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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 17, 1910, Image 2

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October ol and November 14. "how re
ductions as fuliov.s:
1-irEtir Nw. 14. Oct. 31.
No. 1 «raS* *~-f I"ins f.ni rtta.-JSc. »c-
S:;;;:;.:::::::::::::::::::: 1^ :
f *r w<1 ' c .Mn. .^ ribs.. »Hc. 104 c.
P.OCTfIF £^ r - -Zr'
--. -- ■ • : I._
CJ:nek« **» c - «He.
This ehoxes a one-cent reduction in
two weeks on the best cuts, which in th
-wholesale desismaticn com*> under the
head of "No. 3 ?rade of beef loins." and
* -hair rent reduction on seconds in
chucks. From the first th,- retailer gets
his porterhouse. sirloin and tenderloin
cuts, ■I from the chucks come the re
tad; butcher's sou:> meats and corned
The retailers* tabulated'results for the
R r.i- period show ft larger and more
j^ieral reduction, as follows:
T«wj«y ■«r»-pk? a^O.
Frsa* b«f lfiSlTc. « g~^-
PorterhouK* tteak IOJiCJ'-. -'] «?~jc.
Pot T»««t _. ]4gl6v. 15 sn.c.
Pork Joins 16c. ISc.
3^^°^.'.'.''.'.'.'.'.'.'." TA&IS-:. PStte.
"Between seasons" Is the phrase the
f.Sh men used yesterday to denote a
temporary falling off in their line. The
local fishermen have- bro-afrht in their
last loads and the Southern fishing- sea
ccn is scarcely opened. Added to that
reason, the holiday season, say the fish
d^alers. a3-way& lirhter.s the demand for
*<?a food. They quoted a harcain or fwo
yesterday — halibut, for instance, at IS
rests instead cf the 20 cents at -which it
hes been fold, and smelts at 20 instead
cf 2~ Eut. on th« other hand, striped
■ rtass and bluefish went up about the
ism; amount.
Poultry dealers in Washington Market
r*i\6 yesterday that chickens -were selling
ht a>out th<> same prices a? they were
this tiirj'- last yen from 18 to -" cents.
itith c light demand.
"Bo •■; - a« poultry got said one ex
r^rt in tiat line, "this city's food supply
In that line come? largely Cram the West
*>nd !!■ practically controlled by the bi?r
•packmr houses ol Chicane. "We pet a
uneli rw»rc c nt£ev> of our supply from
Lcnr Isisnd. Maryland and Ehodc
Island, but for the big bulk of our
'ur)-:*ys and chlckfns we have to depend
"r! 'Wester:: shipments. The j?ackers can
and do hold back on the supply if the
r-neefc holu low. and then the demand
pushes it up where ihey want it. and
They let them come East. Turkeys win
t>e higher betv.-een ... Thanks-
Kivinr Day: then a. little drop, and then
up asain for the Christmas holiday sea
According: to the wholesale dealers
j-etatoes have dropped about *0 per cent
Jn price in the last two weeks on ac
rmmx of the Incoming last summer's
crop, 'which ■was a very cood on**; but
onions, ■which w«r*> not so heavy, have
pone up about 2o per cent in the same
period. And then there's always r. good
excuse for not e.a.ti::c onions, anyway.
Sv.-eet potatoes havr scne down about
£5 cents a barrel, due to a good South
ern cr^p, and or_h«r vegetables were hold-
Is? abcrut steady.
Investigation Hits Many Who
Handle Food Products.
There is likely to be a considerable up
keatcal in the Bureau of Food Inspection
&£ the result of the invest ieati on now be
iusr mace by Raymond B. Fosdick. Com
missioner of Accounts. His inspectors have
reported that the sanitary code has been
fiarrrantly violated all over the city by
those irho 3-anfile food products.
Such violations rould not have gon«* on
'■-.^rr'T ■thro"^! Use inefficiency cr venality
of certain cf tie inj^H-ctor^. It is said.
The investigation of the books of one
tn^rcSiant has revealed payments to one
inppe-ctor. who has li*-«-n susper.d'-O pend
ipt; further investigation.
Thr Inspectors of tlie Commissioner of
i Accounts hsvv found breaflstoffs being 1
* taked ... "unspeakable
filth.*" Su!p!r»:T<->us acid ha* been used in
IV. manufacture of catwly nrid v> -tay the
decomposition if meat.
Disgraceful conditions hay« b««?n found
In connection with the chicken slaughter
houses on the 'East Siuc. most of which
•ire controlled by a trust. wiiicD is said
to have had political mCuence enough tc
prevent b^i^c botti<?r«fi by *n?p^cTors
CcrunissicneT pc-rdick has heard stories
that large -runs cf money have been paid
to politicians in order that certain inter-
Hal might obtain penn??= from the Bureau
Of Foofi Inspection to the exclusion of otb^r
interest!. Ccsamssion-r Fosdiek will not
•jar how much stock he takes In these
mzariet, but he will not overlook any clews
.tfcs-t erf presented to him.
■Will Permit Importation of Live
stock to Lower Meat Prices.
Serlin, TCot. 15. — It the unofficial "y an-
BBcuncf to-day that the imperial govcrn
•ta«nt ccstcsplated Oxt bbz opening of
,ths frontiers for the tapertation of foreigrn
livestock in order to counteract the l:l^h
jpri-as ct meat.
diii- . - yon B-athmcnn-llouweg has
xiready given r-errsis^ion for the govern
ttnents si BaSfn and Al^ac-'Lorra:;;" to
'irr.-cr^ a rcnrifleraM" weekly qucts of
'■Xresch aiiKnal?. Th» Bavarian govern
t»r; also intend*" tc udmlt FTrncb livc-
vtock and will appeal to the Berlin au-
Saestv.- to modify the restrictions en th«
** ar.: frontier.
Tt is said tha.t Barer. Schcrl^mer, Prus
ir:e2 ilinister cf Agriculture, proposes to
■«">TJet: al! d the fTOT".ti"rr= oxc^pt th*- T<us
:Fian. Hotrpvrr, thf> sanitnrT-' restrictions
fWIH be mainlairkefl in fc-. far that an ani
- imporr^d murt b^ immediaxely slangh
- • ■
■ •
Jokn Purroy ilitch»-l. Prt-tident of the
J-^rci d Alcsnacn. at I^ski got oue vote
Tor Governor in the recent .'lection. Th»
X.;]<; of «-a --Jt-strs of tin- New T.ji ie
<"iunt> - rote, made uu from the aMemi^n
■frrmi this county, found thi? vot«? in th*-
Jlfth election district of the 7th Assembly.
iMstrict yeytenlay. Sever, of the rr.irty
;iv«r a.est-mbly districts wen j canvass'- 1 »•>"
t,-!« besru at its Cnrt session yestatlav,
th<- «crt jrf.jjf.- lruch srnu<. U;er ttiaa L&d
!■•■•. ii >.xi'^cx*-<l. *'. •• j.r<,t»-sts v..re rccrlv.-i.
'la.no &
\h*\l~":l Laxative
[ Water
| Quickly Relieves:—
i 3iiiousness,
i Sick Headache,
; Stomach Disorders.
] best remedy for
!i Would Dishonor Americans.
President Taft Declares.
Enters Panaman Territon/ *»
Dine with President
Panama. Nov. 16.— President Taft to—
right effectually silenced rumors that the
United States micrht annex Panama. At
a dinner given in his honor by President
Arosemena, and attended by two hundred
prominent officials, diplomats and mer
chants, Mr. Taft anniWii the greatest en
thusiasm when he declared tliat the Amer
ican people would feel utterly dishonored
by annexinc Panama unless some con
dttct on the part of th*> Panamans loft no
other course open.
This contingency Hi Tmti said he was
sure would n<=v<-r arise.
In the Culebra Cut.
The President arrived in Panama at 6.30
o'clock this evening from Cuiebra, aftei
sending an Interesting day in the great
cut where he was surrounded with giant
shovels, puffing drills and hurrying dirt
trains, while occasional distant blasts sent
up tor of rock. The recent landslides
were visible, but they were not disturbing
to the President or Lieutenant Colonel
Goethals, th<=- latter saying that care
would be taken of them as they occurred,
until the degr*»° ot wall slope prevented a
Th» President this afternoon reviewed
the marines at Camp Elliott, later hearing
grievance committees of workmen, who
asked for an increase in pay. This, how
ever, i? not likely to be granted, in view
of the fact that the wages of the men are
already higher and the cost of living is
much lower than in the United States.
Immediately after his arrival in Panama
the President proceeded to the American
Legation, where President Arosemena
called on him. Mr. Taft returned the call
at the palace and then went to the dinner.
After .•• address of cordial welcome by
President Arosemena, Mr. Taft said:
President Arosemena and my friends of.
Panama, I am glad to accept your hospi
tality. As onoe in the case of Mexico, so
now in the case of Panama. I venture to
violate the customary limitation upon the
movements of the President of the United
States by leaving the soil of my own coun
try to come beneath the flag and protection
ot a friendly neighbor.
The birth of the republic of Panama and
the peculiar interest which th- United
States has had since that birth in Panama's
welfare and prosperity have found a com
mon cause in the construction of the
Panama Canal. The treaty between the
two countries makes the United States the
guarantor of the integrity of the Panirmai
Republic and therefore in a ----- -■ the
guardian of the liberties of her people se
cured by it? .... Our responsi
bility, therefore, for your government re
quires us closeiy to observe the course of
conduct by those selected as the officials
of your government after they axe select
ed, and to insist that they be selected ac
cording to law.
All this makes us especially interested m
what is done by your government, but this
relation neither calls for nor Hermits an
nexation. We are her* 1 to construct, main
tain, operate and defend the world canal
which runs vhrouph the heart of your coun
try, and you have given us the necessary
sovereignty and jurisdiction over that part
of your country occupied by the canal to
enable us to do this effectively.
W« do not wish any further responsibility
in respect to your government than Is
| ne ( v»fsary in the enrryin?: out of our pur-
I pope to construct and maintain this canal.
! 'We have no desire to add to th^ territory
! under o;ir jurisdiction except as the opera-
I tiot: of the~i\anal may require it.
We have quarant^Hi your integrity as a
j republic, and for us to annex your terri
! tcry would bp to violate that guarantee.
I and nothing would justify it on our part so
! ]ons as Panama performed h<»r ■-• under
! th*" treaty.
Makes Statement Emphatic.
1 ". jth ?o make this teraeE as em
phatic a? possible!! because Irresponsible
persons, without tftp sli?hf<*st foundation In
fad. have started a rumor that my visit
to The isthmus -is for th'_ purpose of pm
rr.otin? annexation. wher nothing could be
further from the tr:;th. Panama cannot be
too prosperous, too healthy, too strong a
gOTermnent for tae United Ftatos. and I
know I PT."?ak the unanimous voice of th c
people of the United States -when I say
thai they would be most reluctant to have
to take over th» responsibilities of govern
ment beyond th« Canal one and would
feel utterly dishonored in so doing unless
there was some conduct on the part of the
Panamas people which left them no other
possible course.
T am glad to say that there is not the
slightest indication or probability that the
Pahaman pKsole will ever pursue a policy
Triiieh would rccuire such a tang in the
present most ?atisfactorr.- relations between
the two republics.
Mr. Taft Is obtaining much Information
■^hich ■will help him to deal with th- prob
lems Involved In the construction, mainten
ance and control of •..• canal. Officials
here ar<; urging him to recommend to Con
gress a single-headed government for the
zone and full and permanent government
control of th« waterway airi the supply
The Vr<3E:dent has been surprised to learn
that the zone tvas not Included in the op
erations of the postal bank law, and thru
i — of the •worknitn believed Wai] Street
Influences haJ robbed them of the ber.ent
of this legislation. Mr Taft will probably
recommend that provision be mads for the
establishment of postal banks in the zon?,
where they ar" much desired to care for the
larc«» deposits of Ffiiari^s and ' BW
Havana. Nor IS.-G'nTa! Hani el Fan
i gully. Secretary of State, left here to-night
i for G::anUinaaio for the purpose of paying
I a vi<=lt of courtesy to President Taft on his
arrival at the naval station.
. —
n "f Auto Accident Provides for
Payment from His Estate.
ffo In :.. as rap

I .Tamps Buchanan, of N*o. X Bowery, nn«l
j < - iiar'fs ,--X!!,. of Xo. "_ll East 11th street.
! both «»f whom have internal injuries and
contusions and abrasions about, the hody,
ar» r^stinc comfortably, it was said ut t!;t:
hospital. Tho others, after receiving medi
cal attention, were able to go to tiK-ir
j homes.
Following the accident. Stivers when re
j rived railed lor "Tom" l.^e. of No. -\ 1
Bast llth ftre<?t, one of the occupant? of
tin- automobile. When the latter reached
his side Stivers said: " 'Tom,' I owe BO
*!ianaii re:-. Il« hasn't even an I. O. U.
for it. if I die Bee that he gel it from
j my estate."*
j June Option at Highest Figure Since
Thirteen Years Ago.
Reflecting the shortasr in this year's
i coffee crop in Brazil, from which country
j much the great* part of the world's supply
iof th* staple conief-, and th. unfavorable
outlook tor th<? crop of 1911, prices ar< con
i rintitng to a<i\anor «>n the New York Coffee
j Exchange. Th«»r»» were transaction.^ In tho
j Jun«" option yesterday at io cents, the
J blghert fipure r<-ach*-d in thirteen years,
! and the other futures also ■ mead.
The operations of the Lewlsohns in \K>'<
j carrird Urn» price to 11.53. but by 1903 coffee
j was Belling at u.ir. cfiu*. ■ad for two or
j thr*»* y«-are thereafter ruled .ii around 4
fotitinnrd from ftrnt ji»».-
hat and coat and stepped into the street.
>?<-• hesitated a minute, seeing the de
tectives; then, recopnizint: Bambey,
started toward him. At this moment
Bambey pave the signal to the de
tectives, and they approached Belling:
and tapped him on the shoulder.
The banker demanded to know what
they wanted. Scbeuing quietly told him
that. he was under arrest on Bambey's
complaint, and asked him to accompany
them to the detective bureau.
Belling, when told the details of the
charge against him. the police allege,
only said. "I cruess I'm In bad." After
being questioned there by the detectives
Belling was hustled into .i waiting auto
mobile and taken to Police Headquar
The Bronx Detective Bureau explained
the alleged forgery in detail last night
It was said the. certificate of stock was
Xo. 469. and was of last year's issue.
Because of this, it bore the genuine sis
nature of Reinhardt, who re-signed from
the bank in January. The name of
Kolbe had been cleverly forged, accord
ing to the police.
Belling has been connected with The
Bronx National Bank for two and a
half years, and came there excellently
recommended. He is thirty-seven years
old and is married.
When the new? of the arrest was tele
phoned to Frederick A. "Wurzbaeh. presi
dent of the bank, he hurried down to the
detective bureau. After being closeted
■with the detectives for half an hour, Mr.
Wurzbach said:
Employers Won't Prosecute.
"Mr. Selling's art does not in any way
affect the institution, because national
hanks are not allowed to loan or re
money on their own sto^k. Then,
ajrain. Belling, as vice-president, was
only taking in accounts, and had abso
lut«-.y no access to the securities, cash
or collateral of the bank. The bank will
not prosecute him, as his act has not af
fected the institution. The person or
person? who are to prosecute him will
be those who are alleged to have been
the losers by th*» act."
Mr. "vTurzbaeh showed more than a
dozen recommendations of Belling from
different banks where he had 'been em
ployed, stating that he was an ablo and
capable official and of the highest in-
accused bank official was appar
ently a man of quiet tastes, and w-as
well thought of in the office where he
worked. He is of medium height, with
dark brown hair and a closely trimmed
Van Dyke beard. He lived at No. -
West !?2c street, but when efforts were
made last nichT to find his wife at that
address the hallboy sent word that no
bod}- wa? in.
Court Waiting for Papers from
Jackson. Tcnn., Nov. 16. — "ederal court
machinery was clorged to-day because of
the non-arrival of three sheets of paper
■n-hich hay*» been on the way trom Wash
ington since Monday! With their arrival,
probably to-morrow morning, the climax
will come in the suit of the United States
agt. the Standard Oil Company of Indiana.
tJiargred with receiving freigrht rate con-
and the case of th" prosecution
will be closed.
These paper?. th«? attorney for th 10 gov
ernment declared, have to do with higher
tariffs than the 13 cents a hundredweight
r'na.rze whi?h the defendant is alleged to
have- paid on shipments from the Whiting,
Ind., refinery to Grand Junction, Term..
"for beyond." They -will be shown to ap
ply. the government contends, from Evans
vills to Grand Junction, a much shorter
haul than from Whitinir, but over th<= same
Action for $5,000 Begun in 1876
Yields $15,050.
Sometimes the law's delay 1? a er>od
thing, It -icw in the case of Adoiph Gold
smith £.1:3 other plaintiffs in a suit against
the Mutual Lifp Insurance Company. They
brought suit in IST for $5,000, and yester
day recovered a verdict In the Supreme
Court for 05,050, mo=T of th«> ....
for interest.
Goldsmith ani th« other plaintiffs •wsr?
the assignees of an trance policy of
13,000 tak<=n out by Oscar Edler. a haber
dasher in the Fifth Avenue Hotel. The
latter died under mysteri^'is circinistanc??,
and the Insurance --■■•• refused •,-, pay
the amount of hi? policy on th? ground
that te had committpd suicide.
Tiiree times thr r-a.^p was tried, and as
many tim^-p was taken to the Court of
Appeals. Yesterday th€ suit was tried for
the fourth time, and Goldsmith won, Jus
tice Gerard refusing to set aside tht» \ - erdict
on the morion of counsel for the flef^ncp.
Claim Against Alabama Securities Com
pany Refused Here.
Justice Davis heard argument nd "-■■
served decision yesterday on a motion to
reopen a judgment for $12,«XN) taken by de
fault by Edward V. Harman against ">
bankrupt Alabama Securities Company.
The claim had been assigned to Harman
by Jabez T. Odell. a. well known railroad
expt-rt. who had done ,me work for the
Th«> Alabama Securities Company was a
concern controlled Iv Urn late Alexander
McDonald, of Cincinnati, director of rhe
Standard Oil Company and railroad man.
and his son-in-law. Edmund K. Btallo.
Counsel said yesterday that when the nult
came to trial McDonald was near death
and Stallo wr..~ too sick to attend. Th>
lawyer argued that Oilell was not entitled
•■■ anything for hi? services, as he. had
entered Into an totrieu< with the late Ed
ward 11. Hani an against thr. interests of
the securities company. The allegation was
deni^u by counsel for Odell.
Odell 's counsel nh<> fllr<l an affidavit th it
- iii! Genera] Brayton Ives, president of the
Metropolitan Trust Company, obtained 10,-
EM shares in two railroad companies for
i^nditiK tLUS>.OW to the Alabama Securities
Company. Th«- latter concern was organ
ized to baiM the Alabama. MJssisetppi &.
Tennesstre Railroad, hut the project went
to pieces In the panic of lfiOT. when M.
Donald .•. date left the whole thing on
his shoulders.
Prisoner Says, Like Grandfather, He
Loses Memory When Drinking.
Savannah. Nov. 16.— "Inherited dishon
esty" was the plea made by L«croy Roush,
of PittSburg v lien arraigned here to-day
on charges of burglary and forgery.
"I remember nothing of the occurrence,"
hi told the recorder. "I wae drinking. My
grandfather, when drinking, would commit
crimes unwittingly, and I have inherited
the tendency to i- dishonest wht-n drink
The novel plea did not. save him from
kflng b*-ld for th- grain! jury.
Tooth Powder
is prepared by a practical dentist who
knows what is best for the teeth
Disease Visited Italian Liner
Held at Quarantine.
The Italian liner San Giorgio, which ar
rived yesterday from Naples and Palermo
with twenty-two cabin and 629 steerage pas
sengers, will be held in Quarantine for five
days. A woman and a child died on the
way from Palermo and were buried at sea.
The ship's surpeon paid acute gastro en
teritis was th© cause of death, and from
the history of the cases Dr. Doty, the
health officer, became convinced that the
disease was cholera. He detained the
steamship and removed all the steerage
passenpers to Hoffman Island for observa
The San Giorgio left Palermo on Novem
ber 2. and on November " a woman and
her two children hecame 111. One of the
children crew suddenly worse on Novem
ber 11 and died within twenty-four hours.
The mother died yesterday morning and
was buried at set within a few miles of
Sandy Hook. The other child was taken to
Swinburne yesterday, and a preliminary
bacteriological examination confirmed the
suspicions of the health officer that the
deaths were caused by cholera.
"There is no danger from cholera at this
port," said Dr. Doty yesterday. "It is sim
ply routine. When cholera comes here we
isolate it, and detain those exposed to it
until all danger of further contagion is
passed. I shall fumigate the San Giorgio
to-morrow and will confer with the own-
ers of the vessel about the detention of the
crew. They will be held in quarantine for
five day;, either on the <=t. ? amshlp or on
Hoffman Island."
Woman Accused of Shooting Husband
Convicted of Manslaughter.
St. Albans, Tt.. Nov. 16.— Mrs. Frank
Averill. who has been on trial here for the
last week for the murder of her husband.
was found guilty to-day of manslaughter
after the jury had deliberated four hours.
Mrs. Averill will probably be sentenced to
When the verdict was announced «he
broke down and wept, and as she was l«»d
out of the courtroom by the Sheriff she
gobbed, "Oh. my baby: My baby!" Mrs.
Averill has a three-year-old daughter.
Frank Averill was shot at his home, three
miles outside of this city, on the night of
October 20. Shortly after 9 o'clock that
night Averill crawled to the front door of
the bouse of a neighbor, Frank P. Wells,
bleeding irom a shotgun wound. One of his
first statements •was that hi? wife had shot
him. He was removed to a local hospital,
where, he died the following day. Mrs.
Averill was arrested after her husband's
death. The defence held that the shooting
was accidental.
Brother Injured, but Fiancee Unhurt.
When Automobile Overturns.
Lenox Mass., Nov. 16.— George N. Root,
treasurer pi the Lenox Savings Bank, was
instantly killed and his brother, Willie E.
Root, w.is seriously injured early to-day,
when The automobile in which they were
returning to Lenox from Fittsneld skHd?rt
on an icy road nd was overturned.
Mis' 1 Florence Mahanna. who was soon to
hay»? be«n married to George N. Root, and
who was in the automobile was unhurt.
George N. Root struck on his head and his
skull was crushed. Willis Rod* was pinned
under th-* automobile, sustaining a broken
leg and other injuries.
Geor-c N. Root was thirty-five years old.
and. had always lived in Lenox. He was
formerly c pharmacist, but for more than a
year had b<^en treasure] of the local savings
lftrtß Established 43 Years iPin
6th Aye., 20th to 22d St.
Women's Long Coats at $12.50
Br>th Buildings
56-inch coats, made of double-faced mate
rials in gray, brown and blue, with high con
vertible collars.
Some are trimmed with the wrong side of
the cloth, which weans plaid cuffs, collars and
At $29.50
54-inch seal plush coats, lined with Skin
ner's satin, with rolled collars and deep cuffs
of the same material. There arc straight front
and fitting backs with jewelled buttons. A nice,
serviceable, warm, dignified coat for women.
We give SURETY STAMPS and redeem
them in merchandise.
San Francisco
"Overland Limited"
An Electric Lighted, Perfectly Appointed, First-ciass
Through Train with Excellent Dining Cars Daily
Chicago to California
Across the Great Sail Lake
and the Sierra Nevadas.
Be Sure Your Tickets Read Via
Union Pacific
Southern Pacific
Standard Route of the West
Inquire of
J B. DeKRIEST. G. E. A, JB7 Broadway, New York> N Y .
Clouds Obscure Her — Columbia's
Lens Couldn't Find Satellite.
Old Lady Moon had '">n o of her periodical
fits of shyness last night, and hid h*r face
from view, she need not havo troubled to
dn it. so far as New York was concerned
for the clouds had obscured the sieht of b-^r
anyhow, and from the time Mother Earn
rut her off from the light of the sun at S :44
p. m. until she emerged into full light again
Xl '• 56 p. m. not a sight could be obtained
of the errati.- satellite.
Harold Jacoby, Rutherford professor «f
astronomy at Columbia University, with a J
group of his students gatheral at the little j
observatory in the university grounds at j
Broadway and 120 th street. The building j
is small nnd the telescope on top of it is ■
only six inches across, but it is the best that i
New York has in it"! vicinity. It was too
small and too weak for any good work last
nipht, and Prof. Jacoby expressed the hope
that some day some of the millionaires who
wish to benefit science will ouild and endow j
an observatory somewhere near the city,
yet far enough to «scape the smoke pall.
"I believe the eclipse took place on sched
ule time," he remarked last night, "but we
will have to depend on those more favorably :
situated than we are to describe its parti--
ular phenomena."
Government Determined To Have Judge
Landis Try Packers.
Chicago Nov. 16.— Government proie- j
cutors moved to-day to prevent indicted i
Chicago packers getting their cases out of i
the hands of Judge Kenesaw Landis.
when they filed an answer denying the
packers* charges that Judge L,andS had
acted as a special United States attorney ;
general against the packers in ÜBB.
The answer admits that Judge Landis
was appointed special assistant to the at
torney of the United States to Investigate
an alleged beef combination in Chicago, !
but denies that he was directed in any i
way to investigate the so-called trust with
reference to the particular defendants in
this case.
The Investigation at that time, accord- !
ing to the answer, was for the purpose of
obtaining information concerning the ac- 1
ceptance of rebates from interstate car
riers by the packing firms here, and it !s
asserted that Judge Landis'e compensation
was paid out of a special fund controlled
by the Interstate Commerce Commission.
Arguments wiil be heard by Judge Landis
to-morrow morning.
Home Market Club Would Await Result
of Investigation.
Boston. Nov. 16— By a vote of II to S the
Home Market Club, a leading high pro- j
tectionist organization allied with the Re
publican party, went on record to-day as
favoring a suspension of all tariff agita
tion until the investigations being made by
the Tariff Board are completed. Tlm club
members thought that th- present tariff
law should have a. fair trial.
" —
Washington. Nov. 16.— The population of
Great Palls. Mont., as announced to-day
Is 13,94-5, a decrease of SS2 compared with
14.9 C'"> in 1900. '
Director Durand said the returns as
originally received showed a total of 23,324,
5.376 more than the correct figures. Three
enumerators were arraigned, and two of
them were sent to jail for twenty-four
hours each and fined 1150 each, while the
third was in prison forty-eight hours and
fined 800
Sterling Silver
Gold ware
The beauty and exclusiveness
ot design in a production of
rhi? house — whether it be the
creation of our own artist crafts
men or the execution ot a
customer's own idea — add ma
terially to rhe intrinsic value of
the gems and precious metal.
Fifth Avenue Si
Thirty- ninth Street
New York
; j
<0r)0 r ) M Japanese Brcazss |.
J/^^^^^y W "I Carved Ivorir*
;^^^^ A Japanese Bronzes
y^^^S^^g^^ #.^a> Canrcd Irons*
Onsntai -actns
j The Oriental Store. j Screens and ?an»
t O * *J _ Shown m the
Japanese Jraintings New Art GaUery
THERE could hardly be a more charmingly un
1 conventional gift than one of these recently
imported water colors from Japan.
Yet. like hundreds of similarly pleasing things we're con
stantly receiving from the Orient, they're far from costly—
1 .00 upward for the framed subjects. 50 cents upward
for the unframed.
A large assortment of Framed Water Colors of landscapes
and figures are shown in the New Art Gallery.
A. A. antine & Co.
D^J,.,,.,. Between 13th and I^th Streets, N. Y.
Dl Had Way Abo: PKlatlelp&n and Bo«tcn
Are You Interested in Children r
The Five Points House
of Industry
for the Care and Education of Homeless Children is an
honored institution, with a history of sixty years I
vice. 489 little waifs were cared for temporarily la?'
year, the children of poor widows or parents helpless f
sickness or misfortune.
These children, formerly housed in the city, are BO
maintained in small groups in the country under family
conditions whtch make for their health and nappmess.
Funds Are Solicited
to meet the greater cost of this plan over the old condi
tions and also for the CHILDREN'S THANKSGIVING
and to provide them with warm clothing and shoes t
the winter. We urgently ask for contributions to be sent
to the Treasurer at the office. 442 West 23rd Street.
Wm. Church Osborn. President Arch. D. Ru**el:. Vicr-Pr««ie««
Wm. H. Wheelock, Treasurer Hugh N Camp. Secretary
C. B. Beorom. Superintendent
\potna >tcr 3%Ua*&yinui :\
I Your Watch Is Your Time-TaWi
I A two-hour train leaves wry htur, »n the ■«*
"I from Liberty M.. from "A. M. '•• ' : r. ,>U »« ■T^
J «« other trnlnnj 10 minute b«-{orc «»»' *° B^ , ?
f _ 2-"*,«. ■»• The use of hard •■•»•! rank*-* this !lI ,. !
<-lrunl< mihl ronifonabif ''*»•" '""'"""'g.m^i
~£ Vnllman service meet with fl »««*J' l , n * ,£? t £""
' ' dation, and the nl«ruy -with which the Mr tfll
* nr-iir tm npi>rcri»i .-,i I"> t «■»»•■ li' l "*- '.' [!••'*
ever tried fh ., route ' »hy not Ul - »»
Sleeper on. midnight train*
Mt'i ai». tt rd*j i.^V tor '«*»"■ ■ *—** !!■■■!! sirg^n - .-lire;-*** «•*
jewelry, furs, etc cv^ ln 5 >™» »tr«>t 6tti »»•• jDK COGS^ -1^- » J O »^i,.
Tel., r.rvant crn m «- Nattal. T49 eth *v«. f cure, has move-- ' T . it ,, „„_ ..* .

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