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YOUNG DOCTOR A SUICIDE Cuts Throat Whi!r ?.\r^ X :. na a th Mother at Hotel. BOUND FOR SANATORIUM Asheville, N. C, Fhysician's Mind Gives Way, the Result of Overwork. • With his mother frantically endeavoring to restrain him. Hubert Gudger. a twenty fhree-year-old physician from Asheville. X. C. committed suicide yesterday after noon by cutting his throat with a razor in * room at the Grand Central Hotel- He died within ten minutes. Dr. Gudeer was graduated in m*fiicine from the University cf Pennsylvania in June &nd returning to his home applied himself assiduously to the practice of his profession. At the same time he continued his studies. The strain finally told en him. •nd within the last month he became a physical wreck. His mind, too. became af fected and he displayed symptoms which caused his father. J. M. Gufiger, who is an attorney in AEheville, to fear his son would commit suicide. The young physician's parents decided to brine him to New York City to consult Dr. Charles L. Dana, the alienist. They ar rived in this city on Saturday, and after registering: at the Grand Union Hotel they Faw Dr. Dana, who advised that the young man be taken to & sanatorium. He said he was suffering from melancholia, the result of overwork. The intention of Dr. Gudger's parents was T.o take him to the sanatorium this morn ing. Meanwhile, they kept a close watch or. him in the hotel. They had taken two adioining rooms on the fourth floor of the hotel. Shortly before I o'clock yesterday after noon Mrs. Gudger pervaded her husband to go for a walk. M* Gudger remained on guard. The door leading into the room occupied by Dr. Gudgrer was partly open, «nd Mrs. Gudger Bat in a chair. She must liave dozed off, for the next she knew the heard her son moving about in his room. She hurried In. and to her horror saw the young physician holding a keen I laded razor in his hand. He probably stole into the room while his mother was asleep and procured it. Mrs. Gudger rushed to her eon's side fi.no caught the hand In which he 1 eld the razor. He pushed her to one Bide, and though she still held on as best sns could lie raised his hand to his throat and Flashed himself with such force that the Made of the razor snapped. He fell to the floor, and Mrs. Gudger ran screaming ■nt into the hall and alarmed the hotel attaches. One of the clerks called up Police Head cuarters and asked for an ambulance, and Patrolman Judge v.as hurried around. When Dr. Galliva.n. of Bellevue Hospital, •who responded to the ambulance call, ar rived Dr. Gudger was still alive, but he ■was beyond medical aid. He bled to death. Mr and Mrs. Gudger were prostrated. Asheville, N. C. Oci. 2. —Dr. Herbert B. '"Judder, who committed suicide in a New Tork hotel to-fiay. was the youngest son of ■ c '-ia:. J. Gudger jr., who is the •present Congr^-lonal nominee on the democratic ticket from the 10th District. T>r. Gudger left here on Friday in cere of h?s parents, who planned to seek medical advice in New York for their eon. He had teen suffering from iktvojs troubles. NEGROES ANI> WHITES FIGHT Extra Policemen Patrol Harlem Sec tion to Prevent Further Outbreak. A Crht :r: which a -re cr mere of recroes ar.d whites took part, occurred at 126 th street and Fifth a%-enue, about five o'clock veEt«Td£y afternoon. Bottles and sticks were thrown from neighboring roots. but the arrival of dlm reserves from the East 12€ th street station, who sailed into the v combatants with their clubs, served to sepa ■Vate the crowd of 1,000 that had gathered. Jrand the police mad© -no arrests. An extra eauad of policemen patrolled the neighbor hood all lest evening to prevent another outbreak. The fifiht started when a white man and m. oecro eot into an argument- Blows were exchanged, and then another negro "sicKed '• a. biz bulldog on the white man The dog, however, snapped at both as they were fighting". A number of negroes who were waiching a ball game on Olympic Field saw the fight and Joined in. More negroes, who had been watching the game from the roofs of nearby houses, threw down & number of snilk bottles on white men who came run ning: up. HOBBLE SKIRTS MUST GO IKbt York to Be World Fashion Centre, Mrs. Tobey Prophesies. The death knell of the hobble skirt was ensßsT and the prophecy that New York will ultimately become the sane fashion centre «C the world for women's attire was brought to these shores yesterday by Mrs. Jesse W. Tobey. who directs the depart ment of millinery at the School of House hold Arts at Columbia University. Mrs. Tobey arrived here from Liverpool on the White Star liner Celtic after a so- Jeurn la Paris, where she mac© a study of millinery anfl fashion generally. ■'The hobble ekirt will have to go," she catt; "It is dangerous to the life of the 'wearer. The freak hat also is about to pass into oblivion. "Hereafter every woman Trill wear a hat that is becoming to her. regardless of the particular hat that may then be in vogue. The American ■women in Paris are mere at tractive and artistic in their attire than the French women. The women of Paris •fimtt it, and I believe that New York win ■ultimately become the fashion centre of the ■world. TARE IMPROVEMENTS NEEDED Commissioner Stover, However, Has Not the Necessary $20,000. Many complaints having come to Park Commissioner Stover regarding the condi tion of the walks in Riverside Park, Com missioner Stover said yesterday that after a eurvey by the Park Deijartmcnt It was estimated that it would cost fully $20,003 to fill the cave-ins and repave the places now covered with boards. •I know it looks very unsightly." said Commissioner Mo — '"but the department Liis not the $20,000 at present to repair ihe walks. I have made two trips of inspection tine" receiving th<p*se protests, and l agree v.-ith those wlio have sent tht-m in that these unsightly temporary bridses should be remov<-d and i:'--- deep holes in the hill tides filled in " Ftom Grant* tomb down a- far as I«Cth *tr*><n there are a score of p:a<-es where temporary wooden bridges *pan deep holes in the park paths. Borne <- tiieni have been there three or four yeans it is .--aid. CELEBRATES 100 TH BIRTHDAY. Milwaukee. Oct. 2.— Mrs. D. W. IWawriiSte]. n. resident of Milwaukee for fifty years, celebrated I)cr M hundredth birthday to •lay. • HARD POWER ELEVATORS INVALID LIFTS ; t,r it.aw who ««•• an&ble to walk m and down sUtirs. At* practical. «*f« end conip*rs.tJre>y Ir.cx l^sclve. Easily !nete!!fc«- SEDOWICK MACHINE WORKS triune 2313 tuft. Ud;i. I. 128 Libert* *'•- S.l*. CHEERS FOR IRISH ENVOYS Horn* Rule Emissaries Greeted by Throng at Carnegie Hall. Carneeie Hall was packed la^t night with an enthusiastic audience of Irish-Americans Whe MMesHed to greet the Irish members of the British House of Commons who are in the United States to 6ecur« funds for the furtherance of the Home Rule cause. John E. Bedsaoad. Joseph Devlin and Dan if-1 Boyle were present, but their fellow Member" of Parliament, T. P. O'Connor, v.as nTilne a speaking engagement in Toronto. Acting Mayor Mitchel led the Irish en voys to the platform, and their appearance v.as the signal for a tremendous outburst of applause, which lasted for several min utes. Prominent laymen from every walk of life occupied seats on the platform, and there was a liberal sprinkling of clergy men. Ex- Justice Morgan J. O'Brien made a short ?r»eeeh. In which he declared the long cherished dream of Home Rule for Ireland was at last on the eve of accomplishment. Mr. Redmond followed Justice O'Brien, but it was a long time before he could make himself heard, so hearty was the ap plause. Mr. Redmond paid his respects to the House of Lords, a fetich, he said, from which the English people had now been converted. "Persuasion has been tried on the House of Lords." Mr. Redmond said, "but now we are going to use what you Americans call the 'Big Stick.* "An overwhelming mass of the English people." the speaker declared, "are recon ciled to the Idea of Home Rule, and quite willing that we should get it." The reception was under the auspices of the United Irish League. Among those on the speakers' platform were: Ex-Justice O'Brien. Henry McAleenan, W. Bourke Cockran. Michael Ryan, president of the United Irish League of America; Michael Corbie, president or the United Irish League of New York: Monsignor McCready. Pat rick Ford. Stephen McPartland. Thomas Ke!lv. county president of the Ancient Or der of Hibernians; Denis J. Hanlon, presi dent of the Board of Erin; Joseph P. Mc- Avov. president of the Irish Counties Ath letic Club: Denis Connell, president of the Cork Men's Association: Patrick Egan, John D. Crlrnmlns, the Rev. William Liv ineston. Colonel Duffy and Major E. T. McCrystal of the 69th Regiment. Robert O'Flaherty and Patrick Gallagher. VENICE'S GOOD SEASON Many Americans in Italian City — Notable Visitors. fßy Cable to The Tribune.] London. Oct. 3.— Venice is enjoying a re ! markably good and brilliant season, accord ing to "The Chronicle." Americans monop olize practically all the accommodation at the Excelsior Palace. Danleli's and the Bagni hotels, and may be counted by scores during the bathing hour at the Lido. Mrs. Moore, the well known American hostess, is staying at the Grand Hotel, and Miss Emily Yznaga, sister of the late Consuelo. Duchess of Manchester, is stay- Ins: at the Palazzo Barbaro. Prince and Princess Albert Etadslwill. who were recently married in London, are now guests of Mrs. Baldwin, the letter's mother, and Princess Edmund de Polignac, nee Win naretta, the singer. Is entertaining extensive ly at the splendid palazzo which she shares with Mrs. Walter Kingsland. The princess tails ;n state in a great gondola, propelled by two gondoliers. She also possesses a motor launch, and was the first to intro duce this modern and noisy craft in the etill Venetian waterways. Mrs. Appleton, of Boston. is in posses sion of one of the most coveted residences in Venice. This lovely house fronts the lagoon, and still boasts of an old-fashioned, shady garden, with a dining room opening on a terrace, while the upper floors of the sa!or.s give a magnificent view over the placid waters. Mr. end Mrs. Ralph Curtis, Princess Bhttca and Lady Biane are among the other transatlantic visitors. AMERICAN GETS HEARING Indignation Over Attack on Cor respondents at Berlin. Berlin, Oct. 2.— The president of the Po lice Board sent a. letter this afternoon to the four English and American newspaper correspondents, requesting them to appear at police headquarters to-morrow morning for a hearing of their side of the case in the attack made en them by the police during the rioting in the Moabit district a few nights ago. The letter explained that this request was the outcome of rep resentations made by the American and British embassies at the Foreign Office-. The foreign press association has unani mously adopted a resolution protesting against the maltreatment of the corre spondents, and expressing emphatic con demnation of the letter addressed by the police president. Yon Jagow, to the as sociation, in which he took the position that the mere presence of the correspond ents at Moabit made them lawbreakers. The association has also sent a letter to Chancellor yon Pothmsnn recit ing the facts and asking for redress and a guarantee of personal safety from police assaults while discharging their profes sional duties. A QUIET DAY IN SPAIN Little Disorder at the Demon strations of Catholics. Madrid, Oct. 2.— The Catholic demonstra tions, authorized by the .government in the principal towns and cities of Spain, passed off to-day practically without disorder. The organizers had be<--r. careful to declare that the movement had no political significance beyond a protest on the part of the Catho lics against what they term the govern ment's anti-religious pclicy. The parade at Ban Sebastian was the most imposing, thirty thousand persons taking part in it. The houses along- the route were decorated and the demonstra don was orderly in every detail. In Madrid the manifestants came- into collision with the Republicans, who were holding a coun ter demonstration. Canes were used freely and the police were compelled to charge the crowds, which were easily dispersed. POWDER MERGER IN CANADA Dv Ponts and Nobel Corporation in a $10,000,000 Deal. Vancouver, Oct. 2.— A $10,000,000 merger of all the powder companies in Canada, with the exception of the Giant Powder Company's branch factory at Telegraph Bay. has just been effected. Ownership will i' vested in the British Canadian Ex plosives, Limited, recently incorporated un der letters patent issued by the Dominion government. The merger Is controlled by -.:.• Nchtl Corporation, owning powder and dyuumito factories in every European coun try, and the Dv Pont Powder Company of Delaware. •i:.; deal marks the entrance of the Dv Pont firm in Canada.. It id understood the Interests of the Nobels and Dv Ponts in the holding company will be equal. C. J. BONAPARTE RESIGNS. Philadelphia^ Oct. 2.— Having served at president of the National Municipal League for seven years. Charles .1 Bonaparte, At torney General of the United States under President Roosevelt, announces that h<» will retire from the office. Hi-. successor will be chosen by the league at its yearly con vention In Buffalo, November 14 to H. Mr. Bonaparte gave u.s hie chief reason for wishing to retire thai he is s. believer in rotation i:. office and he thinly tile «i fice stould go to another. , «^ HEW-YOKK DAILY TRIBUNE, MONT>AY. OCTOB&ft S. 1«« NICARAGUA SWINGS BACK Political Equilibrium Is Righting Itself After Revolution. SOME HEROIC TREATMENT New Regime Takes Property of Deposed President — Sends Espinosa Into Exile. Advices from Managua. Nicaragua, indi cate tbe early restoration of th 6 republic' 6 political equilibrium after the ten months of revolution that saw the deposing of two presidents and ended in the triumph of the insurrection, -with General Juan J. Estrada in power until an election can be held. But this righting of the chaotic political situa tion is not being accomplished without vig orous and heroic treatment by the new regime. Th* most important act?. perhaps, have been the seizure by the new government of the property belonging to former President J. Santos Zelaya and $50,000 in cash left behind by former President Jose Madriz wtMO h» was ousted from office. Another Interesting development was the banish ment from the country of Rudolfo Espi nosa. formerly Zelaya' s Minister at Wash ington. He is now in Honduras. The value of the Zelaya property that has been confiscated is placed at $300,000, and it is understood that it will be converted into tad the. proceeds used to indemnify the families of Groce and Cannon, the Americans who were summari'y executed by order of Zc-laya for alleged participation in the insurrection, and which was the chief oause of Zelaya' s downfall. The $50,000 of Madrid's money that the present govern ment has peized was left by him with some friends when he precipitately dej^rtod from Nicaragua. Although depopitod in the name of Madriz, it la said to belong to the government. As to Espino^i. he ■wanted to be Presi dent, but was caught In the attempt. Dur ing til- licri.-i of uncertainty as to who would HMCeed Zelaya as President before the latter imposed Madriz in the office, Es;>inosa was busy in Washington advanc ing Ml ow n ambitions and trying to obtain from the Stat* Department a favorable ex pression for his candidacy. But his boom came to nothing. In the latter part of last August, about th.^ time that Madriz was getting ready to abdicate an<T the insurgents were pressing on to the capital, Espinosa conceived a more elaborate plan to slip into the Presi dency of Nicaragua. He was in Managua. and worked out a coup d'etat that also was to be a coup de main if he. could enlist any armed supporter*. He cabled simul taneously to th« State Department at Washington and to J. J. Julia, a friend in thifl ctty, \*ho is an export merchant, that hi* countrymen had decided on him as their chief executive, and asked that this govern ment recognize hUjP. Julia, in the Inter est of Espinosa. enlisted the services of Antonio Lazo-Arriagra, former Minister of Guatemala at Washington, who now is as sociated with the law firm of Curtis. Mal let, Provost & Colt It does not appear in the records Joat what I^azo-Arriaga did to advance the interests of Espinosa, but at any rate the State Department ignored the" petition of the ambitious Espinosa. and his counter-revolution at Managua did not materialize. Again his ambition was crushed. When the revolutionists took possession of the government they learned of Es pinoja's efforts to keep them out of power, and therefore have sent him into exile. ONTARIO'S PREMJER HERE Sir James Pliny Whitney Tells of Canada's Greatness. One card reads 'Sir James Pliny Whit ney" and the other reads "Tbe Prime Min ister of the Province of Ontario.", but they are one and the sama. man. Sir James has just come back from London, where he went to pee the Ontario agents about emi gration to Canada. "We have plenty of wheat land up there, and, erhet's best, it is covered with pulp wood." he said at the Hotel Man hattan yesterday afternoon. 'Our agents in the Strand are overrun with people, but there's room for sood ones always. I believe that any men who can keep his eyes open in Canada can be well to do — not wealthy, but well to do — in ten years. Er.gland Is looking El Canada now. We surprised them not long ago, when we sent over one of our regiments. Its colonel paid the way, and !t must have cost him $120,000. "People from the United States are running over into the Northwest every day. I wrote to the editor of one of the newspapers in Winnipeg not long ago and asked him about the rumors about peo ple from the United States not being sat isfied. He had his men invvstigate and found the settlers pretty s'.>od English subjects ai far as the customs of the country go. They are well satisfied." Sir James, who is on his way back to Toronto, is a Canadian born, anu his faith in the country dates back to the time when he was eisrht years old. His fum ily used to get copies of a Detroit news paper that carried Canadian correspond ence, and two items— one that fresh beef could b^ hung outside, and the other that a thirbeen-month6-old heifer was a mother— »stuck in his young but precociou* bruin. KILLED ON WEPPTNO EVF Man Attacked Just After He Had Taken Leave of Fiancee. Chicago, Oct. 2.— A new murder mystery was presented to ihe police to-day when Frank Brizzolara, thirty-nine years old. di<'d in a hospital of a fractured skull sev eral hours after he nad been found uncon scious in front of No. 4233 Washington Boulevard . Brizzolara vr&a to hav6 been married to day, and had just taken leave of his fiancee. Miss Christian Anderson, when he wa? attacked. Brizzolara was found by the driver of a delivery wagon, who says he saw two men run away from the body when he ap proached. NO LIQUOR FOR TEXAS CLUBS Fifteen Associations Enjoined — Their Charters May Be Forfeited. [By Telegraph to Th« Tribune.] Austin. Tex., Oct. 2.— Tho Attorney Gen eral's department last evening filed suit to forfeit the charters of fifteen social clubs in Dallas. It is alleged that they are vit iating the laws In the Bah and disposal oi* intoxicating liquors. The department also Mired for a tempo rary Injunction to prevent tho further sale of any intoxicating liquors until the final disposal of the OSes, and District Judge Wilcox grunted a. temporary injunction In tv ii case. WOMAN SEES ROSENREIMER Autoist in Jail on Murder Charge Has One Sunday Caller. Edward T. Rosenbelmer, who was locked up In the Tombs prison on Saturday after noun In default of (50,000 ball, after having beep Indicted by the grand jury on Friday for the death of Miss Grace Hough, on Au rust IS, while she was riding In a buggy on Pelham Parkway, spent a quiet day in his .•ll yesterday. Ht had no callers except a. woman, who ■aid f!>o was his aunt. When asked if he wanted to make any statement he scut out word that lie lua aotUas to Mft SAYS COOK WILL RETURN Continued from first P»«' Geographical Society. The data on which the society as called on to pass waft in point of character no different from those which Cook presented to the Copenhagen University. Where the Danish committee reported 'not proven,' the Washington society, on evidence no better In nny respect and on testimony and data on which no other rational verdict than 'unproven' could be given, rendered a verdict of proven. If this was not a predetermined or dishonest decision, it was certainly a very igno rant one." Captain Osbon said he knew positively that Dr. Cook wa* in splendid health and could stand "any bloomln' hound ing" necessary to prove his claims as a mountain climber and pole discoverer. Captain Osbon said he had been offered (100 a night to Introduce Dr. Cook dur ing his second lecture tour. From Peacedale, R. 1., to Bellingham, Ark.— especially Arkansas— Captain Osbon has been receiving hundreds of letters from original ar>.d surviving believers In Cook, h« said. If Dr. Cook would send Cap tain Osbon five hundred of his ordinary duality autographs, Captain Osbon says lie could sell them all before eight bells, midnight, for $10 each. John R. Bradley, Dr. Cook's financial backer in the alleged attempt to capturo the polar blue ribbon, said at the Hotel Nctherland last night there was a whole lot about Dr. Cook that he didn't know anything about. Mr. Bradley said Cook had not communicated with him in any way since he dissolved from the public view. "I have just returned from a hunting trip in the Rocky Mountains." said Mr. Bradley. "I was after wolves, when they were not after me." "Did you think of going up Mount Mc- Kinley?" "I'm a hunter, not a mountain climber, and Mount McKinley never entered my mind," he replied. 'This story from London smacks of considerable truth. When Dr. Cook left this country I didn't know where he was headed." "Was ther?a split between you?' 'Xo, no." he replied. "I'm frtendly with everybody. Should Dr. Cook re turn to America for lecturing or for any other purpose I would be much Inter ested." Dr. Cook was reported yesterday to have acknowledged In London, with something of a victor's smile, that when Peary lectured there the discredited fugitive sat within twenty yards of the commander's voice. He said he left New York on November L's, 1009. for Toronto, and that he went thence to Halifax. Liverpool, Gibraltar, Tangier. Morocco. Portugal and Buenos Ayres, in the order named. His next voyage, he said, was around the Horn to Valparaiso. Chili, then across the South American continent by horseback and stage over the Andes Mountains and back to Buenos Ayres, and from there to Liver pool and London. He has made his headquarters in the English capital since last May, taking occasional trips to the Continent. Most of the time he has had his wife for companion. His children are in European schools. ST. PATRICK STONE LAID Cardinal Logue Officiates at Greek Cathedra! in Philadelphia. Philadelphia. Oct. 2.— More than a hun dred thousand persons in this city to-day received the Papal blessing from Cardinal Vannutelli. legate of Pope Pius X. when he. with other high dignitaries of the Ro man Catholic Church, attended the dedi cation of the first Greek Catholic Ruthen ian Cathedra! in this country and the lay ing of the cornerstone of the new edifice for St. Patrick's Church. The stone, which was cut from the rock on which St. Patrick preached in Ireland, was laid by Cardinal Logue, Primate of Ireland, who came to this country ex pressly to perform the ceremony. Elaborate services marked both cere monies. At the entrance of the new cathe dral Cardinal Vannutelli was met by Bish op Ortynski, of the local diocese, followed by a large retinue of priests. As the Papal Legate crossed the threshold the Bishop knelt before him and offered his elaborate crozier as a token of obedience to the Church of Rome. Metropolitan Szeptycki, \sho presided ?.t the services, was assisted by Arehishop Falconio and Archishop Ryan. The congregations of six other churches, including the one in the Italian district and an African Roman Catholic Church, were vlsted in the course of tho day by Cardinal VaanvteOL On his arrival here - met by escorts of the knights of the order of St. John? and the Knights of Columbus. PROBING LOEIMEP/S ELECTION Direct Testimony Against Senator May Be Finished in Day or Two. Chicago. Oct. 2.— ln support of the charges that the election of Senator Lorimer was tainted with bribery and corrupt practice, at least two of the witnesses. Representa tive C. A. White and Beckeme-j-er. already heard by ttM Senatorial investigating com mittee, are to be called to th 6 etand to morrow. The subpesnas for Minority Leader Browne, State Senator John Broderick and Representative Robert E. Wilson, who are accused of having paid money to other legislators, had not been served late to day, although it was unofficially announced that Browne and Broderick probably would appear before the committee to-morrow or lay. Attorney Austrian, who is pressing the charges, expects to complete the direct testimony in a day or two unless the ex amination of Browne. Broderi'k and Wi> son protracts the hearing. Counsel for Senator Lorimer will call a number of v.\t nesßes wad may occupy a week or more in presenting their proof, after which rebuttal testimony will be heard. MORGAN TO GO TO CONVENTION Triennial Episcopal Meeting Opens at Cincinnati on Wednesday. Cincinnati. Oct. 8. — Many prominent churchmen, representing every section of the country, will gather In this city on Wednesday for the triennial convention of the Protestant Episcopal Church of Amer ica. Th« body consists of two branches — lay delegates "''•' house of bishop and numerous subjects involving matters of church government, foreign >hi<i home missions, etc.; will be discussed. The U»*v. Dr. J. Lewil Parks, of NOW York, arrived here yesterday and made the preliminary ■rrangeweatfl for the arrival later In the week el ■ lurge delegation of prominent Easterners, Including J. P. Morgan, who will attend the convention. ■■ ' ■ • MRS. BELMONT TO GO ON STUMP. Oklahoma City. 0k1.i., Oct. The Okla homa Suffrage Association yesterday an nounced that Mrs. O. 11. P. Belntont, of K«w York, would open the Oklahoma cam paign for woman suffrage In Oklahoma City next Saturday. She probably will BiaUo other speeches in Una state, ~ : -—«, Of Interest to tVomen TAILORED SMNnNESS Cloth Bands and Wide Braids Ornament New Costumes. For long th» tailored costume has teen the most highly esteemed of .the many gar ments that go to ths making of * complete TWO NEW TAILORED COSTUMES. feminine wardrobe. In its original and more severe form it combines smartness with serviceability, and the more elaborate models now developed in silk, satin and velvet possess surh a degree of grace and elegance that, during the autumn at least, they will often be wcrn in preference to gowns at afternoon functions. The new autumn tailored costume seems somewhat more appropriate for formal wear than some of its predecessors since the slight widening of skirts has brought about a corresponding increase in length. On many of tbe cloth coat suits now shown decorative bands about four inches In width are used. These bands may be of cloth matching or harmonizing with the suit or they may be of silk braid. One chic little costume noticed Which was m a brown mixture had the skirt, j the bottom of the coat and the sleeves edged with bands of plain brown cloth, and the collar was of the same material. It is not often, however, that bands are seen so little broken up as this. On coats th«y are gen erally used only at the sides, between the front and back panels, and on sleeves and' skirts they may be reduced to tha dimen sions, of little squares. For trimming costumes of striped ma terials bands of the cloth cut so that the stripes run lengthwise are still used. Among some French mcdels shown by a shop down Broadway one of the most striking was in a rough gray cloth with narrow white stripes, which were managed so as to produce a wonderfully decorative effect. The skirt, which was an unusually graceful one, was cut all in one piece, with a bias edge meeting a straight one at the left side of the front, and c band in which the stripes ran horizontally trimmed the lower edge. In the coat the stripes ran die tonally at the sides and in the sailor collar and revers that finished the neck they were curiously and skilfully arranged. Ia — i .... I . ..^ ,- —^- . J^. .I '■— »™- ■ A broad margin of leisure Is as beautiful in a man's life as in a book. Hast* makes waste no less in life than in housekeeping. Keep the time of the universe, not Ox th 6 cars. What are threescore years and ten hurriedly and coarsely lived to moments of divine leisure, in which your life is coinci dent with the life of the uni*-er£*:•?—Thor eau. Emergency Fund. There is not a dollar In the emergency fund and the lack of means to respond to some urgent appeals has been very dis tressing. One case brought by a branch president on Friday was particularly sad. A poor woman, whose son had died with consumption, had not money enough to pay the funeral expenses. She had given the undertaker 526, all the money she had. and then he told her If she did not pay JS more he would not bury the boy. In the midst of this trouble the landlord sent her a dis possess notice, as she had no money for rent, but the court said she must ''have time to bury her dead." An Invalid mem ber wrote that she did not have a penny to buy bread, as the breadwinner was i!!. and when the T. S. 8. Is confronted with pitiful appeals like these it is sad not to be able to give some temporary assistance. If Sunshine means anything, it means help fulness to those whose lives are darkened by illness and misfortune. Branch Notes. The Elm City branch, of New Haven, held Its first executive board meeting last Thursday, and the regular meetings will begin on October 4 at the City Mission Building. Mrs. F. B. Walker, tho president, says: "We have carriid some hea\y loads this summer and face a winter of hard work, as there Is always so much distress and poverty la our city." The Golden Kulc branch will hold its first meeting on October 7 at the home of Mrs. Baldwin, on East 110 th street. The secretary of Unity branch, at Ab botts, N. V, sent an annual report that was (nil of good cheer work. Besides the gifts of clothing, money, reading mutter sad Bowers distributed to the sick and the needy, there were individual acts of kind ness worthy of special mention, such us the caring for children whoso mother had died, taking sunshine Into the life of a little girl who was very ill. and making clothes for a motherless boy. The brunch has a membership el fifty-eight, und thir teen meetings were held during the year, Thi Bocial affairs under the auspices of this branch udded much to its local popu larity, im 4 course of six lectures proved entertaining and instructive, and two so cial e\>-ntß. including a dance, pleased the young folks I '-' 1 added " the treas urer' h count TH « receipts were Mill and expsudltures J62SS- With some money left from the previous year, the balance a: the cl«sa of the year was $-164. , Tho Friendly Ai4 ------- of :-ia-..aV-a^ will hold its first fall msetinar at the home of Mrs William Lindsey. the presideru. at No 104 West Blth street, to-morrow. when arrangements will m made for the coming season's work of sunshine. Cheer in Sick Room. Miss Bettle Lipscomb, pfHUst of the Apopks. Fl*.. branch, is still confined to her bed with rheumatism, and she writes: "I must be patient, acquiring the most difficult of graces, to be ministered to. in stead of the other way round. A branch president onco said. 'Sunshine 13 a liberal education.* It Is also a good investment. How it is payintr me now! The Testament and Psalms, which the American Bible So ciety sent to me- at your request, has been received, and is greatly appreciated by the aged member who asked for it." Social Note. The officers of the general society have received a pleasing Invitation from the trustees of Pennsylvania College to attend the inauguration of William Anthony Gran vilie. Ph. D.. as president of the colle«e on Thursday. October 30. at Gettysburg. Perm. STORE OPENS AT 8:30 A. M. AND CLOSES AT 6 P. V DIRECTLY OX THE IKTERBOROCGH *B9*ML EIGHT CAR LINE 3 EACH WAT TO STORE. At W^^^W / F New York, October 3, 1910 The Spacious Auditorium An Adjunct of Our Musical Sections has made a place for itself in the musical world. It ;s now devoted soi-lv to music, and some of the best artists '.n and out of the city are our helpers. There is generally something going on in the morning at 1 1 and m the afternoon at 2or 2 :30. and the people may be sure of something worth coming to. We prefer to give only sur prises, and therefore accord you an invitation. Two Very Fine Concerts 11 A. M. and 2 P. M, No tickets will be required, but as the capacity of our Audi torium is limited, we suggest that you come early. Miming Program— \l A. M. Miss Gract? Hornby, Contralto Mr. Rudolj.h To!k, Violin Mr. Blrney Tettigrew. Baritone Mr. Alexander Russell, J.f the Organ and Picno It Is Fair and Proper Today to Observe the Scottish Day The Occasion Is Made by the Arrival of a Lot of Women's Attire Made by Scotch People Especially for Us You may see the same things exactly in the very best stores on Princes street, Edinburgh, but it is doubtful f you can see any of them anywhere else in Xew York but here. Amid bunches of heather that were gathered on the moors after the opening of the shooting season on the 12th of August will he a superb col lection of attire from the land of tweeds and homespuns. Here, too, is homely peat and even a dear old highland spin ning wheel. What a picture it will present and how it will bring to mind many scenes long cherished in the history of Bonnie Scotland. To one it may picture Qucr* Mary v her harp in the prison cell at Loch Leven Castle — humming some sweet and plaintive melody. Or Bonny Prince Charlie among the heather about to awa' " from the land to which "he weel ne'er come back a^ I It is Scotch through and through. SmtherJmmtl komesjMma — woven by the retainers oi the Duke and Duchess of Sutherland. H.irris tweeds — ha»d-woven by the sturdy crofters of Harris. Ork tiey homtspuMs — the softest and most ideal of all home* spun-. Homespuns from 'Lone St. Kilda's rock-bound isle — native from wool-to-web. Tht- honor of your inspection /•» rnnli.ill\ solicited. Second floor. Old Butldmg. JOHN WANAMAKER I Formerly A. T. Stewart <& Co., Broadway, Fourth avenue. Eighth to Tnth st I Professor Granvilte has loaf b»es. a hs!>. in! and lntf rested member of th* T. S. £. and the heartiest congratulations are « tended to him en this occasion, with sfj Rod wishes for unlimited success in tug) new field of labor. Responses. In r**pot»»» to the plea for ti4 mtfertsj. nate American family, Mr. Haatfii. e# Chatham. It 2.. has sent SI: Mrs. HatO* Verr.on. of th* Morristown branch, 51: Mrs. - Salmon, of Brooklyn. *1 and A- D. 3.. of Ravenna. V. T.. C Three eoirtrtsatkßsa of beads for th« "shnt-tn" m*rnb«r aetre) b*#n received, without th« names ot the* senders. Wants. ' ' A Southern "shut-In" is sb great seed of special glasses, as see depends upon h«s> needlework for maintenance. Any assist* ance in this direction will be gratefully re* . calved. Will some of the Sunshine mothers) look over their children's wardrobes and see if some outworn farmests cannot be> found for these In need* fnderweer ts es pecially desired, and overcoat* tor two txs7« of nln* years. A Sen shin* woraer in Brooklyn asks if som« little ray* of el* like postcards or similar greetings cannot be sent to a sick and lonely old man cow flned to his bed for th© last two years, The address la Samuel Dunlap. Dresden. Ta«#« County. N. T. A few «ere Dooasj are required for the travelling library. Appreciation. The Illinois Invalid, en the recetpt of t!t# money sent to her to pay the interest sea her mortgage and something mere fa? other n**d3, wrote: "I send you heartfelt thanks for the generous ray of •uasatae* Just received. Only those situated »* I an* can reall3* how much it meansi to ra«, 4 poor. helpless and nearly blind ■.•ih»it-»n." ts be so helped tnat I can bavo a roof over my head for another year, if I liv« »o kma. Many prayers of the poor are answered through the T. S. 9." Contributions. A large basket of grapes reeefved frora the garden of Mrs. Lou!* Bo«e«rt. of Bay Shore. Long Island, was distributed amor.< those who rarely have any luxuries. AJ-^ package of clothing cane from Mrs. J. B. Church and another package, also maga zines, from Miss E. 11. Greene, both 08 Brooklyn; 230 large canla 'lecorfclM wltli ' attractive pictures and ribbon hanger« i from a Sunshine friend in West End aye-» I these will be pleasing gifts to children ■ In hospitals. mission schools and kin'" Kartens— a trunk filled with clothing, book* ' and catnes, from Mr*. CecallA Weekes. of Brooklyn. tn'i books for the travelling library from Miss J. C. Linds'.y, of Wasa* " Ing ion. CUPS AND BUBBLES. Through an inadvertence the artleli a the Issue of September 23 about bubble j drinking fountains vas made to Imply that 1 the public no longer used fountains "r£er» there were cups. "What was really em« j trr "the ©Id fountains" were those where there was no Ice. The public Is not ye) educated up to such a horror c? possible germs lurking unseen In the corners o| j cups that it votes unanimously to abolish : the latter. What It does object to is the 1 lack of ice in the water which goes i«t» | the cups. It la ice water, not bubbles . ' for which the drinking public Is yearning, • so the twenty-three ice water fountalaS; maintained by the Woman's Municipal League are %* popular as ever. X>rinkNe>'| from a bubble, however hygienic, is «uct* »'t 1 I nerve racking business to the unalsiiled tltac \^i ! probably there will always be •on* persons .• who prefer the drinking cup. The advan tages of the bubble, moreover, appear to depend somewhat on the way It la used. The water bubbles up through a metal tube high enough so that the drinker mar rest his lips on the water itself and not touch the metal at all. but some people. l; has been found, tales the whole thing la their mouths, while others pass their hand* over the orifice. Afternoon Program— -2 P. M. Miss Anna Case. Soprano Miss Grace Hornby. Contralto Mr. Crais Campbell. T:nor Mr. Royal T. Dadmun. Baritone Mr. Alexander Russell, At the Piano and Organ Some Real Scotch Pipers Will Play During the Day! They will appear at inter vals with their quaint music so dear to the heart of every true Scot. AMONG THE COS TUMES—Second floor. Old ing. AMONG THE SCC LINENS— First floor. Old Building.