Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1911.
politic have been wonderine; tr-dajr whether there in any eiKniflcvuit oonneo tlon lietween this notion and Mi fact j ihst men? of theemployeoRof the Mn vires i :omnnny, which owned the dam. are on the ' town rhool lionnl, the police Ixvird and nne or two other bodies of municipal :t.mding. Many of the more well to do Ma of Austin lire stockholders m the Dompany. Frank and Oeorge Havless, the heads of the concern, have been expected in i town hut word cnmn to-day that they were confined to their beds in Ititurhnn lon, N. V., where the company has it" chief ofTleee. as result of the ihook of the disaster. The office of the mills hero was tossed down stream in the wave Two aides of if are open and a typewriter ind adding machine were found a few hundred yards nwav half buried in mud. The company's safe, which was rolled over in the IWfsBp of Water, has not lieen opened. It will le opened to-morrow and it is believed that a considerable Wim of money will be found. The end of the month was to have been pay day and the 40ii employes would have drawn their money lata Saturday afternoon. George Ravines MRt word to-day to t. N. Hamlin, the mill superintendent, to Ether together nil the hands and to nnv em to-morrow. Extra money hae lieen aant to meet the emergency. Hamlin himself did not suffer a great deal from the flood. His house was in what la known as Bayleaa row, n short distance below the mill. The flood took it from Ita foundation, but the family ban leen occupying It. "I kept telling Mr. Ham in," aaid hie wife to-day. "that I wanted io move down on Turner street." That where the best families of Austin land there is not a brick upon another to-day. "but he did not like the 1 of leaving here," Mrs. Hamlin con- 1 aaked him whether ho was id of the dam nnd he said: 'I'm not. fltlr afraid of the dam but yon never , telL I want my family to be on the In waavnruiaed in the flood hut his wemTjot serious enough to keen fal the hospital. His instructions President Rayless are to clear eakouarh of the pulp wood awav to koet IbamUl to the HU busy. Moat of the plant was not hadlv enough to hold up work t la estimated that there is now suffi- ,t pulp wood In good condition to the mill working for five years if iaahippedin. That is the supply made the flood's battering ram. greater part of this needs only to be gathered up ' IB the more deliberate search of the to-day it was found that some oaear things were done by the flood, fit the house of Father P. 0. O'Brien of Bt. Augustine's Church a mantel clock stooped exaotly at 2:29. The priest left his house for a time this morning and when he came back ho found that a souvenir hunter had walked in and removed the hands. Father O'Brien didn't mind the loss, except that it showed that even his house was not exempt from the Inquisitive visitors. To-night the constabulary placed a guard over his bouse to save it from further marauding. Out in the middle of the swept volley a picture frame thirty inehea s piare waa found to-day. The picture was missing and the framo itself was jammed into the mud, but the glass was unbroken The diggers in the debris found the bodies of two horses which had been picked up aad were caught in the tangle of debris aa high aa the third story of the mr.iu etreet buildings They were still in the torn ehreds of the harness with which they had been hitched to the two seated carriage th' was found right behind them. The spot in which thev lav is directly in front of the Goodyear Hot el Apparently they were standing at the door when the water came It has been found that what was the cellar of the Commercial Hotel has been Ailed with soil even with the surrounding ground The water evident lv washed Ck at least ten feet of loose earth. The house of Patrick Mitchell stood a quarter or a mile below the dam. It waa lirted up. carried ion yards and set down again with its walls torn apan On the third floor you could see to-day a coat hanging upon a peg on the wall All through the swept district lay the evidences ol the way households and places of business were caught in the midst of everyday lite. Here was a woman bending over a heap of debris eorting out the relics of hor home, a aheaf of photographs and sora cushions that had been mingled with a bundle or hav thrown from a feed store. Here was the broken nozzle of hose that had been upon the cart which was left when ita volunteer firemen deserted II on their false alarm run. A baby's a auit of clothes from the general the size tag still on it: a sinhon from the Commercial Hotel bar, a piece of a radiator from some house, a kitchen Utensil and handle bars of a bicycle were tunled together in another heap. An automobile with Pennsylvania li cense 3&330 had been rolled over and var from the pulp mill to a spot a mile and a half below. Its tonneau waa ripped off. tho chassis was twisted all out of kilter and the steering post was lent (double, but the tires on the three remain lng wheels were still inflated and the glass in one of the headlight was only snaked. This afternoon the wreckers came Upon half of a woman's head lying in the jTUbblsh. There was nothing else near it. A young girl's body with the hack part of the head severed was uncovered too. ' The relief work is being helped greatly ty the arrival of every train. Mayor Tieyburn of Philadelphia sent $5,000 and a considerable amount of clothing to-day with the word that it was only the first instalment of what that city is going to 'do. Mayor Louis Fuhrniann of Buffalo , called Dr. Dixon on the telephone to-day to ask him what Austin needed most. TheanBwer was men for the clearing work. Buffalo's Mayor replied that Vr) men Vfould start down to-morrow. Michael Murrins. Burgess of Austin, received a telegram of condolence from President Taft to-day. It is State law that the county shall bo liable lor the ex pen, or burial of indigent persons who lost their lives in such a disaster as Saturday's The Commie- Bioners nave no titled Or.lMXon that they stand ready to pay Ihe 120 required for each body. Five carloads of coffins ar rived in town to-day. Father O'Brien received 1500 to-day from Catholics throughout the State He is using it privately for such purposes as he sees lit "It is not for food and clothing that this money should be spent so much as for transportation out of town," said Father 0 Brian to-night. "The people are conrused and depressed. They can't think about helping themselves or better ing their own conditions What they need is the quiet rest of some refuge away from here." One of th" houses left standing was turned into a oommtaaary to-day under the supervision of Cant Oeorge (' .la 'k. commander of th" Ooveroors Iroopln Harrisburg In another house the nuises were doing nothing hut giving out cloth ing. Il wa r. common sight to see Women and men walking over inn pl.ltil that bridg" the rivulet R,-rna lli barren valley carrying shoe and sweater and coats and underwear in itieir arnn Many or the mlUtiiiTien have taken off their overcoat a and turned thoni nvei m tie- destduie ma The blu t ' . nnd brr.t hull ins ntf.de a queer contrast th" thin cotton w "'i- of th" anini i There la one m re atory or ,i man who worked in the ruins of hi own house. peter Benaon la a profeaaor In the Lock haven State Normal School, When he reached Austin Saturday night he went to the house wheic his tin 'her and hi eight-year o'd sinter Helena lived to gether :n hi... abaance. That nlghi and nil dav yesterday he found no trace of then, and the nelghbOIH could tall him nothing. To iay he oame upon his mother body, The tea char went to the morgue to go through the fi rmali ties neceasii and then he returned to the house nnd helped the poi pa of wn ck ers pull do, . iie ivm of I!"- house. Ib said wean:, lo-nifht ihat he had no doubt that hi ,-ister lav lomawhoia und i tt cap Many of the people have reached the aate aide HatnJ Mm Ka? rha HUPP 750 EQUIPPED 21, It. 1'. 4-rrt. Huaabout. Sliding QMt, "Bosch Magneto !KRtaLERM lTt BROADWAY, Tor. Mih It- n. t. BROOKLYN, ft, V ln Livingston St. Newark, Ksal "nnir Mnntrlalr. Ilouie stage where after two days of constant nuking their grasp of questions is dulled. An Italian approached one of his country men, Raphael Denafuri. and asked him whether fie had found his wife The other 1 man shook his head. "Well, go up to the morgue." said his friend "I inink she's there." "All right" answered Denafuri without the least emotion. He walked slowly to the little house where the body had ita place upon the floor. It was his wife without a doubt. The Italian only nodded his head and then walked out with an un comprehending smile upon his face. It AM SLIIt. SAYS BAY LESS. Foandatlon ot siutnclcntlv Beep t'nder Part That )ae Way. Pinqhamton. N. Y., t)ct. 2.-Photographs ol the dam of the Rayless Pulp and Paper Company which caused the flood at Austin were received here this afternoon. Presiden Oeorge C. Rayless of the company said after an xaminatlon ..f fK r-s Kt.t t),.. oh.w ... . uic; that the foundationa of the dam were not deep enough and that the disaster was due to the .lipping of the ground ! under the dam. , The sections of the dam that stood fast I were the sections under which the builders hrt ritfnn.ltv in h-t a ka I Aid mH on thi. ceo,.nt. hA I to a considerable denth 1'ndi-rih.n.rt.! that failed the foundation extended only to a depth of about five feet. In the work) and In strengthening the dam after the slip at the centre two years ago the recommendations of the company's en gineer, T. C Hatton, were carried out. Mr. Bay less said: "Engineer Hatton told us that the his- i tory of concrete dams was that if they failed It was because of lack of sufficient weight to withstand the pressure or the water at the base and that they would ne pusnea iorwara at t n. nase 'When the dam was beina built thev had a lot of trouble in getting down to bedrock at the west end and had to cut 1 into the ground about fifteen reef. This part of the dam, where the foundation was deepest, was the part that held. The foundation grew gradually less deep toward the eat end. where it was only about Ave feet deep. This is the part of the dam which is shown by the photographers to have given way; as it appears to me the ground undr the dam simply slid forward. "In building the dam we were guided entirely by the engineer. When Ihe oontre of the dam shooed two vejirs am it waa evident that the dam did not reach , seemed to think he referred to such mat down to bedrock at that spot Mr. Hut-iters when, after saving that he came ton said that we could draw off all of the from .. , sick mall Hlld one ,hat wag water and on the upstream side sink a I .., , ,. , ... wall fifteen feet that would reach down ,lkel'r to di voting, he added; to bedrock beyond any question or we! "And if I had I guess a good many could lower the height of the dam and . rolks would have been lietter Pleased than tnereny reatiee tne pressure. v con- iruuttjxi a nam oi logs upstream to re lieve the pressure and provide a storage capacity while we drained the lower dam to put in the retaining wall. We also followed out his recommendation by reducing the height of the dam. It was our intention to put in the reenrorcing wall later. "Having complied with his recom mendation we felt that the situation was entirely sooure and that nothing had lieen left undone to make the dam safe. "There was approximately only 20.000. 000 gallons in the lake above the dam when it failed. The amount impounded by the log dam was somewhat less than the amount impounded by the concrete dam." Tall for Money for Atutln. Mayor Gaynor received the following telegram yesterday CornEBsroar, Pa., Oct. 2 Ma von. New Yoaa: The people of Austin need Immediate financial assistance .lonv F. Stone Member of Relief Commi'tes. Contributions may be sent directly to Mr. Stone, or the Mayor will receive them and forward them. BABY MAKES A DIFFEBESCE. Widow Who Wa Suing for gM.OOO Add 33.O0O for the Half Orphan. Mrs. Alma C. Johnson, who is suing the Riter-Conley Manufacturing Company for damages for the death of her husband, who was killed while working on a build ing the company was putting up. become the mother ot a son on Sunday night, and, when Justice Gavegan in the Supreme Court was so informed yesterday he granted the request of Mrs. Johnson's counsel, Herbert Kmythe, for permission to amend the complaint so as to ask for 150,000 damages in place of 125.000. Gambler May Urop Annulment Holt. Supreme Court Justice Pendleton de cided yesterday that Ernest Victor Gam bier, caahier of the Merchants Exchange Bank, who hae been suing Edith Russell (ianibier, the "unkissed Pride." for an annulment of their marriage, mav dis continue his suit provided lie pays the costs of the action up to date; otherwise the case goes to a jury. East Friday, when the application for leave to discon tinue waa made, it was said by Oaui hier's counsel that his client had lieen informed that he had grounds for a dif fercnt suit. I.uw Compel Personal Heglitratlen. Albanv, Oct2. Attorney-General Cor mody said that inspectors or election in places of less than 5,000 inhabitants have no right to place on the registry list the name of a legal voter who did not vote the preceding year and who does not present himself in person on one of the registration days. "The very purpose under the lEavy law is to compel personal registration in such cases." says the Attorney-General. For sixteen years we've carefully studied the apparel wants of critical New Yorkers. The results are here for your inspection. Clothes and Haberdashery or the man who wants the best for the least outlay. nD WTTUVTAIFCnN TflUP IICU' un, niuui iniuioun uvnu un u SOME DISEASES ELIMISATED AMD EXPECTS MORE TO HO. ' Tells 4'lvle t'eflcratlnn llpn&rtmettl nf ! Pare Fend antl Urnga That Kvrr One ; person a revolt against Madero. who Hltnnlrt RKfMOl a Natural "PIWb ! elected President of Mexico yester tloti" llr. Rushy RXfrhatM a It. part. day. A denial has been made that Reys I contemplates a revolt against Madero, Dr. Harvey H. Wiley, chief rood ex- hut little credence is given to it here, as pert of the United Stales Department there is an :ictive Reyista junta at work, of Agriculture; Dr. I, Bitot Hams. I Among prominent Reyistas who have memlwr of the committee on legislature I bean here several days arranging for Iho and ethics of the American Modi oil I j aupfXaMd coming of their leader is Dr. Association, representatives of food and, j KaplnOM J Monteroa, Who Wat camialgti drug aasociations and others presumed , matigMr for Hcves when he didn't run for to have expert knowledge on drugs .lis- Vice-President in 1101, A Mexican army cussed the subject or pure rood and drugs , offloeT aaid to be ihe pciann.i I represent -yesterday at the first regular session or ! Rljve f Madero is in San Antonio, the new pure rood and drug department 1 presumably to keep an eye o;i the Reyista of the National rivic Federation in the . movement roomaor the New York Roard of Trndr MUtCOCtTT, Oct 2 - The result of the and Transportation. 203 Broadway election for Vice-President i not yet Plans for bringing about unlfOTrB j oartain, The City of Puobla went for State legislation were talked of and Presi- ( )o )a Harra. Vera CfUfl. for Vas pier, fio dent Heth how of the Civic federation 1 mp , j, . TamptoO for Sua.ee.. was empowered to appoint a comm Hrej jt is beUavad Sum carried Mexico it -.-or fifteen to carry out the objects of the , Dy a small majority BaclMWI of all new department. three say each has I tec:i el""lel A brief exchange of words took place j yotM r.ir ien. Rees hAVa heen re- at the afternoon session between Dr. Harris and Ir. H. H. Kusby of uonunma University, expert cmploed by Dr. Wiley, the payment of who- fees caused I controversy in ine Departmeni ot gn- j culture a few weeks ago, over 11 report, made by Dr. Rusby which was quoted by Dr Harris relating to laxity In the I suppression of impure food nnd drugs. ! Dr. Rnsbv took exception to tiie qnota- .... Ik. J ,V,, .".. . ' 1 .... . ' . u '! "-eferred to a cond.tion o, affairs which "" V" replied and finally said he agreed with DL..Rusb.y , , The, 17 5? , u report made by Dr. Rusby in 1003 Dr. R"y sd for the floor and said: "The report that Dr. Harris relers to applies to conditions existing in HW3 which do not exist now. Matters have improved greatly since then and the drug houses generally observe the law fairly and honestly. I made a report four :.,'.l.i.K i ,..., v,,. tttlitaa ' vears ago .ZL . .' .V ' j"7" had changed for the better then, and since 1 then they have changed marvellously for the better." At first it looked as if Dr. Harris was ' inclined to go into a controversy over the matter. He referred to a report which was made in .luly of this year in which he said refer"nce was made to . , , , . , . j. . dru house of high repute which did not oney me taw and men ne eno.ee. nrieuy by saying he agreed with Dr. Rusby. Mr. Low presided at the forenoon session and announced that the object of the meeting was to give the federa tion some insight into tho pure food quee tion, and after some nmarkson the neces sity of uniform State legislation he in- troduoed Or. Wilev. who said ne wouifl , make his talk general and not n into j controversial maWers. The audience tnv Hre Dr. WlleV continued; "As civilization advances and popula tion increases man as the individual he comes less able to look out for himself and the State musi become more pater nal. The quarantine law is a moat strik ing example of State paternalism. In olden davs everv one was in a position to , ------ . . . know when a contagious disease was in a community. In cities like New York it I is impossible for the individual to know; j hence the disease placards and quaran- tine. Drugs are not the fetish they were fifty years ago. but they have to he safe- ! guarded lor the punuc goou. in drugs ; we have what you might call a new sci ence, a delving into and an exact tabula tion of drugs and their exact action on the body. Medical knowledge no longer worships schools hut rather adopts every thing that science has proved helpful." Dr. Wiley said that pharmacy had ad vanced a ii result of the new attitude of the medical world. He referred then to diseases that had become extinct and to others which he said he believed would eventually liecome extinct. "I am not advocating or expecting er- iietual life." he continued, "but a natural dissolution is possible for every one. and for that reason I advocate a national board of health, with the head of the de partment in the President's Cabinet. Such a depurtnmnt would Imi a great asset meas ured by monetary value alone. For forty years the Department of Agriculture as a separate bureau was a weak and puny thing. To-day it is a great organization and It is so because it is an executive Cabi net department. Efficiency of the nation depends on the efficiency of its individual our Spanish war history, and the latter uniui- lUKH OUI tlllllV, UUI 1111 iv.ll HMO are terrible tninga to read or I)r Wllaw did not want to see a world peopled with old people, he said, but he wanted to we ixyiple live so that when one laculty died all died, and to see dis ease prevented. Dr. Lucius P. Rrown, president or the State and National Food and Dairy De partments, said that drug adulteration was the most despicable practice imagi nable, which, he said. "In its lowest form is simple larceny and in ita highest may lie murder." Dr. Thomas Darlington, formerly of the New York Hoard of Health, gave statistics to show how much the death rate had gone down araoug babiee through better knowledge of the mils of con taminated milk Speeches were also made by George L. Flanders, former president of State and National Food and Dairy Depart ments, Albany; William C. Breed, counsel for the National Wholesale Grocers Association; Timothy Healy, president of the International Brotherhood of Stationary Firemen, und others. Mr. Healy, who was the last, speaker, made the audience sit up by saying that he remembered a factory where bread was made twenty years ago in which the workers when they rested sat on the piles of dough and that the bread waa some times nearly black from the dust that got into it. Mr. Low is expected to appoint the committee of fifteen to carry out the objects or the new department some time this week. noPEBFi esh ill head BEY01 r ntl.Martrrlst tiattirr at Nan xntonln - Mexican Cabinet Making. I Sn Antovio Oct 5 Several mal-1 contents of various types are here hoping for the advent of Oen. Rernardn Reyes. , ! who, it is reported, is coming to direct' ported. His folk Went generally refused to vote. Boa:ise it is the first election charizs of fraud will certainly bnniaile by defeated candidates There has bon no t rouble Kl, Pso, Oct. 2. Further returns Irom the Metican election While showing that tho contest for Vice-President is OlOM leave no doubt of the election of Pino BtiarM Of Yucatan the running mate of Francisco I. Madero, the nom inee for President of Mexico. Dr. Vssquez Oomer. failed to carry his home State of Tampico. but he carried numerous other localities where neither he nor Ruarez was personally known. The part that Oomez played in financing the revolution has popularized him with many Mexicans, while many voted for j Suarez because they have utmost con- blv candidates from various parts oi tne fldence in Madero and wish to give him I State. None or the Fssex Assembly can hl choice in tl, o nit hishiut ,,ei.-.. In ti,i : didn tes responded to the invitation. Sen- country Dr. Gomez will probably be retained in inn aianero i aiuuci as .nn ,'ster of Education. Madero will be glad to have him if he will remain. I BrneetO Madero, uncle or the President- '... I Will rotnnin ni l,,,,,,.r of Vinnnn.. and acting President d la Barra will be made Foreign Minister if he will accept ir not ne may return to Washington as Ambassador. Madero is determined to enlist De la Rarra In his Government ir possible. HOR HEP TIIE TROI SERS OE ALL. Thief geared Out of the Madlsen Arm a Trine Too Ijitr. Through the corridors or the Madison Armsapartmonts, at 144 and 14ft Madison avenue, the morning or September 26 there ran a man crying ror his trousers and refusing to be comforted. And at thp ory other men sat up in bed and gaztnl about rooms void of trousers Had they left them on the stairs? Re flection convinced them that they had not leit them on the stairs. Then where were they, and some one reaching ror his watch on the mantelpiece answered by yelling "Burglars!" It was true. Down in the basement a door was round jimmied open. The bur glar had come up that way trying door knobs as he went . The women had locked their doors and the burglar had not at tempted to force them. But the men every bleaaed pair of trousers was gone. The Madison Arms is really two houses joioni v IUC tuu S iiy n toiieioi. . . . . . ... . Thp h'rlar had gone up through 144 and then entering this corridor had started on the down trip through 14fl. lie went through the top floor successfully, but on the second floor was interrupted in such joined at the top floors by a corridor an abrupt manner that he tied He tried the door of the apartment oc cupied by Mr. and Mrs. Eliot Keen. The door gave and he poked an inquisitive head into the room. Mrs. Keen awoke with a start and said severely to the head: "What are you doing hereV Get out at once!" and as the head ducked for the stairs she hurriedly donned a kimono and followed. Down the banisters the burglar slid, with Mrs. Keen at the head of the stairs urging him to greater exertion, while her husband leaned nut of the window and yelled for the police. The burglar went out the front door at a speed that took him to the corner and out or sight in a jiffv It was at this moment that the man who missed his trousers awoke and started for the hall in a liathrobe Others joined him and as the burglar could not have carried the trousers with him in his sud den flight they searched the house, and in a room at the top found the garments on the floor emptied of money and watches. The burglar had been particularly bold. One man who is said to be an artist had read himself to sleep and was propped up in bed with the light shining brightly when the burglar stole his pan taloons from a chair within two feet or the bed. There is a policeman on a .stationary post two blocks away, at Madison avenue and Thirty-fourth street, but he had not seen the burglar fly down the front stops and had not hoard the calls Tor help rrom Mr. Keen. Police Headquarters was notified of the burglary about Hi o'clock in the morning and about 3 o'clock detectives appeared. But the man who emptied the trousers is still missing. II. B. HOF.TCIIII S ABItESTF.lt. Physician Charge Him With t.rund lisreenj 111 a Stock Ural. Harry B. Goetchius, hoad of the firm of Harry R. Goetchius ( Co., stock brokers, with office at 20 Broad street, waa ar rested in his offices yesterday charged by Dr. Rodger Power O'Neill of fltO St. Nicholas avenue with grand larceny. On February last the physician says that he ordered Goetchius to buy 2(io shares of a mining stock for which he was to pay Ooetchius 20 per cent, or the purchase price down and the rest in monthly in stalments. The stock and the broker's commission came to 11,411, or which Dr. O'Neill says he had paid $761 up to Septem ber 1, when he decided to transter his stock to another firm. Goetchius. says the doctor, promised to make tlit trans fer on September 25 after the balance had been paid, but according to Dr O'Neill he did not do this and when the physician investigated he siv ho tound that the stock hid not beui pur- ..I. ..,.1 . 1 , I . t),a ltrLnr Goethius was locked up in Police Held- quarters. He filed a petition i't bank- ritptcy in Trenton. V J., ft year ago. He is not a member of either exchange. He was at one time a member of the firm nl Etneraon It Co., with Ofnoea at 42 Rroad way Before he came to this city he practised law In Chicago. Heart of rar Htrn tiana Held for Murder. Boaco Lynch, thp leader of the ear ham gang, was found to be responsible by the Coroner's Jury yesterday for the j murrier of John McNally , another member otthe gang who was kibeo on Septemb r 111 in th hailway of a tenement bullalng at IBS Kast inoth street. Frank McNsily. a brother of the murdered man, mm that I.ynrl, was angry because none of his friends had visited him when he was in the Hurlem court prison and had da lilierately shot John MoNally in tne buck as the brothers passed l.ynch's rooms. Coroner Wlntrbottm sent l.ynoh to the Tnmbe without bail. NO WILSON BOOM IN PLATFORM 00 YERORS REASOX FOR LETTISH IT UO IS. Mn-h.r r ih. r.. mention and He Think II W mild He Indellrate tn Vole Kor It Platforms for Both Parti" Marked Out In Conferences. TifWTBW, N. J., Oct. 2. Conferences ' appropriated l2a.noti for tho expens8 Of held this afternoon and to-night, resulted i the committee. Perhaps DO event has in agreement which it is lieliovod will .been more discussed by Democratic form the practical basis for both the I and Republican politicians in New Wk Republican and Democratic platforms ! city within the last few days that thai to he adopted at the two State conventions 1 Albany Investigat: n. Democratic poli-to-morrow. Tlie Demncrats will stand j ticians admit that the investigation is) for all the progressive leislnt ion enacted I intendsl to be an titlark upon the Re- . at the last .session and will advocate such I publican leadership of William mrtlM, tit thrtr proposed reforms Of last year as Jr., chairman or the Republican State! havanot jret bom plauad UDOII the statute j committee and lor a wore or yeara Re- j boo'ita. Ih ItopUbllOMl platform will ls publican leailer of Albany, as CortfervatWa .is its fraimm believe the I Democratic sentiment is dividetl as to j public will s'an.l for at this time. the wisdom or the invesi iRailon. 1110 Tilt general OUtlltie or the DenOOntiO ' Democrats who favor it say that Repub platform w:is (lisrtuaasd this uftemoon at j lican legialators for years have sent mm OonfOmOM of I ov. Wlhlon with a score or I mittres into New York county to attempt mot of the Senator and legislative candi- j to destroy Tammany, the Oihbs. I'assett. dat. who Called upon hlffl in response 1 upon to invitations. Il wu agreed that tho platform shall Indorse all th legislation put through by the Demo rats last winter. It will advocate reform in varloUJ State institutions whi"h have lieen VlaltOd by the Qovernor I tie last month. It will also pledge the party to ' ring ntiout tne reor- ganl ution of several state departments, following In this respect the suggestions made by Oov. Wilson in his campaign of a year ago. Some of the niemlers of the Demo crat i' convention wanted to include in the platform an indorsement of Oov. Wilson for the Presidential nomination. To this the Oovemor would not assent. He pointed out that as a member of the convention it would be in extremely bad ta-te for him to sanction such an indorse merit, ne nevennema apprevi-wa intended compliment. Among Ihe Democrats who called upon the Governor were Senatorial and Assem- j ator Osborne of that county telephoned! thai he was unable to get hereto-iny. DUI will he on hand early to-morrow tnorn- ,n4 ... - The proposed Republican platiorm was wh lolled into sll.l PO tO-nilllll by S roni- mitteo appointed by the conference which met last Saturday afternoon. As agreed upon to-night the platform will indorse the provisions of the present public util ities law, ill pledge the party to maintain the principles ol the Gcrati law, with a modification of the methods of holding elections deeigned to encourage rather than hinder voting, will advocate legisla tion authorizing the roriiiation of mutual insurance companies tor the protection of manufacturers under the employers' liability law and will declare in favor or such a stringent corrupt practices act as was enacted last year. The Republicans will reiterate their belief in the maintenance of a high pro tective tariff and will advocate the pro gressive policies which the party will lay Nairn to have fostered in the past. The plaHorm will alsosoiinda warning against continued or unnecessary attacks upon the business interests ol the country. At a oonierence of the Hudson county Democratic Assembly candidates in Jer sey city last night it wa derided to stand together at to-day's State Democratic convention In Trenton for the adoption of planks bearing on equal taxation re form or State institutions and on labor legislation The candidates also agreed to stick out ror a-State platform instead or countv platforms Congressman Eugene F Kinkead and County Chairman James Hennessy attended the conference. WILMS MES BESOM IS ATEII. Kvery Hudson County rmblyman Who supported the Governor Won. The official vote received by the twelve successful Democratic candidates for nomination for members or Assembly in Hudson county was compiled yesterday at County Clerk John F. Crosby's office in Jersey City as follows: Charles M. Egan, 19.71B; Cornelius Ford, 1.42; Thomos F. A. Griffin. 1,250; Thomos F. Murtin, 17,11; James C Agnew, 18.457; George F. Rrensinger, 10.19; Charles F.. S. Simp son, IS.gll; Joseph M. Branegan, 15,35s; Thomas M. Donnelly. 15,100; Philip BteUerWald, IS, 775: William S. Davidson, 13,770. and Peter H. James, 13,525. It was originally announced that Assemblyman .lames, who thought he had tieen defeated and later nominated hy unofficial returns, had been beaten for renoininution by Jumes J. McAteer, whoae vote was given as 14.970. James insisted that he was a winner and the figures were retubulatcd yesterday tftcr noon An error of addition was found in McAteet's Column and James took his place among the lucky twelve. Everv- Hudson county Assemblyman who Voted lor James F.. Martine for United States Senator and supported Gov. Wilson's reform measures was re nominated. So wen- Assemblymen Mar tin and Ford, who didn't vote for Martine but who later stood for most of the Governor's bills. The names of nine of the twelve successful nominees appeared on the primary ticket within brackets as "Democratic nominations" having the indorsement of the Big Six and the regu lar organisation. The three who ran I ndepende ntly of the machine were Ford. James and Rrensinger. The official Democratic vote for the shrievalty nomination was as follows: N. Peter Wedin. 10,364; Emit (iroth, 8,341; Adolph Lankering, n.n'7; Oeorge B Bergkamp, 4.117, and Alexander J. Clem ent, 3,911. Wedln'a plurality, 1.023. Demeeratlr asemitlyatgn Decline, to Meet Dot . w ilton, ORANQBi N- J.i Oct. 2 - Assemblyman John J. Bracken, renominated last invitation of (lov. Trenton with tha i Democrat. ot Orange, week, has declined the Wilson to meet him in ther Democratic nomi nees and dlaouai he party platform. Bracken and Ass mblyinan Frank P. Shalvov were the targets ot some of the Governor's ante-primary hot shot, in which he charged then, with not sup porting his policies ill the last session of the Legislature. Bracken said lo tay that he would not discuss any matter with iho uoveroof until tha uovernor worn returned t tha timo of the graft retracted hla ohargea timi Bracken had; hum rt Voar hro. were diamiaaed yester been unfaithful to hla pledge?, iay iy Juatioa Scudder In the Supreme j I'oiirt. The motion for dismissal w,is UELEti. TEs TO s son hoses. I made by Oragen'a oounaei, jamea v. uaborna Assistant Diatriot Attorney New Brick hurvh Pastor t Be Installed I Dennis O'I.eity, who was ill court, was Next Suiiritn. .asked if he hud anything to say and he 1 he New Yori; Presbytery spun' its meeting yeaterday (?ettmR I semi annual , through routine business. A reaolutii n was paaaad favoring the arbitration t reatiee now awaiting ratification by the Senate. The iiev William Pleraon Morrill, from Chicago, v.as received into the N'ew York Presbytery as pastor of th" Briok Church. Ho will be installed on Sunday, when the Rev. I'r. Van Pyke will deliver the ser mon and the Rev. Mr. Jo Wet t will make ihe prayer or installation, The following delegates to the synod, w hich is to meet in Auburn on October 17, were chosen: the Itevs. William I Adnms Brown. John l". Palme- Rule bin. John Henry Jowatt, floor)?" N Web ster. M. ft. Wyiie, w. Merie-Hmith, A Edwin Keiuwiti. Albert 1.. Rvans and Anthony K. F.vana; nnd these elders in is. F HniiocK. j. leveland Cady, Kobert Abbott, Jamai F. Ware, S M. Ballard, James Alexander. J, F. Meaalnger, T. W. Morris, James Anderson und Williatti M Murray. lexowiso or babses. ' Albany InvesllRatlon Begins Tnxlsv With ' Pollllelans Much Interested. SOT I The investigation or Albany city and I county by the Democratlo Senate Com mittee headed by Senator Howard R. Rayne, or New Rrighton. Richmond county, with James W. Osborne ol New York ci'y aa chief counsel for the com mittee, will begin in Albany this morning. Thp rvmratio majority at Albany lias laMOW, Mai't and Meiritt and Merritt committees and that the Republicans are going to get a little ol their own medicine. Patrick B, McCain-, Ihe Democratic leader of Albany county, has been in town dis cussing the investigation with Charles F. Murphy and he thinks the result of the investigation will be to unhorse Mr. Barnes as Republican leader of Albany coun'y and eventually as chairman of the Republican State Committee, The idea is that Rarnes unless dethroned will get the warring Republican factions in the State together for the Presidential and Gubernatorial Campaign! next year, and that he is altogether too good a Re publican strategist to be permitted to remain at the head of the Republican State committee. Under the Levy law in th" campaign in the State in 1912 there will lie a separate column n the ballot for presidential electors. The Democratic argument is to ,ne effect that even should a Repub- , -,, I ' 1 y- m ,hP StJltP for President the Democrats ith Rarns out of the way would have a splendid opportunity of carrying the State. Democrats who opposed the investi gation say that similar Republican attacks on New York ci.y have done much to solidify the Democrats here and predict that th" Iomocratic attack on Barnes will only make him stronger in Albany county and will eventually solidify the warring factions in the Republican party in the State in his favor. They say that a Republican la a peculiar creature, that he will riant his brother Republican bit terly; bill that as a rule when the Deno- I crats get alter a Republican brother the Republican brethren all light the lemo crats. For the last three weeks Mr. Osborne has had headquarters at the Rensselaer Inn at Troy, where he has conducted preliminary examinations ot propoeed witnesses in the investigation. Mr. Os borne has told his Iriends that he believed the Bayne committee would be ready to report to the Senate in January or Feb ruary. FATE Or PRIMARY BILE. Senator Grady May senate Will Perfect and Pa the Kerrl-lllauell Measure. Alban'T, Oct. 2. -Gov. Dix. remained at Lake George to-day resting up alter his all night vigil in the Executive Chamber Saturday night and Sunday morning during the direct nominations tight in the Assembly. Senator Thomas F. Grady, the acting majority leader in the flneato. Mil to-day: "We will perfect th" F'eriis-Rlauvelt bill passed by the Assembly yesterdiv and pass it with Democratic votes on Wednesday. The amendments the Senate will make to this bill will not be objec tionable to the Assembly and that house will concur In the amendments and Gov. Dix will sign the bill. It seem plain, now that the smoke of the battle has cleared away, that if the Democrats in the Senate do not pass the Assembly bill the eighty-three Democratic and Re publican Assemblymen who banded to- S ether on Saturday determined to piss le Senate Hinman-tii eon amended direct nominations bill will promptly pass this Hinman -Green bill and semi it to the Governor, who will sign it in case the Democratic Seriate refuses to paaa the Governor's bill." "I think the Senate will pass the Ferris Rlouvelt direct nominations bill passed hy the Assembly yesterday." aaid Senator Murtuugh (Democrat of Chemung i to-day, The only other two members of th' legislature here to-day. imnihll IUBU Hoey and F'oley, expresd similar'ssnri ments just before leaving for New York at 2 o'clock. The Assembly Kerris-Hlau- velt bill will pass ih" Senate only In the event that the Democratic Senators are convinced that the eighty-throe Assem', lv mei who on Saturday favored some kind of a direct nominations bill would. In c is of no affirmative action by the Senate on the Assembly bill, again take up the Sen ate Hinnian-Green amended bill and send it to the Governor. It is said that this bill is perfected and needs no .imndm,ms in the Assembly and Conaequontly would go direct to Gov PIS for 1 signature after passing the Assembly Assemblyman Foley slid to-day that he did not believe favorable action in the Senate could be secured this week on the new charter for New York. New Law ;o Into Effect, Albany, Oct. 2. One of the laws passed hy the present Legislature which went into effect to-day prohibits the employ ment of male under IH or females under 21 in any factory more than nine hours in any day or more than fifty-four hours in any one week. Another law which became effective to-day was Senator O'Brien's claaaing bakeries as raobries and subjecting them to regulation under the factory law and the supervision of the State Labor Com mission. Better sanitation in bakcriia is aimed at by the law. 4'raarn Indlcl meats IMmhUiim!. F.leven indirtmrntA rhtirgiiin Munici pal Juatioa John M. Cragen of Queeni with forgery and grand larceny, which ,,,,, f ,., O L. I I . I . I luients had been 1 taken over by the Attorney-uenoral'i office and were not in the uuatody of the Diatriot Attorney "f Queens. No one appeared for the Attomey-Qeneral, HunyadiTH I Janos M Natural Laxative Water Speedy Sure Centle Quickly Relieves CONSTIPATION SATIOSAI, COMMITTEE FALL, To Wert on December II In Wahltixtnn Rgfi) Notice to the Philippine!. After a meeting in thia city yesterday between Gov. John F. Hill of AugustH Ms acting chairman, and WUHmo HaywanJ r this city, secretary, ot the Republican national committee, a call was issued f,,r a meeting of the committee in Washington on December 12 at the New Willard Hotel AJ this meeting the claims of the variom chics lor the convention will be heard Intj the place and time will he decided Upon, Among others RulTalo, St. Louis and Clu cago will be applicants. It is necessary for this call to be iiIM in time in order to notiry the member in Hawaii, the Philippine Islands. Alak and Porto ftloo. i his is the call: Ntw YOM, Oct. tan Ihe members of the Republican national committee are hereby ailed to niest i the NOW Willard Hotel In the city of Wnhln- ton, D. C, at n o'clock a. M. Tuesday, I)e, ember 12, 191 1 This meetliut l ' ailed for the purpose nf flxlne the t line and place of holding ths nut Republican national convention nd to transact any other business which niy properly be presented, and th esion will (ontiuue until such business is completed .tons- F HttiLi Acting Chairman Wlt&tAM H a T warp, Secretary BROKAW BROTHERS ASJOJt PLACE AND FOURTH UKRVL The chilly snao in the air is a gentle reminder that Fall Clothing is in m order. ' Our stock of Men's and Boys' jS Fall and Winter U Suits and Over coats was never in better order to provide you with just what you want in styles, ma terials, colorings and patterns. Garments that equal the Clothes of the good custom tailors but cost only half as much. Fall Hat s.nd FurnUhing. ESTAB-OVER HALF A CENTURY CARPET CLEANSING By fern pre td Air lnfire-rVjo Building. FIRE-PROOF STORAGE i For Household Goods. T.M.STEWART, 436-442 WEST 51 H ST. , recmerty Yua Tounde 320 7'Sv KT in IBM. PING UP 5807 COLUMBUS j MARK I EI). conwixr: .rKKHMAN.- -On Ortobfr 3 In the baptistry Of Trinity Church. Boston, by ihf rc tor. the Rev, Alexander Mann. D, D AufUSta V. Arkrrtnan to William K. CorwlM of New Vorli. DIED. IU.IVK.N--n Oetobrr :. Marlon A Bllven. in her lath year. Funeral Strvloes, prtVStS, St her late resldenrr, wrroepect place. BrooklyD, Turdn' rr- i. Inn. h o'clock, IIAHN - Suddenly, on Oetrber 1. IMI, MOMBt Weahlaf ton, BslUmors, Md vnillant B. bnhn ,,t Mnln. Pa., son of Mary B. Hahp Md busbaad f the ista Carol Watklai Hsbs, Funeral t IJO P. M. on Tuewiny. Oeteber I Mount Watblnftoo, Interment si liye. N. Y Oetober 4. HURST m Buadsy, Ortotier 1, 10)1. at "Kuril , h'une. Haitilllon. nermuda. Mary A , rtnulh ti r of the late A. .1 and Sarah I". Hurst KIHKI VD At New London. Conn . on Oelobor S nut. CbsrlSS P, Klrkland. stat of the l' P.dward and l.lli n Thorn Klrkland. In lit- IS yi-ar. Notice "f funeral hereafter. j I.A.N MAN. --In Brooklyn. Monday mornlnir. OrtO' her:. Itlll. Anna Downing" Laninan. dSUfbW ef ihe lale Margaret Downing and Pavld Trumbull Lanmaa. Funeral services will bi held nt I'hrlst Church, Clinton and llninna I t ,n n, bo A, m on Wednesday, October t, j MacINTYRE. On.Oetober I, at to p. U . si i Incenl'i Hospital. William Teal I, cldi t - 11 of Mr. and Mr John Bradford Msrlnlyra tilnnlngham, Ala. Funeral sen Ices at St 1 ranelt Xavlf I ' I 1 Va rsi ism st. Wednesday tnnrr.lng a' 11 o'clock. Interment Rural Cemetery, tibsn N V .Syracuse iN. vi Post'Stsnriaid, Wllllamsporl (Pa.l Sun, Jerse Bhorc ifs.l HeraM, and lllrmlngham. i la i Age Hci lU pleaas copy. PECK. At Munich. Qenaaay, ieptsmber n i""' Alfred i,. peck, beuned butbsnd '? icy Straus Peek. Pa tallies and friends are r SOU Sited la attend Ihe funeral ,,n Thursday, fie lobar ,v pi ,i stall A M . al Temple I nianll 1.1. ttd - ' Ik' 1 a . I RVOU Pa. el Into the life beyond, tr "' I hon'e la Brooklyn OB Sunday. October I Frank Rudd. teloed husband of Annie c, I lludd, In the Hith enr of his age, Funeral and In ism sot piuaie. hin,ii omit I lowers. , SdNTIII'.IMhlt. - taaae M Sonihelmer. ag"t Funeral Tint I cnkhai CBVateB," -'41 West ? I si. iFaaxi i'. cauraau. iiuiloinoi. w edm j da) . i o'clock, , WAU4H Kllddsnly, at Morrlatown. N J " 1 her 2. 1911, lloherl l orrea Walah. In ihe .wh yee.r al his age j I nri rat private from hla late residence. Readies road. Morrlsiown, V J.. on Wsdnesdsri ; t'lt'ibei . I MM III Ul IIS. I ckspels. Ambulaaos Servlcs. Tel. lit! Cbeltes. a 1