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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 11, 1910, Image 4

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RYAN OFFERS SIO.OOO
FOR FLIGHT IN IE!
Prize Is for Trip from Belmont
Park to Statue of Liberty
and Return.
SPEED TO DETERMIfvEAWARD
Grahame- White Signs Entry
Blank and Will Appear —
Hamilton Favored for
Trophy Contest.
Thoaias P. Jtyan bat; offered a prize
of BPint fm the fastest flight from
B,lmcnt Pa.«fs around the Statue of L.H»
crty In tho. vourso of the international
tonmaiTJcnt. which ii* to be hold from
October ,22 U* October 30t The an
nonnretv<vit Vf»m made last night in a
csblc m+'^va^rei received by Mr. Ryan's
f.on. Allan \A. [ Rj-an, who is acting us
business director of th.> tournament.
The aviation committee Is working on
the rples to .•(•>■ n> th*? competition for
iMa pitat. ?o a » <«• have them ready for
publication in I * lC official programme
it Is -probable i\Ss* 1 aach aviator «"ill be
■IHrppd to take -TTIV route he ohooses
In reaching Om Fttitue. The distanoo is
thirty-three miles <*■ the flight ha m*ido
In a direct line « South Brooklyn.
but should the flight be made from EV>l
trcnt Park to the harbor ana then o\*r
to the statu*: tbe distance would be
übout sixty-flve TniVee.
Arrangements »ill b«- matk- to plac»
the Statue of Liberty iti wrirelee? com »
mill iin 1 1 i with Felmortt Park in ordw
thst ev«y moment of the flicht may i*
'clicked. The fnrtant that the aviator ,
reaches the statue the fact will be mfid*
ttiotMi to those in the park. It Is
ihougln that nVf French aviators >vill
take aapcdal interest In the competi
tion for sentimental reasons, because
France gave the statue to this country- '
Claude Grabame-"*.Vhite, a metiiber of j
the British team, fonnaßy signed his
e«try blank yef terday. The aviator said j
that two o«v :•-■ ; 'i« Bleriot machliu-s 1
■would arrive in tfefa eitv within ■• few ,
Aajfc. One is a .V>-horsfpower mono- j
nian^. n.-bicti is cvpeeted to rench here J
nn the Adriatic to-morrow, and the j
nthex a l«V»-horsepow<rr T»e,-i of the j
same type m «rill hi «aei by Alfred <
T>eblane. of Ike French team. This will
arrive with »,h«* maebines of i:> ■• French ;
tram an the Mnnjara, which hi due here
H\.nni October -•«• Mr. Wliito already ,
has In this country- another BKrtot of
T»0-horsepo-x«»v and a Farman Wnlaae. j
Th<rs«>. tor. will be aaai i" the tourna- j
rr.er.X. i
"Immediately after my flying dat^s at
"WaEhinsTton. which are October 12, 13
and 14, I will co to Brimont Park." said
Mr. "White yesterday, "and assemble a!!
■ef my machines and bagbi trying the
course. I am in doubt as to whether
.-, KO-horsepower racer will prove
r-.iayjtable. for covering: • 1., international
<X>ee<\ course. This Tsia<-hinf bas not
. fTI tested over j» similar distance. It
t-a^ n^ver flown for more than lea miles
in any o€ .... French tournament* and
therefore i' t'i-' » T| unknown quan
tity i< may be that I will find it ad
,,;, ,.i« ri ,o use the .V»-borsfpowcr ma
• nine in this contest.^
White Intends to Fly.
Mi cjraiiatne-TVhitc was proatly sur
.,ri..,l ;il i 1 atinwcd to leyrn thai there
h.«\ Ifra a rumor that be did not intend
hi uphold British aviation in the Inter
natfonal meet, and said he would cer
tr.inly i;i^« i-art in th«- meet.
!:<»tr llarrleT ami !-■ Audemars. two
t>«:i Known IY.-iK h aviators, were added
j-reterday t<. the lif=t ci those who are to
ajtpvax nt tbr- coming tournament. Their
ufflcial <nt ri*-s »en received by cable
after it ivas deVinitely u«termined that
Loon .\i..i. would not <>. aM to ••■in- .
<>v. account of his recent accident while
fljiiiK lor tli- 120.000 Micljelln prize.
When the aviator ■■■• ■'- Injured bis 100
bdypwwr l?Kri«.t Uad already beejn
t .]«r«il in tlv bold <>f the steamship
Niagara. There were only two or three
■viators hi France who hud bad • \j.. !i
.•rv, in handling ii;.-s. liipli power ma
.■!i>.!.e c . Barrier was r«-^ai - <i<-d as th.
ciost prolWent nexi Jo Morane. and he
\v--i*. "a-l-MJ-eforv scJc-itexl as a •). inber of
th' French teatn.
lUiring tl*' 1 i^f-l suu.m'T Itorrier !ias
. .wrrs^'l "ff many .h<«nor« in wMne ot" the
mos) inij^>i~t;«tn French in^vtingrp and
\<^t- a\nn flown .^uec^Fsfully in Spain
v . v,',.,-,. he iy coii^Kl«.'i<d tl«- greatest
r\ i^t.;.r In *«h<- w<irM.
T'vo Small Planes Coming.
Ai'riemars is a Swiss by birth, and for
*-v«r?l yeani v.^s known as a leading
n:otoxc>A4« litcer. H. will brin? a Xieu-
monoplane-, which bciungs 19 the
bemtntng: t'.rd type of ftytaC machine.
Rvland Garros will fly ip ■ Demoiselle,
::jMh' r machine of the midget class, and
it Is . i. it ti.er..- two small planes
will ranlc among !b- most attractive
f«j»t«r^s of the iw'e'ijip-
The A»»KTican ai iati^n experts who
ha\*« bfeen olMwcnrtßg j ( m practice work
• m '.!i- Hoin}»*acarl plalna are positive
thjii the"Ja_mf* <;<«r«ii»u Beunctt trophy
\\i',\ ninnin In this country. They main
m in that Chyrks K. Hamilton's machine,
:jvoana« ••! its possibilities for great
Bppcd and its igieiteral construction, will
'>r.ti\y nn<l any <•; the 100-horse-
i ;U *,'r Gi:omi' driven monoplanes.
\'fivl Ixblauc who is to drive the
UK..;.,.!*., -jower BKriot. since arriving
h~i«- tj:i« ejjwttgged a doubt :;s to nrhether
thitl'tyy. ol niatliine v.-il! 46 up at »
mil" a mttaae stM-<?d o\<-r tin 60-mile
trophy c«ur«^ Tb«- his'» power French
nxmoplaaes lire «UU isiperimenta, .so far
as :^!i»;ta;ii<^ flights are concerned. The
yji«..-d records mad« by these machines
|iav« Invariably been over bon ••■--
tano*.«
OKA PROGRESSIVES RULE
Advocate Radical Basic Laws at Con
stitutional Convention.
PhiKtilx. Ariz.. Oct. Vi.— With the I her
Btenieier bovcrtojK gncomfortiMy close to
V*\ jf^Tws. ihe fifty-tuo delegates to the
ton.-iitutix'i.-il «'ojiv« ntion to-day began
v. < rk "«i the orj;atii'- law of the uew State
of Arizona.
I
:<>r a eonstitutioii
'■ ■ iidum and
it i.i t:.. s
i i : . ■ < ■
: , . ■ i- •- praaMeM
- ..-- nro
FC'.rv PENOMINATED.
.. ■ . • H.ir-
If •<« >v^n* ♦•> out •« veil* vot» fc
■» t*»*^ cQ''" I*'1 *' • r #r>- "<>n
"'ate •e» / *«'»v"«*»t, ycu rrju*l rf-^i^t-^r. ■'•■
CANADA PREMIER'S POLICY
Laurier Refers Briefly to Reci
procity with America.
Montreal. Oct. 10.— No radical chance in
tho policy of the Liberal govcninient of
Canada in regard to reciprocity with the
t"nf..-.l States or the tariff question was in
otcaJed in the address delivcrcti here to
ninhi by Mr Wilfrid Laurier, the Dominion
Premirr. Sir Wilfrid has Just completed ■
« amj>aUcn covering several weeks, during
which time ho spoke at all the important
eeatnM between Montreal and the Pacific
ro»i««. In th« West many r^rtitions were
laid bet ore him urging tlt<»" adoption of a
recipi»>c*ty Hgre«nent with the United
t?tat»M, and it was expected he would speak
at l»-n£J.li en the subjoct to-night.
Tin- Premier, who did not begin his
.-pwh until after 10 o'clock, spoke In
Frcncr-i for over two hours, and during that
timo, «!id not mention reciprocity, e*cept
when he charged the Conservative party
with jrracliiiiK that doctrine In the Cana
dian AVcft and against it in Ontario and
Quebec. The speaker attacked Henri LJou
lassa, « formtij- supporter and now leader
of the Nationalist movement in the Prov
ince, of Quflxx: and a spirited defence of
the go t*"ram-nfs naval policy, which has
been at tacked by the Nationalists.
•The Britislj jingoes have accus"<l me
of tre;'?T>n." he said, "because I thought
of discussing reciprocity with the United
States find «'» seek to open the nay to that
great r.aaTk<*".. The first duty of ■ govern
ment isr to work for the prosperity ••! the
people, The American trade Is worth hav
int. In tlw past Canadian governments have
.made pilgrimages to Washington. There
%-iU be no more of. those, bat there will be
a dte"'lP.>ton of the question. «n«l no treaty
.will be concluded that is not favorable to
both oQ'jutries."
VERMONT HAS 355.956
Po-pulation Increased 12,315, or
3.6 Per Cent, in Ten Years.
TVeLshlnston. Oct. 10. — The population of
} the state of Vermont. as enumerated for
th* 1 thirteenth census- and made public to
day, showed on increase of 12.315, or •-•
per c<ait., the total number of inhabitants
iveins 5&5.956, as compared with 343.441
vi IM*. In the previous decade, from
I-1&80 to 1500. tiie population of Vermont
i 6*xeased 11.213, or 3.4 per cent. .
Tb< following figures give the popula
ti in of eleven Vermont cities:
OMALLEY TO BE IN CHARGE
W SI Take Over Legal Work of
F West, Fish and Game Board.
A.} fcany. Oct. la.— At the request of H.
1-rf-rt pr Austin, the new State Forest. }■ i.-li
and Game < 'omnii??ioner. Attorney Ueneral
O'Mj U : le>' is to tat*** over the legal worit
of th iepartaMßt< Deputy Attorney Gen
eral * Villiam .S. Mac Donald, of Seneca Falls,
has b e^n assigned as chiof attorney to the
aapan ment at a salary of w.fioo ■ year.
Kills J. .Staley. ot Albany, who has been
connec ted with the legal bureau of the de
part me nt r'">r several years, has l»een rtesig
oated i- c a deputy Attorney General to
serve , 3<i. v Mr. Mac Donald.
Prior to- the investigation of the Forest.
Viih and Oame Drpartmrnt. which resulted
in the ■ -. «dgnatio:i el Commissioner James
S. Whippl*-. the legal work of the depart
ment was; conducted by attorneys under t if
direction of the Commissioner. John K.
Ward, ct fe' counsel, and Prank L* Bell, a
i ppecwl f lTorn**y. were antooc laoee who
I recently resigned.
Attorne | General O'Malley and Commis
sioner A ustin .stated to-night that they
Strongly oppoacsd <lie system ot hep;irate
legal bui Baoa for various state depart
ments, btlliiving that ti- state's legal work
should be» concentrated in the. Attorney
<;■•-,-,• r. r department.
Comniis «ioner Austin to-day removed
"■for the Rood of the service*! Darwin S.
l...mlard of Pi-ivtsburc. ■ tire iaapaetor,
«tid Charles Brooks, of West stony Creek,
a lire patrolman.
.Mill" -.':' requested to remain in the
department. Deputy Commissioner J. Dun
can Ua«r*enoe lias tendered bis resignation,
to take effect October IS.
THE MARYLAND PLATFORM
Indorses President Taft, Col.
Roosevelt and Justice Hughes.
Baltimore. Oct. !•.— The platform upon
win.-.!] the six Republican candidates tor
< '<jp.>z,rt-p? from . Maryland will make their
contort was announced to-day.
The Aldrich-Payne. tariff Mil is indorsed
as iun»:n:-' givon "renewed impetus to Indus
try. BiiploynMni to labor at remunerative
wages, and to the agrlrulturlsts the great
.:' propperity known in years."
Approval is given to the administration s
decision tiiat all vliangt-s in the tarill ".shall
l>e made in the light of trustworthy in
formal win furnished by a permanent and
dliluiLifirtfi commission of public experts. 1 ;
The aandf(fateii .ilh«> favor conservation of
nrttiiral resources and an effective super
vision by the federal government of inter
rtat< and foreign oormueree as a safeguard
against Mm diiiiger qJ monopoly.
Ileference Is inaile to "the great moral
awakening «f the people under the Inspir
ing leadership of men like William Howard
Taft." Theodore Roosevelt and Charles i:.
Hughes, in demanding trie very highest in
tegrity In public Ufe as being essential to
the perpetuity of the liberties of the
people."
FEPUBLICANS NAME DEVINE
Indorse Independence Loague Man to
Oppose Senator "The MeManus.
The Urnublicans of the l. ,th Senate Dis
trict, • the adjourned convention held last
r.ight at .No 700 Eighth avenue, indorsed
tli- Independence League candidate. Thom
a-= K. De\-ine. "
It was explained by some of the dele
gates that this action was taken mainly
bt-raus« .if Hi*- fact that the Indepnednce
League had indorsed the Republican can
didates for the Assembly in that district.
Tiiomas J. ("The") MeManus la the pres
ent Senator from th*» 15th.
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE NAMED.
Kzra I*. I'rentiee. -publican State Chair
man, last night aii|K>i!it»Mj the executive
committee. They :,re Kzra P. Prentice,
chairman ; Lafayette 11. Qleaaan. secretary;
George W. Dunn. Lloyd C Orleeom, Fred
Orhwr William i. Ward, F. J. 11. Kracke,
.i. Sloat Fassett, Cornelius l?. Collins,
James W. Wadsworth. Jr., Francis Hen
•lriek. Edwin A. Merritt, jr.. and Jacob
Breaaar.
HOPPER RESIGNS AS CHAIRMAN.
John J. Mapper, candidate for Governor
.1, th«» Independence League ticket, re
-,,.iie<i his post as state chairman of the
Independence party yesterday. Mr. Hop
per, it waj exj>!aiiK-d. found it necessary to
r--ii;ri «- the bead of the state committee
in view of his approaching campaign.
CONSOLATION FOR MR. SUL2ER.
Congressman William Sulzer, who mad* a
gallant but unsuccessful effort to pet the
Democratic nomination for Governor at the
Itochester convention, fell .i little better
yesterday when he received notice that lie
had been elected. ■> life in«-mbcr of •Im Al
bany Bttrgesww Corps. Among thf! other
honorary m« < n)l>' > i? aT' 1 Vtce-I*rt-^l«1«-nt Sher
man, V.'tlliam Kandolph Hearst. Rlrhard
Crake I. 1' :i<..5.~t : Andrew <"*t(rrj«aie
and A'lmiral Gvtz&l D*w«;
Hafiatai \?-i*y\ There are only thres
rim ■ - (aft* •*"•! /*?•' mtfjM '•••■€ to •»»» out
'•'-•'-- the other Hay*. Do it to-day.
rNJb;>V-lOHK DAILY thiium:. tm^av. QCTOBEK it__^>
BAD IUX FOLLOWS ELY
Spends Second Night Nineteen
Miles from Chicago.
A DAY OF ENGINE TROUBLE
Aeroplane Badly Damaged —
S;iys He Will Jly Here "If It
Takes a Month."
Indiana Harbor, Ind.. Oct. Eugene
Ely, aviator, alighted in a field two miles
south of Indiana Harbor at 4:32 p. m. to
day, having covered only nineteen miles of
his proposed Cbicage-Kew York flight.
Sly announced that be would not attempt
to resume his flight until to-morrow. He
walked into town and telephoned for assist
ance. He declared that his engines were
working badly and that the aeroplane had
been damaged in niakiup the descent.
The wheel broken last evening near Bev
erly Hills, eleven miles from his starting
place, at Hawthorne I'ark, was repain-d
overnight, but. owinn to a dense foe. which
delayed even tfto trains, Ely was unable to
leave the ground until *:23 o'clock this
morning 1 , wi:en the mist had cleared away.
He ros»-> about venty-rlve feet, but had
pone erly a short distance when he noticed
that his engine war- again missing the
spark.
The ground looked good for a landing, but
Ely discovered wnen In* ' "-.-.tight his biplane
to earth that the long weeds in which ha
bad uligh'ted concealed a ditch. The flimsy
covering gave way and the biplane settled
into the mud and water.
An examination showed a hr^ak in the
gasolene feed pi|»e, probably sustained yep
t«rdav. when the machine ran Into a rock.
This damage was remedied, and other re
pair? occasioned by the plunge into the
ditch made, and Ely resumed his flight at
4:07 p. m. 11l luck till followed him. how
ever and twenty-five minutes later he was
again forced to descend, this time giving up
for the night.
Ely was flylnc steadily whan the engine
again began to work badly. He descended
swiftly to the ground. The machine was
badly damaged, but lie was unhurt. The
descent whs made about midway between
Whiting and East Chicago.
Ely started from the Hawthorne race
track yesterday at 4:11 p. m.. and travelled
eleven miles in twelve minutes, when a
clogged carburetor compelled him to de
scend at Beverly Hills-. In trying to start
ngaiti be ran into ■ rock and tore away Ins
front running wheel.
Despite the accidents. Ely expressea his
deteriuinatinn to Hy to New York "if It
tak-:- a month."
CITIZENS' UNION PLANS FIGHT
War Declared on John J. Delany, Tam
many Judiciary Candidate.
The city committee of the Citizens Union
held a meeting last night In its rooms, at
No. 41 Park Row, and gave its indorse
mftit to four Judiciary candidates, as fol
lowe:
Justice Kdw&rd B. "Whitney, Democrat,
Ist Judicial district, who was not nomi
nated at the count convention of hi party,
but who may be named by the Republicans
and tli" Independence league.
Justice Garret .1. Garretson^ Republican,
.■(l Judicial District.
Justice Samuel T. Maddox, Republican
M .Tudifial I'istriet.
lust ice Hawtngtm Putnam Dtmoi.iat,
N -ludi'ial I'iFtrl.t
The Lliali maa mi Urn committee, William
.J. Schieffelin. said that the union plans to
n»ak" a vigorous independent campaign for
the re-election of Justice Whitney.
•\V< wiir furnish the voters our reasons,
not only for supporting Justice Whitney."
he declared, "but r>lso for opposing John
J. Defauiy. the Tammany candidate. We
believe these reasons will not only, make
interesting reading, but will ".be accepted
: .- conclusive by all independent voters."
PROMISES MORE ART TALKS
Municipal Art Society Seeks to Restrict
Big — Directors Elected.
The report of John G. Agar, president of
the Municipal Art Society, and thoso of
the heads of the various standing com
mittees read at the annual meeting last
nipiit at the National Arts Club, showed
progress in every department.
Lectures on municipal art, given last
year in some of the high schools of the
city under the auspices of the society,
found particular approval, and their scope
will now be extended.
A proposal was voiced to advocate a tax
on Hi' r huge illuminated signs along
Hioadway and Fifth avenue, in order to
restrict them through a progressive levy
In proportion to their sire.
The report that the Board of Estimate
may reduce the smount set aside for the
cleaning and painting of public schools
was answered by the adoption of a resolu
tion which asks the board to approve the
former allowance.
Th< following ncr" eit-cted members of
the board of directors, clam of 191": Vic
tor D Brenner, Jacob A. r"antor, Jam^s P
Haaey, Robert H. Nisbet, Pamuel T. Shaw
and B Stages Whitin.
COL. STOKES AT DIVORCE TRIAL.
'■"ilonel William A. Stokes, iormer com
mander of the ifld RepimPTtt, Brooklyn, who
is *ui!iK for an annulment of his marriage
to Kllzabeth EBtehhujß, was a witness yes
terday before Justice Crane, In Equity
Term, the Supreme Court. Brooklyn,
lie said he ha.d met Mrs. Hitching* at an
ertertaiiinient, and within two months had
married her. He testified that at the time
be had asked no questions about Httchings,
taking it for granted he was dead. It Is
the contention of the plaintiff now, how
ever, that HlTehings ip very much altve..
GOOD OFFER FOR STOCK
Quoted at $150. Chicago Junc
tion Railways May Go at $160.
Stockholder! It the '"hicago Junction
have received a circular from a New lork
a share for their holdings. i>i
shares are deposited with a Boston trust
company under an option agreement. The
stock was 150 bid on Saturday, and the last
sale, which was of only a few shares. wa 3
"Repre^entaUves of the company in New
York said yesterday that they knew noth
ing of the offer. It is commonly supposed
however, that the principals in the mutter
are the Chicago packing Interest*, who are
the chief customers of the Chicago Junc
tion Railways and Union Stock Yards
Company. which has $6,500,000 each
That corporation, which has $6.^).off. each
of common and preferred stock outstand
ing, was formed in July. «•; « owns
pz,mt.m of the fl3J0O.«» capital of the
Union Stock Yards and Transit Company,
which owns the Union Stock Yards, com
prising about 470 acres of land in Chicago,
including a mile of river frontage, railway
sidings, cattle shed* etc. The Chicago
Junction Hallways and Union Stock Yards
Company also owns the entire capital
stork of the Chicago Junction Railway
Company. •
GERMAN SOCIALIST SPEAKS
Greeted by Big Crowd, He
Stands on Red Platform.
Three thousand eight hundred persons
bought ticket*" last night and assembled hi
ma.': meeting in Bufser's Harlem Casino.
l?7th street and Second avenue, to near the
first address delivered in America by Dr.
Karl Llebknecht, of Berlin, on •'Socialism
in Germany and America. Dr. Liebknecht.
who is the son of the late "VVilhelm Ucb
kn-»cht, a veteran Socialist, is a member at
'he Prussian Diet and is oil a tour of agi
tation in the United States for the Social
ist party. He is a lawyer and a radical
Socialist and ("pent eighteen month* in a
German prison for issuing a socialistic
pamphlet. He is the leader of the young
Socialists in Germany.
Alexander Jonas, of the "Volks-Zeitung,"
ot tnis city, was chairman of the meeting,
and filling every part of the platform about
him were the 150 members of the Arjjeuer
Stngerbund. who sang stirring German
songs it intervals. The fronts of the, bal
conies were draped with red flags, and the
most of those present wore small crimson
badges. The speaker, who arrived yester
day from Germany on tlw George Wash
ington, was received with a tremendous
outburst of applaut-e wb« n introduced by
the chairman, and his marks were fre
quently interrupted by cheers. He rpolre
in German. Dr. tieMnsechl doesn't think
much of America.
"THE LITTLE REP BOOK"
Interesting; Exhibit at I C. Graft
Hearing.
Chicago, Oct. 10.— "The Little Re.i Book."
the personal expense, record of Henry C.
Ostermnnn, formerly president of. the Oster
niann Manufacturing Company, was pre
sented as evidence to-day in the conspiracy
hearing against three former Illinois Cen
tral Railroad officers in the Municipal
Court. The book was tendered by counsel
tor the prosecution as its trump card in the
car repair fraud cases.
Henry C. Dolph. once head of the Oster
mann concern, presented the book. A mini
i>.-r of naarQS in the book were admitted as
evidence nK.-m.-t Frank B. Harrhnan, John
M. Taylor and Charles Jj. Em ing. th«" de
fendants. The defence fought the admis
sion of each page.
The natne of i™ «;. Kawn. late president
«.>f the Motion road and tamer!? vlr-e-uresl
uent of the Illinois OantraU appears fre
quently in this persona! rsoori <>f Osnn>
tnunns. So do the name? of Frank B. Har
rimsmi. formerly eeneral manager of the
Illinois* Central, and John at Taylor, for
nierly gtneral storekeeper.
L-olph testified that Harrimaim received
fZJSM monthK and that Rawn received a
flat payment of from SIO ti> *U0 a -ar for
each one repaired by the QstenMtta com
pany. In addition, said Dolph, Rawn, Har
1 itnann, Taylor, Joseph O. Buker and Oster
munn received a special 2 per cent a month
dividend from the Ostermann company.
All of these special payments, Dolph
said, were made direct by O'stermann and
were nowhere recorded, aside from tho no
tations nia.jt; by Ostermann In "the little
red book."
"When special payments were to l>e
made," Dolph said. ••;> demand was made
by Ostermann, who received the money
from tl!- repair conapasy's treasury without
'!"estion."
MUST GO BACK TO CLEVELAND
Two Italians Wanted There for Alleged
Connection with Rice Murder.
Magistrate Tighe. in thf* Adams street
court, Brooklyn, yesterday dismissed the
charges of vagrancy made on Friday
against Pietri Tomassello and Josephine
Fruscione, and held them as fugitives from
justice in Cleveland. The case was ad
journed until Thursday, when it is ex
pected that a detective from thai city will
arrive in Brooklyn with extradition papers.
The prisoners are supposed to have been
implicated In the murder, on the night of
August <i, of William L, Rice, a prominent
lawyer of Cleveland, near his home, on
Kuclid Heights. They were arrested at No.
251 Fourth avenue.
TO HELP EDUCATE THE MINERS.
The Pittston Young Men's Christian As
sociation has received $10,000 from th« Penn
sylvania Coal Company and the Hillside
Coal and Iron Company (the Erlo Railroad
mmmg 1 companies) to help along the educa
tional movement in the anthracite region of
Pennsylvania. The money goes to a district
where there arc seven of the Erie collieries.

Tammany Hall members don't forgot
to register. Will you forget it, or will you
put it off and then be prevented by sick
ness or absence on another registration
day? Don't take the chance. Register
to-day, so you'll be sure of your vote on
November 8.
9HH1 1 vii hT^mIHI
HI |h HII B I J
MR. JUSTICE HUGHES NOW
Takes Oath in Presence of
Mother. Wife and Daughter.
TRIBUTE TO CHIEF JUSTICE
Presiding Justice Harlan Speaks
Feelingly of the Late Head
of the Bench.
[From The Tribune •■«••, I
Washington. Oct. 10.-Charles E. Hughe*.
Of New York, was sworn in as an n3soeiat«
Justice of the Supreme Court, with all the
formalities designed to g^ve dignity to the
court, to-day, and then, with ■ few words
of sorrow for the death of Chief Justice
Melville W. Fuller, expressed by the senior
-associate Justice. John Marshall Harlan,
the court adjourned until to-morrow out of
respect to the memory of the Chief Justice.
The session lasted eight minutes-
The little courtroom was crowded with
persons especially Intetested in th»» cere
monies of the opening day of court. Con
st minus among them were the mother. wir ft
and daughter of Justice Hughes.
The administration of the oath to the
new justice, consumed only • few moment?.
Then Justice Harlan announced the death
of Chief Justice Fuller and spoke of his
diptinsulshed services to the court. He
concluded with the remark that the mem
ory of his life would "ever remain^ as a
priceless heritage to Mi countrymen."
Not in years had the opening day of the
court arrived with barely a quorum of
justices ready to go on the bench until to
day. The death of Chief Justice Fuller left
the court without a permanent head, while
the passing away of Justice. Brewer and
the illness of Justice Moody, whose resig
nation will become effective on November
30. reduced the active membership tr» six.
One noticeable result was th<> change of
the seating arrangements of the justice?.
Arrangements wore made for Justice Har
lan, the senior member of the court, to
move from the place of honor he had oc
cupied for years at the right of Chief Jus
tice Fuller to the chair of the Chief Jus
tice himself, in recognition of his being
temporarily the presiding justice of the
court. The scats for the other members
wcro changed ?o that Justice White was
assigned to th* seat to the right of the
presiding justice and Justice McK^nna to
the left.
Still further to rhr right had been re
moved th* ehaar occupied by Justice
Holmes, while on the other side ere the
chairs for Justices Day and Lurton. Next
to Justice Holmes was the vacant chair of
Justice Moody, and on -the extreme right
was the Feat aligned to Justice Hughes.
This arrangement will be. effective until a
new chief Justice is appointed.
Attorney General Wickersbam and Sec
retary Xagel represented the Cabins! at to
day's ceremonies.
Mr. Hughes followed Justice? Harlan,
White. McKenna. Holmes, Day and Lur
ton as they entered the courtroom in pro
cession. Behind the New York Governor
Fame Justice Brown, now retired, but for
merly a member of the Supreme Court.
Presiding Justice Harlan announced, as
food as the court had taken its place, that
the ciaHnnl had appointed Mr. Hughes
to the bench, that the Senate had confirmed
the nomination and that Mr. Hugh?? was
present. He directed Clerk McKenney. by
whom Mr. Hughes was Beaton^ to read the
latter's commission.
"The court extends « cordial welcome."
saM Justice Harlan, as the clerk finished
reading.
He then directed the new member to take
the oath of office, the oath of allegiancft
having already been administered in the
robing room a few minutes before. Mr.
Hughes read the oath in impressive, man
ner, and at Its conclusion repeated after
the clerk the words "So help me God," and
Marshal "Wright escorted the new member
to his seat.
These formalities over. Justice Harlar*
nrorPe ded to annotin?^ the death of the
Chief Justice.
Boston, Oct. 10.— Justice William H.
Moody, of the United States Supreme
Court, whose resignation takes effect next
month. left his summer home at Magnolia
for Washington to-day He made the trip
from Magnolia by special train to Boston,
where his private car was attached to the
Federal Express, leaving here at S O'clock
this evening. Justice Moody was accom
panied by his sinter. Mifs Mary K. Moody,
and his physician. Dr. James F. Jackson,
of Beverly Farms.
MASON AND DIXON'S LINE GONE.
General Coma* l B. Loud, chairman of the
memorial committee of the Grand Army
of the Republic and a lecturer for the
Board of Education, spoke last Bight in
Hollywood Hall, rankers, under the aus
pices of the Yonkers Council Royal Ar
canum. The address was a patriotic one.
He said the best of character was built as
by adversltv and that the South was en
titled to great praise for its efforts for re-
ruction.
lie said there was nothing left of the old
Mason and Dixon line fence, not even the
paathnlri Persons were no longer kneel
ing down beside the embers of bitterness
and blowing their eyes full or ashes, he in
sisted.
AUTO CUP RACE VICTIM DIES
Lockjaw Carries Off Mechanician
Whose Legs Were Fractured.
Harry Hagcdon, the meeltaniei*n em
ployed by the Renault l'reres Automobile
Company, whe was struck by a racing au
tomobile during the Vand«-bilt Cup race,
on Long Island, on October 1. died yester
day In a sanatorium at No. "*5 West 61st
street, where he was taken after the race.
Hagedon received- hi* injuries at the
Hicksvill* turn on the course. He started
to cross the track on foot, and a rural po
liceman was arguing with him wh«n the
Marmon car dashed aronjut the curve. The
policeman escap«»d. but Ua»«uon watt
knocked down and both his le&? were fract
ured. ,
Hagedon was considered to tn» doing well
until Friday, when lockjaw developed and
caused his death.
' ARGO. JESTER & CO. FAIL I
Cotton Market Not Affected by
■ the Announcement.
j Th» failure of the firm of Argo, Jester I
, A Co.. of No- iB Beaver street, was an- }
I noanced on the floor of th« New Tork Cot
ton ExclikinKe yesterday. The firm noti
fied The *» cliansr*- HUMMM «»»riy in the
Rf t«-.-r.ooa lhii.l it wag unable to meet it* \
i obligations, and its suspension promptly fol- I
j lowed.
i The- announcement did not have any ef- ;
feet on th*-> cotton market, as the ltin»*»
commitment* were not iar*«\ and its con
tracts on the Cotton Exchange were sahl '
!to be fully ; iiiarrincd Th»-s«* contracts. ,
| which wcro Uf ii. total of fJjUtl bale U tva* j
j -aid. would bo transferre<i to other houses, j
jso no m<-mt*-i of th*i Cotton Exchange j
| would lo*ie miyxlilnar by th* failure. ;
A represenflitlvc of the firm tiAld that Ml j
| suspension was due principally to the fait- 1
i ure of «oni»' «»r it* Southern customers to'
J respond to calls Tor additional mar inn. 'in j
i aiso said that th» Hrm had b^c.i opi'ratm?
on the bear «dc of the market, and I '.
i been hit by the rr^ttimial ilmm in prices
j during the la^t tan cr nf teen day., it \;w* J
unlikely that th»» firm would r«.uin»r. h«- i
thoucbt. MM that would not lx» MMM t
until they knew just rim they ftood. Ma I
was unable to kiv« nny estlm:iie or tn« ,
assets and llahlllties. i
.
CUSTOMS NET STILL OPEN
Chicago Woman and Others Vic
tims of Inspectors' Vigilance, j
Mrs. Samuel B. St««l». whope husband 13 j
a leading grocer of Chicago, was a pas
senger on the, Geor?e \Va*htni?ton. wLlcnj
| docked yesterday- Her reiVJ*^ to questions j
' did not satisfy Acting Deputy Surveyor F. !
I J. Simmons-, and he ordered two women
inspectors M search bet On her person
I they found a large d;arr»Dnd baretf, a
silver mesh bag with 'Jiarr»3r.d monogram. |
and a email gold coin parr**- which she
admitted she had bought an this trip.
She had as well a dlainusd bracelet and
a silver .-oin purse, which she eaid were
bought on a previous trip to Parl». Urs.
Stoele was examined before Special Deputy
Surveyor George J. Smyth, and Oh jewelry,
the value of which was <\«t!inat*»d »t CJO".
was seized. General Nelson H. flenry. 'h*
Surveyor, has not yet «r<eter mined whetli^r
h« will institute criminal proc««dlnj?s>.
i A- C. Hpohler. of Honolulu, another pas
senger on the George Washii3.t:ton. with his
wife and child, thought his Jewelry and his
wife's was exempt. He got the benefit of
the doubt, but the Jewelry •«*;*« confiscated.
William S. Wood, who j»rrfw>d «■ board
th» St. Paul on Saturday, said he was a
jeweller from London, and h«,-l r.othlnfr to
declare. "Tim" I>>nohu« foun>l that Wood
bad a different stickpin (or each day In
| the weeX. Five of them ivr«}< seized.
BABY GIRL HALTS BURGLAR
Latter Was Abort to Chloroform
Parents When Detected.
"Painless burglary" Invaded Harlem
' early yesterday wornJnj? and members «f
eiglit families In the flathousi at No. 1557
Madison avenu« are mourning the loss of
cash tak«>?i from poefcrts mmi kURM draw
ers. They are also cumplairilng of sick
I h»Hdarh«^. In the mean time **very detec
f tive attached to the Harlem Ijurcau la on
I the lookout for a new strlo burglar. They
f have no description of him.
The man entered eight aparfcaents with ■
[j>nlrii key and then tiptoed a., the tides
of t.fe^pin? m«»n and w«nipn. A dextcro»i3
' l«ist of a pf»c<« of eauw .wturafd tn
' rbforoforni and the MA •■■ don*. He
lo«kf!tJ for nothing but cash. In every
place he visited articles of jewelry w*r<»
found by their owners 9* they had l-f
1 them.
; He might have taken every cent in the •
j bouse but for the -.v a kefulne,s*i of two-year-
I old Helen Schmulowitz. whoso father wa*
one of the victim?. Helen was lying on j
her back and kU>kins her toee. in th«» air i
when she felt a strange presence in the
room. She sawnl wide-eyed at the man
until he stoopeti over her papa and mamma ;
and applied the cloth to their faces. Then
shf started to yell with such good effect j
that die intruder T*-at ■ hasty retreat.
Instantly every man and woman upon j
whom the night prowler had not paid a I
visit was In the hallways looking for him. j
But he hud disappeared Into the night '
with Ma ;»ocket.s jingling to the tune of i
; $ai> or more.
BALL OF LOUIS SCHWARTZ ASS"N.
Many prominent city and ."tat- official*
have accepted invitations to a reception and ]
ball to be given under the auspices of]
the Louis Schwartz Association, at the i
=tuyvesant Casino, on Saturday evrninc. !
Mr " Schwartz, who is a deputy county rkll t
lisa lieutenant of Samuel S. Koenttr. Score-
STORE OPENS AT 8:30 A. M. AND CLOSES AT 6 P- M.
Directly on the Interborough Subway. Eight Car Lines Each Way to Store-
At jfmaflfv*
S f New York, October 11, 1910.
Step Right Off Broadway
Into a Suit That Belongs There
Into a suit that belongs on Fifth avenue, or wherever correctly
attired business and professional men are to be seen.
These clothes possess those distinctive traits of style which
habit a man in quiet, impressive appearance which represents about
ninety per cent, of the success-total in modern business computation.
They are cheap clothes in no sense of the word, though the top
price for young men is $35 and for older men $48. They could not
be cheap clothes and be fashioned so correctly and carefully, of
fabrics approved for tone and guaranteed against a thread of cotton.
The clothing sold in the Wanamaker Men's Store comes to
you as the result of well-nigh half I century of clothes-making and
selling Fifty years of reputation that could be dissipated in fifty
days were the standards to be relaxed. Is our unceasing vigilance
to be wondered at?
We invite the well-dressed men of New York to call and inspect
these hand-tailored suits. The more captious, the more welcome.
Glad to show the overcoats, too. Black, Oxfords, fancy wor
steds, cassimeres, cheviots, etc., $16.50 to $35. English top-coats,
more and more popular. $30 and $35.
Pure worsted striped trousers, $5 to $12. Main floor. New Bid?.
The Lisle Sock Family Begs
A Brief Hearing of the Men
Their Cause Is Worthy and Their Story
Advantageous to Pocketbooks
Some men cannot endure the 'physical touch of woolen hosiery
or the financial touch of the silk. That where the Lisle Sock
Family comes in. #
Here's a plain, black lisle of finer gage effect than the usual $1
French lisle; of two-thread yarn, hand-sewn throughout, double
soles extra-double toe. Your lasting friend at 50c.
Mercerized lisle thread, looks like silk but will outwear it. made
in Germany. Black. Three pairs for Si.
Black mercerized lisle thread, gauze weight, sclt side clock,
double toe and heel, marked by the makers as "tear-proof;" 75c a
p a i r# Main floor. New Butldins.
JOHN WANAMAKER
Formerly A. T. Stewart & Co.. Broadway. Fourth avenw. Eighth to J^J^
REDUCE JEROME DEIECM
No Reason Assigned for Action < !
in Fitzsimmons Case.
For some reason, which his friends la
the Police Department chose to ?i rj
mysterious. Norman J. Fltzslrnmons.
first grade detective, who was for fi^jj.
years the right hand man in th* r^
trfct Attorney's office, and who enjoyed
the favor of Mr. Jerome, was yester<la7
ordered to report for pavement duty at
tho Waal 100 th street station this morn_
me The orJ«l cam* as a. shock to tha
detective ■ it! to his fellow officers.
It was Fitzsimmon* who *rr»st»fi «a
Friday afternoon last Anna Volfnsky. x
former relief tor for the Monteflor*
Horn-. '«;.<» i.-i .h.ir^'-l with annoying
Jacob II- S.hlfT and who is now b»inz
examined by alienists at Bellevue. Th«
next day Fituim.iii< received per
emptory «rii*rs to report t<-> th*. d .
tectlvc bureau. If* did so. Then cams
the <dlrt yesterday, readjusting Him po
sition ..n thr salary lists so tfcat he new
win draw $l.fOi> a year instead of
j inspectorial upheld
INSPECTOR'S ACT UPHELD
i Private Detective Blamed for
Detention of Frenchmen.
! Hit-. • • X Hi >" •'• boar<iir!?y m-;. i iv
tlon inspector "•!» detained MM
\ Frenchmen, cabin las-^ns^js en •"■. rrtn
' Rbm Madonna on e*:n<Jar. and rook- %ztn
to EHls I?lani tat ejiamfnatton. vr*3 55.
h-M at the island jueui* hi X;? act'.ca.
It wn« #xpla!ned that Inspector 671519
I was an inspector of experience, and ma
; a good record in the immigration serrlw.
but nad only recently Been aaal^iu »
[ boarding: duty. Byron a U'al, %sr.suas
: commissioner, said yesterday tna? ' 3^3
, named Harking ?'-iid h* r^pr^utea
. the sherldan Detective Agency ant -.%iaee»
i r»rd«>red to have Ludovtc 3n<rn«t. .lean m«b.
I baud ami Etlenr.e Bays* detain^!. la<4 r*»
matter before Snyder.
I any 4* i M is a methodical man, Siu*
I th»thre« wealthy Fr«BCfe«ea «»n 'her<*nen
! of the detective, and hrousnt 'ae:r. to EUiJ
! Island, where tiiey were promptly reteaset
!by a board of special ;a-i tin tfe*< roui
' fin.i no ground for »> aiding tnera.
! The immigration officials put toe b!an:»
j for the detention npon the «?eter?iTe frtra
I the Sheridan ae^nry.
1 A representative or the Fafcre- Una aM
{yesterday that th* imEßtsfrauop omdu
; m*»fle an apology for the detention an.l van
. thre«i Frenchmen accepted it and lei tas
i matter drop.
; It mm learned yesterday tnat tn* r"rer.c:».
men were not the first wealthy a Hens t»
,be >i>.i<i<-.T l -.»,f • on arrival tn Mi country.
i The Immigration *>mrial?< have recoriJ
• where reputable, business men fr<->m airoaut
have bern tol!o"'-'-l übout this country ft?
[detectives retain*"! by h'lsines-s competitor!
I tn Europe.
| SMILE IN COURT AT KQENIT
I Advertising Pamphlet the Cause—Got
erament to Finish Thursday.
r.'»T> the sober Qunkex fit Fredencis
• burg. P«-nn.. who is her*-- M ;j «ii:. tor
j the vTernin^n' againat Charfei E. EtHa
| and Krvcin R. Graven, president «nd vi«-
I preii«J*-r»t •»£ the Kornit Mam;iacttir!n?r
1 Company. .^r.itcJ in court yesterday vh<»n
; a pampbtrt >'K r » by Charles E. El'i? was
\ read. Th»r jury smiTM a^rrtost audibly as
th*y read copi*? of fr- pamph!*', w&lefi
! was *>ntit]^l "Th.- Story of Kornit." It eoa
! Mined in the marpln ■ w-h ,;em; "f wisdaa
; a*: •'Tli*- «li>i!arE inveHt^d in Komit bv£d
j old age's easy chair," "Cc w:?e to-d.iy; ■■• ;
i madness to dsfer. " et-.-.
St. John Alexander, bookkeeper for on? or
! the K1!L» companies and treasurer for an
i other, was on the stan*l ■■■( of the <la.y.
• and under ciors-e-xaminatiori toH if a visit
! from John Frederick Jhm*. i solicitor, with
offices at No. ■ <;reat St. Helens; LoaflKL
! Jone;« ha>l • >'.! K!li- and Graves-. ?avl the
witness, that Kornit was .t good thing. H*
! also identified a letter written tn l>.v; by
; Jones saying: that there w^re many te
ou'ries for Komit i« Great Britain that
'our trouble will b»» to turn out ?ufßc;ent
. material to supply the demand."
Messrs. Dorr and Pitfcin, Assistant Unite*!
States Attorneys, tofd Jiul^f Hand yester
day that they expected '•■ BsSah the mr
>'mment ease by Thursday.
Tammany Hall members oon »or|P*
to register. Will you forget it, or will you
put it off and then be prevented by sick
ness cr absence on another registration
day? Don't take the chance. Register
• to-day, so you'll b« sure of your vote on
November 8.

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