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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 05, 1913, Image 8

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THE SUN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1918.
8
MONTH BEFORE
TARIFF WORKS
Nnrliinery of Administration
Won't Bp Completed
I ntil Then.
I'AYXK LAW MKAXT1MK
AssesMinents to He A MUMiriml
,
Later to Conform to
New Hill.
CITY HOXIIS TAKE JTMP
Oront Britain mid Oi'inniiy May
Scok New Commcrciiil
Treaties.
Imil, hikI nmiiy attributed to the law th
defect fnr which It wft not (it oil re
TARIFF SPLITS TWO EMPIRES.
It mill ihUp h month before the ma
chinery of the nrw tariff ' Installed
omiili'toly.
Mrantlmo nc.cMfinrnt.M will lie mailt
on the IkkiIs of the I'aynp-Aldrlch law
ind nmenilril later to ennfnrm to the
(irw tariff.
Great Itrltnln and Orrmany probably
.will ak for now commercial treaties be
kiui tin- tnrlff dor not provide for
r.iial tiPHtmvnt of tln-lr oversea do
minion with the central Government!)
In the matter of Import.
New Vorli city bonds advanced
harply yeBterday a the result of tho j
Income tax law. j
President Wilson ha received many
congratulation on the tariff triumph i
and a wide Indorsement of hi deter- I
mlnatlon to have a currency reform bill
pacd at thl session of ConBros.
WILSON IS CONGRATUL 4 TED.
Drueri to uplrnirnt Tariff With
Financial Hrfnrm.
Wajwisutox, Oct. 4. I'resldeni Wilson
lerelved storm of tclrRrnms from all parts
of the country to-day congratulating lilm
on the personal victory which concluded
In his sIkiiImk of tin- liiirratlr tariff
icvlelon law last night,
.Many of time gave. i'iithusltlc In
doiMeinent also to hi duinand that cur
icncy leslslntlon .should be pushed to
ennctinunt before the adjournment of this
session.
The tlrst step toward the actual ad
ministration of the Underwood-Simmon
tariff law was taken by Asslstunt Secro
tary of the Treasuiy Hamlin when be
forward.'.! to the fort -two Collectors of
"'ustonis certltled coplci of the new mea
sure. The law has not t been tnde&rd, so It
will not be practicable fjr all of the
lliw rate to be put Into effect on Monday,
by which time It Is expected that these '
copies will lie In the hands of the col
lectors. The Index Is In course of prep
aration ami will be forwarded to th
custom otttclal.1 some time next week.
Tending thu receipt of the Indexes
the Treasury Depaitment has Issued
orders that the intes of the f'uyne-Aldrlch
law Mhall be levied. This of riiurae doc
not mean that these rate will be collected
finally, but merely assessed on goods
offered for entry Into the fulled States,
These assessment will stand n'.uly for
amendment before liquidation. After the
Indexed copies of the new law are ie
reived "by the colletcor next week these
will be changed to correspond to the new
lutes and actual liquidations will be made
on this basis.
Ilrla) III Kufnrrrinrnt.
Theie are many provision as to the ad
ultilstia'Uiu of the t'nderwood-Sinimntu
nil whteh differ fioni thoe of the I'ne
Mill (ch aci These changes cannot be
eiifoiivd until deinii'tinenlal reisulatlous
i inbuJylnii them can be promulgated at
the Treasury Department and be for
warded to the various ports of entry.
The promulgation of thene regulations
will occupy the attention of Assistant Sec
retary Hamlin and his subordinates for
several weeks. So It is that all the pro
visions of the new law will not become ef
fective for more than a month in all
probability.
Secretary Hamlin received a number of
telegraphic inquiries from officials at the
jiort of New York and other customs ports
throughout the United States as to specific
rates which they were called upon to levy.
These weie nnsweied as quickly as possi
ble. It was said, however, that none of
them Involved lniortaiit Interpretations
of the new law.
The Commissioner of Internal Keeuue
put In the day studying the Income tax
piovisions. He ha decided that there Is
no need for haste by him In promulgating
the new regulations for the collectors of
Internal levenue, as the law does not re
quite the withholding of incomes at their
tource to begin until November 1.
It Is expected that the work of rolled
lug the Income tax will be .supervised by L.
I'', tipear. who orKanlted and now has
charge of the- corporation tax division of
the bureau of Internal revenue.
The organization of the Income tax di
vision will begin next week. About forty
additional employee will be required for
the clerical work at the Treasuiy Depart
ment and about 200 or more Held agents
most he appointed.
The Held agent are to be appointed
with the approval of the Secretary of the
Treasuiy without regard to the civil ser
vice rules. The rlerks at the Department
ar to be of the classified service, how-
T.
eerrtary Hr,n' Statement.
Recietaiy Hryau gave out this state-1
ment lelatlve to tbe taiirr law:
"The tariff law that went Into force last
night Is the best tariff measure since the
war. and all who have taken part In pre
paring and passing It are entitled to great
ci edit. It Is a better bill than we were
slile to pass twenty years ago, and I re
joice that political condition arr surh as
to make the present law possible.
"The Wilson hill was compelled to carry
a but den that will not fall upon the pres
ent law and ousbt not to have fallfn mi
that law. The Wilson law provided for nn I
Income tax which was held uncoustltii
tional by a divided ote, the one majority
Having dccii secureu oy a cnauge in opinion
on the part of one Judge between the two
hesrtngs of the rate.
"The nullification of the Income tax
portion of the Wilson law reduced the
Government's Income until It would not
UMl 'h expenses of the Government,
and this compelled an Increase of In
debtedness that threw upon the bill tin
ussteserved odium which, together with the
fart that the .Senate deprived the bill of
some of its best feature, robbed tho party
or the benefit which would ordinarily have
icnie to It fiom a reduction In Import du
tie. "Then, too, the bill won Into 0ieiatlon
Mrllaln and Merman)' May Iteqaest
.Me it Treaties.
Wasiiinuton, Oct. 4. A situation
which may have most far reaching conse
quences In regard to the new tariff has
been disclosed by a letter of Hollcltor
Kolk of the State. Department to Sena
tor Simmons, chairman of the Senate
l-'lnance Committee.
It Is likely that the immediate effect
will be to bring a request from the Gov
ernments of Great Hrltaln and of Ger
many for the negotiation of new com-,
merclal treaties with tltc United States.
Tho new tariff law provides that goods
Imported Into the United States In Ameri
can vessels shall pay 5 per rent, less
than the tariff schedules call for;
It Is further provided, however, that
the vessels of any nation' having by
treaty a guarantee of equal treatment
with vessels of the United States with
regard to Import duties shall jnjoy the
same reduction of 5 per cenfr Beven
teen foreign Governments have such trea
ties with the United States.
In an examination of the treaties of
tlreat Hrltaln and Germany a peculiar
situation was discovered at the State
Department. It was found that the re
ciprocal treatment In the case of th"
Hritlsh treaty applies only to vessels
bringing In goods which are the "growth,
product or manufacture of his Hrltanmc
Majesty's territories In Uurope."
This provision, of course, does not ex
tend, therefore, to Hritlsh oversea do
minions, such ns Canada, Australia, New
Zealand. Jamaica, South Africa, India
anil other Kngllsh pose"lons. Conse
quently Imports from those outlying pos
session .will have to pay tile full rate
of the new tariff schedules and In effect
will he taxed an additional 5 per cent,
over similar goods coming from other
countries.
Germany's Case Identical.
Almost an Identical situation prevails
witli respect to the German Umpire. The
treaty now In force was mail with only
the Government of Prussia, nod It Is
specifically stated that only goods of
growth, product or manufacture In Prus
sia shall enjoy the same rates when
brought In by Prussian vessels as when
by American vessels.
The German Government on many oc
casions has Indicated that It regards this
old treaty In force for the whole em
pire, hut In this rase Its application can
not be extended, as the territory of
1'iussla Is exprely mentioned In the
agreement. Consequently goods from
other parts of the empire outside of
States will suffer the additional .'. per
Prussia and rertaln other very small
cent, tax at Amtrlcnn custom houses.
It Is not expected that either the Hritlsh
of the German governments will tolerate
this state of affairs a moment longer than
necessary after they discover the coi
strurtlon which the Slate I'epartment puts
upon their treaties in application to the
tariff law,
Germany has already Intimated that she
would like to negotiate new agreement
of commercial reflproclty with the United
Slate, and It Is expected that wlmi the
Herlln i !o eminent learn of th latest
development nn attempt will be made to
expedite tho working ut of n remedy.
It Is also expected that the Hritlsh will
be equally quick to enter complaint and
seek to have good from their outlying
p.ieslon admitted to the United States
on equal terms with good from other
countries brought In by ships.
Itegard fnr Canadian Interests, which
will probably he most affected, I counted
upon to make Gnat Hrltaln piompt to
ek the negotiation of a new commercial
agreement which shall not have the nar
row provision of tho existing treaty
Accoullng to Solicitor Kolk, the follow
ing countries are adequately protected and
will enjoy the 8 per cent, reduction to be
given on goods on American vessels i
Austria-Hungary. Argentine Hepubllc,
Belgium, Bolivia, Colombia. Denmark,
Greece, Hnnseatlc republics, Italy, Japan,
Liberia, Mecklenburg-Hchwerln, Nether
lands, Paraguay, Prussia, Spain anil
Sweden and Norway.
The following countries have no treaty
provisions which would permit goods
brought Into the United State In their
vessels to enjoy the 5 per cent, preferen
tial : Brasll, Chile, China, Dominican
Hepubllc. Ecuador, France, German Empire,
Guatemala, llaytl, Mexico, Nicaragua.
Panama, Peru, Portugal, Ilussia, Salvador,
Slain, Switzerland, Turkey, Uruguay and
Venexuela.
Most of these countries are not marl
time' nations. Russia, of course, has no
commercial treaty with the United States.
States.
CITY BONDS SENT UPWARD.
Rise Based on Relief Thai Tag l.arr
Kaempts Them.
The Income tag law- had practically In
atantaneous effect esterday. New York
city bonds advanced sharply, based, In
the opinion of bond dealers, on the. ex
emption provision of the law. The promi
nent Issues of city bonds shot upward
more than a point.
This was the more remarkable for the
reason that city bonds at this time are
due for a moderate slump. They arc sold
after October I, the day of the city's
personal property tax levy. A gain of a
point In a day In city bonds has not been
seen In the last year and Is not frequent.
Most prominent In the trading yester
dsy were the temporary receipts for the
newest Issue of bonds, those of 19H3, The
net advance for the day was ' of a
point. The advance from the low of the
day before was I U points. Ninety-two
bonds were traded on the Stock Kxchange,
the final price being 1033,. The 4 '4 of
1X7 were sold at 1034, n gain of IU.
The bid price for the 41s of 1962 wa
7H, an advance of . and the 3'i of
1054, at S3 '4, showed a gatn of 1 point.
The Kseaiptton Overlooked.
Ilond dealers held that the exemption
feature of the tax law hail been over
looked generally In Its effect on city
bonds. With the floating supply re
duced thorugh the purchases for the Oc
tober 1 city tax day, moderate buying
of the bonds yesterday was sufficient to
send the price up.
Passage of the Income tax bill was as
sertlng a much more extensive, though
less evident, effect in the Important prep
arations of corporations, firms and busi
ness generally to devise methods for the
deduction of Income at the source pro
vided In the law. Attention In the finan
cial district among the big corporations,
with the managers of business housei
and among the partners and managers
of banking firms, trust companies and
other finasclal Institutions handling cor
poratlon Interest and dividend payments
was centred on the provision of the law
as fallows:
"All persons, firms, copartnership",
companies, corporations. Joint stock com
panies or associations and Insurance com
panies, in wliatever rapacity acting. In
eluding mortgagors of real or personal
property, trustees acting in any trust ca
parity, executor, administrator, agents.
receivers, conservators, emp!ors and all
officers and employee of the United
States having the control, receipt, cus
tody, disposal or payment of Interest, rent
salaries, wages, premiums, annuities, com
pensations remunerations, emolument or
other fixed or determinable annual gains,
profits and Income of another person ex
ceeding $3,000 for any taxable )ear other
than dividends on the capital stock or
from the net earnings of corporations and
Joint stock companies or associations sub-
I ject to like tax, who are required to make
and render a return in pohatr or another,
as provided herein, to the collector of his.
her or Its district are hereby authorised
and required to deduct and withhold from
surh annual gains, profit and Income
such sum a will bo sufficient to pay the
normal tax Imposed thereon by this sec
tion and shall pay to the offlrer of the
United States' Government anthorlfsfl te
receive the same, and they are each here
by made personally llablo for such tax."
More Clerks .Needed.
All the big corporations have their ac
counting department busy getting the
machinery under way for the collection
of this Income tax at the source. Ah the
law provides, however, that deduction of
this "normal tax" nt the source shall not
begin until November 1 corporation and
others named as illsbursers of pajmeuts
have a month In which to perfect their
accounting systems.
Officers of tho United States Steel Corpor
ation expect that a good sized addition to Its
clerical force will ho necessary to handle
the new accounting oqulrcd. Plan for
carrying out the law are under discus
slon and partly completed.
"The new law Impoacs upon corpora
tions and others an Immense amount of
work and a heavy expense that 1 not a
function of the corporation, but of the
Government," said an officer of the Steel
Corporation yesterday. "The clerical work.
Imposed upon thl company will be very
great. We cannot estimate now
RIGID RULES FOR
. MEAT INSPECTION
Diseased Proiluets IVoni
duct salaries, though the Government
officer gel Information from the firms
of the accuracy of individual return.
Assessors in Ktiglanil pay moic attention
to a return made by a certified accountant
for n firm, a corporation or tin Indlvlifiial
than they do to a direct return of the
Interested party. i - -
"A certified return has been found In I
Kngland to save a great deal of trouble, I ., fi Tnknll 1(1 IM'eVelll
both In the readiness of the asscusors 1 UTIUUIOIIN Jllheil W I It Mill
to accept It as disinterested and because I
Item of dispute tire more easily settled.
between the assessors nnd the accountants ... , . .
by reason of the greater familiarity of llClnjr, lllllirieil.
tho latter with tho law than Individuals
would be. . "
Tho feature of difficulty of course will . . , v I nmiV- V HUM V II
b points of Interpretation and principles' KAA.MI.NA I IU.? .I1HW.I
of the law,"
BUSY DAY IN CUSTOMS. Kveiy Step in the Pi-tieess of
fi.lMMI Wllhilranal Valued at :t,
IMIO.OIMI From Wnreliouses. 1
Although It was n half hnlldny yester-;
day the cunitoms force, Including fifteen
extra men, that handled tho requests for
withdrawals of goods from bonded wale-
TraiiNportatinn Will Ke
VateiPd.
Washington'. Oct. 4. The Secietnry
of Agriculture announced to-day rule
and regulation governing the Importa
tion or meat and meat food prodi.ct to
inrrv out the meat section of the new
These product are niimuteu nee
house, uoiked until 3 In the afternoon,
,1,',' having gone on duty at A. M all hour
amount W eitrn I.Mn th.t will be neees. "oca.i oi me usual lime. It was a recoril
slt.ited nor It coNt. because we do not I w"r'l.Rl"i lo,.rtl '"'!'" 'V
kliw ein.-llt- win l Is rramlreil t V Ibe biwr ' lnin n.miu. me usual Wlinorawal , "
nie.eiu- lmw- iL , , Vn , L in I ln " ,1,l' ,ir" alK,ut ''" 'rt"" rilstoms ox- The regulations proUde for foreign cer
SI t. ,i i .. requirements are to ,.., Umbl(, ,(J 1(, ,hc va,U(, ()f the tn.all, to niile-mortei.i and post-
k? .i! ...,, r ii, almost Infinite variety uf stuff taken out I mortem Inspection In countries in which
in. .Ln. i. r. -?1 ,,n i ? nf ,lu' "'--rehouses, but a. conservative is-.the anlin.il lire slaughtered. Ill nd.ll
the expense I a big bur.le i. but the law , t1)mtl)r , ,t 1(l ullout n.noo.oou. ! lion, meat will be Inspected by the De-
JSinJ-iffn" th!. I. ".'.V11 ,,le forty-fight bonded warehouse, , prtment of Agriculture at ports of entry
- . . mis custom uisiriri mere are about i,..fin.. mini s on.
The regulation also place roielgn
meal lifter entry on the same basl a
ilomehtlc ment. lleietorore Importr
return. If there are error or mlHlntcr-. $73.(100.000 worth of good, and It is e.-
pretatlon the responsibility Is the cor
poration's. Tile law will cot the busi
ness Interest of the country a heavy
amount merely In It operation."
At the Union Pacific office It was said
inn. ine neouciioii 01 income at ine Hource j3i,i"i", which was put Into Hie lionilc.l " ,ilp Hurrnu of Animal 111
utiimii en eiiv ue ma le m l ie eierii wiir.-niiiises in iin.iritiii.Kiii ,ir ti r..inier .tit
office. Tile staff there I very large and of tariff, was taken out jesterday.
It was thought that It would be able. It was a great day for the truckmen and
peeled that much of It will lie taken out
befote tin- end of this week. There will
be. It is expected, a much larger number 1 ., mVe been governed entliely by the
of withdrawals to-morrow than yesterday. fmH, ,, ,lnl(. Ilt.t nll(i 1HVe been excluded
JUie iniii.ti., .i.ltlt'll III HIKI1U I . ..ui,.l.1lLl,,nt iintlef 111,. ill.
doslrv
Under the new regulation Imported
meat are plarcd under the mint Inspec
tion act after Vntrj and thu are ndmlttid
to Government Inspected etnbllsliinent
nnd are governed by the same Inspection
vtein a heretofore Iih surroimueii in
to handle the new accounting necessitated, ' the warehouse laborer.
W. H. McDonald, comptroller of the There Is a vast stojo of goods that will
Southern Pacific, said; (come in free awaiting exportation from
"We are now conferring to see where foreign ports to American. Within the
we Duinii nun in nnn 0111 wnai ine law '- niuei'in iu,-n .a.cci . -
means. A large amount of new work l'i " " unusual rush of freighters to terstate commcue ill do-hestli meals.
Is In prospect, but whether we can handle -s",v '"rK. ' the utilization ti.
It with our present force or whether ,,lH'' lllnl1 r capacity of the hi, pa,,
additional clerical Muff will he needed "'tiger carrier tb.it have room foi more
. . . . . . . - . . irir.i Iti t ti..l 1. In.t.l j ti. . , t i. Ul. .,.... . .
cannot tie ueciue.l until we know wnal Is ""'" "',,,. discs.,! and that contain harmful
r"'1 Naturally New Vorlt will lead all poit f"- ihrmlriiln. preservative or other
Wnrk of 'trciiuiitaiits. " in the value and quantity of good ' Ingredient lendetlng such meat or 1ne.1t
, withdrawn or to be withdraw n from bond. ' product unsound, unhealthful. unwhnlr-
Among private banking ltrni. business li;,tlin,re. Hoston. N.-w Orleans afid Phlla-' some or unlit for human food, will be
house and Individuals holding largo delphl.i ate among some ..f the other m.rts , admitted.
amounts of property where there are no ,. 1)U). j trr,.iy getting out or-1 The legnlatinn provide that lm-
than 1 porteis shall -nntlly the ciiier 01 1110
bureau of animal industry, uep.irimcnt
Diseased Meals Admitted.
The general rule I tint no meats that
urn extensive accounting iiepanmeniH ,ers. It I esiim9i.1t h,.t ...nr.,
as those of the big corporation tho iso,0iio,inio worth of goods will be taken
necessity for calling In expert accountants from warehouse all over the countrv be
to devise a thoroughgoing system to meet fore the rush Is over.
the Governments requirement was rec
of Acrlcultilie. a long a possible In ad
value of th" anticipated arrival of lm-
rtntlons in large quantities of meat nnd
product Is sound, healthful, vvholcsoin
11 lid 111 for human food.
Thls'rcgulatlon limner pmvlde that
Hny meat or meat food product H niTr,- 1
for Importation Into the United Stat,
from a country other than that In wh
the animal from which It wa detlved w 1
slaughtered In nddltlon to, the . 1 1
certificate the piodllct must be aero
panted by a ciitlllcate IsniiciI In t ,,
piopei- authorities of each foreign com
try through which the same lu p,, . ,i
allowing the Idcntltv of surh nn ,it
meat food product.
Regulation 3 provide that whenever 1
shall be determined, after due inv.si u
tlon, that the ylem of meat lnji '
maintained by any fou'lgn coin 1
I not a elliclent hs the s.vstein m
tallied by tho United States, illir 1 , ,
will be given of tint fact by proc t. ,
tlon, and thereafter no meat m 1 .
food product a to which the Inspr 1 ,
or certification Is determined to l ,,
sufficient will hi admitted from h
foreign country.
other regulations pmvlde for 1 .
Hon in bond, prohibit misbranding ,.4
disposal of condemned products.
CANADA'SCHIEFBENfiFIT
CM tie llreeiler Will (inln M11M h,
evv Tariff,
TnnoNTo, Oct. 4. So far 11s fans',
concerned th" cuttle breeders will d
the chief benefit from the new I' ,)
States tat Iff. Willie thl I Hie r.i. 1
local ronsumer Is likely to pay th, , r,
for butchers' cattle will ptobably g,. 1 1
17 or is a hundred.
Kor some time big herds of rattle ,.
tlcularly In western Canada, haw
held 1111 M the border waiting for 1. m ;
of duty. In this wa also the tariff
give 11 niie'li needed stimulus t.i m
farming, Including slock rallns . 1
west
II I" contended by local tat Iff e-i
however, that Ibe lemoval of ',e iv
dutv alone by Canada will not s. u r
entry of Canadian wheat to the l'i
State. The duty tnul also be if ,
on the Sy-product of wheat. th
CI, Hire HI fl In th" new United -' 1
tariff dealing with the rnutitervMlltng 'I
on wheat Is worded In an amhlguoir-
but a ebwe analysis of It would se m
make it clear that Canada would ,a .
have to remove the duty on ln 11
,ilo on all wheat products before I u.. t
on Canadian wheat alone would l,
mnv ed.
'I
"PROTECTION" WILL REM Al
ognlieil. A leading member of one of the itr-ric VTTT ntar runtor tittj-ct' 'meat products at the ports.
most prominent private banking firms in.uM, inn. Regulation 1 provi.b that thu rule
in Wall Street aid jesterday that the "" ' 'shall relate only to meat and meat food 1
mass of accounting a.id the difficulty of P"al Transfer Truck linns Dunn products derived from cattle, sheep, swlno
Interpretation of the law had convinced1 . Year-Old tin.. iiind goat.
his firm that a staff of both expert ac-1 .. . , Regulation 2 provides that, save lu the
countant and lawyers was needed to set , ' esten ,iy roll or automolille accl- ,,,, llf nm ll,ll,,. r fonlgn meat!
Uiem right , duits Included one death. j , m,lt ,,roiIlu.l!). which comply with
....... ........... .-e. ,,.,, f)()(, j,,,,, lrll.H ,K,, .,,.,,
avuiu. vva struck bv .1 postal tran-fee ,.xl,nlU.,y f,. ,hl, f n,.. consignee!
1 and not for sale, no meat or meat food
' 1'" '.i.odnct shall be allow, d to enter the'
H. C. Kieeman of Touche. Nevin & Co..
a prominent Kngllsh firm of certified pub
lic accountants. ald yesterday thai a
large amount of additional buslneris for
accounting firms -would rcMilt from the
Income tax law.
"With the private firm and the Indi
vidual tlleie I', no question but that a
large demand for expert services In order
to carry out the Income tax law pro
visions will arise." he said "The man
with large. Income who has never kept
books will need to be eet straight No
doubt man will tlounder around for a
tune on their own device, though th
automobile truck at Second avenue
Ninety-third sti.et. He il.-,l .u R.
tiou Hospital.
Ackb-v 1:. mother. 34 y. at, a teacher, of
:'!,; Mcl.e.iu av.nue. Yonkers. wa struck
by a taxlcab of Daniel O'Nell. n:.". Sixth
avenue, nt I'oi ty-second street and Ninth
av.nue. II" w in Polyclinic Hospital with
cuts on the tuck and a ptohahlc Injury to
the spine.
Wilfred Sch.ial. years, of sin Tenth
.uetine, was struck by an auto of c. M
Done of .Ttor, Hroadway at T.nth ave
nue ami 1 utv -lourtn street. iii vv.i
M 'lilted State iinles accompanied by
lertlllcale Issued bv Hi. pioti.r nuthorl
tie of a foieign country showing that j
Mil h meat or meat food product was lie
lived from animals which have terelveil
ante-mortem and post-mortem veteilnary
Inspection at the time of slaughter In that 1
count!. v and that such meal or meat food j
1, 1111111111 "Olisprx it" Pajra Xf Tariff
I in proves lis Kfllrtency.
lrrxnl Vablf lifinlch In Tiir i
l.osiioN, net. "..-The Uniomi '
sereer, eonimentlng on the new tnrlif
s.i.vs that not only will the United S' ,
remain n protection country, but pi '.
lion will be uiM.le moru efiic.cn'
before b.v the eiiactm. lit of the new I
THE NIAGARA STARTS CRUISE
.losrpli l.eller's lnrl Going roiia.l
World In Gould Yni'hl.
Nolirol.h. Va . Oct. I. When the 1 ,k
Men, 11 jiieht Niagara, owned bv I ..u
Gould, 1ai ted for sea to-ilav oe
criile around the world, she- got '1 h.
endoff fiom a number of crif
Hamilton Roads. On board the "i c ,
ore Joseph Letter nod hi fatni
about a dozen friends. The . xp 1
crille ,'ilouilil the woild nnd Mi I'
plans to meet the Atlantic battleh
licet in the .Mediterranean in Noven be
expert arcountnnt would much prefer to taken to I'nlvc'llnle Hospital with bruise
set tiling rigiu at ine start man to on the light side
have to extricate them after they have1
got Into trouble.
"Our expeiiece with a very similar
law in Kiigl.ind ' that collection of in
come at the source Is not difficult In
the bookkeeping. There firms do not de-
Heiinan Sterling, . .veat old, of fi!4
Ninth nvi'iiue, was struck by an Adams
I'xpress truck at Ninth avenue and Kif
tl. lb stre. t He wiiii t it;ei, to I'nlycllnk
Hospital. He Is cut on the body anil
fuoc.
Autocar Investors
Within 21 days after announcing THE NEW
AUTOCAR DELIVERY VEHICLE, Type
XXI-F, the following concerns invested in the new
Autocar as the best means of securing the econom
ical and immediate expansion of their business.
The AUTOCAR is an acknowledged business getter.
The New
Autocar
Type XXI-F
Ready for
Del ive ry
Armstrong Transfer Co., Boston, Mass.
P. H. White Co., Boston. Mass.
Deerfoot Farms, Boston. Mass.
Crew Levick Co.. Philadelphia
West Roxbury Express, Roslindale. Mass.
Geo. S. Paynes Co., Philadelphia
A. M. Riley & Co., Orange. N. J.
Potter's Express Co.. Camden, N. I.
Chas. Strickler & Son, Washington. D C.
American Pastry Mfg. Co., New York
Peter Vitullo. Philadelphia
Ryan Bros., Rosemont, Pa.
G. F. Heublein & Bro... Hartford. Conn.
Household Furniture Co., Providence, R. 1.
M. O. Hill. Boston, Mass.
H0rnth.1l At Co., New York
Roeder's Express, Peadint;. Pj.
J. M. Dean & Co., Providence. R. I.
Ceo. E. Foss. fast Braintree, Mass.
Bogold Bros.. Buffalo, N, Y.
Gibbs, Brown Oil 4: Gasoline Co., St. Louis,
Mo.
Seeman Bros., New York City
L. Bamberger & Co.. Newark. N. J.
F. A. North Co.. Philadelphia
Atlantic Refining Co.. Philadelphia
Pennsylvania Railroad Co.. Altoona, Pa.
John Wananiaker, Phila. and New York
Freihofer Vienna Baking Co., Phila.
C. J. Heppe & Son, Philadelphia
Brick Church Express, Brick Church, N. J.
I:. J. Dousht, Providence. R. I.
WendeP & vans. New York
II. S. Levy, New York
Robert Scott A Son, Sharon Hill, Pa.
Herman Gabbe. Brooklyn, N, Y.
George G. Danford. Buffalo, N. Y.
Evertson tt Borling. Brooklyn. N. Y.
Herr & Co., Lancaster, Pa.
J. II. Michener Co., Philadelphia
Gately A; Hurley, Camden, N. J.
Hand Brewing Co., Pa-tucket. R. I.
Brewster Cocoa Co.. Jersey City, N. J.
Straw bridge fi Clothier, Philadelphia
I'. S. Tire Co.. New York City
Robert Steel, Philadelphia
P. Median Co., Philadelphia
Sage, Allen & Co.. Hartford. Conn.
McKenny & Waterbury Co.. Boston, Mass.
Lindsay Bros., Inc., Philadelphia
You cannot afford to purchase any other make of de
livery vehicle until you have examined the new
Autocar now on exhibition and ready for delivery
an exceptional vehicle at an exceptional price.
It Pays to Invest In Autocars
They have won the confidence of more than 1200
firms who now own from one to 1 88 Autocars each.
THE AUTOCAR SALES COMPANY
St i vice Dept. N.ver Clo.ed 428-437 W. 19th Street, NeW York 'Phone Ch?ls?a 6060
ALL CARS TRANSFER TO
- jm
Lexington to 3d Ave.
59th to 60th St
A Tariff Announcement!!
Beginning tomorrow, Monday, at Bloomtngdales, there will
be a gradual reduction in the prices of goods affected by the
new Tariff.
We have held in the Bonded Warehouse thousands of dol
lars' worth of merchandise on which the new Tariff will show
considerable savings. These goods, as well as similar lines in
stock, will be marked to conform with the reductions in the new
Tariff.
It is needlpss to add that we, like many other good mer
chants, have bought heavily of the lines on which the Tariff
has been advanced: but, of course, they were withdrawn from
the Custom House before the new Tariff went into effect. Con
sequently we can and will maintain the old, prices on these ar
ticles until the stock is exhausted.
Bloomingdale Brothers, Sole Representatives of
The Renowned Erhard
Upright, Grand and Player Pianos
ERHARD PIANOS represent the highest ideals in tone
production, architectural beauty and constructive nrt. Their
exquisite singing quality, their brilliancy yet mellowness of tone,
entitle them to a position among the best Pianos of the world.
The general craftsmanship is as perfect as ingenuity, skill,
patience and conscientious attention to every detail can make
it. We offer them to the music loving public with full conn
dence that they will fulfill every requirement and receive the
approbation of the most exacting and critical purchaser:
Krhari! Uprlftht tiAA Krhurd Player tfJCAA Erhard Grand C7
I'lanos up from.. POUU Pianos up from JiJUU Pianos up from 9 I '
Terms to meet each purchaser's convenience mny be arranged for. Pinno
of any make taken in trade at their actual value. Estimates cheerfully yiven,
Piano Salesrooms, Third Floor.
Condensed Budget of Special Sales:
Women's $10 Sport Coats, Sb.99.
Women's $15 Winter Coats, $.).
Women's and Misses' Suits and
I) esses, worth $ 5 to $ .99.
Women's and Misses' lilts and
Dresses, worth to $20. $12.75.
Women's and Misses' Suits nnd
Dresses, worth to $25, SIK.75.
Women's Garter Top Silk Stock-
infts, 24c.
Worn n's Flm Silk Stockings, 79c.
Men's 50c. Silk Socks, 29c.
Women's 85c. Kid Gloves. 59c.
Women's P-K Suede and Mocha
Gloves, 89c.
Worn n l.onft W'nshaMc Doeskin
Gloves, $1.59.
Women's Long $2.98 French Kid
Mousquo aire Gloves, $1.89.
Womtn's $1.00 Merino Vests, 49c.
Women's Vests, Pants and Tights,
at J7c.
Women's $1 Union Suits, 69c.
Imported AlbatrossNtftliices,$3.98.
Women's Fleece Down and Blanket
Sacques, 95c.
Men' Natural .Wool Shirts and
Drawers, $1 value, at 69c.
$25 Oak Buffets, $16.95.
$.)0 China Closet, $19.75.
$2.50 Dininft Chairs, $1.85.
$20 Brass Bed, $11.75.
100-plecc Initialed Dinner Sets
and 12 Water Tumblers, $8.95.
$2 Wool Finished Blanket, SI. 19.
$5 Calif ot ilia lllankvls, pair, $.1,85.
$2.50 Wool Finished Blankets, paii,
$1.69. 1
$7 California Wool Blankets, pair.
$4.98.
$1.25 Silkolinc Comfortables, 77c.
$1.89 Chintz Comfortables. $1..V).
$2.50 Satin Comfortables, $1.)S.
$3.75 French Saline Comfortables.
$2.98.
$7.50 Down Comfortables, $4.98.
$4.00 Scalloped Tableclothes, S2,')S.
$4 Dinner Napkins, dozen, $2.75.
98c. Table Damask, 69c.
35c. Turkish Bath Towels. 25c.
18c. Barnsley Towctliift, yd., I2'-c.
$7.50 Linen Sheets, pair, 5.00.'
$9.00 Marie Antoinette Curtains,
pair, $6.45.
$2.25 l.nc Curta ns, $1.65.
$5.75 Irish Point Curtains, $4.l1.
$6.50 l.ace Bed Sets, $4.98.
$6.25 Scrim Panels, $4.85.
Armurc Tapestry Portieres, special,
pair. $4.79.
$2.50 Couch Covers, $1.85.
Men's Waltham & Hltftn 14-Ki
Gold Watches, ordinarily SIh.Sii.
$12.95.
$39.50 Russian Pony Coa.s, $35
$100 Fur Coats, $79.50.
$65 Seal Dyed Pony Coats, $50.
36-inch Satin Majestic at SI.1".
40-inch Crepe de Chine, $1.19.
54-ln. Al -Wool Plaids. $1.48
42-inch Brocade and plain ll
Wool Charmetise, yd., $1.14
at a time wntn nnanciai cnnultlons
-loomingdales1, Lex. to 3d Ave, 59th to 60th St.

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