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HOPE FOR RECIPROCITY American and Canadian Commis sioners Finish First Conference. TO MECT i\ JANUARY Both Sides Express Belief That a Satisfactory Arrangement Will Be Reached Ottawa, Ont.. Xov. 10.— At Hi* ccarlasloa «-f this afternoon's meeting of the Cana dian and the United States trade commis sioners to negotiate a reciprocity treaty th«» following statement was given out by Mr. Fielding, Finance Minister: The Matfattßee between the reprweat* 'lve* f>f th* United State? and Canada on •h* suWert of Improved trade relations ter minated to-day. The conference begun on Saturday, the 6th bsU and f^gS**' u<4 on SSctfday. Tuesday and Thursday Th- wfcele discyssJon was <* the most frank and friendly nature. hile^ no con rinslon »« reached the ground was r .lei."ed lor a furttw conference, wr.lcn b* held in Washington, probably early The mrm'ber? of the conference. Messrs Hov't Pepper aM Foster. reprepertmg the * -ut«4 States, an« Messrs. Fielamg and **itte-sor. repre^tir.* Canada, separated wit* the strong hope that on '"' IT,iJ m m tlcn of the -conferenes at ?h^ on TV 5 1T?1 T ? -- raa^enicnt csn be reached that will r>f«?re acceptable to people on both sides of the boundary lire- Mr. Pepper, ?pe-.kirj* for the American neisbera c: the conference* said: •We leave Ottawa feeling that the out look '.i rood for it successful -*"'■ ol th? negotiation*. when they are resumed at "Vachir.rtc::. '-'. c have appreciated very -rrjch •hexcrCltl tranner In which we have *>e«a receives In Canada end the frank srd friendly *--' In which the Canadian n *" c^tlateV* nave met us. However, we can not tcake- a statement as to any conclu «loe« "Wrier. v «v been reached, because •fcere have- been none. Mr Peppc^ explained that there had been & general Clscussior. of- the situation and thst the jrrour.d had been thoroughly cleared of preliminaries, so that the Janu- meeting wiwiaM fli that much of the rdoneer ■work done. • "It Is •understood that the- commission* "f both countries *«>parate confident that the .TsTvoary meeting will result In an apree _,., beinc reached. Th» feeling at Ottawa ?« that rjataral products from Canada will obtain fk*T access to the X.Tiited States •ufl tatt some American menufacturcs will retain rr»*T taßaaeaaai to Canada. There ere inaay • mi of Ibeee which '•*«ad- eo-3lfl a'imit on easier terme -with «rrt «tßturt<as any verted Interests. Among -These are watches and clocks, instruments *r.d macy other lines of rennexl mam fa-t nref. Messr*. Kcyt and T cpP«r will leav» Ot ♦•we on Saturday. PORTO FICO UNIONISTS WIN The? Elect. Every Member of tho House of Delegate?. Ea= J-uar. I — Rico. Nov. 10 — T*« 'lee ; r)ors held On Bullion! the Island have re »-j!tc3 In another victory for the Untanfct ' party ever the T.t publicans. The Unionists nave" sleeted ever? member cf the Ho-js« cf Delegates. L-uis Munoi PJvera. the Unionist leader. -r-l*] E-jicec-i T'jllo U if i as Resident Oonraiisioner at »VR£i-.ir.gten. w T^fe Republicans, iowrver. have yon In »«*«»] of the municipal factions. Rob erto 11. Toid, s>. member cf the National EesniHcaa Comaaitiee, has been elected Mayor cf San Juan. -OR 200 FISHEF.MEN On 7*** Winnipefi Steamer Which Has Net B?en Heard from in Tea Days. TTirUpee, Mac. 10.— Great sssSetT Ss felt here for the safety of the steamer ha^Hr.g on beard two hur.Orpa *,s><?rTr!en revurhJrg from nortL^m fiaMng en l^k? Winnipeg. 7h* Et«am*r % i«^ supposed to ha-.e t^*-n rsupht In ihe'ic*. which formed earUer Hiaii u?i3?l thS? year and prevented the Menmcrs from ent^rtr.g- the Larborr. Ti»e "^'elvcrino hat not T>«m heard from lr. t*n daj s. MHfE*l IMAYOR SCORED Vatican Orgaa Criticises Nsthaa for Itecent Letter. liasi*. Ks 10.— The "Osservatere Ho r:sro." ie an .article taspto by the Vat taU. ccrrfflett* or. a !«tt«r written by Mayer Nathan :.n protest against the recent mooflsctton ia the Montreal Common Coun cfl cf a resolution cer.aurtap his speech of fceru-rr.t^r 2L\ n whisji he attacked the FTtTT ar an eSCSIy rf Italian progress. Thr. "Ostcn'Slore Jt^ir.sriO" icmarkE that, ■*rl:!!c Mayor Tsa'han ... council ?•♦ StontTC-J of eve»-tt«rpi"g the limits of ty.t'.r elrjfl prtropat.lve» in censuring an eflß£la3 J.svirp no connection with them, 6!d t-o* be hirp,s*:r overstep aJI l!mit< of his cjrjc E"jthcr;ty when he condemned the !■•;■;*, T7}fi) whom b« has no connection? Mats i7«kt Mayor." r*y_ the zfp--r. "\z p^-li, J:!* traait* a£rfcinat the Tqt>* - r9r 9 -fieteßttblf r»nd arbitrary. Jar hrmzi. those Of *hich he plains Be rafycS Jaflsraent on papa] set? and docu ment? of: Ti:ciJ ft^ v-*ev -*e Jgr^rarit. for he la <nt'rp.l:> without rdJCiout culture and is M3sii2 iTilh Latred cJ t':c Churcii— a iittred w^ieh ••«•*» in <h«» lodgea ar.«j -yna ptirts»a frerrs rrhlrh h* rent?." The ptvrr ends 1-y justifying the resolu tion of c»T.»urt< adepted by the Catholics ♦•f Montreal ci: th* ground that t!ie Pope V ■uriiv^rFi] ar.fi tflorg* to *!! countries. TO REFUSE VATICAN'S REQUEST. Berlin. Xov. i;.— The -Tarellche Rood* mdbMxr. «ays ■•■'-■ government will rsfu^c ths Vatican request thai Catholic prctc«s^r« of tlieolo^y be corn >eljC-<J tc take th»- Ust oath asainn ?nodf:rr)- I*rv PruF'ia ivl!! also, acc-r^irpr to th«* pa 7- • T-efus*;- to euljoct her Catholic clergy Cerierally to racta en oath. The Bavarian Covemnitnt has already de'rlin^J the sam« r-arai request. IT.TCTION El MANCHUPTA Sitaatjon Between Chinese and Japan «Bt. Said To Be Alarmirg. VictorJa. B. C. Nov. 30— Friction between Cttee?' n.ni paiDaaa - M-* horia !n rreettt. according to aa-.iecs received to cay by rr.zXL Tokio r.f;wsraper* say that the filtuatioi; :? becon:ir.s alarminp. Recently Chinese police In Jfoukden ar ftaaauti •■» p ' Chinese employes c? the Tto■anes-jT to ■anes-j Cous-jlato. vrhen they colled at the Cexiuaa Ccnsolat* to inquire conceniir.p •■.-»*'■•' the German ".:.. ' r at Teiur.?. The O-iine-ie trrjp'oyes are said to heve bees tortured end senteD'^ed to thr«re ytare in prison, despite rtienuoua protests ta tka J£P2scfe Coii_uiatf.-. Thirxesa Japanese. v.-;.o :sr.ort-d aa order ♦ o itave Tao'-J, estxbSa th* treaty Umite. zt* h*M to have t>*en MTeived and ro-jghly »rt£ t .'rt3. - A bnTr-fortJ-MiE* foreigners to !!v© or trtfi» out£i!is the Bettlemenw bzz been r^Ti'i bf the Hupeh proi-incla! eifftmbly. AUSTRJA AGAINST STANDARD OIL. V&n-a, - *ov- * }"— -Mark H. L;a.vi*. vhe ' on-.rnerclaJ *.£vlser ct Urn State Oepart' ru*nt *t T\'£^iiiagto!i. w'4o baa jutt eom pifctfci £3 iriVtstifaticn of th* potash dis »v:te at BetiSXW l-*s arrived here to cenfer "Tits the Aoezlcu Amtsrs-ulor. Richard C. Kerens, on the controversy between the At»tnar liuwuaffl asd the Starboard Oil <~3rsp*"""« wWcft is ertterir.g an acrjlft f-age. Austria Las withdrawn all rtrtrictloixs frcm da Trcr-cri Oil Company, bat his ir. nitefl that thit company thall tore tio "•e-LJinr*; win ttm S»ti-n>2ard Oii <Jori.j*any. era'.ntt which rertrlctsve t-rasures art still hem? ♦nforc-^4, in fcpSt«» of repeated r*.rj j«*ci:taucEs by l*»e American Aftbasa-ulor. TO URGE VIGOROUS - POLICY- Discussion of Germany's Action in Potash Controversy. Washington. Nov. IQ.-Several prominent lawyers from Philadelphia," New York and Baltimore are coming to see Secretary Kn^x end Chief Osbome, of the Bureau of Trade RelaiJons to-morrow to urge th© adoption of a vigorous policy toward Ger many in connection with the refusal of the government of that country to permit of the execution c? the contract which Amer icans hold for the delivery of potash from German mines. These attorneys are armed with statistics ehowlng the great Importance to this coun try of securing a supply of potash at a moderate price. There is not only an enor mous consumption of this chemical In dye works, bleacherles. pharmaceutical prepa rations, eoapmaklng and other industries, but - i lew than two million American farmer* ere under the necessity of usin? this potash as a fertilizer, and consequent ly the food eupp'y cf the entire country Is adversely effected by any restrictions upon its Importation. The American contractors claim that there le no question of the applicability of th» maximum and minimum provisions of the American tariff act to Just such cases as this. Although nothing in the German law excessively taxing exports of potash specifically mentions America, the erect is a discrimination precisely such as Ss con templated la the Payne-Aldrlch law, for the tax is practically an export one. The department will listen to this pre sentment, but is not likely to make sny fresh representations to Germany for at least a month. ACCUSE AGED COUPLE Said to Have Shot Children Who Annoyed Them. Geneva. Ohio. Nov. "William L Park er, seventy-seven years old, and his wife, ee\"enty-thTfe- years old, were arrested here ••->--• .r v « '1 connection vrith tba shooting cf three twelve-year-old school boys, one of wnom, Edwin Rhodes, Is dying! The two other boys, Philip Krsuzs and Earl Rawson. axe seriously injured. The aboottaaj occurred last night, and Is believed to be the outcome of a feud of thirty years' duration between the aged Parkers and the pupils of Haxperstleld BCfMwl, In front of the Parker home. The three boys were playing in front of the Rchoo!house. when some person opened fire on them with buckshot. According to the boys. Just before the shooting: a woman shouted at them, "You've annoyed me long enough. I'll kill you now." EONTLLA TC ARRIVE TO-DAY Comes to New Orleans in Company with General Lee Christmas. New Orleans. Nov. 10.— Manuel Bonilla, former President of Honduras, will arrive here to-morrow on the steamer rartago from Puerto Barrios, accompanied by Gen eral Lee Christmas, the former's chief lieutenant to the successful revolutionary expedition ..m'r. c ' Honduras last July. ConsiueralDls interest Is manifested in the local Centra! American colony In the visit of BaajUa and Christmas to New Orleans. Some assert that it means the fitting: out cf another expedition here against the Ba vila government, while others believe BonHla will make no revolutionary move until th* question of General Valadar*»s's oc^upatien of Amapala has been disposed of Letters end cables received during the last week Indicate that throughout Hondu ras there Is a feeling of marked unrest. URUGUAY WANTS NEW TARIFF. i "Washington. Nov. 10.— General dissatis faction over the tariff in Uruguay ha; led to the appointment of eleven committees of Importers by the Chamber of Commerce et Montevideo, who shall study and make re ports upon leading articles of trade, ac cording to a consular report received here. These reports •"ill be presented before the discusFion of CM new tariff begins In the next Congress of Uruguay. ANOTHER FOOTBALL FATALITY. Halifax, N. P., Nov. 10.— Injuries sus tained by Robtrt A. McLellan in a football game between Dalhousle University and a looitall t^ain ma^le up of members of the Wanderers Cricket Club, on October 29. re tultcd in his death era to-day. McL#:iari. who wa* t-.venty-four years old, was a player on the Wanderers team. PANAMA RECOGNIZES PORTUGAL. Panama. No. IS.— The National Assembly this afternoon approved a resolution in atroetina; the Executive to recognize the Republic of Por«.ugcl- BELLEVUE HAS APHASIA CASE One-Legged Man Can't Tel! Who He Is or Where He Comes From. Ball) Hospitel authorities are lookin? far relatives or friends of a ore-legged man who has bean Jr. the hoepltal since Septem ber 19 suffering from paralysis and aphasia. He Is unable •- tell who ' i- is. although he c%n reed and apparently understands tba question? that are put to him. Tr:e paralysis affects hi* rfsjfat side and extends to the Itft tide of his brain, depriving him of hie rower of speech. He seems to be ■■r a - • to write. He was brought to the hospital from Battery Park, where b* was found in an BBoaajaokaiia state. A crutch was found be* !»ide him. Ha la about thirty-fiv>s years old. i f?et 6 inches in height, weighs 168 pounds and has pray hair and blue m' ■ There iraa nothing "in his clothe* ro indicate his «e>nfity, but hie Bbo« t>orf; tnc iar*vl of the Mitchell ghoe tore, of Newark. N. J. WOULD REMOVE MISS DIETZ Attempt to Take Her to Milwaukee Proves Failure. AahlamS. Wla^ Nov. JO.— An attempt by Milwaukee t^-injDathizers to remove Myra Dietz from St. Joseph's Hospital to-day van prevented by deputy sheriffs and thai hospital 6 Lore George S halted, presi dent of the Diets defense fur.3, of Mil waukee, arrived at Ashlaud last olg and Bsaosnced his intention to remove Miss Dittz from i!;e hospital at Hayward, Wis., and th<*nce to Milwaukee. Hi- claimed ■•<> rave authority from her parents and Sheriff Mad 4'" of fc-3tv>er County. After his r.t temiJt to-lay failed Schultes eaid he would so to H '■ ar<i. arra - bond &ii<3 roturn ar.d get >' • ' Dietz. PLEA FOR PORTSMOUTH YARD. Portsmouth, .V. H., Nov. 10.— Giving- fig ures to support the assertion that the com ing big ships of the navy will bfe unab!e to dock at any Atlantic coast nr-vy yard ex cept Portsmouth, and asserting further that under certain conditions no other navy jard could accommodate the hattlachtiM now ?n commission, the local branch Of tho National Masters. Mates and r-'iiot*.' Association to-oay forwarded to B« Tetary of the Navy '■ vi»r a communication in tended to convince him that the Ports mouth y-u-d ig . penstble. ESTATE OF GEN. JAMES JOURDAN. Upward of J2.000.000 wcrth cf property mas disposed of by the will cf Genera! James Jourdan, probated In Brooklyn yes terday. The all was drawn up or. June 19, liS3. The wiiov. Mrs. Emma Jourdan. gets the entire estate. Bba is named as cole executor. General Jcurdan filed on November 2 at his Brooklyn home. No 174 Washington Park. LAWYER DROWNED IN BATHTUB. Boston. Nov. 10.— Henry H. Buck, an at torney cf this ci'.y, 35 drowned In a bath tub at all I. on. to-day. Mr. Buck, who was fifty-six yeara old. ta believed to have been ctrick^n with illn<-?5 wliiie taking a bath. He '•a« u!ir:-.arr:c-<J and If survived by a trotter. VEW~YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, FKiPAV yo^EMBER 11 1910- MEXICO CHECKS IIS • Continued from flmt p»f#. and that the riot grew out of the lynch- Ins- of a Mexican. Antonio Rodri«m*». at pock Springs. Tax., on November 3. Ifr. Franklin's dispatch said that the riotous students -who paraded the streets cried "Death to Americans!" and threat ened the consulate. He also told how these students had pulled an American flag from a business Immm and had trampled It under foot. The department Is awaiting; further advices from Ambassador "Wilson before taking any action in th© matter. Ambassador de la. Barra called at the State Department about noon, but he said he bad no information from his government regarding tho anti-Ameri can demonstration in the City of Mexico. The two governments are in this posi tion: If the State Department here finds that Ambassador Wilson's reports are justified, a polite request must be made upon Mexico for an expression of regret for the demonstration, and also for suit able reparation if any damage has been suffered by Americans. On the other hand the Mexican gov ernment must look to the State De partment: for a similar expression and reparation In the case of Anton!o Rod rigvtm, the Mexican who was reported to have been burned at the stake by a mob of Texans. If it should turn out that th© Mexican police actually killeM several of the rioters in the City of Mexico, then It mar be that the State Department v.i!l take the ground that the Mexican govern ment's attitude is satisfactory and that it had meted out the necessary punish ment to the guilty parties, while so far as known no American has been pun ished for the burning of Rodriguez. It is not believed that either of these incidents will have any Immediate serious results. some of the represen tatives of nations whose citizens have suffered in the past from the application of lynch law in the United States are hopeful that this ia?t Texas Incident may lead the administration to renew the efforts that have been made in the pa.st to secure legislation that will confer upon the federal government ample power to punish through the federal courts rioters who violate the treaty rights of aliens. Secretary Knox in a formal statement to-night cays: The manifestations of resentment tow ards Americans reported from Mexico are the cause of deep regret to that govern ment and equally so. I am sure, to the American people. At no time have the governments and people of the two coun tries sustained toward each other closer end more cordial relations, predicated upon common purposes and sympathies, than now. , It Is roost unfortunate that the bra's! crime in our country, of which a Mexican was the victim, should bo made the ex cuse for a demonstration of hostility toward Americans in Mexico. It Is a satisfaction to believe that euch demon - Btrations find little sympathy in the body of the Mexican people and none in the Mexican government. I am wan the Mexican government will be swift to put down all hoetile demon strations against Americans in Mexico and to punish those engaged in them, as this government will be prompt to press for the punishment of persons pushy of crimes against citizens of Mex ico residing in this country. AGED PICKPOCKET TRAPPED Man of Eighty. Just Out of Prison, Caught a* He Fobs Detective. After having spent more than fifteen of his eighty years behind jail bars, Joseph TCnes,T C nes, almost deaf and Wind, was arrested at 14th street and Fourth avenue yesterday by Detectives Cssssss and McKenna. charged with having picked a 80-cent piece from lfcKenna'a pocket. The old man only smiled when the detec tive expressed surprise that he should be back at his old trad*, and remarked quiet ly: "Well, I'm too old to work now. and I hod to flo something to get money." Jones's record began as far back as 18TT7. when he was arrested for picking pockets, and he has been an inmate of prisons In more than a dozen cities since then. Fiarly yesterday rooming the detect! were at Mtb meet and Fourth avenue when they saw Jones, whom they both recognized. IfeKenna eat a trsp for the old man. placing a half dollar in his vest pocket so as to catch Jonee's eye. Ills rOM was successful, and the aped pickpocket edged over to the detective and inserted his finger* In the ro^k** •-n' s lifted the coin. When taken to Headg.uarters Jones wa« recogTiijed by senjie of the older detectives. He as only released from King ping in July, after serving a. time-year term. ll* took his arraignment before the Rogues' Gallery equad in a philosophies] spirit- Magistrate Freschi, In the Jefferson Mar ket court, held liim In 13,000 bail for trial. SETS DATE FOR TYSON TRIAL Dv Vivicr Tells Court Witnesses Are Being Kept Out of Jurisdiction. Justice Planchard, tn th« Criminal Branch of tb« Supreme Court, yesterday gave Dis trict Attorney Whitman until November 22 within which to try John 11. Tyson, of Stamford, Conn., who has been under In dictment for manslaughter since I*"*, and said that it he v.as not brought to trial by that time II * Indictment would be dis miEP'id. Apsi-- District Attorney Dv VJvJer said he had affidavits w prpve that wit nesses for th" proiecutlon were being kept outside the court's Jurisdiction. Tyson is charged %*ith having run down with his automobile and killed OJaf Gun <i»r?or'. „ Columbus avenue In February, 1008. ART EXHIBITIONS AND SALES. "Opening Sale of the Season of 1910-11' /osih The American Art Galleries ?\Tbe American Art Galleries Madifon Square South, New York ? 1 ON FREE VIEW. 9 A. M. UNTIL 6 P. M. The Important and Interesting Collection Cf Art and Literary Property, Historical Relics, Curios, Antique Furniture and Many Other Objects of Value and Artistic Interest CcUcctcd fc\ the late Mr. and Mrs. John V- L Pruyn, of Albany, New Yorl» To be Sold at Cares ricted Public Sale On WEDNESDAY _NnfcS« !6th, and three following day* AT 2.30 AND a O'CLOCK P. M. OMalorn« Issued in two port* will be mailed on rcrplpt of Fifty Cfitl». The sa!c will be conduced by M-<- THOMAS . . KIRBY of The American Art Association, Managers 6 r.asl ■-'"«! Street, JMadlvin rvjuurr >oath, »w York. "UP TO THE MOTHERS" Wilbur 0. Phillips's vieW? on Infant Mortality. ag Baltimore, Nov. 10.— Asserting .k.t If TVo.B Baltimore, Nov. 10.— Asserting tn» l b , i"up to thu mothers" to solva t&e p lera of Infant mortality. Wilbur c. r lips, secretary of the New Tori: MH* - miEtlon, in an address on "Infants * _ Depots and Infants' Mortality" at l ™ nual meeting of the American AsSOC urn for Study and Prevention of Infant .Mor tality, emphasized the Importance or xno educational features of the babies mil* di3rensarlea. . "In the last analysis." he said, mrw mortality is to be solved, not by pnu«j thropy or by Institutions, or by the meai cal profession, or by the state, but by in telligent motherhood." t Mr. Phillips characterize ths milk '*™ as the fulcrum on which r©sts the lever of the situation— the instrument througn which, medical, social, educational and philanthropic preventions effect their pur pose and achieve success." "Operated as it should be," ho declares, •It is more than a depot from which mills is distributed. It Is an educational centre, a district branch for the dispensation of relief, and an Indispensable co-ordlnat!nf? unit between nurses, physicians, clinics, dispensaries, hospitals and various philan thropic Institutions which concern them selves directly with the welfare of the child." The speaker advocated classes for moth ers in Infant hygiene, periodical consul tations under the direction of physicians for weighing and examining the hafci» , and follow-up work In the homes by visiting nurses. "If infant mortality Is to be pre vented and not cured," he said, "the home must h* the crucial place of attack. " RADICAL TARIFF REVISION Congressman Dalzell Says Democrats Will Attempt to Force It. TB7 Tolesrraph to The TV! brine ] Pittsburg. Nov. 10.— Congressman John Dalzell, who has Just been returned to Congress from the 80th Pennsylvania Dis trict, give* It as his opinion that the Dem ocrats will attempt to fore* a radical re vision of the tariff, but that the Republican majority in the Senate will prevent their accomplishing their purpose. They will, however, be able to block the progressive and beneficial policies of President Taft and tho Republican party leaders, and two years of stagnation will be the result. Mr. Dalsell received hundreds of tele grams of congratulation from all parts of the United States on his election, Vice- President James Sherman. General C. H. Grosvenor, Colonel George W. Steel and others prominent in national affairs being among the first to extend their felicita tions. IRRIGATED 131,364 ACRES Largest Area Ever Watered in Salt River Valley. VTaehir-xrton. Nov. 10.— Th«» largest area ever watered in the Salt River Valley was Irrigated by the Reclamation Service dur- In* 1910. according to the report of the en gineer in charge of the project. Water was furnished br the service through O0 miles of canals for 131,384 acres, end those lands which contained crops were furnished with flve-acr« feet of water, or enough to cover each acre with five feet of watei. Although this wan a year of unusual drouth, the report Bays, the water supply wae ample. A guarantee of sufficient wa ter In times of drouth is furnished by the reservoir created by the Roosevelt dam "HAIR ROOTS" ON BALD HEADS Purveyor of Hair Tonic Cannot Ex plain, and Pays $50. Chicago, Nov. 10. — Mrs. Gervaise Graham was fined $50 and costs by Judge Landis to-day on a charge of having mlsbranded hair tonic. The label read, "Guaranteed to grow hair on bald heads," and directed, "Rub in the roots of the hair." Judge Landls asked for an explanation of "roots of hair" on a bakl head, but none was forthcoming. Assistant United States District Attorney Hulbart. who prosecuted tho case, told the court that an analysis of the product ehowed that it did not, and perhaps could not, contain the necessary elements to bear out the statement on tho labeL IMPLICATED WITH DUNPHY Willlamaport Doctor Charged in Bank Theft Here. Williamsport, Perm.. Nov. 10.— Dr. F. L.. Moyer. of this city, was arrested here to night for complicity with Arthur A. Dunphy for th« alleged theft of 515,000 from the Anglo-South American Bank. No. 63 Wall street. New York City. Dunphy was arrceted in Philadelphia en November 4 on a warrant from New York. AUTOISTS SUED FOR $70,000. Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 10- An automo bile accident In Maryland was th# basis of salts for 170,000 damages filed In tho Su perlor Court here to-day against Fran?is Btoa« and Francis Shaw, jr., of Wayland. by Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Gillctt. The GiHetts, who are residents of Howard County. Maryland, claim that • touring car driven by the Bhawi struck Mrs. Gil lett near her home last mBBf and burled ber over a ravine, Beriously Injuring her. SUICIDE ON THE ZEELAND. Boston, Nov. l«.-^WhI)« on the White Star steamer Zealand yesterday, cm her way from Liverpool to Boston, Mrs. Fanny Rice, of Manchester, England, committed st;ici<i«e ty jumping overboard during a fit of mei ancholla. Her husband is now In rrovl denoe, R. I. Providence, H. 1 . Nov. 10.— Mre. Rice was the wife of Hvma?i Rice, a tinsmith, who came here from Manchester. Rice did not know that his wile had left England until he was informed this afternoon of her sui cide. *RT EXHIBITIONS AND SALES. NO CURRENCY REFORM r <mfl B ur<l from flr«t paif. issue. It i, not Impossible that th « Com mission may delay its report for two years No Stock «nd Bond Regulation. The question cf regulating stock and bond issue* of raiircads. to which Presi dent Taft invited attention last winter, is also slated for further delay. A special commission of experts, ap pointed by the President, is now en gaged In studying this important sub ject. When it was discussed at the last session of Congress the three Democrats who are to be the leaders of their party on Interstate commerce questions in the Democratic Congress made it clear that they would never consent to the enact ment of legislation which would give the federal government a right possessed by the states. Representative Adamson, of Georgia, who will be chairman of the Committee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce in the next Congress, declared that the plan to control stock and bond issues of railroads was "to anticipate and set Ty> by indirection, for the advantage of present eecurity holders, the Impossible federal incorporation act by an Improper use of the commerce clause to take con trol of the subject of Investments and look after securities In speculation." In the sam» speech he said that "the states can be relied upon to look after the question of morality and honesty and the conduct of the corporations they create. Those questions bear no sort of relation to rate-making by the federal government in Interstate commerce." The came views were expressed by Representative- Richardson, of Alabama, who will be the ranking member of the Interstate Commerce Commission, while Representative Bartlett. of Georgia, who will rank next to Mr. Richardson on this committee, In a debate with Representa tive Sims, paid that the recommenda tions of the Republican and Democratic platforms In favor of national legisla tion to prevent overissues of stocks and bonds by railroads were "both eocial- Istic." Republicans who voted for Democratic it Store Opens at 8:30 and Closes at 6 P. M. Subway Station In the Store. Eight Car Lines Each Way. Today We Shall Show You | Some Astonishing Imported ; Handbags at Only $3.50 A foreign case holding about 150 bags has just j been opened. 9 and 10-inch frames of gilt or gun metal- the leathers include morocco, goat, seal or beaver calf. Black, brown, green, gray, maroon, tan. Bags with leather lining are fitted with purse, those with silk linings have purse, vinaigrette, powder puff and mirror. Bags of this high character, bought in the regular way, and priced at a j regular profit, would be $5 to $6. Why not choose your gift handbags for the holi days now? , " MM* '>-' c>l * 3-jildin*. Latest Parisian Modes In Women's Black Velvet Suits We have marked them at less than intended prices, because the season is advanced, $125 to $160. We particularly invite you to see the new skirts gathered and pleated in the back. Elegant uses of wide silk braids and furs. Just in time for the Horse Show gS^JS j A Small Collection of Sample Suits and Reefers For Boys, at $6 Because they are samples, price is so low. Double breasted jackets and Norfolk?. All-wool. Various fabrics. Sizes 6 to 17. Made to sell at a great deal . core, but $6 now. Only 178 of them. The reefers are for large boys who prefer short coats for sledding and other outdoor romping. Blue- , frieze, chinchilla and Kersey. Double-breasted. Snug and stylish. For boys of 10 to 15. Wonderful coats J at $6. Only fifty. Main floor, New Building. | These Men's Shirts Should Walk JOHN WAMAMAKER Formerly A. T. Strwart 1 Co . Hroadway. Fourth avenue. Eighth to Tenth »treet rr.*mb»rs of Congress as a protest against the Payne tariff act will J • realize car!y in the nest Congress their i I serious error. The suggestion that a j 1 Democratic House will pass a tariff bill I which can be passed in tlis Senate by ■ combination of Democrats and R«pu>>- | ! lican insurgents does not bear analysis, j j Th^ Democrats and the low tariff Re- ] ! publicans In the Senate are far apart j in their views on the underlying prlnci ! pies of tariff revision. Champ Clark will be satisfied -with nothing 1*53 than a | tariff for revenue only, -while Senator ; ' Cummins insists that he is a protection- i j Ist favoring revision of the schedules on ; : the basis of difference In the cost of pro j duction her© and abroad. ! The Tariff Board appointed by Presi- I dent Taft Is waking an exhaustive and j s>..!entifi-r Investigation of tariff facts. By j the time the next Congrt-3 meets this j board will be ready to submit reports j on certain schedules against which spe cial complaint has been made "With the I facts before a Republican House it would '< no* be difficult to adjust the rates of duty within the lines of a protective ! tariff. But with a Democratic House, including In the majority free traders. 1 tariff-for-revenue men. and geographical ! protectionists, it Is clear that no agree ' ment can be reached, with or without the facts, on a bill which a Republican Sen i ate can approve of or a Republican President sign. Thus, it is probable that i Republicans who voted for Democratic ; Representatives In the ezpectation of 'forcing early downward revision cf the I tariff will find that their votes ccn i tributed to postponing fcr two years any ! change In the schedules of dM Payne i law. j As to conservation, the Demacrata i have no policy. President Taft has given I this subject his most thoughtrul atten ! tlon, and in the last session made sub • stantial progress in the solution of what I he aptly termed a problem of "how to j save and how to utilize, bow to conserve ■and still develop." With a ••■ Demo cratic Representatives from ■ staje in •which conservation is a home o.uestion. I and with the Ballinger-Pinchct contro ! vcrsy as a starting point, the whole ten ! dency of the Democrats la the House j will be to make this subject the play ! thing- of politics. Unless it is possible Ito force action at the arpro.-ichlng "hort A Quick Travel Event in the New Trunk and Luggage Store 85 Trunks and 110 Suit Cases and Bags Which We Will Offer Today at One-Third to One-Fourth Less Than Usual Prices The trunks include odd sires from regular stock, which we are clearing because sizes have broken. Both dress and steamer trunks, sizes 32 to 40 inches, but not all sizes in each style. Price* from $7 to %22. for trunks that were $10 to $29.50. Scratched Spots Save You Luggage Money Suit cases and bags of pigskin, seal, walrus, Eassfzn calf, sole leather and grained cowhide. Sires to to 29 inches. Prices Were $3.50 to $42 Now $2.35 to $28 Ms floor. New Bldg—Cor. Broadway and Eighth St. Not Only One Kind All Kinds Of Underwear for Women Women who like heavy all-woe undtrwetr— find it here. Women who prefer heavy silk ribbed underwear will find it here. Women who desire wool and cotton mixed underwear— will find it here. Under wear cf cotton in any weight or of glove silk. The Wanamaker underwear stock* are splendidly large and complete. There is something RIGHT to suit everybody's preference. Black Merino Tights, SI are from a different manufacturer — so much better than those we sold last year at the same price. Main Tlcer. Old BaaWaal Luncheon In the Restaurant Today Minced Olive Sandwich Clam Broth with "Whipped Cream Cream of Mushroom Soup Broiled Blu<?ftj»h Butter Parice Mashed Potatoes Macaroni TTlth Totrate»s or Boiled Mutton Cap**r Saucs Mashed Potatoes Lima Bean* Choice cf Charlotte R;iw» Sliced P#aches and Craam Vanilla let Cream with Hot Chocolate tiauca Tea Coffee Pocket Krlls 73e Right Out of Here at 70c The Plain Facts Arc That We Are Paving Manufacturers $8. 50 a Dozen, Today, for Shirts of the Same Quality The only difference being that in those we buy rearularlT tr» are able to specify quantities in each size. While in taking this special lot of 1200 shirts — manufacturers* samples and overplus — we had to take them as they came. But this was no hardship as there are plenty of excellent pat terns in even,' size, and no other kind in any > Woven and printed madras and percale. All coat style, with ruffs attached; plain and pleated bosoms. Sizes 14 to 17. Every shirt worth a dollar. Bmmmmf. OM Bufldter session, ou*Jftrtß# • diflnite policy re 'gardln? th* coal lands of Alaska. tb«r* is danger that tb« <JeTelopm»nt cf tna* I district may be scrlouslr retarded ar.^ I the lsdnstrlal growth of the Pacific j Ccaat checked. ..^d HOLDS KAOOWO against wits' Court Says Husband Should Net B« Provoksd Into Losing Temper. i Jaitfce CMM of the Suprec* Court. ! Brooklyn, *a! 3 yesterday that when • "xtr«, : na«a her husoaod and he rstailatts frith ha^ty words and violent deed's thers ta fault on both s*«e^ «ad that the court cc-jld not tn aacll a c«*» grant a lofal 3"; ' aration. Th* decision wa.« mad* la th* lease or Mrs. Edith T. Robinson again*- I her husband. Georsa L. Robinaon. a. Mm Lattan lawyer, Tho 13 wealthy as* mmara fc»r of many club*. "The law does not say." dsclared Jus tice Crane, "that a man l- e*er Justified ». i losing his temper, striking hl» xifa a"" s •wearing at her, but It «2,'« 347 1£: «MB eM corn's Into ccurt askias a reparation ■ bQSMediDWy show in d«?«ice ■-* r 1 I xsaeped an«l provok-4 ay her '-ocstaa,. a? aravatln* and exasperating; i t^ ce Intt^!?'1 nt t^!?' *b u»v vi» wm^f «nd said t »r/l did tMn*? tc never meant or intended. SUES M'HURBAY'S FIMI Fonaer Federal Attorney Want* 85.00 Counsel Fee. I fßr TeierraDb '-3 Ti« Trnr»»t ! M-A!s»:er, Okl*.. Nov. 10-Pli=«7 633?r. ! formerly federal District Atterre; flat t_ 'northern district of Indian Territory. ar.d ! national Rep-ibilcar. con*, v fl.lMSj Cl^-; suit to-day against the firm of Manafiel* I McMarray & Cornish for fJ m alleged t» Ij». '■ «M him 1? s fee In cases ayalsst the <fe Ifesdasts, wfMi In ISCS they were charssd in the federal court at Ardmcr© with vie ! latins a criminal atatvjam He eilests Cta irr3cc-«*d he should resign as District At i Tcr';e- and appear for : .em. which h»- di"* i«T* that th© cases were dismissed in >c vember. 1309; when his fee of to .a* becarr. tfoe These cases followed '.'..■- tn ». ■ citi:en«hip court, when a f»*» of S^O.OCO *v. I allowed th- defendants for serxi;e ran dered the Chostaw and Chickasaw nations ; 30RN AND DEO IN SAME ROOM. ' Latrobe, Perm.. Nov. 10.— John E^atty <«* I here to-toj in. the same r-icni !s vtico n* i %as an elsbty-four years *; He vras a i grandson cf Benjamin B«atty. who cross**. I the Delaware with Georg "CTa:iiinstoa '•• rake cart in the Battle "f Trenton. TBs i famil-/ had lived on the Beatty farm her [for mora than a hundred year?. > Passengers Using the Hudson River Tubes Will Find Ninth Street the j Most Convenient Station to This Store.