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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 06, 1910, Image 6

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ROOSEVELT IN CAMPAIGN
Wili Take Stump for Stimson on
Return from Southern Tour.
AT LEAST E.GHT SPEECHES
Prentice Plans .Details — Cum
mins Denies Responsibility for 5
i Dos Moines Attack.
- ;-., a
Theodore Roof^vpl; Fp«nt two busy hour?
>T-.«ierday afternoon at the* office of "Tlie
Outlook" in «rnf«*rcnrr with Ban I. Pren
tice, the newly elected chairman of the Re
publican State Committee, and other po
litical visitors. IJr>v<l C Grb>c«n. president
of the Republican County <"ommitt< c. cilletl
with Mr. Premier. Plans for the :-l"itr
cam palm were <JlFrtis^«"-<i. and Mr. Roose
vc-lf left It entirely to Mr. Prentice to ar
rrnge the dat«-.« «nd places for the speeches
which hr will make throughout the state
in behalf of th« Republican candidate for
Governor.
Chairman ftvntfce raid Mr. Roose\xlt
bad promised to frir*-. all bla time after lie
returns from Ms Southern tour, with the
rxreption of on* or twr> days* Break, when
other <-ngairements will interfere, in stump
ing the Ftate for Henry i-. Stimson,- the
Ilepnwican nominee.
"Mr. Roosevelt bat left it with me to
arrange liis ■enessste.*' said sir. Prentice.
•I oannot ray';-«»t Just what it will be, but
Mr. Roosevelt will make at least gM hn
rortant j-jieech**!^ in different salts of the
Mato when Jae rr>f«jrn> from the S?outh. I
♦•hall arrange for a speech i" this city and
In Brooklyn, and one in Kuffaln. and proba
bly one in Eitnira. We also.v.-ant Mm to
rpeak in 1 ha r.ortheaMern part of the state
and In other districts where it will <lo the
IDOFt cood '
Referring to she Republican situation
thr«lgtlf>l!t tit* *tat<\ Mr Prentice said he
did nr»t look for Any defection in the dis
iricts » )ht« the "old guard** leaders h;<d
reigned. He raid that be counted an
everybody worVing li.nrmonlou?ly ami hard
for the tiffcet si'vi platform adopted at
Saratoga. William Throes, jr., the Albany
leader, lie expected, would remain regular.
at be always l*»d (•< • n.
"Mr. Baraw ha? a Congressman and a
Senator- to rupport'in his district, and I
Jiave no douht ne will r«maln as regular as
he always ha* l>r-'!i." Ssid Mr I'r. v.: ■ *'I
»m an^ir<^« t<» tee Mr [lain»S and liave a
talk with Mm. htm" 1 expect to see him
soon."'
(.h».rn-->n J'rentiee .'aid hr ha<l talked
vith Mr. Koost'vlt in a general way aoout
irie appointment of nn exorutlve commtttee
and a treasurer of the rtat/» committee. Mr.
Roosevelt '».<] mad* no fc;ggepttons as to
who the ai>nointev-.s ."-ho'ild hr. Mr. Prentice
tu»td:
He wo'jm rronaMy he- rendy t*» appoint
t!ie eleven members 'at an **i.e<-utive com
mittee of th» **ate committee provided lor
hy the resolution adopted at thr- recent meet
ing of i!,< state committee, at which he was
selected chairman, and tho treasurer by
Friday, the chairman said. He had arranged
» meeting Of Mv «-ounty learters *t state
headquarter? on Prvaay morning, at whicii
they would have the opportunity to meet
Mr. ijtimson and pet better" acquainted with
him. It v ouM be purely a social itlair,
lie £a id.
Mr. JiooseveH vould not comment on the
«M>nterence with the ttate cnalrmaa.
Albert 1: < umrntns. United states Sena
tor from lowa, had a long talk with Mr.
. Roosevelt yesterday afternoon. When be
• emerged irom the cit-l*resi<Jcnt editorial
Ji-anctuni he raid:
•'.Mr. Roosevelt and 1 usually talk over i
the thinsTF which interest u>< most. and we
<iid so to-day. There Is really nothi^s more
I can say about it."
I^a.ter. a hen Mr. Itc»os!eveit was asKed
alout hi.«= talk vrith the Senator lie merely
said: ' " '
""Senator Cummins and 1 had a long siege
of it this afternoon, and we ore going to
ijavc souk more-/' '•
Senator ' 'liinniins 4ienied that he was re
spon^lV" for the atta.-k on Dsa llepublican
»-tate platform at tidfjited at Jsiratoga
that appeared In a Di i Moines vaper.
vhich. the ytorj- S;:ai«1. was the Senator's
official organ la sea satire state.
"I" have mah'y Tlicnds among the rjews
}«.l»er men In my Mate," paid Senator Oum
m:ns. "\nn no 01110131 organ. Hls wily to
try to hold m« -responsible lei what the
D*x Sfotnes pap»-rs niight say."
Mr. Roosevelt dined at the Union I>eague
Club last night with Senator I'ummins and
.Mr. Grteoom before going to Jirooklyn to
deliver Ills lecture an "<Jood Citizenship"
at the Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sci
ences.
Mr. Roosevelt intends to keep .•. • ri|i*g*-
snents with several political leaders at the
ansee cf "The OmtHetC this morning. Hr
••rill -nri on his Southern tour fro. :. the
Pennsylvania Railroad Station at 2:£>
o'clock this afternoon.
"NEW INDUSTRIALISM"
New Nationalism Not Needed,
Says B. F. Yoakum.
Oklahoma City. Okla.. Oct. 5.— 8. Y.
Yoakum. chairman nf the Pt. [> :i- *- Ban
fYancisco Railroad Company, addressed the
farmers <' Oklahoma at the Ftsle fair here
to-day <»n the subject of "Wacon Roads and
JiailroadF." He i^'iavt'i tliat "New Na
tiona.ll.«--m" was not needed to deal with
*N*"«: rnduFtrialiKm."
Thi^ thing ralle<l interstate commerce
«nd these inMrumentalitie? -ailed rail
roads." Kilid Mr. Yoakum, "represent the
MTV vitals t>f our national progress and the
werr health and wealth of our whole people,
-and th<- people cf the counirj, instead Of
brinjr *rrout. tt * > 'l by inflammatorj' appeals, to
adoot mea^uret to diMilroy them, should be
taucht by « nb;rr'« n,, f dipcu^lon to Sn«J
«m» v-av to promote them and at the tame
time fa>rlv regulate them.
"Th' Mates j, n) j the people . . . have
lx»«>n mr*\6*<l into an industrial whole, and
« crussd* 1 a.ralnst one claps is a cruFad*
pcaln<=t all dasees. This la the New In
slsslilalifJii. which ha* been mistaken by
rom» as predatorj- wealth, by others ar~
i*vr>lutionary rlutoera t, and by still ©then,
ma a cauw for New Nationalism.
"Manufacturing, commercial and larxtr
combinations are fo intrenched i n the bn ct
shss life of ArnerJea that we nut? accept
nsem as permanent organJxatlons with
which we must deal In the future. They
make for economy and expedition in busi
ness arid increase the returns to the mem
bers, no matfr whether they lx» organiza
tions of merchants, manufacturer.* or labor.
rrr."
RENOMINATES J. A. GOODWIN.
The Republican Assembly oonveuttoo for
tIM 4th Dlstriet met yesterday liftemoon in
the Republican lieadquart«*r. : ;. at WJilt©
Plains-, and renominatj-d J. Ambrose Good
win, the i>re^ent inciimbent.
AN UPLIFT
A benk account is a great maker o!
self-respect. The ownership of an
isTestmect is a greater cue.
A guarantees mortgage is the best
investment for those who can .'east
afford to lose their money. We have
made this security available even for
the saving Investor who car pot aside
only $10 a month.
No investor n«s rvft fagf a dollar.
Cepilal & S-irplns - 1 §7,500,000
1Z« BVey. N. Y. 175 Bessrj SL, C'klj*
PROHIBITIONISTS' TICKET
Party Platform Favors Direct
Election of U. S. Senators.
Con!. X. V. f Oct. s.— The Prohibition
State Convention, which had been in ses
sion hero for two days, wound up its de
liberations late this afternoon with the
nomination of a full state ticket and the
adoption <•; a platform setiing forth the
forty's prcnouncement on many national
a.« well as Ftate Issues. This is the ticket:
For Governor— Thomas Alexander . Mac-
Nicholl, White Plains.
L.i l.icuienant «;overnor— Calvin McCar
thy, Syracuse.
Kor Controller— Bernard Clawson, Blng
hamlon.
F,.r Treasurer— ("Jvrlef .1. Call. Stafford.
V'or Attorney •J« ncral— Francis K. Bald
win. i;inii
Tor State Kngineer an! Surveyor—
AW Pearson. Niagara Falls.
For associate judges of the Court of Ap
peals—Alfred T. Mannlere, Nev. York, and
Gilbert Elliott, Brooklyn.
JOHN BTRELOW. JR., NOMINATED
Democratic Congress Candidate in 20th
New York District.
MidJletown. N V.. Oct. i..-John Bicelow,
jr.. was nominated as the Democratic can
didate for Congress from the 20th. district.
Including "ranee. Rockland and Sullivan
bounties, at « convention held hero to-day.
Mr. P.lgelow is » on of John Bigelow.
former Secretary of State of New York,
and former American Minister to France.
He is a graduate of the West Point Mili
tary Academy, and served In the army, re
tiring with the rank of major in 3904. Dur
ing th« war with Spain he saw active ser
vice and was wounded at San Juan.
JUSTICE LE EOEUF NOT NAMED
Barnes Machine Turns Down Judge
Appointed by Governor Hughes.
Albany. Oct. s.— Supreme Court Justice
Emory A. Chaise, of Catskill. was renomi
astod and William P. Rudd. of Albany,
nominated, for Supreme Court justices to
day by the Republicans of the 3d Judicial
District. Justice Chase is now serving as
an associate judge of the Court of Appeals
under designation from the Governor. Mr.
Kud'l was named to succeed Justice. Ran
dall J. 1 ,<- Boeuf, of Albany, who was ap
pointed by Governor Hughes to fill the
vacancy caused by the death of Justice
George. IL Pitta, of Cohoes. Judge I*
Ho*Mif, as a Hughes appointee, was opposed
by the Barnes Republican machine.
Although friends of Justice l<e Boeuf
have favored his nomination for the re
mainder of the term of the lato Justice
Pitta, which expires on December 31, JPIO,
his name was not presented to the con- i
vention.
Cr?rr.-s BFOOKLYN SENATORS
Citizens Union to Engineer Fusion
Movement Against Harden and Alt.
<;. W. Thompson, chairman of the Brook
lyn campaign committee, of th« Citizens
Union, declared yesterday that that body
had undertaken to engineer a non-partisan
fusion to defeat Senator Thomas C. Har
den, Democrat, and Senator Charles Alt,
Republican, for renomination and re-elec
tion.
The Onion, he p^i'i. . c too<l for "common
Beeeney In sahHc reprepentation." v.tiile
these representatives would need an intro
n to that QuaJity .md then would't
recogn .
"It has been truly stated." said Mr.
Thomson, "thai graft by the favoring of
special interests is non-partisan. There is
no moro conspicuous example of this than
In the character of many of the men who
have misrepresented the city of Now York
in tlje past ;•; Albany. A movement to, de
feat this kin.! of non-partisanship should
be equally non-partisan, and this is? the
character of the movement -which the Citi
•ens Union bat undertaken."
REPUBLICANS RATIFY TICKET.
The Isi Assenfoly District Republican
Club held a ratification meeting last night
at No. if, liaodottgal street. A resolution
indorsing the administration of President
Taft, Use action of the. Saratoga conven
tion and the nominal of Henry 1... Stnn
son for Governor was passed. The dub
pl«<i^.n itself to do it? 1 utmost to bring
about the election of Mr. Stimson and tiie
entire Republican m.>;--, < Congressional and
local ticket. Those who spoke were Presi
dent Frederick A. Qaldy, Hugo Nowak,
George Bchlerger, Joseph Murphy, James
A. JJavlcr find Anthony Devote.
NOMINATED FOR CONGRESS.
Pkal New Fork District— Martin w. T.it
tleton, I•• mocrat.
Twmmj i lt hlli N- ■?■ York District—
Qtesogi W. Beeves. Democrats
TsMnty-ntoth New York District—
bUchaeJ i:. Driscoll, Etepublican, renomi
nate<l
Thirtieth New York District -Irs A. Hix,
Democrat.
Mns. achenetts Dtetrlct— Batter
Atnep. Itapublican, renominated.
P>sartoentli Massachusetts District — Rob
ert O. Harris. Republican.
Thlrty-seventli Kew York l»i."trjct_^j.
\\ iiliam Sanburx*. Democrai
NOMINATED FOR THE SENATE.
Mlneola. Long Island. Oct. L— The r)»mo
cants of the let Senate District in conven
tion here to-day nominated fames 1... Long,
of Oyster Bay, for State Senator.
tetovn, N. v.. Oct. &.— At the Repub
lican Senate* Convention, in the 25th Dis
trict, held at Gosben this afternoon. John
U. Rose was unanimously mmnilnntod for
State Senator.
Rochecter. Oct. v.— At Olean yesterday
the Democrats of lh<* :.■»; Senate District
nominated Stales* S Wood. In the 4°.d
Senate District the Democrats nominated
Clarpjir-o Willis, of Bath. Senator Fred
er-.<-k W. Griffith, of Palmyra, Republican.
mi renominated at the *"•) District Con*
vention, held at Geneva to-day.
Anbwin v v. • >ct r, At the Dentoernti<
S. Nat" • Bnventfoi ac d ii this etty to
day Jasper N risiiiiiimwl sras nossmated
• ■
Waterinwn. N. V., Oct. 5.- In the .-;-,tVi
Distri't Democratic Senat» Convention W.
Harold Baker. of-T-acona, Oswego County,
was named for Senator.
Troy, K. V.. Oct. 6.— Calvin 8. M"-
Chestir-y. of Troy, was nominated for tho
Si nate by 1!"' Democrats of the 29th Dis
trict yesterday.
CONVENTIONS IN KINGS COUNTY.
Kings County Republicans held their Con
gressional conventions lust night and the.
following were nominated:
Second District— Ladlslaw W. Schwenk, a
banker, of No. SI Bedford avenue.
Third District— T. Hobley. Repub
lican leader of the 4th Assembly District
and formerly Sheriff of KinKs County.
Fourth District— Charles H. I*aw, rt-nomi
nat«-«i.
Fifth District— Warren l. Lee, ■ lawyer
and Assemblyman of the Uth Assembly
District.
Sixth District-William I*. Calder, renoml
nated.
Seventh District— W. R. A. Kohl, a" law
y<-r, of No. MX Pacific «tre«t.
At the Democratic senatorial conventions
in Kings last night the following were
nominated :
Third District— H. Cation, n-nom
lnated.
Fourth I'istri't — Coring M Black, ;« law
yer, of No. 37f. MeDonough .-tr.t-t
Fifth District— Bargo S. Cronln, renoini
natrti.
Sixth I>i^tri«-t— John N. Iliirm»n.
Seventh District— Thonuu O. Harden.
lilriith District— Adjourned until Batur
day. •
.Ninth District— AdJoqrned?unC! Tuesday.
Tenth ' District— Jauns ii. O*Brleu.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, Till K*'>' r - r,. 1010.
PILL DIH PLACE TO-DAY
Charles E. Treman the Probable
Choice for State Chairman.
OTHER CHANGES TO BE MADE
Democrats Also to Arrange for
Formal Notification of Their
Candidates.
Unless he positively refuse* to have hi!
name presented. Charles E. Treman, of
Ithaca, will probably be elected chairman.
of the Democratic Ptato 'Committee at the
meeting for reorganization at the Hoffman
House at noon to-day. It was generally
conceded that Mr. Div as the candidate for
Governor should have, the selection of his
successor as state chairman and manager
of the coming campaign.
Mr. Dfx chose Mr. Tmrnan. a man of
means and prominence for years in Tonil>
kins« County. Mr. Treman, however, has
rcfijpori to give any definite answer to the
reojnost that he take the place, declaring
ihat his health was such that he wnuld not
.'nrr to undertake the work. Mr. Dix has
been persistent, however, and Mr. Treman
will gh ■•• hi? answer to-day.
Mr. Treman, who |a a trustee of Cornell
T'niversity. is a member of the flrrn of Tre
man &• King. deal°rs In agricultural imple
ments and* hardware of various kinds at
wholesale. He has been an independent
Democrat for years, but has never held po-
Utieal office.
Mr. Trcman is a personal friend of long
standing of Mr. Dix, and was made a mem
ber of the executive committee of the state
committee ly Mr. Dix. He attended the
Rochester convention, but was not a dele
gate.
The slate committee will probably fill two
vacancies on the committee to-day, that
in the Syracuse district, due to the dead
lock between the followers of M. 55.
Haven and of William F. Rafferty, and
that in the Saratoga- Washington district,
due to the deadlock over the selection of a.
successor to Winfleld A. Huppuch. Al
though Arthur McLean, of Newburg. was
not re-elected to the committee because of
a trick of his enemies, it Is understood that
he will be re-elected treasurer of the com
mittee. It is not necessary that the treas
urer Fhould b<* a member of the committee,
any more then lbs chairman should be.
Another important thing to be done to
day is to make the arrangements for the
notification of Mr. Dix and the other nomi
nees on the ticket. Herbert P. Bissell, the
permanent chairman of tffe convention, who
neglected to appoint a committee to do this
work, is expected to be on hand to-day to
assist in rectifying the mistake.
TAYLOR FOR GOVERNOR
Senator OnJy Man to Insure Harmony
in Tennessee.
| F.y T»!^Krai>h to The TribOM 1
Memphis. Oct. s.— Divided Democracy will
lie reunited at to-morrow's state convention
of delegate? from Tennessee's ninety-six
counties with the naminc of a new candi
date, for Governor in the person of "Fid
dler Bob" Taylor, present rnited States
Senator and three tln;es Governor, who will
be nominated by acclamation to replace
Malcolm EL Tatterson, present Governor,
whose retirement was forced after having
be«*n nominated for a third term.
This prediction was based U>-night on
statements made by friends close to Sen
ator Taylor, who say tlstt. although he is
personally opposed to making the race, his
decision will be governed by the will of tl>c
delegates, who are practically unanimous
in their opinion ihat he Is the only man in
Tennessee with following fufflcicnt to in
sure harmony.
from discussions ;tmons party leaders
heard to-night It is the plan lo have Gov
ernor Patterson leave the state, thai no
condition can ii" charged between the Tay
luritcp and the Patterson guard.
TO INCORPORATE BOYS' CAM?
Directors of Carroel Recreation Ground
Ask Charities Board Approval.
Til- directors of Clear !'ooi camp, a sum
mer recreation camp ff f »r boys at Carmet,
Putnam County, N V.. applied yesterday
to the State Hoard of chariti* 71 ? for ap
proval of a certificate of incorporation for
the Institution.
The camp was founded In 1002, and in snp
ported entirely by voluntary contributions.
At first the land was leased, but now the
directors have acquired eighty-si* acres,
and it has become necessary to safeguard
the property by forming a corporation.
Poor boys, from twelve to eighteen years
old, arc received in the camp for a two
weeks' vacation. Among the directors are
Thomas B. McLane. Btalne Bwing, Rich
ard E. Forrest, Richard II Morris, George
B. Hedges. Seteon Henry and Donald Scott.
The matter will come up for final deci
sion before tho full Board of Charities at
Its meeting In this city on October 12.
GOVERNOR HONORARY MEMBER
City Club Praises Service for Good
Government in Electing Him.
Charles H. Strong, president of the City
Club, announced yesterday that by a unan
imous vote the trustees had elected Gov
ernor Hughes the first honorary member of
the club, and that this action had been ac
cepted by the Governor.
The trustees gave their reasons for so do
ing in a statement which <«aid. In part: "At
this time, when the state as such Is losing
hi? cervices. It is well to recall that no
Governor has been more devoted to the
cause of good local government, nor more,
steadfastly defended the cities, towns and
villages of this state from undue legisla
tive interference."
INDICT CARTER FOR MVRT)
Negro Accused of Killing Two Servants
in Dr. Cannon's Horn«.
■Tllllam «'arter vra- Indicted yesterday
for murder in the first degree, on the
• barge of killing M"ary Median ;in<i Will
iam Beeman. servants in the home of Dr.
Mott D ''annon. No. 131 West 122 d street
on the afternoon of May 9 iaat.
Carter, who Is a negro, bad licon for
merly employed ;j.« butler by Dr. cannon,
and at the time of his arrest iraj working
in thai capacity for Dr. Beuben Cronson
at No 133 West ISM street Suspicion fell on
Carter at the outset of the police Investi
gation, but it w;)S n "' until September 10
thiit be « as arrei ted
PABIAN NOMINATED FOR SENATE.
Jo.sfph Pabian, of No. 4?. l Kast 7-' d street,
received the nomination laM night for Sen
at<ir In the W h Senatorial District, which
Includes the IHth and :»!ti and the 22d As
sembly districts. The nominating speech
was m:i<J. by Marry I", liels and seconded
by John H. <;unner, Warden of the, Port, at
a meeting of the Republican District Com
mine.-, held ut the Hell <;ai<> Uepuhllcun
<Tui.. Nu. ::i4 Kast Rtith htreit. Ajnbrose
O. Nt-iil, the usimsnfinl chairman, pre
sided.
NOMINATED FOR THE ASSEMBLY.
Troy, H. V. Oet v -The Republicans
of the M A.-r.siinitly District of Reni
seller County hurt evening renominated
Prederich C i*iil»y f"r mentbar "t ftisnm
My
Bradford It Lansing was renominated
unanimously in ih^ Id Assembly res
trict yeewrday afternoon by the Repub
lican*, - >»<.» < .
fflFI PRAISES MOODY
Aiso Pays High Compliment to
Supreme Court.
THE DUTIES OF A JUSTICE
Senator Crane a Caller at Bey
—John Mitchell to Sec
President Saturday.
Beverly, Mass., OcL ."».— President TaJTs
letter accepting the resignation of Aii f°'
date Justice William H. Moody was mailed
to Mr. Moody to-day. The President pays
a high tribute, to Justice Moody and to the
tribunal on which lie served. The letter
folows:
Beverly. Ma??. -October 4, 1910.
My Dear Mr. Justice Moody: It is » I™"
Borrow to me to be compelled to * r< -v
your resignation as Associate Justice- *"•
Supremo Court. I regret It. first, been.v.
your retirement deprives that high tribunal
of a member worthy in every respect to
meet the heavy responsibility of ti'°- pr V *
tion and fully able to discharge the onerous
duties. The country has confidence In jou
and in the high character of the worn >"»
were doing when your illness came, ana
would do. Yon would have been for «!'
least fifteen years of the greatest useful
ness to the country but for your present
affliction. To lose a tried servant in « P |ar^
so difficult to nil is a heavy loss to is*
nation. ' .
I regret -our resignation, second. De
cause I know how Intensely disappointed
you are in thus ending your career on uw
bench. It mi tho summit of your am
bition to become a Justice of that court,
and there opened before you nearly two
decades of hard work, it is true, but wort
of the highest good to the country, it
would all have been such a labor of love.
One who has tasted the sweets of judi
cial life can sympathize with you deeply
in this. The approaching of every ques
tion for decision with indifference to every
consideration except to reach a right ana
Just conclusion and to preserve the fun
damental structure of our government as
our fathers gave it to us makes the func
tions of the office most precious to one
who feels In every fibre, as you do. their
snered important. Hence my heart goes
out to you, my dear friend and oldtlme
associate. In the pain that the relinquish
ment of such an office and such duties
and such opportunity to help your fellow
man gives you. May God spare you to
enjoy many hours of leisure which yr>"
have so richly earned by your many years
of devotion to the public service.
T would not appoint your successor until
the meeting of the Senate on the first Mon
day In December. There Is not the. slightest
reason. therefor*, why your resignation
Fhould take effect until then. As you nave
fixed the date November 20, I hereby accept
your resignation, to tako effect upon that
day. Sincerely yours.
WILLIAM H. TAKT.
Senator Crane had a few minutes' talk;
with President Taft. His visit was paid to
have no rp?cial significance.
John Mitchell is coming: to BM trie iTesi
dent on Saturday to discuss labor legisla
tion. John Redmond and T. P. O'Connor
will see the President on Sunday.
Kmmett J. Scott, secretary to Hooker T.
"Washington; C. W. Anderson. Collector Of
Internal Revenue at New York, and James
A. Cob, Assistant District Attorney at
"Washington, saw the President this after
noon and had a brief, talk with him on sub
jects affecting the negro
WANTED QUARTER MILLION
Woman's Demand on Wall Street
Bank Lands Her in Hospital.
A woman about thirty-five years old, at
tractive in appearance and dressed In a tan
skirt, white waist, largo vermllllon hat and
carrying a red umbrella, attracted atten
tion in Wall street yesterday afternoon by
her peculiar action*. She was finally taken
Into an upper office of the Corn Exchange
Bank, at William and Heaver streets, and
then taken to Police Headquarters'.
The •woman walked Into the Corn Kx
rhaiiKc Bank and presented a check for
a quarter of a million dollars. She de
manded instant payment The paying toller
told her to wait a few minutes until he
conferred with other officials of the bank.
Detectives Kink and Holland, of the Wall
street branch of the Central Office, were
called into the case and managed to Be* the
woman Into a private office. They then
called a cab and took her to Tolice Head
quarter?.
Dr. Keeser, of St. Vincent's Hospital,
later removed the woman to that institu
tion. She save- her namo as Mrs. Theodore
Holland, of No. 2700 Kißhtli avenue. At
that address It was said thai a Mr. and
Mr.«. Holland lived there. At Bellevuo Hos
pital it was said the woman had been a pa
tient at the Manhattan State Hospital for
the Insane.
POLICYHOLDF.RS WIN A POINT
American Temperance Life Insurance
Compromises with Committee.
The poMcyhuMers* rommttt«) of the
American Temperance Ufe Insurance As
sociation, which is preparing for a fight
on November 16 for tho election of now of
ficers Of the association, won its first point
yesterday, when, with tho aid of the State
Insurance Department, it secured a means
..f coamMmJcattng with all the potlcybotd
ers of the association.
In a letter addressed t'> Superintendent
Tiot^hklr.s and received yesterday morning
by the Statf Insurance r»epartment. Frank
I>elano. president of tho association, offered
to mull all matter furnished by the policy
holders' committee to all the potteyboMera
and Invited the Btate Insurance Depart
ment to supervise the carrying out of thi*
promise. Mr. T>elano refused to furnish a
list of ih<: policynotden on the ground that
the law does not provide, penalties to
guard the secrecy of such a list submitted
by a fraternal insurance- concern.
Deputy Superintendent Fowler communi
cated with Mr HotchMss, who is In Al
bany, and secured his consent to accept the
compromise.
John D. Knapp, secretary of the policy
holders* committee, said yesterday after
noon that the committee is satisfied with
the offer made- by Mr. Delano, as it now
has a chance to submit Its own side of th«
Controversy to the policyholderr In time
for the. annual meeting, on November 15.
ASSEMBLYMAN YOUNG NAMED.
The Republicans of the 3d Assembly Dis
trict of Westchester at White Plains yester
day renominated Prank L. Young for mem
ber of the Assembly. Former Assembly
man James K. Apgar presided. Tho conven
tion was called to order by Joseph Hudson,
of P«ekflkill. It was the forty-third conven
tion at which he had performed this duty,
and he said be had hoped to continue open
ing conventions until he had reached a total
of fifty. He supposed, however, that he was
officiating for the last time, as both parties
had decreed in their state platforms that
conventions were no longer the proper thing
und should be abolished.
DIX MAKES HIS FIRST SPEECH
Democratic Nominee Hopes to See
State Forests Preserved,
rtica. x. v., oct. i.— John A. liix. DesAO
cratic candidate for Governor, made the
first spoaeji of liis campaign at Hoonville
to-ilay. He arrived there on his way out
from bis Adirondack camp, ut IfcKosvOT.
Mr Mi crttldsed the tarirr bin and
spoke of New York's great Ireastire in it.s
forests and expressed ■ hope for thetf
preservation.
OFFERS 510,000 EVEN ON DIX.
The first attempt to make H wager on the
result of the forthcoming election for Gov
ernor of this Ht t< - was reported yesterday
in Wnll Street A Stock Exchange broker,
it was salfl, offered to l>et 110.000 even that
John A. Dl\ 'unit.) be the next Governor of
N«w York. The offer, m far ad It could be
learned, found no takers.
i ALIENS SOLD AT AUCTION
Customs Officials Dispose of
Two Unclaimed Dogs. • ;
Two lately arrived immigrants, one from
Glasgow and one from Marseille*, were
■Old at public auction at the Appraiser's
stores. No. 641 Washington street, yoster
dav. I'oth of them said they did not like !
this country at all and wished they had
been deported.
One of tho immigrants Is about as»larso
•a a small sized "Teddy" bear and very
woolly. Tho other is "black and shiny.
Opinions on the breed of the black one
were divided. Colonel Story, custodian of
the Seizure room, maintaining that he. was
a French bssMsn; while the auctioneer. C.
A. Bcrrian,- introduced him as a Great
Dane. .
There was R reat shout from the crowd
assembled in the seizure room when the
poor little dusty white poodle was de
posited on the auctioneer's desk. The
poodle did not think nuich of the crowd,
and said sat, v
'You're a lot of yap-yap-yap-yap-yap
yap-yaps!" he observed in his choicest fal
setto. '
"Two dollars." called a young woman.
"TTndt a half," «=ald a fat man.
Still yapping, the little dog was knocked
down for $11 50 to A. Ferrando. who keeps
a hotel at Fort I^e, N. J. Th« same bid
der got the black dog. too. for $7£o. and
immediately sold him to another man on
the floor for $1."..
Both dogs. Colonel Story raid, WOTS
shipped across on recent steamers, but
were, unclaimed on arrival.
Besides the dogs, a vast amount of un
claimed goods wan disposed of.
TO DISCUSS NEW LAW
Women's League to Take Up In
ferior Courts Bill.
Th" first important meeting to be held In
the new quarters of the- Woman's Munici
pal !>>ague, at No. w. Kast 29th ftreet, will
be a conference .called by the league to
consider the best methods of studying the
working of Clause 79 of the inferior courts
bill, the clause enforcing physical exami
nation of women arrested for soliciting on
tho street.
Several hundred invitations will he sent
out to women doctors, women lawyers,
club women, social wot a and settlement
workers. Mrs». Edward R. Hewitt, presi
dent of the league, will preside.
"It isn't to be in any sense a protest
meeting," Mrs. Barclay Hazard said yes
terday in making the announcement for the
league. "A law can't be condemned until
it has been tried out. and we want to
observe this one in the trying before we
can say what we think of it. We hope that
at the conference a large committee will be
formed and then cub-committees, to go to
the night court, to visit the hospital where
women are being treated and to do every
thing that seems necessary to find whether
Clause 79 of the Pace bill hi the evil SOWS
people think It or the. good others declare it
to bo."
Mrs. Hazard paid it was t;-e intention of
the leaguo also to <lo something In the
House of Intention in the way of providing
books for the women prisoners, etc
SCHOOL FOR DEAF IN CHINA
Presbyterian Church to Take Over One
Established by Mrs. A. M. Mills.
Mrs. Annettie M. Mills, who started the
first and as yet the only school for the
deaf In China, will start on Saturday,
October S, on her return trip to Chee Foo,
having succeeile'i in persuading the For
eign sHasion Hoard of the Presbyterian
Church to take the school, for which slie
has heretofore carried all the responsi
bility, under its patronage.
At th^ farewell service held for Mr*.
Mills yesterday at tlio bojrrii'.s headquar
ters, in the Presbyterian Bonding, r>r.
Arthur J. Brown .said a large amount of
money had been contribute! toward the
endowment fund, especially by inmates of
the 135 homes for the d^af in this coun
try. There are several fellowships, too,
supported by children in '.i'-af schools of
this country.
"Them are 409,004 deaf mutes in China,"
Mrs. Mills said, 'and their fate is most
pitiful. The community despises the—,
and they are frequently sold into slavery.
Even In wealthy families s paranl has to
offer double dowry bef'-re a deaf tnuto can
marry."
AGAIN NAME HUBBS FOR SENATE.
Riverhead, Long I«Manil. Oct. 6. — The Re
publican convention of the Ist Benate Dio
trict renomlnai^ci Orlando Hubbp. <>f Cen
tral Islip, yesterday afternoon. Assembly
men Lnpton waa a candidate, but, although
he was said t^ be favored by Mr. Roosevelt,
he fulled to get the support of the Nassau
County delegate?. Eight Suffolk County
delegates voted for i.upton, while Hubba
got the votes of th^ eleven Nassau County
men and four Suffolk County delegates.
THE TRIBUNE PATTERN.
The plain Mouse r>r guimpe is one always
needed, an<i thi 1 * nvirini can be treated in
many ways. Made as Illustrated, it la «
pretty blouse, adapted to general wear. Aa
shown in the small view, it ia suitable for
evening occasions, and when made plain
it can be used aa a irmni"^ beneath an
NO. »i.7''.:> TIBBUB PAPER PATTERN
<»F PLAIN BLOUSE <>fv OUIMPK
rnu MISSES AND SMALL WOMEN,
POR l" CENTS.
ovorbloase if iike.i. The peplusj that is
joined to the low.r ««Ik«' does away with
bulk at the waistline. In the Qtastration
embroidered muslin hi lilinmsil with. \a
bMctsnaea lace.
For the sixte«>n-ycar size will b* re
quired two and fr*O-«alMhfl >'»rds of ma
terial 2\ Inches wide ot one and xevrn
elghthi yards M Inches wide <>r one and
a hair yards n inches wide, with two yarns
or NiniWns
The pattern, No. 6,769. '- ; cut ' n sosni for
misses of fourteen, sixteen an.i eighteen
yearn of age, and will be mailed to any
sflMrass on receipt of II cent*.
PtjSaSß give number of pattern and HBP
distinctly. Address Pattern Department,
New- York Tribune. If I" * hurry for pat
'•'■ Bend in, extra s-cenl stamp ami we
will mail by Rater postage 111 tealed en-
Of Interest to tifomen
mm use of net
This Fabric Helps to Make the
Gown of Many Layers.
Since It ha.- been decreed that women ar«
to war many robes at one and the name
time. it Is imperative that as many differ
ent materials »s possible, and thes» pref
erably of a diaphanous nature, should be
enlisted in their s-rvlcc. Net Is a fabric
that is frequently employed with good ef
fect for one el the outer or inner layers of
the fashionably complex gown, and It has
many other uses, as well.
In some of the gowns In which net forms
one- of the under robes it Is so thinly veiled
that its meshes are quit* visible, and It hi
difficult at flrft to be sure that It si
not really the outer fabric. At other times
it reveals Its presence only by a small por
tion that is sees at th« parting of some
inrrW i roWV OF WHITE NET EMBROIDERED WITH BEAD! »
F K.M-NdItIO^ L S E li AND CI-FFS OF CHIFFON INCR^TI^ WITH I.ACE.
FOUNDATION BELT AND CUFFS OF ROYAL BLLE. LJBEI.T\ bATI... .
draperies, and then It Is generally deco
rated in some "ay as if it had only been
used as a means of attachment for some
thing more ornamental. Many new gowns
are shown in which an outer robe of net
serves as a foundation f»r elaborate bead
embroideries. One of these had the corsage
covered with a close design, and Its two
overskirts of different lengths were each
finished with a wide bead border.
Many of the new scarfs are of net, beau
tifully embroidered with silk and beads
and finished with deep bead fringes. In
these, as elsewhere, gold and silver are
conspicuous as decorations, but there are
also especially striking ones In black,
trimmed with white beads. Some lovely
ones are of gold net. with fine embroideries
into which touches of delicate color are
Introduced, and there are charming little
threo cornered affairs in white or yale gray
net. with gold and silver decorations and a
silk tassel depending from eacn point.
In tiark colors, with a good deal of rather
fin" tucking, net makes attractive blouses,
showing to advantage any decorative feat
ures underneath. It seems unlikely* how
ever, that it will to any great extent take
the place of chiffon for this purpose.
CANTERBURY CAKES.
The following recipe for
cake:-- corrv-s from a high authority on
culinary topics in England. It is not much
like the fati'erbury bun described by a
Tribune stvsKfsser, M It Is the only eak«
that could be found under this name:
Melt two OBjaeee of butter, then st'r into
Seen in the ~fhopt
A lope Ivors Mailed paper knife has a
handle formed of a bronze owl and sells
for r>.
A lonp motor cans cf brown plaid lined
coif cloth has large buttons in gilt and
preen and Is tucked into shape over tho
shoulders; it sells for £'•<>.
A flat -wicker basket, having; a place for
three bottles, Is for outing trips, and s»«ll3
for |B; it he? a cover that fastens securely.
Tapestry belts, bound with black suPde
and having ■ brass buckle, are quite new
and sell for $C each.
White chiffon scarfs, having: large flowers
woven st th* ends and liberty silk borders
to mates the Bowers, sell for $20 each.
Wide Spanish lace scarfs In Mack or
white are much won and sell at Ho- 1 each
and upward.
White- chiffon scarfs, with sold birds
woven Into them and having: white silk
borders, sell for J3O apiece.
A ssnnre benaa stssap bos.
it gradually two well beaten egg?, ad'i
two ires of sugar, two of Conr. a llttlo
grated lemon peel, and at the last stir In &
pinch of baking powder. Half fill som<>
buttered cups or small moulds with tho
mixture and then bake In a well heate«i
oven for twenty minutes.
REVIVAL OF PATCHWORK
Quilting Bees To Be Favorito
Entertainments This Fall.
The piecing of bed quilt* ha 3 bass] "no
of tho most fashionable form* or fancy
work during the last summer, and Bnv
that autumn la here «-iullt!p«c bees •fenno)
the. open fire promise to be a BIMIN
amusement. The quilts of all rotors arvl
kinds which BBMBJ kept nng<T3 b'>sy dur
ing th*> summer are placed in fram«* and
quilted In different derlyn*. with stitches
en fine thai It requires the finer of neeeseaF
to accomplish th» work.
fills quaint fad Is a •om»"'im s'irprl'ftrir
one in an age where needlework Id sup
posed to be a lost art. but it has many 1
, attractions, its devotees say. Patches hav<3
j wondrous possibilities, it appears. They
' can be put together In the form of "**»•
; cabins." "wild goose chases^" "mystl<j
roses," ' 'rising suns." hexagons, octacons.
i diamonds, disks and in as many other
' ways as the ingenuity of Mm worker can.
. devise. Cay reds, purples, greens a^d
| yellows may be used to produce fantastic
and charming results, and when the n-jilt
| is done it makes, a delightful heirloom far
j future generations. -
The quilts may be mad« very »:s»ful trr
the present generation, however. For tho
j nursery they are made of squares of sen
' or heavy cotton, sketched with designs to
be worked, such as Illustration." of Sfoitter
Goose tales, animals, birds, flowers arul
the alphabet. These square?, t:aniraUi,
are outlined before they are put together.
For boys* rooms rimple patterns done in
! blue ard white or pink an'! white bbb*
j bray and cotton are suitable.
The "mystic rose" design calls for a ra»<r
{ pink calico, ■ rose shade an.l a rich red;
! these, with Just the right touch of greer,.
| are most effective. Twelve blocks mak«
;up the pattern. A lovely design called;
■ "four patches" 13 pieced out of a calico
showing a white backgrounl dotted »l?h
tiny pink rosebuds. A. "log cabin ' q*illt
pieced this summer is of a pa yellow.
with h faint vine running through it. Thi*
is to go into a quaint y»Ilow gue-n rhnm
per for us© on a dear o!1 four-poster b<"t.
which one suspects has really brought tho
fashion of patchwork quilts to the fore.
compartment* lin~d with red Tctret. Mfs|
for Jlo!) and is very rich in apiK-aranr*.
Printed crCp«-de-chlne scarf 5*5 * in whit»,
with Cowers in pastel colors, sell §a $1 ■
each.
A desk blotter has a l.irp«? f"»s;!» prrrttedl
on th*> top for a handle and selb for V •».
A larg<» t>ronr»"> motor car. bavin- in It ar»
Inkwell and a place for p*r?«. Is raitaU^
for a large desk and e»!l3 for £T». -^
Brass book facks or stard? foT t.abl a u?i
in various patterns and design.- sell '1
each.
A brass ash tray, consisting: of a JocteJ!
cap resting upside down on » ho»9e»Boe'«
With a hi;. laid acrcsa it. tells tor H an«i
13 nice for a man's den.
A bra?? holder for a ball of twin* em %
>!imi:ir<i, with scissor!", costs £s ar.d 1* i.
handy adjunct Is the library table also.
Th« • ' V* « h»r« »• I
on this pa*>' wcr« »f*n ran t>* obfaln—i by «»nl.
i"« a ►tampM an I >i.J»tr-!«»ed ♦nveii>p» t> "Sera
in the Shoy.-«." NY» \irk Triban-.
veMAINE
WOODS
V/OUR guide's voice in the dis-
X tance : a few faint echoes and
then — stillness. The sound of
splashing water -a pair of antlers
breaking through the thicket—
It's a Moose!
and — If your nerve la tteadV an i v ■•> i .- aim
true — you'll have the head you wanted
for your den.
Old timers nay that moos?. deer and par
fridge are more plentiful than ever. Indi
cations point to a "big" season.
Law a** in Mala* flrtator M nn
l>.-«-r mml (V-tobrr l.'.tii «a Mini.
Send 4 crate fot "Dirrctorjr of Cu.cW and
"Fi»S ami Game Book. " TK#>> ■ on
tain a fund at useful information. -''mi*
Ar»rlr-.. /'[»PCt;>rv" Orrt.

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