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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 28, 1909, Image 4

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BARNARD'S BIG DAY
IX THHEE BOROUGHS
( did ate to Keep at Ii Every
Miitute Xoic.
Tore* boroughs In or* night Is tbe aim
ar.d schedule of Otto T. BMUurd. fusion I
c-*:»<ii.iatt for Mayor, for to-night, after h!s |
icgular p-Isi of noonday exeretees <■'•--
ins; dsy? «'-r O>e camrzlp* afrJ^J*!-'!' 1 *. «md .!
Urn l>«ll«»r held by Mr. Banr.arJ'a cam- j
P*i£'i m&negement that to licar is to ii 1-'1 -' I
won caused this vhiriwind •lulc
■Musi wilt start off with ■ mass meeting .
in Uw York\l!!e Casino, Manhattan. Tour j
m«*t!ngs in Brooklyn, one of them at Uie :
Academy of Music, and three ir. Queens, |
*t Rich-s-oc-d, Rtehmond Bill ai:d Wood
hav«>n. trill f.r.i- up the Bannard three- j
thorough tour for to-night,
"Gcttln? to lik«» it. Mr. KannarUT' he'
*?s aske-d jcsterCay.
BSM ■ ...- 1
The Sjsniln of an Italian news
paper asked a Jon^ que*tion oil the can
didate yctterdsy. the purport of whi^h was
whethfr Mr. Esnnard as Mayor, --which
our Italian p«eorle firmly 'oflleve you vrttt
be." M-coid do hia utmost to stsmo "•
the Bteck Basd. and Mr. Uannard as '
sured liim h» would. r
Mr. Bannsrd raid that Ogax brought
to him by •' acressßiaa Boini'.-t. hi* cain
j;ss6^i muiafl«r. j-estcrii . rhowca him
that he was gat'n«?r;i . strength ev«ry |li: -
*jid Ji<? rxprojfsed in. utmost comjaw»c«
:>)et he WV.-IHI be^tleetea >. y a i-,.ir.i;ity
o» upvard <>; fitly itioui?an<i.
A Bannard Campaign «'i:ib organised m
Brooklyn announced yrpterday tni<>Usii i<»
prP£id<Tni. Loui» F. UurChard. a;i<l iW»:
tary. Stanley Gunnison. that Uvs in«' ar » l>#r "
ship roll •'■as ov«r one thousand, cn.J .erow
•ng daiiy. The club is holding t«ro Hi-m i!
each day, ore et No. 6«3 Bro»dwaT.\N l"""^
v-urg. and ihf> othor No. *Vi Stows » vpn "'''
Proimsvillfe. Its headquarters ar« " l * NO
**j Fuiton ftreci. , .^* n ~it
The Bntlners- M^n's Municipal A^^iJ
tjon annou;i-€d ve««<!rfiay 3 ra^ "?S2"
»nr at I."jrin:v. Ri.hng A-a-lemy on Fr
day night, at whirl, Mr. Tt*wr4
•peak Tb« Btlwr EP«ak«T« wIH ."l^'f."
Jfoert pwlTs:.^'. m ,-,■
laah, of the C»ndi«s'i and A" orn "
•raT •TClcfc-rsham. former Judie « n ?rl * 9
P-. yr»>or«. presttent rt the^l'li-m 'w
>raxle Pc^3*tv- rx-Mayor Charl*.-« A. Sohie!
•n «f BroV-kl-^ « Ju««lci M. Unn Bruoe,
**.-«tar« B«ra.ioi Natlianl- 1 A. lA**^ an.l
John ■- ?p'--". ex-TWted tftat^s Pcnntcr
from Wisconsin.
Tli* Tefft-TVeller Cornpanr, * «'anva?s of
v-heire employes. It mat ;i r >«an« '■' rec«it-
Irrhad rwo'se <n a p'.yt-ality for ll^an-t,
Seated rseterier that any stray.- vote or
p»avaf» of their employes had be^i taken.
«v reason si the itory, ho-,vevpr, ■ eaa
vaas •w-aa taken jr«ftert»F, sn^ sho'.vcd »n
•Imost unar.trcoys vo" for Bannard. Other
rolls in ths •Rhcl«-sal<; dry goo-.ls sections
■bo-"' an «rnprwh«imins plurality tor *•■"
■Mi
T'.iro-c'K'u- thai "■'-'i n ' ; . according to
I.loyd C. Gr:s"?oin, «-xeciiti-.p cliairmiin of
th« Business iloa'a Municipal Association.
Pannard i='-t- ;:■.-.•■••■ la enmins by i»-,ps ."nd
bounds and Gaynor is et?a<Wy losing
ground.
The foUowtasj meetings for Uie next two
daye hß^'> bt^n ennour.ced by George M.
H*i',, chairman of the B^eakew'^bureau or
the Republican Cour.ty CommiUee:
TO-DAT.
X« 41 2 Ihjpadww Mr. Bannard, .T. H.
H'.ckey. G. W. Pago and l~ L. Cwt irP«-
Slxteenth &■•■■■■ .■•:■! Broadway— ..lax £
Orif«ih«ig*r>. Robert T. Bell and %v. »•
Eighth etreet and Broadway—C.inßrff?
mai, J. V. V. Olcoit, Jcstc J. uoluberg and
Guetave Hsrtman. _
Soiccl Hall, No. 535 Kast .M str^t -
Mr. Fennard. Carl Uauscr aiid W. '- »■*
Point.
TO-NK".HT.
C«nir B«i.t *-■:. 1 <■'■>■ ■ street ; nd Third
!»venue — G*orge K. Bruce, Coligr«Ktman,j
J. V. V. Oicolt, Lee FaUcljll'i an«l •'■ H-
Hick' "
Fusion Catrp. So. Z~". Kast iZHh Btrect
- ~W. H. \Va«hams. J. **. V. Olcott, Robert
r E-- : r. an.l C. F-. Colli^sv.
•"amp Raimard. Uoth street ar.d Elghtn
avenue — Charles P. Whitman, A. i". Tram,
IT. H. Kelloss and P. 1. ■•■ "nr.s-..
CaTnp_Bs.nnard, No. 1547 B<->st<'n Roa<l —
Tt-gHC T^ild, Euge-n" imenthsi, i". W.
Rir<i end C. C >lunt.
No. S6O Hudson street— William A.
Pt^ndergagt. Carl Hauner, 1.. L Ober
rn«:v/»r, K. V. Bell and John Sicolson.
Loth Hall. 150 th street and Amsterdam
svenue-— C". C Ma<i«.. Walter 5. Chandler
and Ctrl Hau»*r.
- Leilie Mall, fcou ;------t and Broadway—
<Jf«rge. McAr,< Charles S. Whitman,
kb< Gruber. C. V. B. HubbelU K. Koou ir.
A. V. C!^^,•lr,^• ;!. M. Linn Bruce ar.d Charles
I. B«cketu
jfo ?57 M>Ft 14th s*r*-f-t — <_;eorß«» M» - -
Aofpy, Jolin s. fchfra, Gustavo Hartman
p.nfl ■R. C I>av-.
Republican Union. Nr>. 365 Cast Blßt
>'r«i — Max ?. OrifenJ.mgen. WUllam X\
Behadder ami Kd Pollack.
K0."V,1, *** TT3?T-- ICtth Ftre«-t in«-i»roi—
C?orp» Ilorton. *V. K. 1 ••■• Is. G. 11. Origprs
*ncl Oil Stewart-
VorkviUc f»^iTf3. So. iTS T-la«=t H.lh strict
- -^lr. FaiiT*ard. Carl Hbuht.
TO-MOr.nOV." — NOON.
Sixteenth street and Broadway — Dr. I
1> Keirbtrp. II N. Hall und Prank Keck.
*Ei?hth etr+et and Hioad »\ a y- « ieorK* l H.
Brae, Fr*nJ> Ilendtik and Joseph W.
.^P^ncer.
No. «1J Broadwa "v Illiam .*. Hr^no*r
r»M. J. V. V. 'Movtt. Jos*lJh 1". Hh<»ffl<-ld
p.ta c. A.-vr»u».
..'IT.
•'srnp Banr.^rd. ! \<t\\\ Ftr<M»t and ThlrJ
•nepuf— W. M. <";nn:J!'-r. Francis Itoowlea,
W. H. Il^jbb^ll c:il W. M. Halt
rur-.i'jn Camp, So. *;:< Kast l.'Sth street
-Oeoic*- IL Bnic^. -Imjh.s b. Sheffield, S.
ir. Hi/-k«v bvA c. r. \hiut.
Cgrnp Bannard. i".".?ii strp»t and T;iird
avenue — J<iiin Pnrroy MltdfJ. J. V V
O!«*ott, J. v. Davenport in-; «•:. w. Kels*>y.
arep B.:nh«rd, No. IS|I Boston TtoaO —
.»,. v. Cajapben, w. m. Armstrong and
Henry Kc-rzb:;iu.
Crotot; «"*2ssnii. 3 6 :» : Ii s:re«»t. T!:p Bronx
— Mr. L!:irmnr<l. Mr. Whitman, Mr. Mitchel
«n4 Mr. Hch;;!?i J<-r.
Amt'^rdam < i" ra Ho'iso. X« l . ."44 V»v-st
*ix.h sir»-fii-^T«Jessrfc. Baqnard, Pr«nd«*r
ca«t. Whitman. MlUrh't, MrAwny, Orife:i
hSR^r.. O. Q. Ma<»vi bhi) a. V. Can»pt>eH,
r>uVianfl>. '..."up* Academy. «6th F*r*^t
?nd Cratrei Vsv'k West— -Messrs. mard.
Whitman. Of.; g' \V. U'lcVersham. i a it< .j
siat^K Aitori'-y General: <"!arl««> j.\
?fooro. %'. A. basic and 11. lAun Brjcr.
•fO^T! C!:l^i:i presjcli'iK
Vorkvll!#> f'aMfio— Messrs. Banr.ard, Me-
Aneny, C. I- 1 . '.o!!'saj"i nnd V\'i!l!an» Arm
|*fro»}:.% ■
.Krnpire !!•!'. llfitli s'jfet and Bistith
F'-frii^-Jlfssrs. Banriar.l. I'r^nijorgr.t-T,
WiiHtnai:, M'tfhel. SfcAneny. G>*<irco H
Pniif. JtoVrt I". ISr-l', six} Cnvl Mauser.
■ T*rr#.c« Lyceum. No. 20$ Kast Broadway
— Messrs. Barnard. Whitman. Mltcnel
i-tiea. Uijur. W. M. Cltaudler .-i!i<j N \
£3sberc.
Star Ca"i!io. !OTU: street and levins
ton a\<*n»* — m^p^! - k. Bannanl. r . : .1. r
t.ast, ». Jl. Kof-uig. W. :: i 'riinij!.". j>r
I. li. F*tabers etui \\: r. Davis.
No," S3 I^as'av«-ti«- «ti>^i— .vi.-.-^rs. Ban
nard, F'r»>nu»r(rafst. Whitman. Grifenhagen,
JtfcAseny ;in«l TA^yH Griecoip.
So. 834 \V< - : - 6 » i ; Rtreet — Mesirs. }; „,.
nurd. Whitn"K:i ami McAneny.
Columbia Hall. Clinton nriiet. between
Tlout'foi! a:\il P tan ton — \l***rn
Rannard. Prt^jd^njaft, MHcIrVrJ, Shea'
J-Vlnt>*T(f aivl VC. yi. (■!i£:..ii#-r.
Wo!lV>-*#! Hall, So 103 West r?.<\ strct
— yierSTß. Itami.Tr.j. Wiiivroan, Chirl^s p
!.'£!i» an<l Courtlaud N'icol.
A CERTAINTY
How ranch would you pay if yon
MOM be insured that your financial
jaigaeni would be infallible 7 We
can furnis!i just such insurance la
regard to your investments. , The
Mortgages that we sell, with their
peymea! guaranteed by a policy of the
carry a guarantee of infallibility that
ewers every matter of fivigmcnt in
connection with them,
TiTIE GUARANTEE
MD TRUST Of
CzpltsSssd tendnß, • $12,000,000
*75 isVsy.H.y. I7sp.*r:rr> St.. Bk&n.
*gOfajrqaSt, mpgifi
AVAST SLA NDERIBBS
BIG HILL TO UESCVE.
Devcry Just Boitin' Over at
That Man Hearst.
'•Bill" Devery, who was prominent In the
spotlight In th« campaign of 1901, rushed
la?t r.ijrlit to the defence of his slal>
<?•:..i city, giving it a clean i>i'.i of health
and saying that he would like the ! "i> of
going down to '."The American" office end
'mopping the pavement with "tha» man
Hear?t" for raying things aont the "white
slave"' trade of to-day and the red light
period of the city under Devery.
A cartoon of Charles Francis Murphy,
with & "red light" lantern as a searfptn.
aocompanied by an allege.! quotation from
Devery, vas what reused the virtuous lion
in Devery last night.
"Big Bill" Is considerably fatter, slower
and grayer than be was i:i the days when
ha leaned against the old "pump" at Bight
avenue and Nth street and discoursed to
the joy of a careworn. multitude.
"It makes mo boil, son," saM he last
night at his handsome home, No- 574 West
End avenue, 'it makes me boll to see the
way this man Hearst is slandering the city
of New York. It's the biggest outrage ever
,|.erforraed on; this community. It would
take ihe tears of the Goddess of Purity,
crying nt the rate of a minion gallons a
second. to -wash out the dlsgrare, and then
it wouldn't no more than moisten the top
layer of dust. R arst ought to be put in
jail for all he*' don«."
"Thert's nothln' to this *whit« slavV and
"ii light business— nothin' to it. I've been
a resident of this town almost from the
time she »■«« In swaddtln' clothes, i-mn
paratlvely sjjeakln", and if Vice ■"-.,.■- locoed
and ninnln 1 amnok with her hair down h«r
back. a« this tenderfoot Kii->be Turner and
Hearst say blw i. c . I guess your t'nele Kill
would have noticed it when ho was 01 tfu>
po'.i'"e job.
JOINT DEBATE ON VICE.
"I am pomp to challenge IlearKt to a
joint debate on t!\is question of "white
?!»vc?,' ar..j it's •" pound and ■ half <>'
radium against -a first edition of Th"9
Kvrntu 1 Journal' that I'll wipe him off the
Journalistic map. New York Is clean from
top to bottom— clean and safe for men and
women anywhere and everywhere.
"It is clean enough so that the. report
repses who make them nutty boy ami girl
pictures In The EvenSn' Journal' could go
a-caunterln' up the Bowers with chocolates
In th^ir outEido pockets and no ••!!«: would
molest 'cm.
"Where are you from, son?" Devery sud
denly asked of a new reporter, after he
had refreshed himself with a gulp of. water.
"Texas." was ti;o answer.
"1 -thought. so. Bay, son, what would a
happened If any son-of-a-gun of a news
paper man down there had cut loose about
leadin' citizens makln' money out of 'white
slaves' in Eagle Pass or El Paso—
would a-happemed?*'
"Dead men thick as railroad ties on a
four-track bridge." was the quick response.
"Right you are. son; right you are.
That's the talk, it ought to be wiped out
with blood, this slander on the fair f»mo
of »w Yorß. If 'Charlie' MurpTiy had the
prerequisites of successful leadership In
him he'd go downtown to-morrow morning
just after breakfast and 'shoot up* The
American*. office, tattin' pains to lessen Che
population of undesirable citizens in the
particular r art of 'ii bakeshop where them
'black-face' editorials are framed up."
"You supported Hearst once, didn't you?"
asked .'a porter with a rather fiendish
memory.
• I'll*' BT WinjJAM RAXDOLI'ir.
•That's what I done," said Mr. Devery,
"an' may the good Lord forgive roe for
that and other sins of my temporary men
tal .aberration in the. early part of this
i decade. Ye?, I iVss the huckleberry, tem
j porarJly swept off my feet by a desire to
; Uplift the downtrodden, that set Hearst up
; In the political briekmaklng business.
•I nominated hUn for Congress on the ex
; prefs understanding that when he came to
: name two cadets for West Point and An
j bapolla lie would take boys from the public
I and parochial schools '<'■•< my deestrlct. An'
what di<] William Randolph do? Ho went
'; over into Fifth avenue and took two cos
: ni«.i:c3tecl cotillon dudes and sent them
j dour, to West Point and Annapolis, and
! (orgot about his promise to 'Bill' Deyery.
"Then is when I turned Hearst's picture
; to the wall, and if I have ever taken a.
i peer at It tince, '' en old Mohammed whs a
j woman hater, that's all.
"I -• • that they are going to have a
Tammany un sting at Carnegie Hall to
! morrow light. I'm going to offer my ser
• vices to the chairman of Hie meeting, so
' that if h^ needs any one to throw down
: this vile slander about Tammany Hall get
; tin' dividends from the 'whiti; slave' busi
iic*s they can get a refutation of it froia
yours truly, William B. Peverj*."
BUTLER PRAISES BANNARD.
Says Republican Candidate Is in a
Class by Himself.
President Nicholas Murray Butler of '"
lumbia University gave <.•■!", a statement
yesterday In which be warmly commended
Mr. Bannard for his •'honest, frank and
Dignified speeches." an<j declared that he
! would be elected by an impressive plural-
I Sty. He said:
; Whatever doubts as- to :is duty in this
I municipal election may have been in the
j mind >■' any Intelligent and Independent
■ ciiizTi when the campaign opened must
! certainly be dispelled now. The candidates
j have- lolly revealed themselves, ami In
1 dignity, sobriety of iitatenwnt, straight
forwardness and accurate knowledge of
; our c;i>-"s conditions, Mr. Manna rd la In a
, class by himself. Tho choice is between
1 Mr. Bannard and the ruler •• Tamman>
»la.;i. Every poor man will be poorer and
' every taxpayer ".'.'ill be more heavily
; mulcted if Tammany wins.
Mr. '■ . nai d nan a moft unusual equip-/
; ment for the mayoralty. He Is full of hu
; it-aii feeling and he has intimate knotvl
: '-dg<; of the city's; llfV and i's many ld< d
! population. His speeches have been lion
;' en?, frank .1 dignified. He will have an
Impressive plurality if «11 the ii- who
, i»ally v\ is:, bis election vote for him next
Tuesday. .'■. vole for any other candidate.
: \*. a whole vot*^ o) a hair vote for Tar
n. many Hall. .
STUDENT CLUES IN CAMPAIGN.
* .
Columbia Republicans and Democrats
Active in the 19th.
'flic IT/th Assembly District. h:is bepil
made the li^htinp ground of the rival
Republican a:ul Democratic club* of >■<.
lumbia ITniyerslty. K.t i) club has opened
lieadnuartoiN in a out .i Hi avenue, be
tween HCth . nd 11 4 th Htrceu
The Republicans haw enlisted a largo
j corps of speakers fro;rj among t!i<^ jbtudent
j body, and every nisht a wagon starts out
i f'.dr.) tije li«-ad<j'*urterrt with half :l dosen
! student orators on«l makes a tour of tin
j entire district, stopping at convenient
comers.
J. VCalz. Democratic oandldate for the
Assembly in the district, was graduated.
from Columbia College in 3'JM and t!;»
Law School lit ISM.
LIKELY TO SUCCEED MCARREN. ;
Her.iitor McCarren'B su'wssbr n« loader t:i j
| th^ Hth Asumbly Dl«»ri'-t. Brooklyn, will j
i ,i..i. ■■■• -.- be i ■"'..■ I J. Carroll, for many :
! y*-»rs d persona] fricad of th ' dead l»gis- :
' Utor. Carroll, who is a nin*rKl water j
I manufacturer, will probably alro \* th* j
! Democratic nomine* for Senator in the 7th
! Senatorial District, made vacant by rh^
! •itatii Of F»r^"?r McCarr«n. *-h»n lovernor !
i Hush«. j'n-!; out th* call tor -, rpsc<»i '
| »I*C - .
Ct2TOU has a. large poUUtal ant p*rtcn«.i
, following; tr 1■» nomination it , -, v'AJaai '■■
ito el«r.ion, iVii Kenstb.-ial dfetrict n*:ri£- j
j r*mocr>tic by a Urgt majority. " ■
NKW-YOKK OAILY TRim NX. Till RSOAV. O( TOBKR 25*. 1000.
VM'JiPHY BACKS IT
LOSIXG COXFIDEXCE.
Will Disregard Hearst to Fight
Bannard.
■ The splenjid fight betas made ■•'■' Otto
T. Banmtrd and his colleaguei on the city.
county and borough tickets was admitted
yesterday by Charles F. Murphy, who now
siiyn that Bannard run ieeoud and
that Hearst will run last. Ten .'.ay? ago
Mr. Murphy said that Mr. Bannavrd would
run a bad third.
Mr. Murphy was compelled to r «yU>e, hla
earlier estimate on account of the receipt
from the dlHtrlct leaders v ; Informal e«
limatet and canvasses gather* i by their
election district captains.
The Tammany leaders are confidant that
they have Hearst beaten, and are not giv
ing great attention to him. The order ha*
gone out all along the lino that the light
must be against Bannard, and to g^t as
many Republican* ••■) vote for Qaynor as
possible.
Mr. Murphy's testimony to '.he splendid
chances of the. Republican ticket was not
needed. The betting men. who keep i-io?-
track of affairs in the "Wigwam, became
aware this week of the stead] advance of
fusion prospects, and shaped their course
accordingly. .
Ten thousand dollars was sent to the
Cadillac yesterday, and Is held there by
agents who want to bet even money that
Hearst will run third.
Down at the Hoffman Etouse the Gaynor
money was withdrawn bo as to lower the
odds or a to i on Gaynor against the field
to a saner basK The Bannard men sent
& man with 110.000 to Charles Mahoney at
the Hoffman Hoi^e yesterday and offered
to t«ke:all feaynor money In sight ■'■<■ odds
of $1,000 to $2,000 that Gaynor would not
v.-tr.. The odds had been - to : on Gaynor
till yesterday, but Mr. Mahoney told the
man with Bannard money that hi did not
have any G&ynjr money at those odlf.
State Chairman 'Woodruff says that Ban
n.^rd will jet £50,000 in the entire city, and
th«t netthei Gaynor nor Hearst car beat
that figure] The state chairman figures
thai Bannard will get :.V>,m>) of the 575.000
'■•.!<o to be cast for Bannard, Gaj*nor and
Hearst combind. This will leave 83,080 to
be divided between Gaynor and Hearst. If
Hearst gets no more than 75,000 votes, he
will leave Qaynoi and Bannard tied. Tha
average estimate by the leaders gives
Hearst in th* neighborhood of 135,000
vote?. If he pets that lie will leave G&yno
in second place, and elect. Bannard.
"Have liny straw votes been taken that
indicate the vote on Tuesday?" Mr. Mur
phy was asked at Tammany Hall yester
day.
"Yes, many Bud] are being received ©very
day, and I am satisfied that the entire
Democratic ticket will be elected," said Mr.
Murphy.
"What did the r-traw votes indicate as be
tween Bannard and Hearst?* 1
"They indicate unmistakably that Hearst
will run third."
"'How much do you allow Hearst?''
"Well, he may get half the 1905 vote, but
no more." . '.;-.
The Hearst vote In 1905 was 2K.GM.
Mr. Murphy v. - at! again asked what
Hearst offeted li!tm in the way of Induce
ments at the Hotel Manhattan on June
€, 1904. when he wanted the national '.'on
vention delegate;-.
* "I can't talk any more about that mat
ter. You'll have to get it from Hearst,"
said Mr. Murphy.
It Is understood at Tammany Hall- that
Mr. Hearst was willing to finance the na
tional campaign to the extent of 1580,080 if
the New York delegates wore delivered to
him. .1. S*rjreant Cram, chairman of the
Tammany general committee, said that U
was a "very large num." Mr. Hearst's rep
resentative, when seen yesterday, said that
he would not discuss the 1904 campaign.
Mr. Murphy at Tammany Hall said yes
terday that he never had had any finan
cial interest in the old Borough Hotel prop
erty st Lexington avenue and .'Tti; street
In the Low campaign William S. Devery 1
practically charged Murphy with financial
Interest in the hotel and gave the place a t
that time ■ bad reputation. Mr. Murphy's
statement follows:
"My attention is called to a newspaper
statement regarding the ownership of the
Borough Hotel property, at Lexington ave
nue and "7th street. I wish to state that
I never had a dollar's Interest in ••'« hotel,
and that eight years ago I sold my Inter
est In the ground and building, I pur
chased tli« property at a time when the
building was v ramshackle, affair, and I
improved it. l later cold my holding, and
have never In any way had an Interest
iii the hotel. The statement that the realty
lasted oi;t of my hands for v consideration
of fl Is true. The change of realty in that
'orm is often reported.'!
O.V BOTH TICKETS.
Court of Appeals Decides
Local Election Cases.
Albany. Oct. 27.— Arguments were henrd
to-day by the Court of Appeals on sir
election disputes In Set York City. T!i<:
court decided flv<! of the cases without;
leaving the bench. The other was an
nounced after consultation, following a
reeoEP.
The. court afT-rincrl tho decision of siio
Appellate Division, whidi held that Lin
de.: Bate:-. Republican candidate for the
Assembly in the 29th Manhattan District;
Ralph Forks. Republican candidate for
Alderman in the SOth District; Henry S.
G..odspeed, Republican candidate tor As
eembly in the Ist District of Kings; Rob
ert Downing, Republican candidate for Al
derman In the 4-d District of Kings, km!
Alexander Drencher, Democratic candidate
for Alderman i.i Ui< 6Btb District of Kings,
weto entitled " have their names also in
the CM vie Alliance Column.
Chief Judge Cullen announced that the
court would not review the decision of the
Appellate Division where it had reached
n. unanimous conclusion on a Question of
fact.
The court reversed the Appellate Division
in the sixtli, case, and held that William O.
Badger, candidate for Municipal Court
Jtisti^ in Brooklyn, In the Civic Alliance
column, was iilso titled to have his name
In the Republican column. This case was.
so Involved that the court found It neces
sary to leave the bench and consult before
reaching v decision, which was announced
by Judge Werner.
D. CADY HERRICK TO SPEAK.
D. Cady Herrick will be the principal
vpeaker at a in.:- meeting to be held to
night in CarncglQ Ha tl for the discussion
of a •).. • ■■ extension of tho present rapid
transit system.
Judge Claynor. Democratic candidate for
Mayor; Robert K. Moore, Democratic can
didate for Controller, end John F. G;ilvi.i,
Democratic candidate Jor ■■..■■..-. the
Board of Aldermen', will declare their
vl«ws. and the discussion will then ba
taken up by Calvin Tomkli , president df
the rapid tram I conference committee of
flio Citizens Union; John i '•■ Witt Warner
and Joseph B. Schwab', rhalrmatt 0 ( the ex .
ecutive committtei of the Taxpayer* 1 Con
»re>.. /
TWO NEW YORKERS ARRESTED.
Montreal, Oc«. :-T.-Morn: Uronstein and
Samuel Helm in mariufa^turerii of cleaka
•n4 f>int Iri Nfew York City, uere arrftst
e-1 h«r< to-night M thoy ver* about to , a)
» jt«arncr for ;rop. it it -c«. that
'■-■'"'■ <» trmt n : '«w york Bt«W
p^r.v br«»»di on % promfMory ■'♦ reciirad
by an »U«ft(J false stat^nient el th«!f c» O ck
Aiter string th»lr iTson»y or, ih» not e VJt
Uanr< th^y »<^M their busihem *nk di 3 .
ipr«?ir*l
ThkGorhamCo.
SILVERSMITHS
The Recognized Standard
in Sterling Silver
IN the liner grades of Sterling
Silverware there is but one
standard-that which has been
established by The Gorham
Company.
Gotham Silverware exemplifies a
certain elegance of design and
quality vvnich has never been
equalled by any other maker. For
this reason its selection for gift
purposes is particularly fitting,
while the prices are no greater
than those of far less meritorious
wares.
sth Avenue and 36th Street
17 and 19 Meiden Kane
TENTATIVE BUDGET
TOTAL SOW $163,049,000.
Big Increase Likely— Jacob H.
Schiff'.? Warning.
The city's tentative budget, to be ap
proved finally at the meeting of the Board
of Estimate and Apportionment to-mor
row, calls for ?163.0i0.'X»>. Deducting the
appropriation to the. Dock Department of
$2,821,832, which Is offset by ttv earning?
of that department, which are turned into
the sinking fund, and also certain manda
tory Increases, the budget, ns compared
Ith a year ago, shows a net Increase of
leas than J1.Q00.000.
There la no certainty, however, that the
tentative figures will not be appreciably
1 :.. reased at .ii meeting to-day. It is
understood that President McGowan of
tjie Board of Aldermen will press a res
olution calling for an increase in the ag
gregate of about 8.600,000 for teachers'
salaries. He has two or three of the bor
ough presidents with him, and may force
th" resolution through.
Jacob H. Schlff. tho hanker, speaking
yesterday before the ßoard of Estimate
at its hearing on tho budget, said:
If the business met of New York City
believe that we have been spending too
much, let ma remind you that this con
clusion has been emphatically confirmed
by numerous public bodies whose state
ments have been signed by members of
your honorable body or whoso facts you
have .supplied by sworn testimony. That
the opportunity Is right hero for getting
more service for less money was declared
by the finance commission appointed by
your honor during your first term; by
two charter revision commissions of
which your honor, the Controller, and the
President of the Board ot Aldermen were
members; by the Joint legislative commit
tee on city finances beiore which your
honor and the Controller and many of
your subordinates testied; and by another
special legislative committee on the mag
istrates' courts, whone conclusions your
Commissioners of Accounts have only late
ly confirmed.
The Chamber of Commerce, through Us
committee on finance, made a careful
study and through three, experts worked
for weeks to learn of present conditions
and of alleged efforts to correct these con
ditions, it reported that steps taken by
the Controller to put New York City on a
business basis would, if successful, save
the city vast sum a,
You and your colleagues have justly won
public commendation for the new account
ing system, the more intelligent budget,
and ihe. Commissioners of Accounts wiio
really Investigate. For yon gentlemen to
permit the budget to keep piling up .-.: the
very time that you are securing for your
selves and giving to the public informa
tion with regard to the budget estimates
and with regard to public expenditures
sucli us was never before made public.
'■•■•mi; to assume tint working in broad
daylight will cost just as much as work
ing In Ihn dark. . /
As a business man Who pays consid
erable taxes and who is much Interested
in hospitals and altruistic work,/ I urge
upon you to do what every one knows can
be done without subtracting anything from
what in your tentative budget you propose.
to give for hospitals, charities, tubercu
losis work. etc. It must, anil it will. h*.
poysiblo to do justice to every reasonable
demand, and make full appropriations for
educational, hospital, tuberculosis and
tenement reform purposes If waste In
other directions Is made Impossible.
if you assume that use shall lx; made
next ■'•■:[■ of information which you arc
gathering this year, anil which you will
inaki possible and necessary next year,
your successors will use that Information
for the benefit of the public. If you do
not vote money for unnecessary employes
and unnecessarily high prices for supplies
and contracts, your successors will not
have the money t, ( ; , ".id on unnecessary
employes or on favored contractors. That
too high price- are paid by you, sill admit,
and you also admit that the city has not
formerly been sufficiently protected.
You would not have made the improve
ments you have made if you had not
thought that money could be paved and
work Increased. The people of this city
believe that only good and no harm need
come from cxpactina the city to live next
year within $ISO,<XV> t flort, because you, gen
tlemen, have in your published statements
convinced us not only that savins aro
possible-, but that you yourselves know
where Un city can U-gin immediately to
save. We a*sk you to take this step and
not to leave it to your successors, who
soever theM may be.
Mr. Sd.ifr and the Mayor had :l brief
verbal tin about >!:• banker's reterci
possil •
"I never maiie any statement to the
effect that such Bavings could be made."
Shld the Mayor.
•Til he very much plea - d to show you
how they '■■•■>.■ be made," replied Mr. Schlff.
"Had I received this tentative budget
twenty- four or -eight hours cailier
! might have offered suggestions now."
A.- no provision was made In the tenta
tive budget for providing Increases of
salaries .■ iked by i he teachers of the city,
;i|mii from mandatory Increases, a com
mittee of women teachers was on hand
with •'- resolution providing for an amend
ment ♦•• the tentative budget, to Include
the Increase* asked. This they handed to
President McGowan.
Summarized, the tentative budget com
pares with tho budget for this year as fol
io v:-:
MOO liudqet 1910'bU'liiirt
_ «l'l»"«jiMuM«it,« r-l'limpi-iniUiw.
r i.r city tnirponef ..*i4s,-i7'.'."ut Xl $1.'.:! >,s t ; ,•(--, .-,••
N<» Vntk (.'aunty.. :\i ii.i>m. ;u 5.231 E-41 «fl
Kinsn County.., . '■ ' -■-■•:« T."T ■>." il~% *-
Queen* County itfo.lMMil :t.\iTiit'. m
Richmond i'-uiiiv.. lo'j.wi tE» iMmff.i
Iretlon of uxu.". V.i-J'.' 4 it •"* t.nnfi.ii'dMi
Total;) ?l>;..v,.Us li $M»!oV.».4S« «j
The total departmental estjt»ates for 1910
$179.5C0.1u0Jl This Mini, in preparing
the »'iii»n»i\'s budget, waa reduced j!*s -,jii .
67'i»>. E\m. ifnu: not bli.h«xto proMdea
fcr In th« b<jd**t c>ns'.tt ef, in addition f.
th? mi for th-> rn*Jnten»nci cr th« r><»
par»m-n: of Prvrks an<3 F*rri*s. *'♦*'<*! tor
the mslntenan a of th« newly '„ ,m r#
water iupply cyjWmji in Ricamona Wstttt
far the mtia^iwno* cr iv Mi*H a 'ttte
BrW S , and u.o».f#v aMUionjl to" t£>
imouat appropriited last y«ai to c6r« th*
deflclenc, in the collection of tixte.
GAS ABOUT JUDGE. .
McGwire Had to Think Quick
ly, but He Did It.
The big gar plant at 1 43*1 street and East
River ran for an hour at noon yesterday
at less than normal because William J.
Qaynor was expected to talk.
Workmen did without their luncheons.
Under a tent free beer was nerved. I'emo
cratlc speakers competed with that novelty,
and met with the kind of attention that
tired, thirsty listeners, a few feet from a
foam-dripping spigot, as free as the air.
would naturally give to dreary criticism of
the national tariff.
Those who were unable or unwilling to
sample the boer heard Congressman J. A.
Goulden reprimand the party responsible for
the Increased duties on champagne and
jewelry.
There was no sign of Gaynor when the
1 o'clock whistles blew and the men had to
return to work.
"What shall w« tell them is the reason
for the judge's failure?" asked Congress
man Goulden of Eugene McGulre.
"The jutlgo 'must have met with some
ac (dent— h« sure must," responded Mr. Btc-
Gulr*.
"You tell them all about it; you're a bet
ter liar than I am," paid Congressman
Goulden. laughing to Mr. McGuiro.
"I'm sorry to inform you, men," said Mr.
McGulre, stepping to the front of the plat
form and apparently reading from the face
Of a blank card, 'but the Judge has been
unfortunate. We do not know how seri
ously Judge Qaynor has been hurt, but -we
have Just received a telephone message that
he has been hurt in an automobile acci
dent while hurrying to address you. If ha
ain't hurt too bad. we'll have him here
to-morrow. Have the band play." he quick
ly and quietly commanded his lieutenant
on the stand, and the men grumbllngly dis
persed to music.
John F. Bcanlon, private secretary for Mr.
Gaynor. was latex asked about the accident.
"Who? Judge Gaynor? Hurt? Pickles'.
He hasn't been out of the bouse all morn
ing."
BAXXAKD HIS CHOICE.
John Bigeloxo Heartily Ap
proves of His Candidacy.
In a letter to ex-Judge Henry & How
land, replying to a gurry on tiio present
mayoralty campaign situation, John Pil
low, former Minister to France, declares
that If the two other candidates had no
personal interest in the campaign they
themselves would admit that Otto T. Ban
nard was better fitted for ib« cilice of
Mayor than" cither on© of them. His Jot
ter was made public yesterday, dated from
Highland Falls ••>n-li".<Json, and says:
I take pleasure :;i Haying mat if cither
of th« oilier candidates had no personal
interest In the results of the approaches
municipal election, each would unhesitat
ingly admit that Mr. Bannard is not only
better Btted tor tin* mayoralty than either
<•: them, but an Ideal candidate for that
eminence. I assume they would Bay this
because, widely and well known i.i New
York as Mr. Bannard i. -, I do not suppose
he has an acquaintance in this world—
partisanship aside -who would not prompt
i" avow the same opinion. One of the
charms of his candidature is ;ha.t lie will
not administer the mayoralty an a partisan
office, if such a thing '■■ possible. and i do
not think Mr. Bannard could have been
persuaded to accept the nomination had ha
had any doubt of his ability to .«r% admin
ister it. I sincerely hope * the voter* of
New York may comprehend the blessing
it would ';•■ to have such a Mayor as Mr
Bannard for a few year}!, ami if, as a
ni n-reatdent. 1 am at liberty to assist hi
lubricating his triumphal introduction to
the chief magistracy, please appropriate
'h° iroceeds of the Inclos-d checklet to
that end.
roui city, my dear juoge. is rapidly becom
ing the < roost populous, and at no distant
day perhaps the wealthiest, munlclptum in
the world. It cannot Ha My square it* munic
ipal policy with that of the state or « thfl
federal government, it must he Itself an
empire within the empire and not a mere
v.ard of the empire. If it allow* Its mu
lvm p ? policies to be so subordinated it
wUUnava Badly degenerated from the -x
i.il.'i"'"^* 1 >y its l>uMl Hol
land, to whom you have been payln" a
somewhat crazy, homage of late. R
$10,000 AGAINST HEARST.
Bet at Even Money That He Will Ran
Third in the Race.
Hearst supporters, who have been n posi
tive In their statements for the last few
days that the boss- would rind a landdllde
for him on Election Day. will now have an
opportunity to prove how sure they are
that they have not misjudged -the signs of
lh " '"" -■■ So^mebody with an. eye to mak
ing a little money has deposited 110,000 with
Lestor \Valla< h, the manager of th« Hotel
Cadillac, to be pt i up at even money that
William Randolph Hearst trill run third
!" t!u; Mayoralty race
There li also JliOM that rny s Mr. na'nnani
and -Mr. Uuynor will each i....t the ctvl •
Alliance candWate by 50.0 M) votes. Any Sna
who Is rpiick enough may lake advantaga
of the second offer by proUuclns $3,000,
Tl • re I.s an old exiire«*lon which »»yi that
monjy talk,.. i,,.t. so fur i( .s known nt prcs.
ont. the noars-t HilhutiaMa liavo • ho«en a
iK.|s!f:- and IrVs ••opvln.-lng method.
There is ;t talo <; th«j Hoffinaii llou»<
thU the following tctp huvc be^n rlaced-
TxrentT-ftvt hun-ir-»d dollars to J3*V»> th»t
Gainer wlnji by j^\<\ coo votes; $?.o-V e\*>n
thot :!L-Coo*y lj fleeted, Dcrough Pretldmi
of ttreekiyn. and H^» e%«n th»t emilvir,
It ilaettt) Bherifl fc-pcrttn^ friends ol Mr
Pi'vnarfi. h3^t^f^r. h«V« lara<J«d th« licff!
mv Hous»T.-ith «ioM in real moa< ***
ZX" '" mpo ' slt "' "J" J f '"« • '"• «
Store Open Until 6 P. M. Eight Car Lines Each Way 7
: Directly on the Subway. Direct to Store. .'
Jt I writes.
I* I tie* York, October 28, 1909. J
There is a Good Business Reason
For These Queer Prices in
FINE CUT GLASS
Manufacturer enlarged his shop and put on more expert amert.
Then he found himself suddenly confronted with the problem
of how he was going to keep busy.
Just at the psychological moment we stepped in and took all
of the cut glass in these items that he had on hand, and all he could
cut up to the date of delivery.
Under conditions of that purchase WE GOT A VERY GREAT
REDUCTION IN PRICE, and these pieces arc offered to you today
at just that much less than their regular prices.
You wil! find some of them on the Main Aisle, Old Building,
and the remainder in the Cut Glass Salon. Second Gallery, New
Building.
Bowl. 8-ir.eh. $2.50 and $3.25. \ Sugar Bowls and Cream Ju»s, $ijs
Orange. Bowls. $10. ; and $5 a pair.
Water Jugs, 4-pt.. $4.50. Celery Trays $2.25 each
Covered Butter and Cheese Plates, Nappies, 7-inch, $1.35 each.
$2_25 Footed Compotes, $2 each.
Mayonnaise Bowls and Plates, $3 ea. ] Second Gallery, New Buildm*.
New English Gloves For Men
Shown Today
Men's Wanamaker English Gloves.
First importation now unpacked. Introductory
showing today in the Nftw York and Philadelphia
stores.
As well-dressed Londoners think first of gloves,
Wanamaker's selected what Englishman consider the
finest English gloves and then had them made expressly
for our customers.
These entirely new styles and nsw prices today
—for street, motoring, driving, dress-
English doeskin, $1.25. English reindeer. $3.25.
English chamois, $1.50. English wool-lined mocha,
English capeskin, $1 .50. .$2.50.
English capeskin. $2 English motoring gauntlets,
English suede mocha. $2. • $2.50.
English silk-lined mocha, $2.25. English chevrette capeskin. |2.
Men's Store, Main floor. New Bldg.— Just inside Broadway door.
First Importation of Introducing
Hungarian Jewelry g p *
National festivals in Hungary - Clipper r-ins
have gone down in history for A slipper buckle is one
picturesqueness— in j *»"&» but these new Slipper
costumes. The national types of I Pms are quite different and
costumes were almost semi- much more accommodating.
Oriental, and harmonious jewels ! y se hem for . collar pms,
were necessary. , brooches, veil pins, slippers-
Fashions of today, with their anything.
Oriental and barbaric tendencies, 1 Genuine enough for bndes
have brought about this revival maid . s guts— all mounted on
of Hungarian jewels. ! sterling silver — sufficiently
Only the master jewelers of that I pretty to delight any feat
country have been able to reproduce j nine. $7 to $20. - '
these pieces for us. The original i Sps akJ o f Slippers
jewels are heirlooms from genera- _ .H _ **„ °"*'P sli '
tions in the noble families; and a few j „ Un Opera Slippers start at
are in museums. M> C 7 . , „
1 Genuine semi-precious stones are . Slipper ornaments, including
side by side with the finest imitation , P ms - buckles, bows, rosettes, and
stones imported novelties, 50c to $20.
Hungarian necklaces, bracelets. | s^* r '— stain floor, cm Buiidirg.
rings. lorgnette chains, pendants, and "■"""""■^
veil pins. New Dresses for
lu»xp«»»|i n Jewelry Store, Mam floor.
OU, int Tiny Babies
Women's Sweaters With tiny beading and rows of
and Vests nc P la i ts » with insertions of real
Not a breath of chill wind can lace and bits of embroidery, such
creep in on the woman who wears | hand made little dresses may
one of these $5 sweaters. Three cost $50. Yet one at $2.25 is a
HIS woo? 5 PnCC ' 3 m Rray ° r marvel <* **™y Plainness.
Vests with sleeves— innovation for Several variations in the present
women whose arms are chilly as ' s *? lcs lor bab^- Lo "S straight
their backs— s3.7s. Gray or white ; sl «c v «s, for instance, are noted in
woo i. some and three small plaits often
Sleeveless vests, $1 25. ' take * he P lace of the four-inch hem.
Third Boor. Old D«iuai»r Among; th styles shown art: „
. _ A French nainsook joined with fine
Women's Flannelette ; &£2! L?tS? thr " plaits at the
NIGHTGOWNS A hand-embroidered French ha
ored stripe J^r S5?«. yC |S PP c r S: '• ° alternate 'naert»ons n.ck. M
ored strines 85c to Sl*S 1 * of a] temate insertions of va!«n-
Or Flannelette Pajamasrsl and $1.50. gg™?" and groups of fine plaits. *
Short Petticoats ; v a princess pattern, trimmed with
Plain, scalloped or embroidered ! real Cluny lace, at 535.
ruffles. 50c to $1. For ages from 6 months to 2 years.
Third ru>er. old CMs. i Third floon OW Cdffdiee:
AT .SttvanftCo. }'Ul{llAUii' i i<?V/c/ Eighth t o Ten.h S*
(HAKGES.
KIDDLES
William A. Premier gust He
plics to Opponents.
William A. PrenUergast, Fusion candi
date for • Controller. ■ riddled last night
charges made in an advertisement Insert
ed in the newspaper* by the Taxpayers'
Protective Union of Greater New York,
the tenor of whi.-u was that Mr. Prender
gast was a flat failure as a buainesa man,
and that hi* opponent, Robert R. Moore,
was in all I.- pe< v •■ i>ar.ißon of busln^sa
acumen. In commenting .on the advertise-
ment Mr. I'rcmlcrga^t ."-aid:
•if the people responsible for this adver
tisement had wished to tell tho whole
trutl' they would have given ray record
from the time I started In business to this
very day, and 1. would be grateful to them
if they would set that record forth fully
and honestly."
Mr. Prendercaxt then cay« out a *tate
meat covering ttv> charges and his an
.swers as follows:
chai-RH I— Thirteen yetn ago h«^ enfeml
busuioss with the milliner; ui-n «>f Boyle,
Conover .v Ktlule. b'our months later this
Arm went into bankruptcy.
Answer-! never entered i.t-.n. - with
Messrs. lU»yle. Conover & Kdnlo, and
never had a moneyed interest in their bus*
infHt) In any !~l»i>i«- or form. This firm
asked in.-, In January. 1536. to K«»k aft^r
certain work to,- them. I did so under a
salaried arra»j;»»ment. imt whs in m> way
i««.-poi^ible tor •!••' .onduct or cotnr.-t of
the btifine^^.
< I|H'»' ;- in t<os h" »«wamr treasurer of
Lv Vak'\ Hrett (.- •"«> . with (worn net
asseta of fir.,<>» Ntn* months later this
concern went Into bankruptcy, and muji
charged hy cr»d?»o.a with having ccn
ooal«"l it* property. On November 'i
IW. Sherlfl of Uiw York CoVjnrV r'»"
portt'l th.it h* <-?u!<J nn-j no prop»ny of
the corporation. X r
Anj^tr— l iv January, l*?;, the corpora
tisn cj li r ?u--.
•nd 1 "j-«a «)ft«U4 its a*cr#«sry and tr*<«
ursr. I ns* a nnaM stock tntarest. T>\*
caruji was aubicrlbid by thosa eonneViad
with th* bu*in»?s an<l their !.!*r>d« m,>M
than half 61 it SvOT by^fh.
two men from whom the c<»nc<»ni took i*
nanif. The eonc»?n was. however. ut>l*r
cai>ii:i!i=.d fur th*- amount of bu*tnf*»
done, ami its expenses were too argA
This i.s the reason it did not iticc<*d. I
was not the manager of th*> hu.«in*»?s. Ia
October, iv- it was thought best to ivirt.i
up the concern. »u<l this was don* wit!»
relatively small loss to in* creditor*.
There »».■! no eono*»alm»nt of the com
pany's |<roperty. and such a char;* i»
absolutely untrue.
Charge :v- In March. V>o». h*> \»»s *;#ct«d
vic*>-prt-stderu and senerat manager ef th*
International Mercantile Association, w'tn
net li\, conectiblc «i.«s«?ts of over IWVWK
according to the report of lt>* treasurer,
and with stock s*>!!i:i S at IS. Four month-"
lait .■ this conioany went into bankruptcy.
Answer— lt is irur that I became vhf
piesident and general manager of Hi" In
ternational Mercantile Amnry in March.
WW. William C. Lane, president of
'■< Standard Trust Company^ had jn»'
bf?en elccie«l its president. " T res!«ne»l
pleasant and valuable connections to take
up this work bfcause it was generajty
believe.l Unit a third mercantile ««^n«-y
conductctl on orosmslrd plans wouM i^
»f t»tlt-M! to th« comoicrcMi interests c!
th.- country. I accepted {tic posiUon.itO
vhlch 1 was eloctetJ with tr.f distinct tJn
deratanaltai: :■.•«,-. t , the directors and
myself that ih»y v.ould ra!«- the *un» »»t
»^.*).o<m. which I t!s»rvd w»s «UM>lutely
essentlul to conduct the b;iMlnesr i\>r, the
nrsi year of my lucumb+ncr. tM?« b*inc
extra •ajual which I tliCunM woi'M fc"
i.'.,(iir.-,1. The |»r<>:.iisM ot t!>;^ :i<Mittonat
cnpital was m:i.l»- in ih.« most »>osltiv»
t«ims. I iisnunwl Jh«> d;;U«\s «>f ihe jk-
Utton, but rtn.llT»!i aftvr some u»ur won:h*
that th<» (iirvc'rirn were »:.i«i iltllng or «n
iii.i.- i.. fulttl iht-ir promlio I vohmtarily
r»»stj:i)c«l. t was iuu ntth the concern *\
tu>- tim«> it w»nt into l>«nKn»picy. urni b»«l
uo coaiipctioa of auy kiu.l wiHi it ;»t-ih*t
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