Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1911.
3 JAIL FOR ONE BIG SMUGGLER ix nut 1 1 a n r Iff HAXOCVFF8, i on .f.WMYv PAIR, ,nue llnnsli Iti-rrlinlnnir, Brlnren I narnerrlnl mttl Pleasure NmuRVllnR Xllli ' Imtfte of rrn Vriri f rime IHisrrn nl ncr I'm WT. in Mchtenateln of the Llohten v cory t'omixiny of Fifth HW, : ! larffaai Importing concerns kind in town, was km handcuffed Inn from the United states i 'irl yesterday under a flMlf - sentence '.i iho penitentiary, ura of itntiMllnR and the "sleeper scheme am laid al t i ? door and rrn haa paid Itsn.mm to settle ip - brought i y the Government H iiffh, who sentenced him, . . distinction twtweon commercial r i- and "foolish pereons" who - tdle Jewelry for their own wear. . 1 lof.iro him yesterday Nathan i lealhnr manufacturer of Ko Wis who wm Indicted for mug rwelry on the evidence of the i n he fava it to. Allen WOI lined I7 7p- John K. rollina or Memphis, president of the Southern Coal ( ; my, Indicted for conspiracy to im c.: as a part of the name affair. ! lined M000l The tines were paid Imnw I I'i'ly. The I'niteil States At- rney Bald last evening that a civil sull t hr iiip;ht bf Hie Government to r- . r i he home value of the nnniKKlod jet iry plua the duty, In'all'aboul sus.onn. i - : I'itrict Attorney is going after c iked customs officials who tnarle It rrrelhle for Allen and Collina to alip Jewelry in without paying duty. Both riien u ill te called upon to tell the Grand .1 try a hom they linled. Iter imin Duveen of the firm of art j liters Wat not sentenced yesterday rt his plan of guilty of undervaluation. Mr D 'I veen's COtinae asked for a post- t Di -n.-nt to October :3. which the -fudge granted. The Duveeni have settled thl r - .Us against th-m for 11,900)000. Il was upon the testimony before the lnnri .Jury of Mrs Helen Pwelle Jen V ns, with whom the leath-r manufac turer had been friendly, tha Allen and ( la were Indicted, A quarrel rup tured the friendship and Mrs. Jenkins went before the Grand Jury last August ant II: ' testified that Allen had tmuuled ii Junett, moo. a v,irl necklace valued tlnO.OOQ and bracelet, articles that en h-id bought for her. Collirs was ssd i f Conspiracy and in addition rf smuggling i ii ti.. same da v a five rird pearl neoldaO) with a iiamond Si I ruhy clasp and a pearl anil diamond I icelet im June '.'5. wu. Allen. Col- - Mrs Jenkins and a maid arrived together from Europe. !?oth Allen and Collins pleaded guilty. ', '. n to smuggling, Collins to oonapiracy Their counsel requested Judge Hough jo hear privately n nrjitri'iii for mltl f ion .if intenco, lellir.ir, the Judge wph undes rank 'hat Mr Allen's ' illy should he' r certain details oon f n ng his relations wish Mi Jenkins he l.iwyer desired to mention Die Attorney Wis- interposed no ob tion, ni Judge Rough heard boh - in his chambers si t P M. Mr Wise oji. i.d n for jail sentences W V. 'Mhara ttauihi for Allen and Collins, il .in . Ih'y Ii" tilled merely .lude Hough agreed with Mr Smith !tie District Attorney though! it neces i. iv 10 make a statement concerning the r sona for a private hearing, lie svtid: " I Lis ii not at an uncommon prooi ice. i was pr-e;. and h-::r i i ll they had 10 i. y which oonais-ed of nothing more then rt complete confeaaion of the crime a-, charged 1 pressnted the fans m the case to the .fudge, calling his attention i the foci tha' the qui ui ity . if the Jewelry ..lid other merchandise smuggled by these men was very I trr rnd according to information In the posses-ion of the ' i ivenunoM indicated tha: ui the eerom hmeut of tic fraud iKin ihe Govern ment one oi liotli of the d"fenduts had 1 nhed a Government inspector. ,.nd thit i my opinion th" defendan's should be sentenced to orv a terra in jail Judce Hough stated that in h's opinion tlvs t eopin were in no different ci tegory from M.-s Adrionoe, Mngn Morgeptnau. Gov. .; ns and other; who were guilty of similar otTenoeH at times subsequent lo thi llllllllissllln of orTenc n hv these par : i ular defendants, and tha Uia fact that defendants were tcooenpeniod by women of ill repute did not in any way have any bearing upon the crime against Cnitod states, and that under these reiimstanoee he did not consider ihai ' . -iiould be sentenced to serve any ten i of imprisonment." Liichtenstetn pleaded guilty of under valuation and oons piracy, He is records d i.- the principal in the famous "shtcr trunk" smuggling conspiracy which iibled the customs authorities aimt t a years ago and which Implicated several customs (inploycoa on bribery charges. The undervaluation frauds, so '. . as the f.ichtenstei n company is oon- ii-d amounted to 170,000. In addition t '., sum t nit ; d Stat, s Attorney Henry A Wise demanded penalties sufficient ' bring the total Up to 1120,000, the amount paid I y the Liohtenstelns in settlement i : all Civil claims. n e . f the argument! made yesterday by William Wiokham Smith in asking I e a tspended sentence for his client m the amount paid in settlement of the ; ' laims. Mr. Smith uls.i raid that -.en ie law as amended in Its was regarded by importers as unjusl arid ml ,md that. Uchtenetein took it himself to enter merchandise at Wl ' i thought was the true murk.-t i le Mr. Smith t ilrl the court that i lentenoe would be the "acme of and the "pursuing of a prose -1 t . the length of tM-r oution. ' District Attorney Wise replied that is charged against Uchten- .'.rcd seven years, from 1903 ' ' ."! would doubtless have con i longer period had i' not the "sleeper trunk" discoveries. - ier, he added, had also hin : il ivernment in every way in g.iioti ot the unaervaiuanon lr .a. sentence Judge lb ugh said: ami there is a very creat dis- twpon those foolish pMrsnns 1 uid equally foolish men . a uonitne mio this country as hrlne upon thpir persons or 1 111 th ii hiwasie some articles insnl tn, pereou&l wear and do ity upon Hv in and smuggling i'f course thai is sgalnat 'i therefois it Is wrong but ' .1 vi r- different thing from a ititilird 1 oiirsr of smuggling for in ig (linn iin u a pari of the ctioii in Which 11 oc uis, ii. root f all hole busU 11 is uommonly r-nown us undi r- 1 ess cttri d on at ths pa t mud opi think Dapeeiaily si him po.ti years la now notorious, I' is ...! than a judicial question Hut 11 l cilar form "I wrong - -. rife at tble, tii" ureal place 11 itttO th1' I lllly'll Sh P-s. lull m ih impeign avalusi ituegePi tonal knowledge, befora this par 1 sinuggltM oeossd. 1 this d f.'iicla 11 belongs, III my 1 , - i i iii Hi immunity thai . sruptl ig the businsea of the ..- . ! 1 . n .c. I ha 1- en d-ung it a great .is Utf-r the rseulte of the civil h!ch Uaa tn en statsd without denial, t" looluih to impose r. fine alone, rv v ao to ho cnihuig hut a flue the 1 11ht to be nolle proased. On the ' ' . ' '1 (be defendant is a msa some vaui gu ui years and no one snppos's that It would he to the benefit of the community that anv long term of imprisonment should he Inflicted upon him. But he should be mad" SB example of and that will hp done by Imposing a seutnue of four months ai Black eell'S Island. A nne of II under He conspiracy count will Mso be imposed. as rii: v rs sr n h b f ft.VCMM. l.arrlon. Offlelals snd Ivlllan, Turn IsIlM (Iter lo noalan Visitors. - r, i.il r:,hir itrrpit. lt to TBS Sex. RAMtLTON, bVrmuda, Oct. 2 ThP Indent and Honorable Artillery Com pany of Boston arrived here to-dty weal ing their uniforms and carrying arms. hearty reception was accorded to them. The visitors came here to Oilobrat their '.'Titli Held day. They wpre received ly Col, Brooke-Smith. Hie acting Gov ernor, the Mayor of Hamilton and the Bedf ordshl re Regiment , which acted as a guard of heme. The bands played l lie national anHiems of the United St files rid Great Rrltian as the visitors were Inspected, Tne streets wpre crowded with military men from St (ieorge's and many other people. On the arrival of the Ancients at the Hamilton Hotel the volunteer band of that establishment played the American national anthem. Theft was an official reception of Ihe visitors by the acting (invernor at the public building at noon. The city was gayly decorated in honor of i he visitors. Greet interest was manifested by the throngs on th' streets in the uniforms of th? Ancients. When combined with the British army and navy uniforms and those of the militia they added no small richness to the color scheme. All Ihe British officers in Bermuda have been orderd to wear their uniforms dur ing the stay of Ihe visitors. To-night the bands of the Ancipnt and Honorable Artillery and the Bedfordshire Regiment will give a concert at the Hamilton Hotel. fresrt txa smr svxk. til but One of the Hatncld's People Isit ;isgow Toned ts Perl. tVserlal feolf OttpatcH to Tas Sr. London, Oct. 2, WbJle the stesmship Hatfield was on her way from Huelva to Rotterdam she met and t'ied to assist tne steamship Glasgow of Glasgow, which had become disabled off the Suffolk coast. A heavy gale was prevailing al the time and during the manoeuvring of the Hatfield the two vessels collided. The Hatfield sank and all but one of those aboard perished. Another vessel picked up the Glasgow and towed her to Hover. TO HOKOIt I.IRr.RTK IfCTf U.S. President of I'rsnpp snd other High uncials tiolng to funeral AssrMI rshta nr.p.v, M T srx !-... m sew. i . . Paris. (Jot, 2 the tuneral of th victims cf the explosion and fire on, the battleship Liberie will take place at Tou- Ion to-morrow. President Fallieres. I'ntne Mmis'er Caillaux. Henri Brisson. President, of the Chamber of Deputjps. and the Ministers of Marine. War. Agri- Uliure. Public Works and Pubtle In- syuction left here for Toulon at o clock i to-night ,, ', , I M. Uemenoeau and ihe President of the ' s,-nate will join the parry at Lyons j ) ROY ALMS Y Tiff; nOIIIH.lt. I Invasion of Porlugsl Threatened From s'piln Many Prisoners. I . rer, ;f fanlr DtlB llchtt to Ttir ext. BoOAlOB, Oct. 2 It is reported that I non Portuguese roya'ists have arrived at Verin, lour miles from the frontiw, and that they are armed with Mausers. Mare royalist bands from othsr point ar expected to concentrate at Yerln Lisbon'. Oct. Many royalist pris oners arrived here on warships 'o-day and were conducted to th fortress by cavalry and infanit-v. Th3 prismer.4 were hootpd by the crowds in the streets and compelled to cheer lor the republic. It is said that complete order has been restored, bu! direct communication with the diaturl ed districts is not possible. CHIXBSB SOLOIKHS DRtBRT. nisor.icr o Rife In the Provlnep of MOP 3b, Pekln Hears. Sprttnl Clbtf Drtpitch to TBS gCM, Pekin. Oct. 2 Disorders have broken out in the province of Hupeh. The Chineee soldiers have deserted. LtSRR IS CRITICAL PLIGHT. Tugs Don't Venture to Pull Koenlg FrlPd rleh 11gusl off Sandbank. sprrial Cotilf Deip th to Tas getr, BOCIOOKB, Oct. S TheKonig Friedrich August is lying on a sandy bottom outside the breakwater. The tugs will make no attempt to draw her off this morning and she is in a critical situation. tppilntrd National Hank I lamlnrr. Washington, Oct. 2 II. W. Clarke, cashirr of the State National Bank of North Tonawanda." N. Y.. was appointed national bank examiner to-day for the district in central New York. Mr. Clarke has had nineteen years of banking experience, serving in turn with the S julte ste Marie National and the Manis- t que State Bank in Michigan, and with the bank in Tonawanda. He was for two d 1. I . w:i: y VI. 1 Tiuir uuiia r. An iiiiiim mi .viivrilgftn The Weather. (''. s -Thr iorm whlrti eaiisfd rln tn this rrtchi on ftuadsy was central oir the so'ithprn I Nw Rnglsad roa-.! yssWrdsy and rala ntn I Mil' fa'ilad i ortir poiatl In N'SW rofl;tnJ Rlaseliero SOst of the llorkv Mountains ihe I pfSfauro was ti'fh wiili crntrr north of the ! Great 1 sktt sad over lbs rsi outr srair. tip 1 pressurs w'a hiyli alo on the F'arlnr oh", and I low over ihe plateau and HocLv Mo.intam di I trleti. showers and niodTaie ralnn fell geaeraUy In ' ihe Hoe!i MountalDs SOd In lbs Mlsso'irl ValiS) ! ind ' a fee poiatl of tbs lawe and Appatat-blaa rcntion li via. warm'T tn thr Ti-nnspp Vailry and lbs mldjlc Atlaatlo Stair and la ir.r r'akotas and Montana. In the Centra! Stat'1 and westward 10 the Hoi-ky Mountain., it was i oor 'n tal 'Hi' 'he di' was partly rtoiiriv and i-ooier wind, fresh to hrSIt northeaat to north. aeraup bunldlty B- psr .eat . haromeier. . or reeled 10 oil w Isvsl, ai a. m ,:bwi. I' 1 29 !. Tar uunperalure yssterdavi rei-orded b the OfllclaJ thermometer, is shiov.i Li the annexed tab Is: isn nun 1 111:1. tutn 11 1 H K' " P. M H' 1: u Ji w' I a P. B l" H 3 t u M at' 1 Mid it ai' lllflirti isoipsraturt, 41', i - a.m. WASHINGTON riinw uT ros to oil n to uoaaow. "ar sutlers StV I of''. lit lo day,' Inrr-.miiv i '.i.iiiiii '(.1 to norrou. VitH run hy nltVlfi' tnorinroU not -hr tttsrtu iristfi 1 of New ' iu'.im : full to 1a : Inrrea-lnii c.o idinssa in marrow: rata by night to outberi aad weswroportleaai medsrats nana teaorttistai lints. far sasiern Peaaayrvsala "ti Wew Jsrseg, it aer ally fair lo da Ineo'aslog rleudiasw in ; rnerrow, ami ram n.. Difai, moaerati Boris sssisriy winds. I Ko Is aware, tinsrittrd in ,lay antl 10 morrow. 1 rsln by 10 morrow BlfhtJ inodrratr north tn ' nm thiast a ,n is Kor tat Ulairlel of Cehuebla aad WsryUad, ut I rriUr l ui day: rain to-morrow, wttti iltijp rhangr In Itnpsraturti llgn to uiodrratr north 10 norm cast wluds. Kor weaiern New ork. gsnrrally fair to-day; rata to-morrow, uiodrratr raatarly wind. For woateiu Ppnnsylvar.la. Inrrsaslag rinadl naas lo-day: rain at night or to morrow . modaratc caclerlr wlnda. TAFT AND BRYAN TOSS ROSES' r.4ri' wall aAHLAxnr.n at .f.VfOt.V BA.VOf KT. President and His tsite Opponent Mbskp and smile and Pay Compliments Be fore a Cheering Throng -Mr. Tsft Warms! ptoPeare In Denver To-dsy Hssttnus, Web., Oct. 2. To phrase it in President Taft's own words, they flung "roses over the party wall" in Lincoln to day. While a Nebraska audience cheered Mr, Tafl clasped hands over a luncheon ; table with William Jennings Bryan. , The luncheon was given in the Presi- dent'e honor by the Commercial Club of i Lincoln snd Mr. Bryan sat at the Presi- I dent'e right and offered the toast that 1 welcomed him to the city. It was n bit of Bryan oratory and ut Ihe end he re- i quested the banqueters to fill their glasses wiili the lieverage upon which the Al-' mighty has set the seal of His approval i uind drink a toast to President l aft " It happened thai most of the bottles , of sparkling spring water had been put ' on the table with caps uuremoved. and the haste of the banqueters to get at thp water nearly upset the dignity of the occasion. The President replying spoke of Mr. Bryan sn Lincoln's most distinguished citizen. "I bsve hod occasion to say in times past." concluded the President, "that there were no roses so beautiful as those that grow over the party wall, and to be received by Mr. Bryan at this time is to m a great pleaaure which I must eipresa." The banqueters cheered lustily as Mr. Bryan arose to thank the President nnd to clasp his hand. (iov. Aldrich of Nebraska introduced I tbe Presidsnt for bis principal address at ; Lincoln. Senator Frown, former Senator) Burkett and most of the Republican Con- gresrmen from Nebraska were present, i Representative Norris. the insurgent ! leader, was the noticeable absentee. A slip of paper was on each chair on the plat form indicating for whom the chair was re served. One near the President liore Norris's nsme. but it was occupied by Gen. Warren Keifer of Ohio. At Lincoln tbe President spoke on pesos He showed more hest in hie speech to-dsy than he haa in any other speech. He showed contempt for the attitude of several Senators who profess a desire to use arbitration to wipe out wars and I then shrink at the prospects of binding j this rountry to abide by the verdict of an i arbitration board. Baud he: "We nre ' l .t, Annnvh a.an if m'.. S . i . 1 .1 ha i u i . 1 , mj I 1 by anybody to do just what a great strong1 j man does when he is insulted under con- ditions where he can restrain himnelf 'at all. He holds himself in and says: . i m greater men because I can resist j the temptation to lick your pusillanimous j hodT ' I The President concluded this peace! ; speech by mentioning the willingness of Ispan to ask Great Britain to except the I I'nited States from tne provisions of their I offensive and defensive alliance as soon I as the Anglo-American arbitration treaty j came up lis said that that was a recog- nition hv .latum (if the wisdom of theee ' Ireaties and the expression of a hope by "lttt nation that arbitration treaties would increase and extend their in- fluence. In Hastings thev starred the President ! as a prologue to "Marv .lane's Pa." Thev j turned the opers house over to the Presf- dent for his speech and made the show 1 hold up ib opening performance for aj tariff speech. They lined the Presiden- j , 1 .. 1 tm rtr u,,,l (Im Ingl ... ..n ... i 1 1 .... llta i I stage snd kept the curtain down until thev were all set. By the time that Ihe -7 T. 'n . ' urtain went up the house was yelling! ! wildly for a glimpse of the President i The crowd was tvi large in Hastings , that the President hod to mske a speech I from his automobile to the people who ( 1 could not find room in the opera house. They precipitated a small riot at the' ; stagp door. j The President's day was begun in I Omaha, where he tried to make up in two ! hours for the twelve hours lost yesterday I 1 by the holdup on the Taft special. They ga e nun h puraue 'iire uiui oiutv nun 10 nearly every school in the city To-night finishes one stage of the 13.1100 I mile Inp. To-morrow Mr. Tuft arrives : in Denver and begins his far Western tour. I..4CK TA ItS AT TUB FOOD SHOW. Rlue.larkets Visit Ihe (iarrtrn and Look Over the av a exhibit. Bluejackela of Uncle Sam's navy took (osseeaion of the pure food exposition at Madison Square Garden yesterday as a result of an invitation sent out by the man agement to the commanding officer of each liattloship in the port of New York. The marines had a jollv time sampling the different food products. Any man in a bluejacket uniform was admitted without ticket or questioning. Koch managed to find his way to the navy ex hibit about the first thing and there en joyed n pleasant chat with the navy cooks I and attendants in the booth, which is a j miniature representation of the culinary department of a modern man-o'-war. The visit of the naval tars was in re sponse loan invitation wnich was a return courtesy to the Navy Department of the L'nited States, which had enhanced the educational features by adding an elab orate exhibit to the exposition All at Work Again on Vanderhlll llotPl. The members of the unions who struck inn the new Vanderbilt Hotel last Friday , .... .... . . in svmrjathv with thn stnking marble I workers all returned to work yesterday, thus averting a general lockout of the unions set for yesterday in case they were not at work. rmy and !ay Orders. U'ASnrtOTOT, On. I Tnese inrv orders were Issued to lay ram i bariea I.. I antiam. Coast Artllktry Corps, from Klasty ninib r omiany antl placed on tlie i,naseti(nrd Utt. He wilt leport to ihe srlHUrv distrTel ot Mobile. rapt ( Barles Wallare. Mcnal orps. from I on Wood V Y . 10 Philippines ilhblon. (.'apt. t redencl. W. lionieen. Seventh Infantry. rerriiUtnc ofT' r. to Hoi spring's. Ark. Ma'or Lawrenee S Miller, Coast Artillery Corps. Is detailed to Oil a aranry In the (juarttr master's bepartment. Ktrst I. leiii. Leonard W. PrUBly, fo,.rth Cavslrv, to Hoi Springs. Ark (apt '..hi. im h Rayaioadi coast ArtlUsry Corps (rom artillery district of Malitmore 10 the 'i7 i; cogipaai tap" sylvsfiev BoanaffOB M, Fourth Infantr). I IsUSlallSy 10 Oils I aca-a i In the pay depart men 1. 1 sit1 Kunr.ntton will nroreed lot hlraeo. Ill i Capt starkay V Brill, retired on his own . 1 apptlratlODi is detailed ss professor of milliar I 1 etsoi'S n ut laetlci ai o uaeluia (oit"ge, Arltaeel I ptilft. r,( 1 i'ap Alfred M Msaon. t'oaal Artillery 1 nrps. to tns SV'alter Itastl llosnaal. lllslrlrtof CohtnUita ; 1 ui AleSIa n. PSlUMi IUranir'i from general tin ipitsl, I tot iirhm.. ArU . 10 me Walter Heed Utnsral Hosnttai, DTstrirt of CeluoiWa. These navy orders w.'re Issued! Rear AllROlrsI ' K KOSi retired, from rom iniinnain of nsv) tanl. i bnrleston. s. i . anil as comtasadool of lbs gsbth nsvst dlstrlei. to home ilrsf tdOllral Vo nc, I nm lonm andant riHMii Hallos. PsAiarebli 1 la . to tomirajda-it na'.al attllae, hej West. I I,'. , unil ISvenlll nal , rtlslii. l i apt I' V Ho irlgan. rennd. tram i-emmati.l ot training stmlon, S'swpert, Ih t . antl Con I atffl adon. to lunnt 1 'act .1 M llrini. 10 l ommamjant naen' alailoii. I CbsrlsttOII, M 1 ami of the vij na al Oisttlri. 1 I an' h K, lleyOSn, from roinmnndaut nn,il stsueo, ee west, ana gevroin naval dlstricl to na I r.otnr. Fulln'iplphla 1 am apt. .1 u. .ia ne. from bummer seafsrsae n..! war isallaas 10 nvv lirnarimrnt al war isaiisgs in i.ie.it a 1 . flrirr. rroni 'nr North uaitota 10 ; hotnr ar.il wall ordi rs. 1 Urtit .1. 11 I'll tmrrtson, from lla oun,'. . .1. , Usui, 1 fl. rishrr. from na v ard Phllsdsl. 1 uhia. 10 if Aorilt Pakoia Kn.lgn I' X figa. from Ihf Mlunrwila 10 biin'au of steam rngliirrring, Washlugion. p C. resigns T B. Hlrtipy and R, I) Wpyprhai hrr. from tnr rniont to Insirin-tlon at VjaMai-huirtts Insiltnit of l''liaolog . Ho.ion. Murgron.1 H Tri nor. from na yanl, Hostnn. to thr Palphtn Paswd Assistant Siirgron N, r UrLran. from thr Poltihin to homr and wait ordrr. Evans Crssm K L(elndls On Draught In lattsurantn. Cafas, laloona, Oyiter and Chop Houiei. PLACES FOR COLLEGE GIRLS mm: ti OPKNKH Or nr fccf PATIOSH ALVMS If. II Is sn Intercollegiate lfalr and Is HsrkPd l Women Collpgp Presidents lloprs to Supply Trained Women for Tea china and Other I seful Careers. The Intercollegiate Bureau of Occupa tions, which is really a sort of employment ngency for girl graduates, opened for business yesterday in room 04 of the Arena Building. 3 West Thirty-second street, with a registration of about sixty would-be social secretaries, laboratory assistants, oftii-e managers, editors, trans-1 lators, social workers, lecturers, travelling j companions and lieutenants of industry.! litt- IVitinn, I'll m ft, 1 .1 if. tl.u . 1 u ........ 1 ' .......... . , admitted that there wasn't a "help I wanted application on file to correspond to eech girl's registration papers, but she pointed out that on the other hand the bureau had posts to fill for which no one had yet applied. "Two persons have asked for women capable of managing small farms." she ssid. "but bo tar we have not found anyone with the requisite training. However, this is only the first day." The really distini-tive feature of the bureau is its advisory hoard, composed mostly of presidents of women's colleges. Virginia C. PilderB leave of Barnard heads the list, and umong her associates are M. I'arey Thomas, president of Bryn Mawr; James Monroe Taylor, president of ass.r. Kllen Fit Pendleton, president of Wellesley: Marion Le Roy Burton, president of Smith; Mary Coos, dean of Radcliffe, and Gertrude S. Martin, ad viser of women in Cornell. The New York alumna- organizations of Barnard. Bryn Mawr, Cornell, Mount Holvoke. Radcliffe. Smith. Yasser and Wslleslev are responsible for the financial end of the I enterprise, ana the tionrd of twenty-two, directors has been chosen from among the graduates of these institutions. "The bureau was founded." Miss Cum-1 mings explained, "to supply what many Of the alumna of tne VgnOUfl colleges feit to be almost 11 desperate need, there are of course many excellent teachers' 1 agencies in NewYork and other large cities, but there has Imsii heretofore no agency which made a business of putting college1 women 111 touch with the numerous sve- I nues tor work which are constantly open- 1 ing The graduating classes In l of our Women's colleges are growing larger each year, and the DTI Portion of women in the I coeducational institutions shows a corre-1 sponding increase. It is an inevitable j result that many of the most promising j girls shouldlcd that they are not specially adapted for any form of pedagogy and 1 should never! heleseadopt it as a proreseion simply liecause under the conditions which have previously obtained it ha offered the path of least resistance. "Our bureau hopes to meet the needs of I such girls in two ways tirst, by helping them to secure place for which they feel , they are adapted and which will bring I out any bpenal talent thev may possess. and secondly, by placing at their disposal a mass of classified information regarding the lines of employment opened to women, the qualities and preparation needed for each, as well as the I pedal inducements, I financial and otherw ise, whicn are offered! 1 "We hope vnttnn a few months to have a sperinl department with 11 staff .if I trained workers to take over the task of I a thoroughly scientific uive.uigatioti of the better raid grade of women's rx-cu- paauvuB, 1 ne aiumnsv associations are very much inieretted U) this (tiestinn even aside from its bearing on the prac tical work of the bureau. But just at present we shall conduct the inquiry along comparatively informal lines from the point of view of immediate needs." "Dp you think that college women are developing a disinclination for the teach ing profession?" she was asked. "I wouldn't put it quite ihnt way," ahe replied. "I would rather sav that while twenty years ago the college sseemed to attract principally girls who had alreadv made ui their minds to become teachers the desire for an education beyond that afforded by high schools and finishing schools is now taking hold of many dif ferent types of girls and Hie college., as well as the outside world, are beginning to recognise the fget There nre stili enough college w omen who want to teach. That profession will not suffer from the laOB of capable and enthusiastic devote -s But our bureau wants to look after some of the professions to which women have not lieen giving enough attention just because they didn't know how much their services were needed." The bureau is not by anv means a phll anthropio affair except in spirit. It is to he managed on a purelv business basis and the directors expect It to I a nmi self supporting almost immediately. Kvery appiirant for a place is requited 10 pav it regiatration fee of $1. which k-eps fur name on Hie bookl for a year. The charge for securing a permanent post is 3 per cent, of I he first year's salary, payable ten weeks after the' engagement begins, and the charge for a temporary place lasting tenweekeor less is percent . of the total salary received, payable when the engagement terminates ' No lee is charged to employers. It Is not absolutely necessary foranap plicnnt lo hoi,) a baohelor'l degree, pro vided that she can lav conscientiously described aa a person of "culture, refine ment and education," but the bureau alms b deal almost exclusively with plaoc that can be filled only by college gradu ates Al for the queatloni which aspir ants for "broader fields" must answer, the list includes details regarding agp. na I 1. tionality, religion, health, BOOlal aflllta lions, education and amount of salary and accomplishments on the side. There ' are fhirly-three questions in all and the I last of these calls for "general remarks as ' ti. educational training, inealal studio.- Xfd' a!driiV'!n''' ,r',h;i;i,lf0rn'a,,'0n ,';a' wouirt jiin ut m ascurlna a noaition for you. LBTTEIt OBFAMIXO POLICK, I'atrolmin merged Willi Wrltlne One Raynar Iteeelved, Patrolman Rdward C, Wolfe was be fore Third Deputy C'ommltaloner Walsh in Polioe Headquarters yesterday charged wiih writing a defamatory letter to Mayor Oaynorand signing himself "Lieutenant " The letter charges police captsios, in spectors and a Deputy fomroltaloner with grafting The letter waa turned over to Com missioner Waldo by Mayor liaynor and Deputy Commissioner TMI011 was told to investigate He examined the report books of all patrolmen in the Toney Island Station, from which Ihe letter was sent, and concluded that Wolfe wrote It. Two handwriting extierts. David V Carvalho and Loren 0. Horton. are of the same opinion Wolfe denies all knowledge of the letter. The case was postponed for one week to allow Florence Sullivan, who atrwared Men's Fine Neckwear at Saks' an extraordinary sale beginning j Cr today-values 1.00, 1.50 and 2.00 OOC ( In the words of our neckwear department, this is some sale! There are more than 7,200 scarfs in this offering, domestic and im ported, and nothing finer is procurable in either. Q The choicest silks, the richest patterns, the newest weaves and the most beautiful colorings combine to make this the most wonderful assemblage of exclusive silk neckwear ever brought together at the low price of sixty-five cents. The silks are the premier productions of home and foreign looms repps, armures, satins and crepes. The colors are a reflection on the rainbow itself colors of scintillating brilliance colors soft and colors indeterminate and subtle. J The weaves and patterns are myriad in extent. There are those that are puritanical in the straight and narrow lives they lead, and others that tread the fantastic path of dalliance 1 CJ A sale of sales, indeed. A four-in-hand opportunity in silk-iouHn-hands. A case where Opportunity, tired of knocking at your door, falls about your neck like a Prodigal Son -and offers you a lifetime of service for sixty-five cents. Model No. 347 at Saks' an exclusive Men's Suit CJ We feel exceptionally proud of this model and so do our compet itors, judging by the number who have purchased it for copying. J Every day lately we have spotted some enterprising emissary of an other house buying Model No. 347. And whilst we deplore their gall, we cannot but admire their judgment. J Model No. 347 is a beauty. The coat has a sort of Bond Street air about it. No stiff or hardened lines, but a soft and genial appearance. A graceful peak lapel, with short gore, is perhaps the most distinguish ing feature, and the biggest factor in giving the garment its unusual distinctiveness. t The shoulders are narrow, the garment traces the form almost im perceptibly, and the waistcoat pursues a policy of pacific penetration some six or seven buttons high. And the entire suit, made in rough cheviots, in all the prevailing colors, is the smartest garment of the present season in the opinion of Saks 8c Company, and in the judg ment of our respected contemporaries. 25.00 to 43.00 Broadway SAMBD BY OOV. UIX, lleleaates to nrpresept the State at the Deeper Water-nays Convention. Albant, Oct. 2 aov. Dix has desig nated the follosritm as delegates to repre sent Xpw York Stat at the fourth con vention of Ihe Atlantic Deeper Waterways Association, to bo held in Richmond. Va.. Octolter 17 to 20: A. B. Ilepliurn. New York; Oeorge Clinton. Buffalo: K. C. Stevens, Attica; Kniil I., lions, Philip A. S. Franklin. Ous tav H. Schwab. R. A. 0. Smith. Calvin Tomklna, Elbridae T. Oerry. Joseph A. Ooulden. John Claflin. John V. Murray. Lewis Nixon. Henry Lewis Morns, Leslie J. Tompkins. State Kngineer John A. Ilcnsel, Isidor Straus. Henry B. Robert, Olln J- Stephens, Charlos L. Steurer, J. Homer Hildreth, Patrick J. Reville. Jacob H SohifT. Isaac H. Seligm.m, Abram I. Klkus, M. H. Tracy, William K t'leary. ('rank S Gardner. James L. Wells and Charles E. Raid of Now York city; John i k'ni-fnin niitfl Tliomis R. Proctor of Ctica K I'. Kesinner of Rome. State Superintendent of Public Works Charles B. Treman, SpenoerClrnton. Mayor Fuhr - rM:ri'kCH. Tonawanda, William B. Heal of New. burgh and Ledyard Cogswell, William B. Jones. William QoriiaRI Rice and Will- lam R. Hill of Albany. " JOYOUS OYBR MM. PASKHVRST. . ' , sollralt lo neenratp Their Homes antl lo Olvt Her Wsrm OreetlHR, It was announced yesterday afternoon at the Twenty-ninl h street headquarters ..f thp women a rouuoai union that a riot of color will glory West Twelfth street the day that Mrs. Pankhurst's ship comes in. The English suffragette will lie Ihe guest of Mrs. John Winters Brannan during her stay in town, and ihat house ah well a? the residence of Mrs. A. F. Townsend in Sr) Wesl Twelfth street will tie lavishly decorated in the Pankliurst tricolor, purple, white and ! Rrn,ere are other memliers of'our union I ... ,., ..... . ...... t.. 1 Wl, IVS (111 III,' MMII1H 'lH K. .tll. 1 IIWII- send explained, "and I think they also I are Dlannlna tn flv barners ami pen : na tits from their front windows. Of Hirse we shall aii go to tne steamer 10 meet her 1 tlniii it is clue on 1110 ism or llth of I hit month, We are giving a reception for her here at headiiiariers 011 Sunday. October IS, so she will arrive lief, re that dale anyway." The union lias sent a resolution of sym pathy anil indorsement lo the Mayor of Hunnewelli Kan. Mtitement of Xavsl Vessels. Washington, Oct. 2.--Arrived: De stroyers Trippe and Ammcn at Boston, tug Aooomao al New York Navy Yard, orulaer Salem at North River, cruiser South Dakota al Mare Island light, gun boat Yorktown at Corinto. cruiser Dixie ! at New York N'avy Yard and supply ship Supply nt (iiiam. Sailed: Collier Hector from Lambert Point for Boston, collier Sterling from 1 New Orleans for Pensaoola and tun Ps-' t uxent from New York Navy Tard for Nor- Saks &ffiamjiatt y MET HOIHST PRDSRATIOS. New Movement to Advance the Cause In New York Foreign Clergymen Pregent. The Methodist preachers at their meet ing yesterday afternoon in the Methodist Building, Fifth avenue and Twentieth street, had ns guests about twenty well known Enclish Methodists on their way to attend the Fourth E umenicul Con ference in Toronto. The members of I he association formed the Methodist Metro politan Federation and decide, I upon a bin Methodist council in the near future to consider Methodist ways and moans to serve New York. President J. H. Moulton of Didsbury College, Manchester, England, pointed out amid much amusement at times differences between Methodism American and English. His mnin topic was the ology. He was inclined tn think English Wesleyanisni possessed some traits of advantage over American. The other foreign speaker was the Rev. 1. B, John- t son of Stockholm, Sweden, pastor of tronn Methodist church there He pre- ; HPnt0fj Kreetin?s of Bwedlah Methodists : I" U., aodl.t federation bodies repreaented are the ( nuron Eatension and the Social Cninn of New ork, the 1 c hurch Society and Social Cnion of Brooklyn, the Church Society of Newark. I the Evangelization Union of Jereev City, I HoboVegi and Baronne and the City Union of Staten Island .1 l-Vlnar Leay- 1 rraft wa rhoron president and Ralph i.W. Kts-ler secretary, and an exerutivo ' committeP was nane- : rom . n e raiatuu- eiii DraaHusmw , ..... ,,.,...... 1... i the annolnl ment of a I niahan to be reaident in Now torn Le-si night at St. Paul's Church, in West The ONLY Artificial Mineral Waters Exhibited at the Pure Food Exposition At Madison Square Garden, Sept. 23d to Oct. 4th. YOU KNOW THE REASON CARLH.SCHULTZ 430-444 First Avenue, Now York City Artificial Vichy, Carbonic, Ginger Ale, Etc. f l 1 1 at 34th St. End avenue, there was a special meeting of the Social Union. Among English dele gates ,.t the reception was the Ran, Henry Heiah, president of the English Wesieyah Conference; Sir llobcrt V. Perks rp gt.r l.sl aa the foremost Methodist layman of the world! the Rev. J. E. Raltennury al the hen I of the West End Missionl London; th Hev. C. Fiisor Walters, super intendent of a Methodist forward move ment; Chaplain O. S. Watkins of. the British army, who conducted the funcr .1 of Chinese KJordon at Khartum and was in the South African war, and three pas tors of Methodist churches in Ireland the Reverend! Hugh Mcheag of Dublin' H Btnjrth of Con, and (leorge Hadden of Wexford, The Rev. 1,. Hudson was here all 'lie way from Sydenham, New Zealand, and the Reveron is J. Pearct and Albert Btubba from South Australia I he world conference at Toronto wi'i have In attendance 'representatives of nearly 30,000,000 Methodists, actual im inhere, adherents and supporters in nil par's of the world. The I Of the Oonferenoe is Dr. II. K. Carroll of inis ciiv. Tin- ll.i Ins It rleasp Paprrs eicnt Sine. In nine ai.iiant, Oct. 2.-1 ho papers in the Oct. 2. Tho paprrs in of Peter C. Ilains. Jr. pardoning or Peter C. Ilains, Jr., by (lov. Dix were made out in the Secretary of Stale r; r.ffloe and forwarded by mail lo the warden of Sing Sing prison to-day. This ordinarily would mean tne release of Hams to-morrow. OiSlNINO, Oct. J. Capt. Peter C. Hains was nol releaaed from Sing Sing to-day, the pardon having failed to reach the prison up to the tune the last mail wis received. Ten minutes before 5 Oeri. Ilains. Capt. Hains's father, alighted from a carriage at the prison door and hurried into Warden Kennedy's office, where he remained for Ion minutes' 1 He showed his disappointment on learn- ling that the papers had not arrived i for Wolfe, to prepare hit eate. I folk. i 1