
"So lonU nd there is no Inconsistency in the
verdict as to the substance of the matter charged
in the various counts," says the opinion, "the
verdict will not be disturbed. If the gravamen of
th* charge in each count, on which there has been
a verdict of guilty, is thft same, there is no incon
sistency In the verdict."
Counsel for Walsh have thirty days in which to
file application for a rehearing by the Court of Ap
peals. Meanwhile he will be at liberty under his
present bonds of $50,000.
AGAINST IMPRISONMENT FOR DEBT.
Secretary to State Commission of Prisons Re
ports on Ludlow Street Jail.
Albany. Oct. s.— Oeorge Mclaughlin, secretary to
the State Commission of Prisons, la a report to the
commission to-day on a recent inspection of ths
New York County (I,udlow street) Jail, criticises
the commitment of prisoners as debtors on body
execution or orders of court to pay a definite sum
of* money. The report says:
The prisoners committed to pay a definite Dim,
are discharged after thr««e months' Imprisonment
where the amount is $.>jo or Ipps, and after six
months where the amount Is over $snO. The basis
for the imprisonment of those who are required
to pay a specific Hum of money is a Judgment in
tort or adjudication of like import. «*'»-"«■ in
Imprisonment on a wage earner's execution is nn
imprisonment for a debt of contract pur* and
simple, it Is Imprisonment of a man who is un
able to pay a debt which he owes to a servant Or
other employe, nlthough he is not charged with
any tort or misconduct. It is a relia <>! the old
barbarous practice of imprisoning people for debt.
It does not affect well-to-do persons, because, they
have property on which the execution can be col-\
lected. It falls frequently on tho man of small
Income, who Is compelled through sickness or un
avoidable cause to employ help in his family and
then, on account of either the loss of his own em
ployment or his own sickness or the extra or un
avoidable expenses of his own household Is unahle
promptly to pay th. wages of bis help, with the re
sult that he is promptly sued and put In jail.
Most of these waca earners ire single persons
with no families to maintain, many of them hav
ing savings bank deposits, or mlghi have There
does not seem to be any public policy why they
should bo a preferred class.
No person In these, days should he imprisoned for
the non-payment of a pimple debt of contract.
DELAY IN MOUNTING TROPHIES.
Smithsonian to Exchange Roosevelt Specimens
with Other Museums.
Washington. Oct. fi.— There, will be no exhibition
of the HooFcvcit African trophies of the hunt In
the new national museum building during th« com
ing winter because no decision has yet been reached
as to how thoy will be mount and grouped.
Taxidermists were to have been set to work
promptly to mount the specimen*. Discussion was
held as to whether there should be group* or single
mounts of the animals that had crossed the for
mer President's track and had fallen under Ills fire
Now it is apparent that the realization of this
programme will require more lime than was thought
necessary.
The casks ami boxes in which, the trophies were
shipped to this country are still stored In the base
ment of the Smithsonian building. They were
taken out and examined, to see that they had not
been Injured during their lone Journey from Africa
photographed and then repacked exactly as they
had been received. They have not been taken out
Flnce.
Eventually some private firm will probably be
engaged to tan the skins carefully, and then they
will be placed In the hands of the taxidermists for
mounting. The collection Is po large that selec
tions of only the choicest of the specimens will bo
made for exhibition here. Duplicates will bo ex
changed for other specimens, as the great museums
of the world are nil desirous of having at least
one of the Roosevelt trophies.
Before any final decision Is reached tho oftVlals
of the national museum desire to know exactly
what they are to receive from the ex-President
Other consignments are to come In the near future
About September l the second lot of casks and
boxes was shipped, and their Arrival is expected
very soon. (
GIRLS IN PERSU
Get Recruits for Necktie Makers' Strike-
One Says Policeman Slapped Her.
'•Persuasion committees," made up of girl strik
ers appointed by the women leaders of the general
strike of the naektlt makers, went to khops M
tf-rday where non-union girls were working. What
form of persuasion they us««d was not reported, but
they came to the strike headquarters In Clinton
Hall yesterday with » number of non-union re
cruits, who were received with demonstrations of
welcome.
Mlns Annie Bchlestel made a complaint yesterday
morning to the strike leaders that a policeman had
slapped her face when she was with her com
mittee at the factory of Bplegler Brothers, No €CW
Proadway. She said the hud taken the policeman's
number, and the strike leaders instructed a lawyer
t.p make a romplnlnt to the F'oli.-.- D*partm*nl
Later another persuasion rommlit^ whm sent out
and Induced the women in this factory to suit in
Ik* afternoon.
©I Interest to
[I Interest to
Apartment
ouse Tenants
ijQRACTICALLY ALL
£ apartment houses in
New York City of the
'better class have Private
Branch Exchange Tele*
! phone Service.
For $3.00 per year you can have
your name listed in the New York City
telephone Directory in connection with the
telephone number of the apartment house in which
you reside. This means that your friends who might
forget the name or location of the house can reach
you by telephone, thereby adding to the value of tele
phone service to you and to them.
If you wish your name listed in the
fall and winter Telephone Directory,
which goes to press October 14th t
apply to your apartment
house agent. He will refer
the matter to us.
NEW YORK TELEPHONE CO.
I*T33SSBaHSE2»" '-^H
SION COMMITTEES.
HIGH SPEED IX TRYOUT.
Automobile Racer* Fitting for
Quaker City 200-Mile Contest.
Philadelphia. Oct. s.— Speeding at a mile a
minute on the straight stretches of the eight-mile
course In Falrmount Park, fifteen automobiles,
handled by some of the best drivers in the coun
try, were tried out to-day for the 2f>o-ml!e stock
chassis road race on Saturday afternoon.
Tho Course!, which Includes some of the beautiful
roads in the park, has been especially prepared
under the supervision of the park commission and
Is In splendid condition for the hi* race. The con
test will M held under the auspices of the Quaker
City Motor Club, and the proceeds from the sale
of grandstand seat* and other privileges will go
to four local charitable institutions.
SIX HEATS IX FUTURITY.
Baroness Virginia Wins Great Fixt
ure for Three-Y ear-Old Trotters.
Lexington, Ky.. Oct. s.— ln the presence of eight
thousand persons who attended the opening of the
Kentucky Trotting Horse Breeders* Association's
thirty-seventh fall meeting this afternoon Baron***
Virginia, by Baron Review, from the Hargrove
Farm of S. J. Fleming & Son. of Terre Haute. Ind.,
was driven to a hard earned victory in the Fu
turity, for three-year-olds.
The. value of the stake was $14,000 and the win
ner's part was $10,000. Second money. $2,000, went
to D. C. Moran's Czarevna: third money, $1,000, to
Riverside Park Farm's Bertha C, and fourth
money, $500. to H. B. Combe's Soprano.
Czarevna was the favorite in the pooling, selling
for $nO. Baroness Virginia $25. Soprano $25, Vtto
$12. Captain George $I'\ and the field $10. It took
six heats, every one of them an exciting contest
from word to wire, to decide the race, the final
heat producing one of the closest finishes ever seen
un any track. Baroness Virginia, Czarevna and
Bertha C coming under the wire heads apart. Just
after the start In the opening heat Captain George
swerved into Al Stanley. Captain George lost a
wheel and Driver Brawley was thrown out. He
holil to the reins and stopped the. horse after being
drugged fifty yards.
The Tennessee Stak" went to <;*nrgp Gano in
straight hoats. Oano was the favorite at all stages.
The 2:09 pace goes over until to-morrow unfinished.
The summaries follow:
TENNE3SKB STAKES. $.1,000 PACINIJ— 2:Ort CLASS
THREE IN FIVE.
Hfort!* Oano. b. h , by 1 ""! Wilkes (Murphy* 111
Governor Scarier, b. h <M<-Mah<>n> 1 S 2
Major Brlno. blk. m. (McDonald) 4 2 3
Rons X . b. h. (Francis* .2 8 7
Major Mallow, b. g. (Mallow) S 4 4
Han Dillon. b. m. (Sanders) 7 8 5
Bph cinders, eh. g. << Tint > 6<l 6
Time— 2:oo M. 2:03%, 2:<«5.
TROTTING— KENTUCKY FUTURITY OF $U.POO— FOR
TimEß-YKAR-OLDS— THREE IN' FIVE.
nsrone^s Virginia, ro. f.. by Baron Re
vlow tMurnhy* ... 2 0 1 1 3 1
Csarevna, ih. f., by Peter The Great
iNouni i i a 7 a 2
Bertha. C. b. t . by Baron Moore (Chand
ler* 8 8 » 8 1 8
Soprano, cb t. (DickersAnj ". . 4 S 2 2 41*
O'Nfil, br. r tMrMshnni 7 S 4 3 6 ro
The Wolverine, b. c. »E. Benyon) :i .1 ft 4 « ro
Vlto. b. c (Qeers) « 4 7 ft 7 ro
Al Stanley, ro. c tWhlrhoad) .'« ft »; 5 8 ro
Kttda Guy, b. f. (Serriln » 7 dls
Captain George, h. c (Krawl»vi to tit <]).«
lime, 2:»M»\. 2:«>7>-». 2:oS\i, '_'i::'«. :miv 4 . 2:14.
PACING— -'•'.' CLAKD PI'RFB fl.tXiO— THREE IN
FIVE (UNFINISHED).
Flora « - off«>e. eh. 111.. by Mr John tPnnw*... ft 1 1 7 R
I'st Maine*, br. p. by tiny Princeton
(Sweeney) 10 8 10 1 x
Flying Bill. b. f., by Bourbon Pat.-hen
(Blrney) 1 10 11 X 11
Beaut) wllkes, b. m.. by Wilton (Oahagan) 7 7 5 6 1
ill mr, l>r. k. (ThMiui 4 2 2 4 6
llarniwta b. in. 1 Alhini . 2 8 4 10 ft
Bhadeland Nutl.-ar. br. h. iWalkpr) 12 12 3 3 3
Rhaufhran. h. h. (IS. Shank* a 3 il A 4
Annaibell* I.c«-. br. m. (Oeersj rt 4 •.» k X
The Bosun, b. p. (Cox) ... .'. ft *> 9 7
Harry Me br. ft. iTaytort.... D a 7 11 10
Billy H. eh. R. fKwkols) 11 |] di«
Sir Milton, rh. k i.t.i.ki.i.mi ,y,«
Tune. 2:<iG 4. 2:WH, - "7 1 .. 2:91%, 2 .-«*'-
PRINCETON HAS NEW TRACK COACH.
C. H. Wilson Comes from Chicago to Train
Athletes of Tiger Team.
[Ny Telegraph to The Tribune ]
Princeton, K. J.. Oct. 6— Charles H. Wilson, of
rhionpo, has been selected by the Princeton Ath
letic Association as track coach to succeed A. L.
Copland, who has acted In this capacity for the last
four years. Wilson arrived here to-day. He come
to Princeton highly recommended by Coach Stagg.
of Chicago, and Bert Williams, captain of prince
ton's track te.am In 1905. lie has had a great deal
of experience in all forms of track athletics.
Kail track work started in earnest to-day and
Wilson spent most of his time with the candidates
for th* field events.
MEADOW BROOK HUNTERS IN RUN.
H*mp*t«aa. Long Inland. Oct. B— Fifteen riders
were present to-day at the. meet of the Meadow
Brook Club* and on« of th« best runs of th« sea
son so far was enjoyed by the huntsman, all of
whom managed to stick with the pack of English
foxhounds and be In At the end of in* seven-mi!**
run. The ride to-day was over the stiff North PMe
country, and it required all the best efforts of
both riders and hunters to keep tru« to the! line.
The meet was on the Dr. Malcolm farm, and from
there tho line led past Jericho. Among those t.i
ride throughout the run were Malcolm Stevenson.
master of hounds; H. I* Bell. W. C. Hayes. Mi-..
Cary. Mr*. Adolf Landcnburg. H. S. Godfrey. H.
E. Drier and th* two whips.
ATHLETICS BEAT N. Y. AMERICANS.
Hartford. Conn., Oct. f. —In an exhibition gam*
here to-day between the. Philadelphia Athletics and
the New York American League team* th* former
won by 3 to 0. The score follows:
Philadelphia .J.uO © 0 ft I 1 I { o~ ? "• E ,
New York ft 0 M (i « i) ft »..][ 7 2
Batteries— t'oombs and Thomas- Wil
son. Manning and Blair.
TO PLAN INTERNATIONAL AUTO CODE.
Paris. Oct. 5-Ileproeentatlves of various coun
tries are about to meet In Paris to elaborate a plan
for the unification and simplification of the admin
latrattv* regulatlona governing international auto
molillo traflk*. The United Slates is represented by
,\V. 8. liogan.
open intll 6 P. M. 'uht Car Lines Each Way Direct to Star*
[Vanamaker's — The Store Where You Can
Get What Koli Want and You Will
Like What You Get
Things of the Moment in Paris
Exhibition de Luxe of Fashions Opens at Wanamaker's Today
Today Wanamaker's presents the Autumn Fashion Mes
sage of Paris to the Women of New York.
In this exhibition of Imported Costumes, Wraps, Millinery,
Furs and Girls' and Young Women's Attire — we present a dis
play that is larger in scope than any of the historic foreign ex
positions in recent years.
This display covers the entire Second floor of the Stewart Building.
And the setting is historically appropriate, for unless our information is at
fault, the first handful of Paris gowns ever brought to this country were im
ported by A. T. Stewart more than forty years ago.
Where Stewart brought a few, Wanamaker's is today presenting hun
dreds of Paris models.
We have never known such another exhibition. Among wraps
• alone there are probably as many splendid garments as one could find in
ten of the most luxurious collections in London.
There are so many imported gowns that we cannot show them all even
in the spacious Wanamaker Salons. So that day by day we shall have to
change the displays in the cases.
In a nutshell
Fashions of today embrace the best features in every style of every age.
The great artist dressmakers of today go everywhere for inspiration,
. but constantly maintain a note of difference and originality.
Today you will see the polonaise, the new full skirts, the use of beads,
and jet and mock jewels recalling memories of the days when the world
began, the chiffons and gauzes and marquisettes that always indicate the
height of refinement in luxury, the use of dull gold and silver and steeL
Some Gown Introductions
A picture dress from Paquin — dark A Spanish Gypsy gown of primrose,
in effect, lightened with ruffles of yellozv and black, from A^res.
Oriental dull red embroidery. Such a ' A seenti frgsh
SSL" a Hungarian Pnncess M, Z ki -ater pearls on a dull silk.
choose. '
.... , i/- „ ;t -4 ?<WH f or a debutante of -white
A violet gown from Worth with „ ifh \ lcami ,d, d emhroidcr ; under .
Rhinestones set m platinum like jewels meaf g s p ccia i h r mndc by Agnes^
and unth gold shotctn* below the net. - *
a „,,,,'• .v . Jf A bridesmaid's %ozvn of pink ekiif on
A wonderful black jergotfti with a frOm Rra , t
touch of black and white.
._ „ . . . „ , - A draped gown with a tunic studded
A Callot gown of originality as befits , b ,fJ and ,^ dnd -^
this great artist, made m the deep platinum
tones of an Oriental amethyst, with
ropes of amethyst beads on bodice and - 1 •"' m rl embroidered marquisette
skirt. a magnificent fabric used in a simple
A draped gown of Callot, of white stvte - f rom Brandt,
and gold, which is- perhaps more beau- Another gom of elegant simplicity
iiful than anything we ftaW ever seen ith elaborate hand-embroidery and
from even Callot atelier. , rhinr stones, from Brandt.
1909 Will Be a Great Fur Season
Here Are the New Furs
In the fur salon in a setting of animal heads and skins are shown the
new styles in fur coats, neck pieces and muffs. EVERY WANAMAKER
FUR IS SOLD UNDER ITS OWN NAME.
A fur in Wanamaker's is not an unknown quantity. It is difficult for
any but an expert to tell the quality of a fur — sometimes even to tell the
species of a fur. We guard our customers against any delusions by marking
plainly on each tag and telling plainly to each customer iust what the fur igt
New York is Waking Up to the Possibilities of
Aerial Transportation.
And what a simple thing a flying machine is after all. If you want to know
more about how one looks
See the Identical Flying Machin
that won the Championship
On exhibition until Saturday evening — Main floor. New Building.
Motion Pictures of the Aviation Meet at Rheims. and a lecture on Aviation,
Auditorujn. 10:30 A. M.
Hudson-Fulton Cycle, Auditorium, 2P. M. Lecture by Dr. Joseph K. Dixon
on Historic New York.
Please accept our hospitality and feel free to uss our rest rooms, ret' ring
rooms to corAe and enjoy yourself without incurring the slightest obhgition
to buy.
Formerly
A. T. Stewart ft Co.
SCALPERS GET TICKETS.
Dearth of Scat* for Pittsburg-De
troit Games at Both Cities.
riu»»>urK. Oct. s.— lt was reported to the. Pitts
burg Has.-ball Club official* to-night that • ticket
■peculator! were. in a measure, responsible for the
dearth of seats for the games of Friday and Sat
urday on Forbes Field.
It is reported that sections of the grandstand
have been bought in hulk by several ticket syndi
cates, and the tickets placed mi ■•*• at high prices
at cafes and downtown <-!g»r Mores. The report is
being investigated by the hall club authorities.
Detroit. Oct. ft With every reserved seat for the
world's series baseball games her* next Monday
and Tuesday sold before noon to-day the office of
the Detroit American League Baseball Club was
besieged this aftarmoa by disappointed would-be
purchasers. Hundreds of application* by tele
phone and telegraph wore also refused. The de
mand tor seats- was M heavy that R. B. Mo Roy.
secretary of th« National Baseball Commission.
gave the local club permission to place on sal*, on
Friday morning ny« thousand pavilion seats, at
a*
NEfHEW ELOPED WITH HIB AUNT.
Husband Tracks Them to Kansas — Both
Get Jail Sentences.
Kaunas Cat* M->.. OM ft.-t'harced with »t*aling
his uncle* wife. Edward Blmp*ra »•• arrested here
last night t.y the police on a state warrant. Mr*.
Mary Blmpson. hi.-* aunt. th* wife- of * Cleveland
real estate dealer. was also arrested Both pleaded
icutity to a statutory charge to-day, and *«• sen
tenced to four month*' imprisonment in the county
Jail. Hlna Blmpson. the husband, appeared against
the pair.
Simpson, the nephew, Is married. Hi* aunt is
th« mother of an eight- year-old boy. who was
found her* with the couple. Th* Simpsons had
lived in a suburb of Clevelavl. Mrs. Simpson la
forty- three >♦••*»• old. The. nephew is thirty-seven.
Neither appeared down,
Th* pair nlul hem m.Mm? from Cleveland for
several weeks Simpson traced them to various
parts of the country. •-»»■* week he filed an in
sanity complaint against his wife in Cleveland and
obtained permission to serve it. statins that he hart
learned hla wife was in Kansas City.
EXTENDING MORSE'S BAIL LIMIT.
The clerk of the United States Circuit Court,
Criminal Branch, was busy yesterday trying to get
the consent of the bondsmen for Charles W. Mer**
to th* extension of time granted tentatively by th*
court. It was said last evening that all but two had
been reached and that these had readily consented.
It Is believed that all consents will have been ob
tained before the expiration of the time limit, Octo-
Urft
SATS HE IS BROTHER OF JACK B0S&
Man Probably Fatally Injured Beating Wa|
from New York to Cleveland.
f By IMSSMB* tn Ttt<» TtttiinM ]
Youngstown. OMo, Oct. 5. — FtaUtxtS trora a laS"
Case car. on which he was h^.itint; his way. Michstl
Hinns. who says he is a brother of "Jick" Haia
the wireless operator of Rppsihlio fame, was prob
ably fatally injured here this morrtins; He **•
!»:itir.^ his v.ay fr«m New Tor* to .«*•!•>•
with a companion. wi»o to] ' th^ Youngstowa
that they hoped to set work in Cleveland
"•Mike" Is a brother of 'Joek 1 Binns." trie laW
said. "You know 'Jack.' the hero of the Rept>
lie disaster, who flashed the *C Q r>.' I wtsfc ««
nt'ver had left New York, but everything ••*
fine till we got here."
BROUGHT BACK TO LIFE IN COFFDI
Lad Fell Over Foot Cliff, but Was *«*
to Have Escaped Death.
Jackson. Cal.. Oct. V— Lying unconscious ••
coffin. Cecil Miller, * s.xteen-y*»ar-o:«1 boy. "**
drawn up a one hundred and fifty fool cliff *
the bank *4 the Cosumnes River, near Flyman*
on Sunday.
While hunting on the banks of the river M!tt«
•tepped out on a ktrg* rock, which mdiienly •*•
way and threw him down the bank t«> the w*'* 1
edge. A companion ran lo Plymouth, a distaa*
of three miles, for assistance. B»'.:*vin»" tfcst
Miller was dead, a ..offln was taken along *T *■*
rescuers. .
After much difficulty two men were !«•*«■
with the coffln over the bluff. T.-.e boy ••■ ' ou ™*
alive, but terribly injured. He was placed in «■
« >rnn and raised to the top of the bluff. Ha «•»
recover.
BAYS FATHER TOOK GIRLS' WBltAa*
$95,000 Out of $100,000 Estate Gone—
gate Cohalan Rebukes Parent
Greyhen and Laaaaai Sohlff. mm daug^** l "*
Samuel Schlff. who was some year* a»> * & '
perous milliner in this city, applied to Surto s^
i'ohalan yesterday to have him removed aafcar
■SUMS of the estate of their mower. Mr *-
died in i:w. i-avmg tIOOfiHO to her daushte^ mi/tt
counsel yesterday saM that Schiff h * d !_jL «g*,
•a aci-ountlns from 1!W. until a f.« w < ** y^. 0(lf
i i then only because comrKelied to W t«e fe»
At 'Jrding to th* attorney th* account w. (t tiw
had managed to da away with *T^^js* •••
oatati »f which he was trustee, and caiS *»•
left for the two girls. n*«ltien **
After ho heard ■aMBTI counsel In ops* .
the application. Surrogate Cofcalaa m *' oIJ
Tom have not shown me anything- &«* p^tfk'
man endeavored by every means ' '» " ti-iitcli **2
ronrlscate every penny of «*•• •"i", taat &***. «
longed to til* .laughters His »t*t*i as * , re(le a*
children owe him IXbfivO la unwortny •• ,
I>cci3!ca wa- XmW*
Broadway
Fourth aye..
Eighth to Tenth sta>

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