SKEAT WHEAT HARVEST
ESTIMATE. 7U,768JM0 BISH.
Com Crop of 2,618,816,000 Bushels
Indicated in Govern mcnt port.
The government crcp report a* of Oetobar 1. is
lued yesterday afternoon, varied little In its figures
trom that o' the jrevli month, an<l caused no
txcited jiriee movement, although toward the close
sorn advanced rath.-r rtarpll In Chicago and more
Bioderately here, viile wheat rose fractionally on
t>oih exchanges. The condition estimate on corn,
tS>, compares with 74 6 last. month, but the Blight
teterioratibn fhowti was d'.sr. vanled by Henry
tleinzer. rtatistician «>f the Produce Exchanße.
hose estimate of the probable harvest was the
tame as a Illinilll ago, 2.645.546.090 bushels, \vhi,-li
compares with last year* crop of 5.«55.€01.0M
Spring wheat, which a month a«o showed an
»stimat«'<l pain of about 11.000.000 bushels as com
pared with the figures of Aupust 1. made a further
bnprovement, estimated at about 10,000,000 bushels.
In September, the indication on October 1 being
fcr a crop of 291.545.000 bushels, against 251.352.000
On September 1. The winter wheat indication
Stands unchanged at 4"2.?;0,q:>0 bushels, and the
total estimated wheat crop of 1909. is figured as
|54.7G5,&X> bushels, iiilllUlMtm with the September 1
estimate ©f»714.302/iOO bushels, and with the 1908
harvest of €64,602.(kt0 tmshels. The wheat harvest.
If no shrink.ipe hereafter occurs in spring wheat,
trill be the l;..!>:.st except two in the history of the
country, *na tlie corn crop, from present indica
tions, vill br the largest, with one exception.
Th«* oats crop is estimated at \t,m i-ushrls
iLgainst 507.ir«.000 last year
The crop reporting board's figures of condition
Were as follow:
Corn. T3.8, as compared with 77.R <«n same dat*
tasa year; Bjrrtmr wlmat. 905, as comiiareii with 65.1
tn 1908: iprtns v •: vtater vhctl combined. 50.4. a»
•omt«' with ■•* laal year; oats, IL4. as com
pared with «3 ■ real ar°-
Comparisons for important corn states follow:
CM. I " tib«r
Illinois m "- <■
lo«a . . 77 so 61
r»*»« W « tj.
tSmmri «« "' s "
»*Uailut «» s " i?
Kansas ...: »7 • ' \\
Mtiahoma *•'• '.j •♦
rr.Clan* _ . W «• iB
ST«o K« ra w
rSi»i>V *2 <•> sv
r*nne«jee "♦ s - IKI X
*lab«na 7-< M i 9i 9
North Carolina " --' £\
Arkansas M .'■' •«
Uicsisslrpl •••: sl "'" '
uoulsiina. M SI Jh
couth Caro'.iv-a ♦*' •'•' ••
Pauth liakoia '•»<• Wi Ni
Vlrßin!* TO t» *0
Comparisons for important spring wheat states
1'.«09-, a. 1W-
Tutal v^ualliy T..tal Quality
bushels iP.O.) bushels. IP.C-)
fc7.2SS.OUO S'.t «8.425.1K»0 9»
W.M20110 H2 68,557.000 M
45 160.01N1 !»«« 37.«U.rt00 KS
IS«43.mW '.'4 13.<ir.0,U>0 M*
(Vashlngtun . .
SOUTHERN COTTON MILLS TO CURT
Manufacturers Say High Price of Cotton Pre
cludes Operation at a Profit.
Charlotte. n. C. Oct. S— That the pctasnt dls
f.j.r'.ty betspsesi the price of cotton and cotton
pood* rrt- eludes the saeeessfkil operatioa of South
ern mllis Is the unanimous opinion of the board
cf governois of the American Cotton Manufact
urers* Association. In session he-re to-day. Reso
lutions were adopted by the ,board setting forth
this tact and appointing a committee of five to
Cormulate a curtailment screemeni w'nich every
tni!l In the South v.il. \>f urged t.« Fign.
The fo!lowin>,' prominent manufacturers • were
named as the commit tee: L. I. Parker. Greenville,
S. C; W. A. Ermin. I>urham. N C; D. A. Tomp
iuns. Charlotte; K. A Smyth, Greenville, S. C, and
T. M. litmiie. I'cll City. Ala.
MRS. LATHAM ASKS ADMINISTRATOR.
Undue Influence Charged in Procuring Execcu
tion of Husband's Will.
Th«» cnntcFt over the will of John c l-atham.
Ihe Vail BUeel banker, USBtttvtod by his widow.
Mrs. KlFie Gaylord Latham, of No. 10 Kast 64th
ftreet. li..th Individually and as guardian of her
Infant daughter, was brought before Surrogate
Cohnlan yesterday, wher. .I"hn Thomas Smith,
rounsel for Mrs. Latham, asked the Surrogate to
*;ipoint a temporary administrator to take charß>»
pf the •>■::■. which is said to be worth more than
Mr. Fmith said that Mrs. Latham charged Harry
Allen, an employe of the *irin of Latham & Alex
ender and one of the executors of the will, with
ijT-due tanssNVica to procure the eseention of the
♦.ill. The appointrr.rnt of a temporary sdmlnis
trator was desired to safeguard Mrs. Latham's in
terest in the estate.
Counsel lid that Allen, who had ■ salary of
$5,000 a year, had obtained a list of ail the cus
torm-rs which the firm had in the cotton brokerage
ftmstoess and bad luid circulars rat to them through
another firm. Tlie rstate consists, according to
fcmith's statement, of stocks and bonds valued at
«..!■'. ut $:2v..G00. s>< at.s up thf t.'ouon snd Stock ex
changes and the goodwill f the firm of Latham &
Ali xu:;ii': r, valued at J4S 1.000.
Have you registered? If not. do it to-day.
It is th« third day. Don't take a chance that
you can get your name on the rolls on Monday,
the last day. Register! Register now!!
The fail Fashion Number
of The Tribune Will Be
Issued To-Morrow. «* ><
It will be profusely illustrated,
will show the latest models from
celebrated Parisian shops, in
cluding costumes for every oc
casion, Millinery, Wraps, Furs
and all accessories necessary to
the complete wardrobe for up
Feature articles by well known
writers and authorities on fash
ions will present authentic in
formation on every point of in
terest concerning fabrics, col
ors, styles, etc., for the Fall and
Winter of IJ/09 10.
To make certain of getting a
copy of this number an order
should be placed with your
newsdealer to-day. «* «* .*
MIXING SHARES B1!!:.IK.
La Rose and Ni pissing Sell Of
Under Pressure and Rumors.
There was great excitement on the curb market
yesterday when La Rose and Niplsslng Mines, two
of the most prominent mining stocks dealt in
there, Buffered a severe slump. The two Issues
have been Felling recently around S and II I*.1 *. re
spectively. L,a Hose fcn>en<?d yesterday nt T' and
quickly broke to under T. Great quantities of the
stock were thrown on the market and the prlea
continued to fall rapidly until It touched 5%.
Some supporting orders then appeared under which
the stock rallied to above 6. The Improvement
continued to the end. the closing price being 6V a
net loss of S of a* point for Jhe day. The trans
actions were 120.000 shares.
Nlpissing. which Is closely allied to I-a Hose, tlie
interests In both being practically the same, broke
in sympathy with the latter, declining rapidly from
IIS. the opening price, to 9»«. It then rallied over
a point, closing: finally at 11. a net loss of \ of a
point on the days transactions, which totalled
Various reasons were given for the break in the
two Issues, among them being that two Stock Ex
change houses that have been active in handling
the shares had a falling out and were trying to
square accounts by unloading their holdings and
breaking the market. Still another reason was
that there was some dissension in the board of di
rectors of on« of the companies. This was de
nied, however. In authoritative quarters, where it
was said that the break tn the stocks was probably
due to some large holder having had to let go of
On September 20 the Xipissing Mines Company
increased its quarterly dividend from 3 to 5 per
cent and also declared an extra dividend of 2V*
per cent. Instead of the usual 2 per cvnt extra dis
bursement, thus placing the stock on a 30 per cent
yearly dividend basis.
STEAMSHIP LINE BID IN.
Metropolitan Expected to Pass at
Once to Morse.
PJoston. Oct. B.— John W. McKinnon, a member
of the board of reorganization managers of the
Metropolitan Steamship Company, bid in the com
pany for J2.500.000 at the foreclosure sale here to
day, an.i. if the plans of the board are carried out,
the line will pas 6 at once to Charles W. Morse
and affiliated Interests.
The terms of the reorganization of the Metro
politan Steamship Company, as outlined to-day by
tl c managers— George F. Shaw. Henry Hornblower
and John W. McKinnon— provide that the new
encapaajr shall have J3.000.000 stock. J3.W3.000 of 5
per cent thirty-year first mortgage bonds andJSOO,-
M 0 per tent notes. The new bonds are Issued in
exohanße for the company's outstanding Indebted
neas of $-..Vj9.000 l> per cent bonds, on which interest
has 1 een in default for a year. The managers also
stated that the defaulted interest, amounting to
S'.2."..'>n). would be paid in new stock at par, while
the remaining JaOO.uuO bonds, together with $600.0"»
in notes, would be issued to take care of fU)M,7SO
of preferred debt and receivers" certificates. Tho
remainder of the 12,215,977 floating debt, which
amounts to H. 191.52". represents unsecured claims
which are to be paid for in new stook.
It was sHid to-day that a majority of the claims
■rere purchased by the Morse interests some time
atro and would be at once converted into new
stock. It was the expectation here, after the auc
tion, that Mr. Morse would be elected president of
the reorganized company, together with a friendly
board of directors.
Ti:e Metropolitan Line whs one of the companies
in the Consolidated Steamship combination, and
passed into the hands of a receiver soon after the
larger company failed, two years ago. The com
pany is an old one and for mnny years maintained
a freight line between this city and New York.
Soon after it had passed into the Morse control
for the first time it entered the passenger service
with the turbine steamers Harvard and Yale.
Just before the auction sale to-lay a notice
whs read from the Clyde Steamship Company
stating that it had reserved full possession of
I i» r 4.'.. North River, New York.
GRAND TRUNK'S NEW MOVE.
Makes Connections in East to Offset Nev,-
Haven and Candian Pacific Alliance.
N.w Hav»n, Oct. f.— The Grand Trunk Railway
Company, it was said to-day, has secured an option
on tli* Providence ft I>an!e'.son line, probably
with the view of connecting th<» N>w I^ndnn
Northern and th*> Wrmnnt Central system with Its
mum line through Canada.
The new plan is probably intended to strengthen
th" (Jrani Trunk against future connection of tho
Kew Haven with tho Canadian Pacific, especially
now that the New Haven has secured definite con
trol nf the Boston & Maine The connection with
Providence would require .he building of a line
westward from Danlelson, Conn., some twenty-five
miles in length, reaching the Now I>ondon North
ern, which is under a Grand Trunk lease.
W. A. TUCKER AGAIN ICE DIRECTOR.
W. A. Tucker, who, with G. L. Botssevatn and
Franklin (j. Brown, resigned several months ago
from the board of the American Ice Company, has
again become a direr-tor. He succeeds G. B. John
tun, the company's former treasurer.
T. W. LEARY HEAD OF EXPRESS COMPANY
T. W. Leary, of Atlanta, formerly first vice
president Of the Southern Express Company, has
been elected president, succeeding M. J. O'Brien.
who died a few months ago.
Illustrations of showings of
New York establishments will
furnish conclusive evidence
that the metropolis of America
equals the metropolis of France
in ability to supply American
women with the latest produc
tions in fashionable wear.
The models to be shown were
photographed exclusively for
the FALL FASHION NUM
BLR 'of The New- York Trib
une, and represent the creations
of the very highest v Parisian au
thorities in the matter of dress.
m:\v-yohk daily tkibunh. satvuhay. oitobkh o, 1000.
SSBSSi CENTRAL'S SALE
George F. Baer Describes Prompt
Action of Mr. Morgan. ,
The interesting story, not heretofore published,
of the reasons governing the acquisition in 1901 of
control of the Ceutml Hailroad Company of New
jersey by the Philadelphia & Reading Railway
Company, and the prompt an-i decisive action of
Mi. Morgan In lii« matter, is given in the steno
graphic record, just completed, of the recent testi
mony of Qeorge F. BatT, president of tho Reading,
In tho government suit against the so-called coal
Mr. Haer »aid that the purchase had been made
not with the object of stlfilnj? competition. Jnit
to enable tn*> Keadinc to "conipet'' with the people
that had us by the throat In New fork Harbor."
The Residing nnd the Oritral of New Jersey, be
continued, were not parallel and competing roads
In any sense of the term. It was essential for th r »
Reading, and also for the Baltimore &. Ohio, to get
to New York over the New Jersey Central, which
in Mr. Haer's opinion has the l>cst terminal facili
ties i', this harbor. At various times efforts had
l»ern mad., to unite the Heading and the New
In December, 1900, Mr. Baer testified, he was told
that the men controlling the New Jersey Central
were ready to sell their holdings, and that an
offer for the stock had been made by the Haiti
more & Ohio. This Information he promptly com
municated to Mr. Morgan, who was then the voting
trustee of the Reading company, telling him that
it would be the ruin of u u - Re-ading If a hos
tile company should get control of the property
or if the Baltimore & Ohio could control the Read-
Ing's terminals at New Vorktl. Following Mr.
Morgan's instructions. Mr. Baer prepared a re
port, which he submitted to the banker, who held
It under consideration for a few days. Mr. Bacr s
"When I got home one night, in Heading, there
was a call at the telephone, and 1 went to the
•phone, and Mr. Morgan was there, telling me to
come to New York immediately— that 1 must come
On at once about that Jersey Central business. I
w.nt to New York the next morning. I saw Mr.
Morgan and told him that if ha thought the finan
cial plan was sound and he could back it— it in
volved that collateral trust mortgage, you know,
and the borrowing of money— l would be re
sponsible for the rest of It; that I thought it was
"He said to me, 'What do you think is a fair
price" I said. 'I have named what I think Is the
fair price in there.'
"He culled for Mr. Baker, who was the chairman
of th<ir lommtttee, or a leading man In It. Mr.
Baker c»mu over, and we sat down and dickered
for about five minutes, until Mr. Baker said they
would take 160; I said I thought I would advise that,
and I went to the 'phone and called up Mr. Welsh
and Mr. Harris, who were, with myself, a majority
of the executive committee.
"They said, 'yes, 1 and the deal was closed. That
is the whole story. We did not even make a
writing about it. Mr. Baker said he would under
take himself, with Mr. Maxwell and his triends, to
deliver us a majority of the stock. I do not know
what further I tan say about it." *
WANT DUTY OFF CANDIAN WHEAT.
National Grain Dealers Also Assail Govern
ment Crop Reports as Inadequate.
Indianapolis. Oct. 8-Tho National Grain Deal
ers' Association, in convention here, declared to
day for rescinding the duty on wheat from Can
ada, and plueed itself on record as opposing the
federal Inspection of grain. The report of the
legislative committee, which was adopted, further
protested that there was no shrinkage of grain
In transit, and that the practice of making shrink
age deductions should be. stopped. Tho govern
ment crop reports were assailed as inadequate.
The convention adjourned after electing the fol
lowing officers: President, A. G. Tyng. of Peoria.
IIL; vice-president, James 1,. Kink, Philadelphia;
second vice-president, K. \V. Seeds, Columbus,
Ohio; directors, A. L. Morey, New York: Charles
J Jones, Memphis; A. H. Bleldt, Lexington. Ky.;
John R. Marficld, Minneapolis, and E. A. Bowen.
of lowa. John F. Courier, of Toledo, was re-elect
SAY RATES FAVOR EASTERN FIRMS.
Western Manufacturers' Complaint Heard by
Interstate Commerce Commission.
Seattle, Oct. B.— The Interstate Commerce Com
mission took up to-day the distributive c:ise known
a.s the Kf-ittle chamber of Commerce Transporta
tion Bureau and the Tacoma Traffic Association
against the Northern Pacific and the Great North
ern Railroad companies. Seattle and Tacoma a.-k
for a reduction or eastbound rates on manufact
ured poods. Seattle and Tacoma manufacturers
say that under present conditions they cannot
sell their goods much beyond the Cascade Moun
tains, owing to the advantageous freight rau-s
enjoyed by the Eastern shippers.
I^arge Eastern concerns, shipping on favored
rates, are alleged to be able to sell in territory
that under a readjustment, it is asserted, would
properly belong to Coast cities. Reductions In
rates from Eastern cities to interior points have
been made frequently, while the rates from the
Coast to the interior remain unchanged.
MORE CHICAGO SUBWAY CONFERENCES.
There wa.s another conference yesterday of the
Interests identified with the Chicago Subway Com
pany at the office of L. C. Krauthoff, counsel for
the road. The future policy of the company was
discussed, but no definite decision was reached. It
was said. Further conferences are expected to be
held m-xt week. <>n the curb, Chicago Subway
stock was under heller support, though less active
than on Thursday, [t sold up to :.\. which com
pares with tin- low tij;ure Of 4~ H touched on Thurs
day, ajid closid at 5Vi. a net gain of of a point
for the day.
RAILROAD RESTORES PAPER TRAIN.
Yielding to the protests of newsdealers and sub
scribers on the line of the New York & I* nt;
Branch Railroad because of the late arrival of the
morning New York papers since the new time table
went into effect on October 1, the Centra] Railroad
Company of New Jersey has restored the train
which has b.-t-n carrying the papers since las» May.
Commuters on the branch affected by the change
in the schedule will now g<-t their papers before
leaving their homes.
SMALL PIG IRON OUTPUT IN 1908.
Washington, Oct B.— A decrease of 1275.637,000 in
the value of tlie output of pig iron in the United
Stau-s occurred In 1908, compared with the previous
year, when the total was j:\", i,:cu»'». accordini to
a report lust Issued by the iJeolosica! PUi-vej This
decrease amounted to r.2.01 per cent. Tli<? decrease
in value was union greater than the decrease in
the output, which mII off 38.19 per cent. The aver
sg« price for I*M was $15 r* a ton, against K056 In
1907. the lattor price, however, being the liichcst
in the last two decades
CAR SHORTAGE 14,582.
Chicago, Oci B. Th<- fortnightly bulletin of. the
American Railway Association, made public to-day,
shows ths reduction In the surplusage of ens t.»
be bZ.388, oi one-third less than tu«> weeks ago
The shortage Is h,^:' cars.
The surplus Is lower than at any time since
tb«- beginning of the depression ol UO7. owing to
the narrow margin o( surplus' ears on any one
line, there an- practically no cars available t.> ap
ply mi the .shortages oi connecting lines, those
loitiU boldlnn .- uijiiud.-.s preferriug to keep ib.-n
m™ for pronpectlvw loading
WANAMAKER CAPITAL NOW $7,500,000.
Ka>rlsburg, Bei.n, <». i s— The i*r.:--M increase
lii capital st.nK t.. t.« noted here in a y«-ui wus
t'.l.-i. l by lli>- Ji bo \\ uiiainaK. i oiii|i.iii , i
Hhllu<tt-lphiu, l«»-d.iy. It In. itast-,1 it- i-upltul -io, k
fIUIII lIUI.UW tl '■"'•■-. I i,. tomjiuiiy « U s v,,,,, -
poialrd l.isl .splllig. Tll<' HtSl* if, ,-i\ n f.i- .i|
j;'i,','>; <•? on Un- iiui*-;im*.
PRESIDENT MELLEN ISSUES DENIAL.
New Haven Ocl B.— Preßldenl Mellen of the NYw
V..ik. New Haven X Hartford Railroad Company,
makes an i>tllci;i| <i- mi ti hi in,, report thut he has
ariiujsed h i.erni.iml iuieiest in tli»- outside iteam
boat line between |!iiistnn snd New York, in wlii.-li
<'. \\ Morae la unaertitond to hi •■ ■ laiK«* Invon
ment I'restdfin Mellen tiad previously dent ■! an.
d:ro t o Indirect Interest lv the line ou tho part
of lila company.
NEW HOLDING COMPANY.
Concern Will Consolidate Telegraph
and Telephone Lines.
The Continental Telegraph ami Tklla»h*SM Com
pany was incorporated yesterday In New Jersey
with IW.OKU capital. The Incorporators wore
William M. Clark, of I'lnlnri- N. ■■. and Powell
Crichton and Wllllntn K. Conley. both of^Co. 5J
Wjlliam ltrt«t, this city. That ft also the address
ol PhUbin. Beekmar- & .\M,k. n. who are i.amed as
counsel for the company.
Accordini! to the articles of Incorporation th<
PUTPOM of tbfl new company Is "I" unite and OUr
solldate any telegraph, telephone or eabte lln«s an«l
systems into one <>r more systems, an-1 to equip,
maintain, operate, rent, sell >•: oth»r\vi--- dispose of
all or any part of any such consolidated «yst»-m or
At the offic- of PbUbin. Heekmnn A Menken It
was said tht-y were not prepared at present to sny
who wai behind the oomji-iii.v or to Kivo out any
fiirtlier Information concerning It than appeared
in the articles of incorporation.
That some of the wireless telegraph companies
nilKUt be Included la the new concern was indi
cated by one of the clauses in the articles of In
corporation, which stipulates that It in iv make
COnnrCtiona ami send messages h»t .veea two or
more places "with or without wires." The capital
stock consists of 500.000 shares, half common and
Sir New Men Elected — Directorate
Friendly to John S. Williams.
At a meeting of the directors of the Seaboard Air
Line Railway Company yesterday six new men
were elected to the board, three to fill raeanctol
caused by the resignations in June of Thomas V.
Ryan, W. A. Garrett and J. H. Dooley and thre^
as additional members. increasing the board to
The men elected yesterday were L. F. l»ree,
president of th*> Delaware & Hudson Company;
J. B. Ramsay, of Baltimore; John Skelton Williams,
who was formerly president of the company and
was prominent In the reorganization of the prop
erty; J. William Mlddendorf. of Baltimore: Hennen
Jennlnjus. of Washington, and Franklin Q. Brown,
of tho firm of Redmond & Co., of this city.
The other members of the board are B. F.
Toakum, Ernst Thalmann. 11. R. Duval, James A.
Blair, Xorman B. Ream. N. S. Meldrum and Y.
Van den Berg, of New York; S. Davies Warfleld.
Townsend Scott and C. Sidney Shepard. of Balti
more; H. Clay Pierce, of St. Louis; Wallace B.
Dunham, of Boston, and George W. Watts.
As at present constituted the board has apparent
ly a preponderance of members friendly to John
Skelton Williams, between whom and Thomas F.
Ryan there was a contest for control some years
The annual meeting of the company will be held
on November 11. and until then, it is understood,
nothing will be done toward electing a president
to succeed W. A. Garrett. who resigned that office
and also as general manager, when he retired from
the directorate last summer.
TO PREVENT TOBACCO FRAUDS.
Treasury Issues Instructions for Proper
Washington. Oct. 8.-Strict Instructions for a
proper classification of tobacco, with resulting
benefit to the revenue, were issued to-day by Act-
Ing Secretary Hllles. The action follows advices
that recent examinations of tobacco invoiced as
filler have disclosed a considerable quantity of
wrapper in tho shipments.
Wrapper tobacco is taxed at $1 s:,. as is filler to
bacco when mixed or packed with more than 13
per cent of wrapper tobacco, but unstemmed t'ller
tobacco with less than 15 per cent of wrapper is
taxed only 33 cents. Treasury oSciala have be
lieved for some time that the government was
not getting ali the duty It should receive on wrap
per tobacco, and seizures will be made in any cases
When an examination of packages ordered into
the appraisers' stores shows l per cent or more
Of wrapper in each of two or more bales, examina
tion will be made of a further quantity equal to
the original number of packages designated for
examination, If two or more bales are found to
contain 1 per cent or more of wrapper in each
bale, the entire importation will be examined.
EFFORT TO SAVE POTASH TRADE.
German Syndicate Attempting to Retain Part
of American Market.
Berlin. Oct. B.— A committee headed by Herr
Krhudekupe. manager of the export department of
the German potash .syndicate, expects to start for
N**w York <>n October 21 for t!.e jmrpor-e of nego
tiating direct with the American fertilizer com
panies in the hope of saving p;\rt of the American
market tor the syndicate's products. The syndi
cate has controlled the potash business of the
world, and it is now in danger of losing the whole
American market, amounting to HO per cent of
the export trade, valued at fT.QsVjttfll either to (he
German mines outside the syndicate or to mem
bers of the syndicate who contracted heavily with
American fertilizing companies whil<> the sj ndi
cate was temporarily dissolved.
The syndicate managers, who are backed by a
group of the principal banks of Berlin and the
holders "f the stocks and bonds i>f the potash
companies, luge the passing of Imperial legislation
nt th>- next session of the Reichstag which w i.l
prevent the fulfilment of tlio American contracts
by levying a producing tax. operative after tbfl
mines are sold. The view of the government is
that no discriminating legislation against Ameri
can Interests should be passed while the tariff
relations betwen the two countries an* in suspense.
HOTEL IMPROVEMENTS IN ITALY.
The Eden Palace Hotel, Genoa, in the centre of
tile city and surrounded by a private park, insuring
quietness to its residents, has been recon
structed to h large extent during the lasr season.
Private baths and other modern American hotel
comforts have been added, which will he appre
ciated by American visitors.
ALLEGED BANK SWINDLERS HELD.
Randall n Poote, seventy-three years old, of No.
tii West 133 d street, and Ernest V. Retos, ■> m
«-tsrhi years old, of No. £4 r.'th street, Brook n
who ure alleged to have obtained, in conjunction
«nii Jacob Sternglanz, "f No. \z& Union avenue,
ftf.MO from the State Bank, at No :O"i Grand street,
on collateral the value of which Ihej hVI mi-;
represented, were arraigned before Magistrate
St. unit m t! ; . Tuinbf police court yest*rda> an.i
h'-i.i in (3,000 bail t.-r examination i" day Storu
glans was held under a slmilai bond on Thursday.
In the aflM.t\it, midf agatnsl h'm.ti ,i .! |; ... . .
b. Detevtlvi McConville I barges that the pris
oners represented th*t the collateral thej put up
for the loan was a rertiflcat« oi tim!\ sh
Northern PaplAc common, worth SISu i share, when
in reiihr. it was only Northers Partftc una >< ..i
stock, worth $J a share, and railed In long ago
Bunrisi i»:(>4;.Suns.'t &:33|Muon riera l:lU|Uoona s«<
A. M. o>.i> Hook 4:^l>]Oi>V. |«ten«| 4:301 11 HI r.at.- •;••':
I 1I 1 M. -Hai.dv U....k 4:^.|liuv. i, -,..■ , ... ,h, n Uat.- e':}; I
.',■• .\i.» urk 1. 1 t-.t a* 7Vu nil* - rui ,„■ .san.lv
lli.ol. vi in |i in on i tiuiatla) . v axpectnl i o U.*k thl*
Tti«- KutScrln auku>U- Victoria. rr|>uiieU ua i.'..T miv»
♦•ist of Suiuly 1k...k vi J:43 v vi \t m-i J.«>. ,- ,-».„., u ,l
i.. Jovh 11. iiioinliiK.
Th»- Uutti', .■"1»..i!.-.l ,i . 1.123 mile! rU>l »r SunUy HouU
vi .i:'.n v in >«r»t<-l.lav, 1, axprctirvl tv iW-k SunUy »cli
Thi '.in.'.". niuriitni a-, cr. mim .**i f s«na>-
I'" ' ttl til 1 !• i.-.l I. I .1 - SSS I .1 : ,1
11...!. ii ..... M-t.-Mav. I* •xrtrrtv.i Co i 1... I, Sltn.iuv
Thr Sun «;i.>iKl.i. r.-i"'Mr,l ,ih '^Xi hitlra r .i«| r Sjii.lV
llix>k .ii ; v in ymlonlav. I" r\|ir.-lr,t t,, ,i,.. k ihla t»t*
■»• • "
l-i Ravole. ir|».rt.-.l an 34.1 mill .-mi f san<ly Huuk
• I 4 .i in ■ iti l.lay, Is expect*) In dock thl-, f.nrrii i.v.
l_i lias.-.iKii^, i t -[vot i.-it it i.ii.Mi ml In rum f Handy
ll.tnli .•' ,S;i,*> a i.. yentertlay; In •xpccteil in ,|... i v M,.n.lay
In I 'AY
\e»*el. ll r l in UM
•Cimr-anis LJ *rf I net-ber .' • .i.url '
•--.-- Voik Southampton. October 3 AmeiUaa
•X A Victoria Hambuwr. B#pt*mb»r 20....nam!>-Am
•Ooyax -'..... "..Hlo ile Janeiro^ September i4...BrasU
Ran Rtomio ;... Naple*. September 23 '■
\.<t S«vr.|* Havr», Octobat t Fr»»i.»
Daea <ll Geneva.... N«plea. S«>ptetiiber 2» lw f»«
Cayamo Havana. October. 4 , • • «ara
SUNDAY, OCTOBEH 10.
•Arabic... Uverpool. October 2 Whit* Star
•Rotterilam Ilo'terdain. rirt«b»r 2. . Hollnmi Am
•Ilkle.|nnl.t Oiunnir, October 2 A "' ho
•.l-nf. i.«.- I'ro*;rr»o. October •"* f w « r< »
Chicago City . fwinw. September Z. I!rl«tol
Colorado Key \V««t, October 1 Mallory
F.I Paao.'... f;»i-.pst'>n OctoheT 4 So Pactfla
Mtv «.f Maron Snvinnah. Octob»f 7 Savannah
Iroquola laeassarOle, Octoser 1 .ClyiJ»
MONDAY. OCTOBER 11.
•Marowrlln<» Ilarbadoii. October 4 l» VT I
•Zulln 1-a Guayra. October S . . Rert l>
•Calderon .HartH.io* October 4 Lamp * Holt
VaiWlan.l Antwerp. October 2 K-l Star
Iji (;u«ii«n* Havre. Ortekef s. ..fro nch
Minneapolis London, r»ctober 2 At!»n«c Trans
Moitko Mhples, September .!<» Hamh-Am
l"iotfiii».'.".. '.".'.' N«w Or!e«n». Oeteasi « i'o Pacltlo
TeaseL Tnr. Line. closes. Mils.
Paul BoUtharoplOß. American «I:.V> »m in.ooam
rtrnmnU Liverpool Cunard B:3Ham 10:<»»atn
naltlc. Uverpool. White Star ll:3»>am a:«jpm
tiaiacaa Iji Ouayra. R«d I> *:.-!oam li:«Om
IJ(-riiiu(llan.H>'rniu<la. Quebec 9:»«am 1 1 am
Saratoga tlavana. Ward 10:<>Oam l:U»pm
Corrientea. Harbaiion LJUDB «• Holt. ..ll:l«i»m l:oot>m
l»rina J.^ichim. Jumalca. Ilamb-A*n.. .ll:0«> m l:«f»pn>
K'irn.-».sia. <;ia«|[or»-. Anchor 3i»>pm
Prtasraa Irene. Naples. N O Lloyd... ll:<n>arn
I-»pl»nd. Antwerp. Red stnr 11:00 am
Minnehaha, I»mlon. .Vlantl,- Trans... _\o»>pm
iv>tnanch«> Jacksonville Cl>de l:OOpm
Sflblne. OalvMloa. Mallory VJ:W m
lty of Atlanta, Savannah. Savannah. 3:0O pm
MONDAY. OCTOBER 11
gnrlsaiae. Paramaribo. i> W 1... 0:00 am 11:00 am
TUESDAY. OCTOSBm 12.
Kronprinzessin Ocllle, Diiiaa. N G L «:.I*>a m 10:<V>am
In.^ Bank, .\rK*ntln:\. Barber 4:O)ara 7:f«am
Xoordam Rotterdaut, Holland Am 9:ooam
*•»>■ ot Maron. Savannah. Savannah... — R:oi»pm
Arapahoe. Jackaoarille, Clyde l:(Mpn»
I>entinatlon and steamer. Close in New Tora.
TaMti. Marninaai l«:an<t». N>w Zealand
and Australia (via San tranciscui —
Mariijosa Oct 12. 6:30 p m
Juj..ir.. CMrea an.i China rspeclnlly ad
dr-ss».] only) (via Seattle— Ay merle . Oct 14. «:3Op ra
Hawaii. Japan, Corea, China ar..l I'hlllp
pine Islands (via San Kranctseo) — Korea. Oct 13. 8:30 p n
N.--A Zealand. Australia (except West).
.San. (..in Islands an.l New' Caledonia 'via
S:in rrasciaco) — Inv»rtay Oct 17. 6:30 p m
Japan, Coraa, China and Philippine Isl
ands (ria Vancouver and Victoria. B O
— Empress of India Oct 22. 6 :30 p m
Hawaii. Goan and F'hlliri Islands (via
Ban Francisco) — U S Transport Oct 31. 6.30 p m
Port of New York, Friday, October 8, 1909.
Steamer Saba • Rr>, Bryan. Trinidad ■SBtemae* 2!»
and Grenada 30. to the Trinidad shipping and Trading
Co. with 7 passengers, malls and mdse. Arrived at the
Bar at t.JO a m.
Steanv.T M-lderskln <Nor>. Jacobsen. Para .Tii'- 21.
Arica M, Junin 31. Antofo^asta August 17. Taltal 10
Coyulmbo 22. Valparaiso 24. Coronet 26. Montevideo
September .8, and St Lucia 29. to Weasels. Duval Jfc Co.
with mdso. Arrived at the Bar at 4a m. -
Steamer Kalserlrt Augusts Victoria ff»er). Riu»r,
HamburK September Ml and Southampton and Cher
bourg October 1. to tho Hamburg-American Cine, with
paeaenKlra, mails an>i mdse. Fourteen miles east of
Fire. r^'an.l nt 7:22 p m.
Steamer Italia i Br). Johnston, Leghorn September
18, Naples --'. Palermo 23. and Almeria 27. to Hen
derson Brotßrrs, with is cabin and 3ftl> steerage pa«
senec-rs and nwlse. Arrived at the Bar at 4 1." am.
Steamer Calif ornle <Fr), Juham. Dunkirk Septem
ber 17. Bordeaoji 23. nr. Corunna 28. to th'- •■ompa«nl«
Generale Trunsatlantlque. with 20 cabin and li- steer
ng^, passengers and mJse. Arrived, at the Bar a:
Ft^amer Esperanza. Rogers. Vera Cruz Oeteke* 1,
Protrreso 2. Havana 4. to the New York and Cuba Mail
Si Co. with 56 passengers, malls and mdse. Arrived
at the Bar at 4:10 o m.
Steamer La Savoie «Fr). Tourrette. Havre October 2.
to the French Line, with passengers, mail* and mdse.
Tw.lvr mll^s aontbvesl r.f Fire Island at rtS4 v> m.
Steamer La Savol* IFn. Tourette. Havre October -■
to the Compagnfo (lenerale Transatl-intLiue. with SS4
cabin an<l 4SC, BteerasTt passengers, malls ar.d mdse. Ai
rived tt the BSJ at 8:43 p m
Var,r!v Hook. N J. Oct S. 9:30 p m — Wind ca'.m : hazy;
Steamers Stavangeren (Nor). Port -Antonio; Gui ITefl
IGer>. Flushing; Delawar* (Br). Rouen: Justin (Bn. Para:
Graf Waldmea (Ger>, Hamburg: Mas<:lia iFr>. Mar
seilles; Alllanra, CTtstobal; Seguranca. Guantinamo:
Nf rthwestcrn. Vera Cruz. etc. la Galveston; Yumurt
M^uban). PttiST—ti; Prins Wtliem IV (Dutch). St Marc.
Port au Prince, etc.
STEAMERS AT FOREIGN POrtfS.
Havre). Oct 7— Prir.s Willem I fDutch), New York via
West Indies and Venezuela for Amsterdam.
Genoa. Oot .1 — Ciurapa <lta!>. New York: Bth, Cretie
"" (Br). New York via Ponta fads and N'at'.es.
Naples. <Vt S — intonta iHri. »-.v York.
Rotterdai Oct B— Napolltan Prince, .Hr.. NV-,v Tork.
Adelaide. Ocl 8 — Xttdlee ißn. New Tors via Fr«mar"».
Para. Ocl 7—7 — Maranh<-n»» *Kr). New York *ia Barsadaa
MoßterM Oot 6—6 — atgaaalstaa tßr>. (from Valparaiso,
etc). New York.
Calcutta. Oct ft — Ll-htenfels (Ger>, Boston and N»w York.
Lisbon. Ocl 2 -Stdßceniato tltal) ifrom Genoa). New York.
Swansea. Oot t>—Karsas City <Hr>. New York.
Rarbados. Oct 7 — Cearense «Br> ifr m Para), New York.
Santos. Ocl S— Tttla« tßr). New York.
Frawle Point. Oct S— Cheyenne (Br). New Tetk for Dun
■y t^ Jfc^^^^ n!\ I %t,^\,i » I
ls*DDrsnSn^S^T D *»y Mats, at ~ Best SmU
tiirrUUalUnlt »> cv M at s. Jsc. t<> $i so
A Trip f Ballet I Inside I 10 4 irru«
to Japan | of Jrwrl* I the Ka;iU ' sVstBJ
.Maiine Elliott**. Eves, FORBES - ROBERTSOi
s:su Mat to-^y.2::o rORScS - RUBERTSuM
in TIIK I*.\SSl>« OF TBU TIIIKIt n.ilOK BACK.
M -y,fffi,r^s S:i;k a cmzEirs HOME
'^T^^iL* Viola tllaaiaThaWhlta Sistar
CASINO. K»us.S:l,-i. C«»m Q.....J 't'lw <ilrl and
M.ii ro i:., 2:1.-.. d«nl BBrnara thr Wizard.
Lew Fields' Tfcp r a - 3 „! llnpriv Ev «r»- * : '* Mat
11rr.1.l s,,r. I"B hOSS 01 H!gßrH r,,-clay. Jir.
W&^SUrai! ThaSi«co!aU Soldier £^
\V:, IKI>V , r:: , ,' Wltitasiils in Tit Malting Pat
lIKUIXUII S:IS. Matinee To-day. 2:1.-.
"^ri^m* 1 " The Kidnigbt Sons
Ted Marks" CVnceri To-morrow. •.•:..'. :.n.-., 7,v.. $t.
I.IMOIN I Mai. t<!I\RI.KS RifiniAN— .The
S(|| \I!K. t To-<la\ . I n^»rlern. Next WHk, 811.1. T.
Uf n _l mr nf li:»c« *:t.V 811.1. T. Mat. To-,laj. » !.-,
lICSICnUN'Vt \\ •> ELEAXOn ROBSON
THE FOURTH ESTATE
BIJOU ■ ,::/-, ,
istor ztl, \ rSTwig, hobse
K v;r..^;,^ THE HAS FROS H£)M£
ACtDKUV or Ml S|» Hih st a ,,u irM,, K ~l^
t SJKSr- WiLT9N WCKJYE
in ruv-iuuif Muir^fs it »>. mi- H\. M |
FRANCES STARR £^%. % "
BEUSCO feS; l aSS^"fe 1 ??
IS m lATaitapHV J. FAILURt ?
LJLL.IIML U.r.-U rb*«alWr. It.uu * Xi, hn,| j.
J|.\T. llAll.k. '.'if-: SVur. tatlts .v «'.miv>t.«-ll
M UMI-^3OA i Nul M - v; ""- '* IMseeaski
t\ — r!rJ..lOi.i» MiUI K nn. Muhi In a Monkry Miulc
MAI. l>>iM 'iAr i Hull. liU tvtwjr « Oi
IIOV/IRS^* ri.MK riIRATIIK. To-day. 2:lft.
Ir? V iflXi'Wa MHttn^o t V .-.p prices' l.a*t \\n\e
"IIFAPM IIONS-IIOt M.'f.ll- Tonight. S 13. "ZIS
UiaiZ-UAliUUl*" Uvwical Comedy
Ilere'M one of the reasons why on?
lx>ys' clothin«» makes so many home
The custom of the trade used to!>e
to make hundreds of boys' suits of the
same fabric, and usually of an incon
spicuous pattern that could be carried
over if necessary.
Anything was #ood enough for a
boy, so long as it was strong.
But not with us.
We hunt arourxi for the brightest,
most attractive fabrics to be found,
and cut just a few suits of each.
Indeed the average number of boys*
suits we make of any one fancy pat.
tern is not more than 2.> <»r *JH.
Distribute those amont»- three stortj
and you'll understand why we hare
such a variety to show in each store.
Boys 1 Norfolk and <!oubi.- l »rf-aste(l
suits; *7..">0 to *20.
For boys 1 hard wear in all weathers,
we've | hea\ y >hoe <»f Russia jjrain
leather, with double aolr, that's j lls t
what bojra want s ">.
Lots of less nepensve boys 1 shoes,
Hockey shoes and high cut hunt
ing shoes are other boys 1 delight*
Hoys' Bofi nat> in the typical "Col
kge" shapes, S-J..30 and -S3. m&
Golf caps to match suits. -5i. 25.
And for a truly Rood night, we've
a specially fine variety of bor,'
pajamas and outing flannels, from
to $5—5 — with an emphasis on the *1.
Kverythiiig men wear I
Rogers Feet & Company,
Three Broadway Stores.
at at at
Warren st 13th st. 34th*
Excelsior Liquid Polish
A V'ry >iip*rior Articlt for Cleaning * Foliihing
Sterling Silver. Plated Ware. Plate
Glass Windows and Mirrors
For Sale by
130 and 131 We*t *?<1 ■*, >*w York.
K£VY INT! lEADISS THSUBES 1 SIIGSESSES
EMPIRE B'wsy and 40th St. Eve. «:tl
l T i X^ JL iX 1-4 Mats. To-rtay an<i 2:15.
••HIS BKST PI.AY IN iMa.v Eve. WorlA
RSOnin L» ::.'.th Ptiwt. m >r X m ay. E . m fcfl
UfinnlbrL Mat T->-.ia> .i.-. £*»• -• n«t*
T.vrn riMK >KXT MOM>AV.
STEKLINt; SII.VEK SOIVEMR*-
HATTIE WILLIAMS p^SS£g
•% Mt-KKY W1I»O\%- III!" rid
THE DOLLAR PRINCESS
I VHCntS 4 *' lh St. near n"way. Eve» at *'-^
ON THE EVE
!iM>«n; Ki:u iikk. k::*nk kek»-»J | -
lEWsiSTERBIi TIIKATKK. 42! Slr«et
F.venlnss S:t.V MatlnMS T.>-d.»y Ut] Wtdj •;•*
henry w. I r\\tr ntIDT So> Sili ' I '.T°'"?t
offer. TIIK LU ! L CUBE s a:r» prodttcer.
Urtll VftDV THEUKf
ftLIT lunni la* sbbMsm »•-*■»• • |V
la.t TW r«-nlsht. | Suppor ß^tto«»
r ifs¥ HELD ■"«£&&«
>KVF MOM»AV M«;lir. N"* 9*'"»«
(•i roHt\*s m<im.-ii rt»».
iMI MAN UIIO OttN* HKt>U>»''
It»-M<!i;i:i>\\ Mt.llT H^at» on Sal* _
VICTOR HERBERT n^Si"n\
I 'BCDTV ihi vicr
ILtLLIAW1 LtLLIAW Russeu
SSS?S£ THEJHIODWS WSBi
6AKTY 1 "* > ""
THE FORTUNE HUNTEI
\Vlth .lOIIN atKKVMOBK-
riDfl C m> vr>a
icNTVRE I MkU Ii H3YTI
The Climax Sy^SSKSS
BiSP H A w
; R,«u»i «« •ou.rr.l ana ♦1.-h^l Su»^ •• •"^
i lUii l«-u.urcuu U1.m....». ai :'•• TK-fc«U
v. .«. touV»« "I'j'f-L 1 -'"■'" ■
I-. .in..!,:*!* «.«*.!» Or»l»il Ji-.r-' 50c tO 2>**
!n rrmtrlt «i"t !•«'■>» * , .- , m«v.
To-tUiy Slat, I'AKMKN iSyIVA t\i:»s-'- *■• . tO UI.
I.til isk. Sunday NUht, i:ra:ia t««c».«
l<r.\ly»r»a an.l othir «rt:»M -—
BfiaStriSTElft S-M....-r«n«- ' y: 1 ; 1 ;:.^--
Miss.* lOU'Wt »!»»«••■■
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