Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN,' SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1918.
12 DEPARTMENTS LOOK FOR TARIFF VICTORYi , MRS. TO WEB, JR., IS ILL. Unnblr to l.ravr Iter nnnm to Con fer With flrr Attorney. McRcynnltls to I'plmlil Them on Differential. SEE ONLY TWO COURSES I'iiiladei.phia. Oct. 11. The youtiK . n til... aat-a llin la ttlA vlfl nf . ClmrlemaRne Tower, Jr., and who has J ' sued Ills father for damage" ror tne. Ktnfp nllfl Tl'PllSIII'V Mt'll KxilPcti""'" alienation of his boii's affection- Is Clltll HUM I II 11111 ,t .'nil ul, h. In hr illnrnni to-day or Monday, hut was not able to la her room this morning, Denpalrhi'S from New Haven said no record had been found there of the di vorce nf the young woman, who was OeorRenim llurdlck, a musical comedy actress before her first marriage, from Herman K. Allen, a New Haven business man. She admitted yesterday she was married to Allen and said she got a illw.rro five days before she was married to Mr. Tower on June 7, 1911, If the divorce was granted In another Ktate no record would be kept In New Haven. Miss Hurdlck was a member of n company which was stranded In New Haven In 1902. Shortly afterward she was married to Allen. The record of the marriage was found In New Haven. It Is reported among friends or tne Tower family that young Tower Is not motoring through New Kngland with his parents, as first reported, nut is in tne copper country of northern Micnigan, where he was sent by his father. NEW TARIFF SHUTS NO BIG INDUSTRIES' W. C. T. U. DELEGATES COMING. Either 3 Per Cent. Clause Must He Repealed or Commercial Treaties Abrogated. Washington, Oct 11 Continued con fidence th.it their construction of the 6 per cent prifetrntlal clause In the tariff law will be upheld by the Attorney-tSen-eral w.is exprrwed tn-dav by officials of the State Treasury cl. pertinents. It Is contended at these departments that If the r, per cent, dim-mint provided for In the law Is given to goods brought In vcsselH of American MKlMry It must be given also to goods brought in the verM-ls of pnictlcally all the great mari time nations Should the Attorncy-liencral take this view In the opinion he Is lo render to the Secretary of the Treasury It is declared that the t'nlt.d States then will have only the alternative of repealing the law or of th" President abrogating practi cally all the commercial treaties which the United Stales h is with other nations. The . fllcl.ils hold it Is unite Impossible to think of the t'nlted States volun tarily knocking off about iin.fion.nno from Its customs re elpts by u scaling don of duties on practically nil goods brought In from abroad. .shudder nt Alirountlon. The abrogation of nil the commercial treaties ot the I'nlted States is a step which fairly m.ikis . State Department officials hhudder. Such a step, It Is held, would be little sort of a catastrophe at this tlmy. wh'ii the United States has a ciuarnl with about every Important countiy m the world and generally la In a position which miUes It desirable to maintain the most friendly relations with all the Powers-. The complication with Mexico and Japan alone, with tclr vast possibilities of terlous Double, are enough. It Is said, to rcndir it the Imperative duty of the United States to keep what friends It has abroad. As the new tarllf law contains abto. lutely nothing In the way of maxlmu and minimum duties or other means which this i.ovrrninent can prot trade against discrimination abroadit Is not seen here how the United Stuty could ndvuntagfously negotiate new idninwr. clal trcatbs to tak" the plai of the existing ones or how It (.oul even re taliate in any tut iff wars hat might follow the i ntorcenient of thf per ctnt, preferential Otlb'ldls here ale unable f see how the operation of the preferential In the way the State and Trvusurj ilpartmeius con strue It would be anything else but bonus to foreign exporjT'rs paid out of Uncle Sam s pocket. Thf amount of Amor- Iran shipping engage,! In foielgn trade Is negligible, while pMctJtMlly all goods 1m ported Into the Unite States are brought In foreign tiottoms. Officials here hav not yet been able to conceive of any circumstances under which a tingle Aruirican vessel would re ceive the benefit f the discount without the same bencfly being granted to a for eign shir Whit little hipping the United States has In forclc trade Is with countries whose goods Are distributed also by the vessels of lupons having treaties with the United Stat' guaranteeing them against dltcrimin.i For ejtiiie, most of the. foreign trade In which .meilcan ships are engaged Is with th Vest Indies, Mexico and Central America, 'tit British and German vessels do the gJ-atcr part of the carrying trade for thes-f regions and bring their goods into Amfcrican ports. Cunnot DUcrlmlnat-e, Cnier their treaty provMons the 5 per oent..llscount could not be given to Ameri canvesMls bringing goods from these coutrles unless It were also given to the Brtlfh and Onnan vessels. The reason fox this Is that most of the treaties cov ing this point provide that it shall make difference from what countries these 5ds In foreign vessels are brought the same duties, according to the treaties. must be charged on them as If they were brought In American ships It Is contended by members of the House supporting the pre ferenttal that as France has no such treaty as have most of the other mirltlme countries American ves eels bringing In French goods could get the benefit of the discount. But Iiritlsh ami Oermau ves.-els and the shlp3 of other nations protectee by treat ies bring French goodJ Into the United States, so that the discount would have to be given to them. The result would be only to make a trade enemy out of France, which has already served notice on the United States that If ths.1 ts done Ameri can goods hrought to France will have to pay higher duties The same would be true of Russia and Brazil, which while not protected by treaties are prepared to retaliate If their ships are discriminated against It is insisted by executive officials that those supporting the preferential are de liberately ignoring the treaty provisions. They overlook the fact, It Is contended, that the eountry of origin of the goods has nothing to do with the matter and that It is a question of the nationality of the ves tel. not that of the goods. They regard the repeal of the provision as most desirable, not to save the feelings of foreign Governments but to save the pocketbooks of the United States by avoid ing a general scaling down of duties on all goods Imported Into the country. SAVING RUBES FROM BUNCO MEN HIS JOB Detective Barron Has a Record of Rescuing One Rank Roll Each Day. 4,000, llrnrrarntln ill) .Nntlnna. Will t.nther In flrnnklyn not. 112 to 3H. 'cIvkiiIis from thirty nations will at tend the ninth triennial convention of the world's Woman's Christian Temper- ance union to be hem at urooxiyn Ucto Optimism Prevails Throughout! it . i. expected that Brooklyn's I population will Increase 4,000 during the Country on Effect of Law on Manufacturing. SHUTDOWNS NOT LIKELY Cotton Mills in Georgia Even Expect They Will Re Benefited. BANKER'S COOK HANGS HERSELF. Worked Several Years (or J. C. Clark at HIST Fifth Avenue. Augusta Kechman, 60 years old, a cook for several yeais In the home of J. C. Clarke, a banker of 1027 Fifth avenue, committed suicide there yesterday by hanging herself Matilda chary, a maid, found her body suspended by a rope from a pipe In the trunk room In the basement. Mrs. Kechman had been despondent for several days, past, but relatives and friends were unable to give any reason for her .ulclde. The family of the banker wis out of town, but was Informed of the' suicide. There's a detective up nt the East Fifty-first street station who saves on the nverage one out of town easy mark from he professional coin matchers and sure thing men every day. He Is John Barron, about 31, pleasant to look at nnd pleasant to talk to. They say that Barron knows every coin flipper In the Tenderloin. Here are a few things to remember, nnd all of them were ferreted out by Barron: A gang of nbout fifty crooks, coin matchers, lemon pool experts, card play ers and everything else but moralists. have a corner on the skinning of rubes games In the district that lies In true Forty streets around the Grand Central Terminal and Times Square. The head quarters ute In n billiard room above a cigar More In Uroaoway. This gang has an organization that would make the United States Steel Cor poration sit up and take notice. If one Ir number falls Into the clutches of Baron he gets a messenger boy and ills an S O S signal to headquarters. soon around comes a suave Indi vidual with a roll of $1,000 bills, who fur-nlshe-s ball. liana Hard to Convict. The delay of law, the anxiety of men who have been fleeced to get out of town nnd home again, and one thing and an other of that sort make It nearly Impos sible to have any of this gang convlcteel. But Barron has Ideas. He has a punch iirul a kick too. He doesn't try to arrest these men. He simply bangs around and when one of thm appears with an easy mark he walks up and says : Partner, do you know that s a crook you're talking to?" The easy mark, and very often ne isn t such an easy mark cither, for these pro fessionals are good at their business, is naturally surprised. The chances are that he has found his companion a pleasant sort and a good talker. Generally he turns on Banon with a flash of resent ment and asks ; "Who the blank ure your Now Barron has a sense of humor, and saving rubes from wolves Is not always diverting, so he keeps his coat over his badge and remarks: Never mind who I am. If you don t believe what I'm saying ask the man him self." Such baldness of statement never falls. The stranger In town turns to his e-om-panlon and asks If It Is true that he's a crook. Crook Knnm JIk Was Up. "Sure I am." comes back the crook, for he knows Barron and knows the game Is all up. "Well, I'll be " "Now Just wait a minute." cuts In Bar ron with a smile, "ask this crook if I didn't arrest him for matching coins last week." "How about It?" asks the stranger. "That's right, bo, so long." And with that the crook "beats It," as he himself later explains to his pals, and the tourist turns to Barron with an outstretched hand. It sounds simple, this saving unsuspect ing visitors from the coin matching gang, but it Isn't. Barron has been studying the art for two years and he's not natu rally tlow. Even now he can't keep the gang from prospering. Every New Yorker who knows anything at nil about his city knows that these crooks are about town. Every New Yorker ulso thinks that he couldn't bo fleeced by one of the gentlemen, but listen! Only the other day Barron spotted two of the gang with a middle aged man In Fifth avenue. Now It happened that Barron wanted to "get" these particular men If possible, so he toeik u chance. He Jumped Into a passing taxi and followed slowly. They strolled up the avenue and turned Into the St. Regis. Barron cooled his heels outside for a few minutes and then went into the bar. Matching for Dollars. The trio were matching quarters for paper dollars and the Innocent one had already lost seventy. The two crooks were arrested on a charge of disorderly conduct and were later convicted and sent to Blackwell's Island for six months. The conviction was secured because the complainant was a resident of the city and didn't want to hurry to Cleveland or Milwaukee or St. Louis. Barron says that he can generally persuade an out of town complainant to wait over for the hearing before a police Magistrate which doesn't take more than twelve hours. After that, however, the Job Is almost hopeless. If the guilty onea are convicted In the police court they appeal, and that takes time. When the case comes up the complainant has run out of time and money and bad gone home. This man Barron Is worth knowing. Drop Into the East Fifty-first street sta tion tome day and If he's there talk to him. He'll fill you up with stories that can't be rtad in to-day's periodicals, and when you go away you'll feel easier In vour mind about New York' detective force. The Sun asked Its correspondents In all parts of the country yesterday If the new Underwood-Simmons tariff bill had been followed by the shutting down of any Industries and what the probable Immedi ate effects were on large manufacturing plants. The despatches received struck a note of optimism. The canvass showed th-U there were no representative industries shut down, and some replies were to the effect that, with the preliminary period of uncertainty over, the manufacturing business was picking up. BitlLADELrtilA, Oct. 11. A canvass ft the principal industries here establishes the fact that no plant has been shut down as a result of the new tariff bill. ClltCAOo, Oct. 11. Representative manufacturers In various lines say they do not know of any Industries bclrnV shut down In northern Illinois. A story was printed several days ago that the Illinois Steel Company had derided to lay off several hundred workmen, but this was denied promptly by the company. So Indication of Decreaae. I'lTTsmrreu, Oct. 11. The principal manufacturers here say that their busi ness has suffered no 111 effects as the re sult of the new tariff. No Industries have shut down, and according to the manu facture! s there Is nothing in tho Immedi ate futuro which portends a de-crease In business. Boston, Oct. II. Boston manufactur ing industries are running along as usual and no plants have been shut down The consensus among manufacturers Is that business Id on as firm a basts as under the old tariff and much moie certain. Baltimoke, Oct, 11. There Is no feel ing here among the large manufacturers that the tariff will affect future business. .n plants have suspended, on tlie con trary the mills are running at capacity Albant, Oct. II. The State Uibor De partment has received no leport of the closing down ef a single Industry as the result of the new tariff Harttord, Conn.. Oct. 11. There has been no closing down of any Connecticut factory on account of the new tariff. Two plants in the eastern part of the State suspended work three months ago be cause of uncertainty. Now that the bill b law many mills are reported to be picking up rapidly. West lilvea Good Itrports, Co!.r.)iii's. ejhlo. (ct 11. The Manu facturers Association has no record of plants being shut down on account of the tariff. St I.ovis. Oct. 11. .Manufacturers throughout Missouri report that business has shown no Immediate effect from the tariff. The large mills and plants nre supplying thu usual demand. No In dustries have been shut down. Oiiand IIapips, Mich.. Oct. 11. No Michigan Industry so tar as hearel from Is In distress by reason of the new tariff. The beet sugar In terests do not like the prospects of free sugar, but as free sugar Is still three vears away the new tariff will have no Immediate effect, The fur niture Interests In this city hav no apprehension from the reduction In their protection, and the low rates on veneers, plate glass nnd lumber please them. Atlanta, Oct. 11 No Georgia Indus tries have been e'losed as a result of the new tariff law, and manufacturers say that none will be closed. Oeorgl'i has many cotton mills which will be affected by the new cotton schedules, but tho managers take a hoeful view of the situ- tion ami are not talking disaster. notable event. Every State In the United States will send representatives. "White ribbon specials' will be tun from Chi cago and Birmingham, Ala. The headquarters of the worlds W, C. T. It, executive committee will be at the Hotel Bossert, where, the first meet ing of tho committee for tho convention will be held on Wednesday evening, Octo ber 22. On the following morning there will bo a young women's conference- at tho Brooklyn Y. W. C. A 376 Hchermer horn street, a Loyal Temperance Legion conference nt the Hanson l'lace Methodist Episcopal Church, Hanson place nnd St Felix street, and a woman's suffrage con ference at the Kings county W. C, T. I.T, In the evening nt 6 :30 o'clock a reception will be tendered the world's officers at the Hotel Astor, Manhattan. Tho convention proper will start at the Brooklyn Academy of Music on Friday, October 24, at 10 o'clock, with addresses of welcome by Mayor Kline, Borough President founds and President William A. Marble of the Merchants Association of New York. There will be a business session at 2 o'clock t which Mrs. (J. C Mllt-c of Aberdeen, Scotland, will make an address. In the evening Miss Agnes E. Black of England. Mile, de I.avelayc of Belgium, Mrs. Gordon right of Canada and Mrs. Ormlston Chant of Eng land will speak. At the sessions on Saturday, October 23. the speakers will Include Lady Holder of Australia, Miss Hilda Carllng of Swe den, Mrs. C. Davenport of Burmah, Miss Iwasawa of Japan. Dr. I.. Pearl Hoggs or China, Mrs. Randolph Clarkson of Eng land and Mrs. Mary Harris Armor, ex prcslilrnt of the Georgia W. C. T. V On Sunday, October 2fi, Representative Richmond Pearson Hobson will make an address nt th Academy of Music at :t P. M. nnd in the evening Mlsa Amy Sivan- lile-Came-on of Enirland will speak at the! Hanson Place Methodist Episcopal Chi rch On the following day Dr, Carl Otto son of Denmark and Dr. Anna Howard Shaw will be among the speakers at the Academy. The world's executive committee will meet on Tuesday. October If. Many delegates have already arrived. Including l.aely Hope of Manchester, leaeler in the movement for coffee houses for Englaii'l's poor. She Is stopping at the Hotel Savoy. LOVE LEADS TO TRIPLE TRAGEDY Farmhand Kills llnstiand and Wife and Commits Mulcldr. West GfluuOMi. Vt . Oct. 11. A triple tragedy, probably a double murder and suicide, was revealed h'-re to-day by the tlndlng of the body of Mrs Katherine Moore Nichols, a bride 22 years obi, and that of Ervlng Wrlslcy. a farmhand who was In love with her. The discovery came within twenty-four hours after the body of the young woman's husband. Walter Nichols, was found In the Held ne-ar the farmhouse, his death having been due- to blows from n hammer Mrs. Nichols had been killed In an orchard, u shotgun being the vve'apon usd. Afterward tho senrchers found In a de serted fat m building the body of Wrlsley, clasping the gun In his hand". The wife's i.ndy was found by the Rev II 1 Kemp, pastor of the Guildford Baptist Church, which both Nichols and his bride attended. It was the clergyman who found the hus band's body yesterday. Mrs. Nichols was a school teacher and a native of Virginia. TO DEDICATE NEW COLLEGE. Prince-tun Also Will Formnll ccpt Cleveland Memorial, Princeton, N. J.. Oct. 11. The Ac pro. gramme for the dedicatory exercises of Princeton's new graduate college on, Wednesday, October 22, was announced to-day, One of the lending features will be the presentation of the Cleveland Memorial Tower, which stands on the southeast corner of the Graduate College Building. There will be addresses of congratula tion by representatives of the four lead ing universities of the Old World-Alois Rlehl for Berlin. Arthur Shipley of Christ College for Cambridge-, Emil Boutrnux for Paris and Arthur Denis Godley of Magdalen College for Oxford President Nicholas Murray Butler of Columbia will I....A.L. . k, n, u,n,n nl, .,vnlti..u ni'rnn , itir . ti i' , , 1,111, 1 , ruicr. Pi of William Howard Taft will eleliver home cotton mill managers even assert H memorial address on Grover Cleveland, that the Southern factories will do bet- rr Francis Patton, for fourteen sears ter under the new rates than under the Payne-Aldi Ich schedules. At present the business community Is optimistic In ;eorgla. especially mer chants nnd bankers, who look torward for great prosperity In the South because of the high price of cotton. president of Princeton, dedkuteiry prayer. will make the JOBS FOR COMMERCE JUDGES. TO GIVE FOOT OF SKIN TO SON. Jersey Father Hopes to Save Life of Bny Radly llarnrd. Anthony Zucraro of Adam place, West Hoboken. will part to-day with a square foot of his skin, which will be grafted on the back and limbs nf his ten-year. old son. John Zurcaro, who wua burned BIGGER FRENCH SHIPS LIKELY. Made Possible by Coming Isnprore menta In Harbor at Hayre. Charles Treyvoux, general passenger agent of the French line, who returned yesterday by the flavole, said the work of deepening and widening the har bor of Havre would be begun In a few weeks and that on Ita completion the biggest and deepest ships afloat could tfcrtc weeks ago while playing near a dock without trouble at Havre, which Donnrc. would tnus become the most available con The burns did not heal and the physl- i tlnental port clans attending the sufferer said, graft- a was not unlikely that bigger French tne would have to be resorted to if the boy's life was to be saved. The father at once volunteered. The grafta will be taken from U alder Zuccaro's lei. ships would now be constructed. Hitherto the builders have been handicapped by the restricted conditions of the harbor of Havre. SAYS T. R. HAS HAD HIS DAY. Kx-Uov. Murphy nf eT Jersey Thinks It Never Will IteSurn. Newark, N J Oct. 11 Kx-Gov. Franklin Murphy, who was denounced by Col. Roosevelt In it letter to Everett Colby, the Progressive e-andldate for Governor 111 , New Jersey, said tn-elay: iiieru ip vcrj iieeie- eu pay eoi, rtoose Their Cnnrt Cesses to Kxlst After January 1, Washington, Oct 11 As a result of action taken to-day by the House of velt has not recovered from his anger at the national committee because It would Representatives the Commerce Court will cease to exist on January 1. The House concurred In the Senate amendment to the deficiency bill legislating the eourt out of existence. Under the authorization of an amend ment suggested by President Wilson the four Judges of the Commerce Court will be assigned to service in various district courts by the Chief Justice of the Su preme Court. The President gave notice that unless such an amendment was adopted he would veto any measure that might be presented to him abolishing tho Commerce Court, The four Commerce Court Judges are Martin A. Knapp of New York, William H. Hunt of Montana, John E. Garland of South Dakota and Julian W. Mack of Illinois. The fifth Judge, Robert W, Arch bald of Pennsylvania, was retired from the bench after Impeachment proceedings. TRAINMEN BUSY ON BRIEFS. Case nf Both Sides Goes Before Ar bitrators on Wednesday. A. B. (larretson, president of the Order of Railway Conductors, and W. a. I,ee, president of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, attorneys for the Eastern trainmen and conductors in the arbitra tion of their demands, spent the day yes terday at the Manhattan Hotel with Frank J, Warne, the statistician for the trainmen and conductors, preparing the brief, which will be In the hands of the printers to-morrow. The arbitration hearings began at the Manhattan Hotel on September 11. the arbitrators having under the law forty five days after the first meeting In which to render their award. The hearings are concluded and on Wednesday the briefs on both sides will be read: before the ar bitrators. The arbitration board will have ten days from Wednesday before the time limit for rendering the nward expires. While the representatives of the train men and conductors have asserted at the hearings that they do not believe the men will be satisfied until there Is a universal standard of wages and conditions on the railroads nil over the country, they have given assurance to the arbitrators that the award will be observed and will be looked on as an agreement for a year, dating from the time It goes Into effect. A simi lar assurance was given to the arbitrators' on behalf of the railroads. or Killed by Fire "lory Fall. Edward Mulvahlll. 10 years old, fll Ave stories from the roof of his homo at 405 Bast Twenty-second street yea terday afternoon and was Instantly kUk. not seat In the convention delegates who were not entitled to seats In order that they might vote for ntni as the e-andldate for President. Any member of the com mittee who stood for the right, If the right was against bis Interest, is the subject of his wrath. 'It was In his power In the last election to defeat the party to which he owes every office he has ever held. It may be In his power to do so again', but the Republican party win go to eiereat many times tie fore It will see him elected President, be cause It believes him too elangerous a man to entrust again with power. "His unrivalled personality and his won derful Influence as a leader are recognized hut so also are his Insincerity and his demagogism. Ho baa had his day a day never to return This. I think, he him self realizes, and It Is not to be won dered nt that he assails those who stood and stilt stand between him nnd his de sires in language that Is always forcible If sometimes -lacking In elegance. "As for me, he calls me a -boss' only a 'boss.' I am not a boss, as every Repub lican In New Jersey knows, hut when I think of what he might have called me If he had brought Into play his unequalled power of vituperative expression, I feel that I have cause for profound thankfulness." A I IB UIwLI O The Purpose Corset is Perfect Support For the woman who has a heavy, pendulous abdomen, or who, for any reason, needs complete, comfortable abdominal support from underneath, no other corset is bo effective as Nemo Self -Reducing, No. 523) with Improved Lastikops Bandlet ( $5.00 The Bandlet, of semi-elastic Lastikops Webbing, is firm enough to give strong support, but elastic enough to avoid harsh pressure. Having such support, you can lace the corset very closely and secure the utmost slenderness of which your figure is cap ableand still be safe and smiling. lTo. 623 has a low bust; No. 522 is the same model, but with medium bust Both have long, flexible skirt. CAUTION These are very positive corsets. You must wear the right size certainly not a size too small. Then you'll have corset-comfort such as you've never enjoyed before. Be Wise! Buy Corsets for a Purpose! If you have a full, large figure, and want extreme reduction all around, from the waist down, try Nemo No. 512, at $5.00. If you prefer a model that will gradually drive away abdominal fat while giving you a fine figure, try improved Auto-Massage Corset, No. 356, at $3.50. If you want good abdominal support with wonderful reduc tion of back and hips, look at Nemo No. 506, at $5.00. If your upper limbs are thick and heavy, you'll find relief and comfort in Nemo No. 409, at $4.00. If you desire a fine reducing corset, giving excellent abdominal support, with low bust and very long skirt, try Nemo No. 322 or No. 326, at $3.00. Many other models. Ask your dealer. Select Yost Nemo with the Utmost Care, and DON'T Get a Size Too Small! Laara to SELECT, FIT, LACE and WEAR Your Corset CORRECTLY. The Nemo Hygienic Fashion Magsainei, Jmst Oat, Mailed Free on Request. Nemo Hygienic-Fashion Institute, N. Y. CONSPIRACY AGAINST BANKING BILL DENIED 15. F. Harris of Illinois Tvh Senators That Charge Is Hunk." can peml vacations and week end li the plan of the Woman's Press t'luli, an nouined yesterda The following mm mitten was appointed to conide" the practical details PreMiU-nt H.uri.-; Holt i Pej, e officio. Mls lM.th IteliTert. 1 ii.vrm.in . Mr. M I'.eid "'ri'. Mr- .lanes Mathews, .Mrs. Harriet M John , stone-Wood, .Mrs. A .M Palmer and .Mine I Kva!i oti Klenner The oomnilttte lll look up sites within HKCKSS rol"mutt"K distance from New York. ' '"'I foes and cats, children and canary : birds, will all be welcome at tho country ' home, said .Mrs. Dey, .Members who Hiiiit nn Purrniinv lnjiiri 1 could not llvo at the club If It were In WOMAN WRITERS PLAN HOME. ; ACCUSED OF THEFT: TAKES GAS. i lre rluh to Have riiiintry flilce l,'"nl" 'i,rl l'""d lMitlnllj mer. for Ha Member.. i mine In Police Million. A countrv home where its member! New.o.k. N . . t r 'r H0KK SMITH FOR Not Expected Hcfort' November lo. Me.lllnc a d. I'lltill'l 1.1 (. 'I I' I fiom liei funnel' enii'loMi 1' ! LoeluT of I7 Smth. Tr . ..nt M ir I'a AosKi of 3i: P ft wai found 1 1 t.i II nt., ,, nitins (Ms in a v.'m-s r.. luuiliU.irt r ttu m,.rn nt H.iMuiti ."-hi- vwi5 l.nm: ". the s i" J' ! turn. 'I "ti ir sar t" call a dm-lf A woman pnsoiui who was irrrs' larceny killid lurM-lf In the Mm three weeks aRo by han;.'iriz he's bidpoat with a piece of curd The ulrl wa held 111 I""'" Grand Jm 'h 1. the i it w MEARS TO TELL OF WORLD TRIP. JERSEY JURY DISAGREES AGAIN, 'Klrnlnn Nun" Globe rireler Will lrrlnrr nn Iteeord .tourney. .tohn Henry Mear. the Jlolie tiotter. Washinotov, Oct 11. ft. P. Harris of , r-v..,.,,.,.),. Ill t.,1.1 fhi. Mnn.-itr. 1'om. ' miit Hank'nic and cMir.ncv to-day. "ho went around the world for Tin: Kw: how the banke.s felt repaidlnc tlK- Nino Sf.v recently in 3f. days .'l hoiiis charges of conspiracy and collusion with, -15 minutes and 4-.. of a Moond. beailns the politicians to hinder currency leglsla-'' the best pievlous recoid by four .ls, will ,jotl tell all about his thrllllnc adventure In a Senator O'Oormm nf New York, who ' lecture this ev.nlni; at the I.cum The ha been stuiiR b recent criticism of the atre. conservatle Democrats, of the committee, .Mr .Meats will leeturi on "Around the r,rA.....lt,.... l. ll.irlCa ttleL- liv :isUtriir Wtirlil in TMrlwtivo D.ivs ' He Will tell If he, .Mr. Harris, had beard citiu'r at the of the notables 'he met. the rntert.ilnnunt 11K t:'l''d to .nine upon a . bankers convention In Huston this week provided for him, the flight across Kurcpe Th. Jur ballot, d n.u' I l. rk ol S. Four I line. I I, t 'I i .Major anil fit; Point Tried ATLANTIC I'lTV. N .1 In the case f Ma ' i 'i.i' -and City I'bik James i' Point, on trial est.rl.n '" " ludR. C I. 'ol''. I h.UK' 1 w t Inc to purchase vtit. m tin l'1' .lection at that resirt aft., i nislit, was .liscli.trced tins . "THIS IS CAUSE OF MY DEATH." Written nr Suicide on l.etrle Prom Wife neproarhlnK Htm. Floyd Dumund's wife and children were away when he returned Frldav eve ning to his home at 408 Seventh afreet, Weat New York, N J from an absence In the rervlre nf the West Shoro Rail road. He waa found dylnit of carbolic aclrl yeeterdny morning by neighbors. An emptied phial wa on a table by his bed. Ity the phial was a letter to him from hlii wife at Htroudnhurtr. Pa., at the bot tom of which he had written: "This Is the cause of my death." The letter said: "Mt Dear Husband: We have been totting for you every day. Have you for saken us for some one else? Itabv and I have been down to the 7 o'clock train every night expecting to see you. When you did not come baby cried and It made me feel veryJbadly. "The shoes are off his feet, bills are past due and we need money for living expenses. Don't do anything that will make people ashamed of you, and don't think you can be a sport when you have a wife and children to tuke care of, Your wife. Lulu. Dumund died In a North Hudson Hos pital ambulance. or at t- t hic.iKo coineiitlon last August anything to mikr st i conspiracy to de feat lmtmdlatr cuiruiev r. form nnd the Administration bill on the pait of the big bankeis, "Quite the contrary" slid Mr. Harris. "These stories which hae been repeated in no bss distinguished a place than the floor of the United States Senate hae no foundation in fact. "There Is no conspiracy. The banks In the major cities haw- not been ciiKaged In any tfort at coercion of the country and small town correspondents. The New York bankers haw not been Interfering with or dictating to th small bankers of the West and Southwest. These allega tions am the veriest 'bunk.' 'No Sense" In the Talk. "There 1.- no sense In such talk," con tinued Mr. Harris. "I attended both the Chicago conference and the ftoston con vention. There Is no such spirit displayed by the bankers and this reiteration nf the charge that witnesses to this hearing . have been coached and made simply mouthpieces of Wall Street and other major financial Intel esta Is not only I ridiculous but false." I Senator Hoke Smith of Georgia conceived lite idea to-day that In view of the true, i between the President and the Senate Committee on Hanking and curt nicy it might be wise to arraiiRe a pact whereby. Congress might stand in recess at least I until the Senate rommlttte Is ready to report the OJass-Owen bill. I Senator Smith Is tlied nnd he wants to, go home and recuperate for what Wash ington knows will be a hard legislative session. He found numerous s mpathlzers but few supporters for hi' vacation plans. The Senate, by an agreement unani mously accorded last Thursday, must be. gin consideration of the seamen's bill on October 16, It Is further obligated to vote on Senator La Follette's pet measure Oc toeer 23. There Is now no quorum of the Senate' In Washington. If when the seamen's bill ' come up for consideration next Thursday the same state of affairs exists Senator ' Smith, if he be so minded, can make the point of no quorum. This may crystallize the support of the vacationists to his standard. Meanwhile Senator La Follettu will have much to say on the point. , There is not the slightest chance, accord-1 Ing to the best opinions in tho Senate, that tho Ranking and Cutrency Commltteo will bo ready to roport a bill before Novem ber 10. The hearings, which under the commit- tee's agreement mupt end October 25, may be stopped next week, hut even should this occur the commltteo plans to take at least three weeks, possibly four. In the , preparation of their leport and In the revision of the Olass-Owen bill, Although the chances of favorable con sideration of Senator Smith's sugRtstlon i for a recess at present are not bright theio is every reason to believe that ai week or so of ConKress sitting without a ' quorum at either end of thu Capitol will result In word being conveyed to the t Piesldent that recess for a month will !. welcomed by the legislators of all ptrtlei. The Pnsldent, who has been pretty con sistently at his deck for seven mouths, may then take a simitar view if he Is oun vlnced that there Is no chance of currency legislation before December 1. I and Siberia, the p.icltlr- va.v and the t1n.il dash a. ro. the continent to Ne" . York j The lecture will be illustrated with his own photoftaphs, j times The tm.il t..i in w is iiilttat and four for . tn St. elmaii and Sen, I b ivr ' tim.". resulting In two a in ' dls.iRriements .11 'HPrt 1U DIRECTORY! OF NEW YORKS t. LEADING VOCALTOKftR INSTRUMENTAL LSi INSTRUCTORS;) New York College of Music 1W-130 UAST .ST1! ST , m:v YOltK Plieciors CAHI. Ilt:iN. APfiPST I'HAKMrKI' Hronx branch. 1H1.I llnsion II.m.I. coiner IMih Thorough In truclipn In nil brunches of music by fnnyof the ntc-tt eminent nut experienced In uruciois. follnwInK the mine plan ot Inslruc-i tlon eslsbllshnl bj the lrmllnK llurnpmn con MTxaiortri. Pcpt of Public School Mii-lc In rhnree of Dr frank It Hlx ewlj encased nsl Dept., Ml I'.mnia 1 s l.nemr. Send for Oatalocur The Guilmant Organ School i The National Conservatory of of America Ir.corpormeil In ts and clnri. . II'eciai .'l oi i. cut leannette M. I burlier, I'. I'MablKh.'.l tea ihr ihomuy' erlniis Minimi In music l ai n In .if Hrnowneil N" .lin...in li.ill I lll!tr,n f. cs ' e- Address SITIIIT.H . i;i Muic llr William l' I'arl Director A- thorough llilui alien for the Ornanl.t. 35 Mudrnt hnMtne .New York jx.slilTi. hriMl for i n talo it 44 ct tilth M.. . "ftSSSi MEHAN t 4 St HOOl. fur votci: nooKLK.i sr.sr tpon a pi'i.HArto.v Suite VP, Carne Ir Hall N Y Tel I'nl "im The Von Ends C.L..I .1 U...I. 'I ' I be i.r.'.rmln. n t -rri.it.. r in Wi'' 44 Mot Mlb M . .' toil. 1tansAii.ini Fins, lie ru i wlc Mrs., lli'lnic Mnlclll' .1. " 1 Albert Itoss raisoii .lrl.'iu c 1 none neii.'j mills Minn n miski, i .'nniif!" imirtM w ' A lirK From lleulnnlnii lo mi 'ii sl or pern, I'lnno, Molln, ' ell" in Opera, lhe..r, t i.ni...-it.n. . I. Vlilrfss liny ll; fni I SIGHT SINGING SCHOOL To Term begins Oct Ulh llrgiiinere class .it 4 P. t. Tuosrtns anil r'rliln WIUU'IS A l.l STKII. l last Still hi ESPERANZA GARRIGUF All I OF SIMilM.. , , .... Ili-aitirnif Hall, nr W III Si nr H'v. V. HELENE MAIGILLE Authority on llel fan to and Voire I'larrn.i S'olce trials at -J P. M. en Mondays, W'cilii days and satimiav ' West 'JHih St X. V. ZILPHA BARNES WOOD VOIt I'. NI'Kt IALI.ST Studio, f'arnritin Hill lteflilen.ee., lluoUlneham Hotel, ith Ave amtM.ihrit I.oi isi: FOHI.I'.lt IH. l, 74th St PARKER Teacher of SlnilnK In all Ha brum lies. I'. enr ll.llltl olumhu). JAMES BALSAM II A . M t . i ini n am u Mils 1.1V CI IliWI PY Trnrhrr of Slnrlnt nilfT LCI Aonllnn Hall. JIM Bryant Piano. Harmony i mnpi l.fscnrtWsj Men ' Catalogues, inn lui " Prof. BERTRAM DE BERNYZ Voire .snicliillM whv s,meln I '' MnrntioliMti Opera -ar ariine i ,. nf I'allt, Meltia and Semlirl. lt ,s Yt. 78 It M Itl'l I tCtiniti')&tbooIo((C!)urtrjiTlucit Tralalnt S'hool for tiritui' -ant ' ITl.l.N I AVONU, HI . Sperlal roinse for i h"li l' 'l1 ( Ila.ses, Tor tunn'rclus ntrlirss M l llel Canto method, onb leu he i' llennetl, blu.tlos, MII.M'ir. I unieMe H" mm,:. QGDEN-CRANE MM VI Mid 1 A. r AH BOM'. Sliolin ln II . .Mnclng. .m ram' est mi by rmlrn relrbrui' r 'I 1 JOHN W. NICH01S. 330 y VAN YORX von i ;t w ism i I . Tel