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THE SUN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1913.
TAXIS BOOST COST OF LICENSE BUREAU K. H. Mac A Co.'s Attractions Arc Their Low Prrtwa. im uraMmMwmmmmmmwmmwatn MMMMMHHHMRMraiKM i R. H. Mkct t Co.'s Attraction Are Their Low Price. 9t . "Wie Entire Stock of t It Cliief "Wnllnpfl TSxnlnins Addi tional Amount He Asks For. CITY KTS BIO ItKVKNTK Demand for Knsuiiifr Year Is Intended to Cover All lA'ponsos. When the budgets were received from the Iio.hIj of tliti various departments of tli- city government ! the budget com mlttte nf Hit' Hoard of IMimato one nf tho larnest Increases nppeuro'l on tho budget submitted by Chit f James O. Wal luc", Jr.. of tb Murcau of Licenses at tached to the Mayor's office Mr. Wal lace's leanest for 1914 uust $48,832 more than Umt of 1013. The budget of the Bureau of License for 1914 Is 113S.652, utiil that for 11113 was Mi,S30. In ex. puliation of the law Increase Mr. Wal Im.T said : "for !.c.tis the ptihllc ha? been clamor ing for regulation of public hacks and a llew ordinance ,n drawn up nml ap inovcd by .Mayor J.inor and the Alder men The ncu ordlnaiit'e was drafted prin cipally for tho retaliation of taxlcab and It threw a great i csponslblllty. upon this bureau To carry u the work properly this but t ail asked for and received three (Inspectors at $1,300 a yeHr and twenty two at $1,200 u year. Expenses Made by .n Orallaaace. "Our appropriation for 1913, amounting to 186,820, did not cover the cost of putting Into effect the new ordinance iind there was allowed to us special rev enue bonds amounting to $11,648. Wo also had appropriations transferred from other accounts amounting to $20,000. The jnoney allowed us by the revenue bonds and the transferred appropriations was to pay the salaries of twenty-five addi tional taxlcab Inspectors and for equip ment and supplies made necessary by the new ordinance, for live months only, "rom August 1, 1913, to December 31, 2013. There, are u lot of tilings 'that will hot have to be replaced for a long time, but the provisions of the new ordinance tnade them absolutely necessary. "The budget for 1914 envois everything. As a matter of fact, we shall show a de crease In 1914 from the rtRUres of 1913. 1'or Instance, the salaries and wages of iddltional emploees letiulred under the new toxical) ordinance amount to $46, :i72. That Is $3,379.7.', per month. The salaries for seven months longer In 1914 than In 1913 amount to $23,ti5S,25. We ilo not rr quest that amount. All we re- UUeU Is $17, 1M, a decrease of $0,474.25. , This decrease Is made possible by the fact j that we Mill have left fame of the $31,. !4S ptovlded for us by special revenue bonds ami transferred appropriations. "As this Is one of the few self-sustain-Inn but fans In the city I don't see why we fchnuld b criticised when we request' an ' Increase of $17, IS 4. The revenues from this bureau during the year from July 1, 1912. to July I, 1913. amounted to $417, 123.72. In the same period our expenses. lOverlnK eveiythlng, weie $86.5C4.2J. The total revenue In excess of operating ex penses was $330,559.47. "As long as we drafted a new ordinance tvo had to tnforo" it In the right way Wo hired the Inspectors, split them into three groups and placed a chief Inspector ier taih group. The Inspectors aie re t elviriK $1,200 each and the chief Inspec tors are tfcelvlng $1,500 each. These Inspectors have charge of the vehicles In seven districts. Their duty Is to watch for all violations nf the ordinance, par ticular!; overcharging, One group goes on duty at 7 A. M. and works until 3 V. M when the oth'T group goes on duty and remains until 1 1 P. M. The third Kroup Is stationed at the taxlcab Inspec tion bureau Its West Korty-nlnth street, where its members are held In readiness to answer hurry call, and Investigate phnne and written complaints. This group also acts as relief to the two others when they are off duty once a week. Seven Districts ta Caver. 'The seven Important districts covered the dock front, the Pennsylvania station, theOrandCcntral Terminal and some of the adjacent hotels, the Union Square hack htand, the Madison Square stand and some hotels, the McAlpln. Waldorf, Astoria and Vanderbllt hotels, the hack stand opposite Macy's store, up llioadway to Forty-sec-ond street and all the theatres und hotels throush that street, north of Forty-second street, up Hroadway to Fifty-ninth street und to Fifth avenue, covering all the stands and hotels in that section. "We also -want n taximeter expert. A man familiar with meters, who can take them apart when necessary and tell us If they have heen tampered with and how. The taxlcab bureau has never had such an expert and It needs one badly. We need a tinsmith to solder the beals on the con nections In such a way that we can tell If they have heen tampered with. He also will have to solder on the number plates that fit tho lanterns on the sides of tho vehicles, placed there as means of Iden tification. Wo need mechanics to test the brakes, an important part of the oxaml nation to which every car must, submit rterore It will De licensee. "in asking to have my salary Increased 1o $6,000. I think It Is only fair that the head of this Important Dureau snnma oe paid that amount Heads of other bureaus with about one-mirn me wont, me ou leaus not even self-supporting, are pal $5,000.' CAN'T RECOVER $10,000 DOWRY. Ckfspk Presented ta Daashtrr Wkoae Hnabaad Committed Nalelde. 9y the verdict of a jury before Supreme Court Justice Brady yesterday Mendel Trcssburger, a wealthy real estate broker, cannot recover from the Mechanics Bank of Brooklyn tho proceeds of a check for $10,000 which he gave his daughter Rachel as her dowry when she married Herman Hemmerman. The check waa drawn to the order of the daughter and presented to her husband. A few months after the marriage Bern merman committed suicide becauso of business reverses and his wife didn't learn of her father's check until after her husband's death. Then It was found that the check had been cashed on the forced Indorsement of the daughter. .Mrs. Beminernian testified that ahe couldn't tell from the signature whether her husband hail forged her name or some one else. Herald Square BVay,34thto3SthSt. Women's WRAPS and Coats, Smartly FUR-TRIMMED To the richness of the new high-pile fabrics, I'ur adds a further note of luxurious elegance. Black cuh bear stole mJ deep cuffs finish a draped kimono live nlnR Wrap in a brilliant Persian blue chiffon plush, lined with paler satin. Priced S 14 9.00. Auitrellan oposium cape collar and haft muf-Ukf cufft trim A draped Wrap of striped moleskin shaded plush, with wide hip drap eries extending from the pleated back. Priced $127.00. Models advertised an- In stock In sizes 34 to 44. Broadcloth Wraps on i a Fur-trimmcd $20.74 Draped model ( Illustrated) of heavy broadcloth in black, white, light blue, grey, gold or pink. The collar is of moufflon fur in white or blended colorings and silk and cord finish the fronts. Wool-Plush Coats a ia Fur-trimmed $Z4.74 Slightly cutaway seven-eighth length model on straight, slender lines; lined with soft satin and fastening with large buttons close to the throat. In black and navy blue wool-plush with deep round collar of French ?eal (dyed coney). Long Wool-Plush Coats Fur-trimmed Very smart model suitable for traveling or motor wear. Made of wool-plush in black, taupe, green, old blue or rose. Sim ulated belt; front slightly cutaway; fasten ing with large button. A collar of spotted rabbit fur, well marked and of excellent quality, finishes this clever model, which is silk lined throughout. Brocaded Velvet Wrap Fur-trimmed Draped model, cut on loose, voluminous lines with kimono sleeves. Warmly inter lined; silk lined and fastening with hand some tasseled ornament. The very deep round cape collar is of mole-dyed Coney. Third Floor. Urnadway. XwcStfcfcl Mb. Motor. Apparel Shop Fifth Avenue'ano 34:Street New York u If ui Herald Square 4 B'way,: 34th to 35th St. cYi6e'sod'6yus 6ej?inninp yuesddttVctooerli' U I Jox,dUeeCs marceo prices 'J),0606rthJ6r $)6;j00 RKKKfcSffiBWUI $29.75 Men's Fine FUR-LINED OVERCOATS, special, at $39.75 Very full cut in the newest model, and of the quality that is sold elsewhere at H7.50. Black Kersey Shell, lined with fine selected muskrat. Collar of lustrous Persian Lamb. Fmer qualities in regular stock include muskrat- and marmot lined Coats at $59.75, and marmot-lined Coats at $94.75. Fifth Floor. BreaOeray, Women's CARACUL COATS In the Latest cModel, $89.75 (Illustrated). Fashioned of selected Leipsicdyed skins, flat-curled and of lustrous finish, this Coat conforms to the latest style standards in every graceful line. The wide, square collar may be had in: Chinchilla Squirrel Skunk-dyed Raccoon Ermine, or Civet Cat All this season's most fashionable furs. The lining of this 45-inch draped garment is of soft, serviceable peau de cygne, with shirred, puffed finish at all edges. In sizes 34 to 48. Caracul is to be much worn this season and is represented in the Macy collection in many smart models. Notable among the number h an imported draped Wrap of Broadtail Caracul with Mud son seal (dyed muskrat) square collar and cuffs. The lining is of blue satin bordered with Per sian ratine. Priced. $496.00. Third Floor. Uroadwar. MEN'S $5.00 SHOES, $3.89 STT $37.75 Choice of fine tan calf in lace style, and black calf in either lace or button. Made on a smart semi-English last with low. broad heels, strong soles with close-trimmed welts, and the popular invisible eyeletS. Main Floor. Halcony, .15th St. Sid. FASHIONABLE Frocks & Tailored SUITS for Misses Embroidery in tinted beads adds to the Evening Gown of the season a distinctively charming touch. Third Floor, :1.1th Mrrei. Art Imported Frock, from .1 Paris maker who specializes, on fashions for youthful femininity -i". of palest pink Chilton uith Persian-tinted beads in lloral pattern adorning the Minple bodice and the long overdress, beneath which falls a .softly pleated sirt. Priced S64.7). Broadcloth Dresses nn jr Fur Trimmed IpoD. 10 In taupe. Hague blue, brown and navy broadcloth, of supple quality and lustrous finish, the model il lustralti is one of the smartest of the season's street dresses. Atole-dyed coney bands edge the deep-pointed collar and reers of i self-toned elvet and finish the kimono sleeves and straight tunic. Touches of vivid colored velvet are cleverly used on collar and cuffs, and the vest is of creamy shadow laces. Sizes. 14 and 16 years. Third Floor. ynlre. Coat-Dresses of (99 7 j Plaid and Serge I 4 Combination of the two fabrics or plain blue serge --both in clever waistcoat model, with chemisette of white crepe de chine and lace frills at neck. Featured in this Prock is the sloping peplum. extending to i form a long panel at the back; the skirt is draped in vpeg-top" fashion. Sizes 14, 16 and 18 years. Diagonal Cheviot Tailored Suits 17.74 HeiTy-welglit cheviot in bronri, navy, taupo, tuupn nml lilack; also a few fancy mixed effects. A vel vet collar Is 1 he only trlinmlnc of tlio tliree-ljutlon cutaway nml, and the skirt is draped Into stitched pleats at the sides and button trimmed. Sicull, lei i.inl is jours. I3r 1 Mi 1 1 rim ' S LOVELY CONFECTIONS IN CREPE-DE-CHINE UNDERWEAR White Crepe de qq Chine Night Gown ipll.oy The deep oke is of bands of finely tucked crev de chine and novelty lace, in Chantilly pattern. The set. in sleeves are triads of a band of in sertion, tucked crepe de chine and .1 wide frill of the same lace. The round neck is finished with ribbon run lace beadinc. insertion and edg ing, Three rosettes of pink .satin ribbon at the right, and .1 delicate spray of satin rosebuds in front, make a simple but effective garniture. . .-a Gowns of pinlor white . Crepe de Chine p4yD Kimono style. The round neJ is finished with a fold of satin ribbon, through which the shirring ribbon is run. Lace-trimmed Gowns - of Crepe dc Chine y .54 In white and pink. Kimono style, J). pleat at back; round neck fin ished with lace edging and insertion, ribbon run. A large medallion of Valenciennes lace forms a yoke in front. Trimmed with rosettes of satin ribbon. Tailored Suits in aa a mm Various Fabrics pw. O llroi'fuli'il poplins, diagonal t lie iots and inen's-weiir serire Milts, In blue, cruy. brown nml black, arc included in this i.ssortmcut but not all si.es in each inoilel. Some ure plain tailored, others prettily trimmed. All are ery modish und aro of tho (jualty -old elsewhere $8.94 1 umiHniie e HBHUI Square-necked Gowns in pin Crepe de Chine Pointed medallions of shadow lace are combined with insertion of Val enciennes in the yoke. Wide pink satin ribbon is run beneath the pointed ends of the medallions, form ing rosettes at the right side. Short gathered sleeves are finished with in sertion, edging and ribbon bows. From Europe 1 l-.MROini:IU;D M:T LACiiS. delicate but effective, have been favored this season by the leading Paris coujuriers either for the finish ing or the fashioning of their most arlistic Gowns. AUTUMN TaPTATIONS of these dainty Laces include novelties from Prance. Germany and Switzer land, all displayed for your critic. i1 inspection 111 the Macy Lace De partment, Main Floor, Centre. F ROM GliUAUNY there are em broidered Laces in dotted and lloral designs, ranging from 24c. lor a 1 inch banding to II .98 for a pattern copied trom an exquisite Limerick Lace. In toiind. diamond, hexagon and the sheer "Doucet" meslies 111 ivory and crp.un. These are most ar tistic patterns, combining the real Lace effects w ith eir.broidend designs, riouiicngs of this typ" range up to t4,24 and have beautiful bands and edgings to match. Also m favor are light weight Guipure patterns and re productions of hand embroidery on net FPOMSWITZr-m.ANDarefilmv edges, insertions and nlloveo. with' lightly traced patterns embroidered op lim meshed net. Hie edges are in the b.ittlemented or serrated effects l.ishionable tor frills and pleatings- -and there are allovers that are re productions of tine Venise. Prices range trom 10c. for an edging up to S1.97 for an is inch allovcr. FPOM l-'PANCI- the famous looms of Calais and Lyons send the most exquisite copies of real Laces many In Mechlin tflects copied from the rarest old patterns. So beautiful and elaborate are the designs and so fine the delicacy of the web that one wonders at the marvelous looms which can produce such fairylike effeUs. In antmue colorings, softly shad ing from cream to ecru, these are used on the most modish costumes. An IMPRESSIVE Showing Of Fine BED COVERINGS! ranXCEP Tl ON ALLY fine, comprehensive assort- H ments of Blankets. Bedspreads. Sheets. Pillow 1 b-!J Cases and Comfortables, from the best-known B ISSSU and most reliable manufacturers of the Old World. Prices are in every case"I.owest-in-the-Citv" b one-tit tn or more. llJ-riucnt. Hear. From France Damask. Bedspreads of High Grade (ca.) $3.69 Sizcfi in. US in. A wide variety of the newest designs and colorings. Beautiful, lustrous linish. Better quality. S4.89. The 02 in. x 100 in. size is S6.I9. From England Striped Blankets of Fine Wool (ca.) Size 65 in. S".. 11: oualitv also in solid colors bound at each end with silk 71 in .x SS't in. sie is S9.S9, $8.79 The same and The 1 From Germany Blankets of Genuine Camd s-Hair (ca.) $9.19 Size 63 In. x 90 in. Natural color .1 very soft brown. Pmishcd with a Grecian key border in a deeper brown. Finer qualities up to $14.39. The TO in. x 90 in. sizes are H0. 69 to $17.74, and the 80 in. x 00 in. sizes are $12.19 to $18.49 each. "Marseilles" Bedspreads in satin finish (ca.) $4.49 Very Inch grade and nf In closely woven texture. Pich 1" dt sign and finish. Size 2 ir . Finer qualities up to the "0 ip "i 111. sizes at $6.89 each. I Fine Salin-Coicred Down Quills (ca.) $13.94 I The covering of rid 'y bnx.ided snfri in pretty ligureil design-.. I m j isheii with two roAstrf pl.rr colore! I insertion. it ,ie ' V i fl j Better cm il tK - p r. J.Y.." u l Si FJ W m I? tr PI IC is s Hemstitched Sheets, All Linen (ca.) $1.94 Size 7J in. x 00 in. Of an excellent quality of durable linen. The 00 in. x 0(i in. size is $2.59. Pillow Cases. 45 in. x .io in., at 49c each. I From Scotland From Ireland Embroidered Bedspreads of While Lawn (ca.) $6.59 Also some plain, with t.i tiers and hemstitched ends Wry handsome haud-worl well as mnchine-wnrkid i1 Size 7J in. x t) in. and liner qualities up to lb on 10S in., at $10.79 each. Fine Embroidered Col ton Bedspreads (ca.) $3.54 Choice of three beautiful medal lion designs. Some hemstitched, some plain hemmed. Size mo in. x 90 in. Finer quality at $4.37. Newest Bedspreads of all Pure Linen (ca.) $7.19 Wide vanetv of neat floral de signs. Hemstitched or scalloped edges. Size 7-' in. x 100 in. Larger sizes, including 80 in. 100 in. and oo in. x 100 in. up to $12.19. each. Hand-Embro idcrcd Hcmslilchcd 5Acc5(ca.)$5.59 $ Direct from Belt-it. The rre' 1 tiest designs procurable Sr. 7' x 'Hi in. Larger s.i-s and ti 'qualities up to $7,69 eich. Pi 1 1 Cases to match. $1.27 to $1.59 eij From Belgium Fine Bed Sheets of All PureFlcmish Lincn(ca)$2.H9 Size 7J in. x V, in. Famous . fineness of we,ie and snftn,. ( linish. Remarkable for their i. ' lent laundering qualitie' I irt sizes at $.09 and $1.49. Pi Cases to match from JJ in ,io at 79c each, up to J7 111, ,n at 91c. MRS. SPRAQUE GETS DIVORCE. Trallinonr Hbowe Ilasband Lire at Hotel With Another Womsi, Mrs. Kdlth Morton Sprague of Croton-n-Hudson lias obtained u decreo of ill fJKrce In the Hupreme Court from Jolm Sotmrt fiprague, Jr., who lives at the Hotrl Relmont. The testimony showed that Mrs, Rprairua got a telephone nieitsagc on ucrcmber 31) last advising her to ko to the Hotel Flan ders. She went and found that her hus. band and a woman had been reciiitereil thers since October 24, 1912. us "Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Buravue, Jr., Boston." Th decre waa granted bjr Justice 1 Donnelly, COST OF HUNTING KEEPS GOING UP 1 1 1 Mauy States This Season Have Increased License Fee to Non-Residenta. THREE REDUCE THE PH1CE Complete Summary of Lnws Governing Hunters in All the Stutes. The high cost of hunting has l(eiil pic with the high cost of IIvIiir. I.nct year Vermont, Maine, Montana and Wyoming Increased their hunting teen for noti-resl-dents, all of which go Into effect this fall. Two Canadian provinces did likewise. Practically every Plate within the border of the United States now charges n feu for hunting, and the law U prac tically uniform to charire each resident a Hum from CO cents to $5 for tho privilege of hunting, the usual sum being II, with an additional fee of from 10 to 1'S ccnt.i for the Issuing of a license. During the 1913 sessions of tho .Statu legislatures, license meusurex received conuldeiatlon In sixteen Htateii find four Canadian Provlnoes, and resident licensed were adopted for the first time liv Delu ware, Florida, Michigan (birds), Ohio and Pennsylvania. The fee In each In stance Is tl with addltlonH of 10 tn 36 cents as a clerk fee In Delawuro, Ohio and Pennsylvania. Alhcita alo required a tl.UB bird llueimo for residents of cities In tho southern part of the Province, pther new license requirements were an followa; Maine provided a pkchIhI nun-resident llrrnso (fee $5) for hunting birds In certain counties prior to Oct. 1 ; Michigan, a non-resident and resident alien license (fee $10) for small game; Wyoming withdrew the pilvilege pertnlt lln .1 non-resident to lie afield with a .L'S-callbre rifle without a llceiiHo; and Alberta required a bit? gamo license thioughout tho Province, hut tho fee to fanners and their sons letddjng on their own land was reduced to Jl- Increases In Some States. License fees were Increased in several Htatcs. In Vermont tho resident license was raised from fill to 75 cents ; tha Maine general nonresident license from IIS to 125 ; In Montana tho general alien from 125 to 130, and in Wyoming the special icHldent license permitting the killing of one addltotnal elk from 5 to SIS. In Canada resident big game licenses wero Incieased from 13 to 13 and from 12 to ID, respectively, tn New Brunswick and tiaskatchewan. Fees wore reduced in three West ern Htatcs: In Utah the cost of the alien license was reduced from 1100 to 115; In Wyumlng, the alien bird UccnRO from 20 to 15, and the resident bird license from 11.50 to 11 ; and In Washington tho 5 nonresident county licenses ntid the $50 nonresident alien licenses were abolished. Montana and Oregon required 125 alien gun licenses In addition to the prescribed hunting llcensen, but on the whole the license legislation affecting aliens lion been more favorable than usual. Among the miscellaneous provisions the following may be mentioned: Massa chusetts, Wisconsin and Wyoming strengthened their license lawa; New Hampshire authorized town olerka to Issue 1 evident licenses but In order to prevent fraudulent Issue of such licenses to non residents prohibited Issue to any appli cant not personally known to the clerk as a resident of the State, Nummary of License Lawa. Tho nonresident fee, the detail! of li cense, and export limit of the various States follow: Atubams, tic, (sine lawfully killed by Uct'lmee, Alfiuku, ISO. two mnon (north of latitude 62 ileum si, four ili er, three caribou, three IlK p. three suata and three brawn bears. Arizona, iii. under permit. 'Kllforula, tlO, no export. Ciilorsdo, tio, purmlt required from com mlftfrtnnr. Cminertleul, 110.1:6, no quill, rufftd grouau or wondrork. Delaware. 110. fift. holder of 11rnaA m.v m. port tea rabbit ton a.ulrrels, fifty rose bird, fifty rail and twenty blrd or fowl of any other ?pecle a werk Florida, til, Kami, lawfully killed t' licenieo. (iforiiU. tit., came Uwfullr killed. Idulio, ISfi, two drer, 0110 lUex, one moun tain soat, ono mountain hhtep, one elk, no birds. Illinois, l!5,50. no more than fifty blida of all klndn Indium. Ilf,.u0. flflern birds of all kinds, or forty -live hi m of tlire or more das' conn'cutti hunting, Intva, 110.60, tnenty-flte of all kinds of game. Kans.ts, l.r. no export. Kentmky, fU, no quail, grouse, pheasant, wild turkey. .outalana. !lt, one duy's limit of game. Maine. 125. one moose, tuo deer, ten each of partridges and woodcoch, fifteen ducksi atu one pair of game bird a month under (0 cent taa Murrland. IS, local lnws. MHai'liurtts, tlO, ten birds of all kinds. MUhlK'tn. 125, 0110 il'rr under penult, one day's bug limit of birds. Minnesota, 1!S, ono deer, twenty-five birds. Mlssllnpl, 120, no export. Mli-ouri, ISC, two deur. four turksys, fifty of other species. Montana, 125, three deer (one doe, two bucks or threu bucks), one elk, one coat, ono sheep (male) u season, the' eai h of grouse, partridge, prairie chicken, fool hens, pheasants, siil'o bens and twenty ducks a uay. Nebraska, tlO. fifty birds. Nevada, 110, no export, New Hampshire. 1 10, two deer, twelve birds. New Jorsey, 110 SO, lm rabbits, fifty reed birds, fifty nil and fifteen other birds a day. dissident license Is JI.U.) New Mexico, 111), under permit, New York, 120. r.0, one deer and a day's bug limit under shipping license, (llrsident license la 11.101. North Carolina, I10.2S, fifty partridges or quail, twelve arouse, two turkeys, fifty beach birds or snipe. North Dakota, :s. two deer, 20 (In nil) of grouse, prairie chickens, doves, crimes and swans; fifty (In all) of plover, snipe, ducks, gees and brant. Ohio, IU.2S, twenty-five animals sn birds, Oklahoma, lis, two days' bag limit. Orei-on, 110, no export allowed, encept by Washington hunters, who may take one day's bag, Pennsylvania, 110. on day's bsg limit. (Resident license Is I1.1SI. Ithode Island, I10.lt.. ten birds. Houlh Carollm, (10.25, two deer, four wild turkeys, twcl.e ruffed groins, fifty each nf partridges iquall), beach btrds. ducks, geese. . Mouth Dakota, f2S, birds lawfully In pos. session. Tennessee, tlft.SD, fifty duiks, 90 all other birds In aggregate, Toxaa. 21, three deer, seventy-five ducks, ono day's bag limit of other birds, Utah, H, onn day's bag limit. Vermont, 110, 50, one dear and line day's kac nf game birds, Virginia, 110. on dear, fifty quail, ten pheasants or grouse, tare wilt turkofa. 100 In all. plover, ! iv.pinym or eacn, or ten in all. plover, emi". mi iiirrn. "ulna, curlew anu laiiers. Washington. 110, u se.itun'a limit of kac fume and a day's limit of btrds. Writ Virginia, tig 1 TiO, no deer, quail, ruffed groutc. pheasants, wild turkeys. Wisconsin, l:.". nn dcr, thirty birds. U'xmiliiK. ir.n, two elk. one male deer, ens male he p. twenty game birds. HIRED TUTOR TO SUBDUE WIFE. Max t'nger nya Her Craelly Pave II I m Tubercnlosls. Max. Unger, a manufacturer of mono grams, whose wife kueil him for a se aration on tlio ground of cruel trnatment and asked 175 a weelt alimony, told .Su preme Court Juhtlco HIJur that Ills wife did not deserve alimony becauso he "tried to cducato her and hired a tutor for a yc.r to tiAich her Kngllsh and man ners and subdue her, but without suc cess." L'ngcr told the court that his wife's treatment of him gavn him tuberculosis. Land In spite of It she didn't change In any nay. 111s ut o was saved only by going tn Die mountains of Switzerland and lying on a cot for seven months, he said, and whetj ho cume back his wife treated him ns cruelly us before. Mrs. Unger said her husband has been spending an Income of 1150 a week on another woman. The court gave her 30 a week alimony. JUSSERANS BACK FROM FRANCE. AmliHSsaitnr Maya Kurope Praleee Wilson's Attitude Toward Mexico. J. .), Jnssernnd, French Ambassador to Washington, who arrived yesterday by the French liner I.a Havole from his an nual vacation, said his countrymen were Jubilant over the enthusiastic reception Given In America to tho French delega tion to the 1'auama Imposition ut Han Francisco, and that tho French exhibit would bo 1hi'?u and representative. As a diplomat Ainbasaarior Jesserand said he could make no comment on tho condition of a flu Irs In Mexico, except that ho knew the feellffg In France waa that President Wilson had acted throughout tho trouble In and with Mexico with great iiity and caution and ths.t his attltui Kreatly admired In Burop. DENIES MRS. PANKHURST WILL TRY TO SLIP IN Mrs. 0. II. P. Belmont Shvs Mili tant Louder Sailed Openly on La Provence. Mrs, O, H. r. Helmont was indignant yesterday over tho published report given out by Madison Square Oardon that Mrs. 1'a.nkhurst would try to fool tho Immi gration officials by coming Into tho coun try under an assumed name. "It Is a tissue of lies,'' nho declared. "Mrs. I'ankhumt has not changed her plans. She Halted to-day on La I'roveniv. As to my putting up a 1100,000 bond for her, Buc.h a thing never has been sug gested to mo. We aro not anticipating any difficulties with tho linmlgrntloii offi cials. , "I rcgrot Or. Shaw's declnlon not to speak with Mr. I'ankhursC for I wanted tho American suffrage movement reprv eentod, and particularly the American point of vlow In regard to militancy. Hut when It cornea to paying any one It, 000 for doing It It is a little too much. I had nothing to say about tho financial arrangement, but If 1 had had I should havo vidoed Dr. Shaw's request for l,00rt. Militancy will bring the audience to Madison Square and militancy should get tho money. Among the guejitu at the dinner which the Women's Political Union la' giving lit tho Aldlne Club on October 20 for Mrs. I'aukhurst aro Mrs. Charlca S. Whit man, Norman Ilapgood, Prof, and Mrs, John Dewoy, TIioho who have recently engaged tables for tho dinner ne Mrs. Charles M Knoblauch, Mlaa Alice. Harrows, Mls Jessie Ashley, former treasurer of the National Amerlran Woman Suffrage An stM'latlon: Mrs. Frank H. Cothren, chair man of tlio central Tlrooklyn pamdo com mittee; Miss Ida Craft. Ur. Mary Halton, Mrs, Abraham Van Winkle and Horatio Hheafa Krana. This is Mi ti. l'.it.khurst s Vn Itinerary ; New Toik city, Madi'on Sousre Harden i New York city. Carnec Hall (. Knclieler, N Y.. Veiled Until 11 Cleveland Ohio. (Jr.iy Armorv i. Dajtoii. Ohm Memorial Hull ' N.ilillle. Tenn.. lljm.in Audi tnritim . r rhic.nio III , Aii.Iitornin T'i3trf llnneaioll. .Minn. Mid Inriiirn t. Paul. -Minn . Audit on um i Toledu, Olilo. the ColHi ii u N . Detroit. .Mich., Detroit Aninry N Hartford, Conn.. Parson's The.n-e I'rnviilciio'. It. 1 N floston. Mass., 'Premnnt Temple '.cv Pailndelpht.-i, pj , Metrop l i,in Opera Jloil'e Baltimore, Md., f.yrlc Tliatre Wnluntton. I C i I f i e' FINDS BABY LOST FOUR YEARS. Mnlhrr UrltiKs llabn-n Corpus I'rs ri'i'dinas to ; Hark DnuKhler, A mother's sticcesHful hunt for rearlv four years for her child, Inst tt I I" Infancy, icMiltctl in habeas i orpin "ro ceiilitiKs brought In tho supr ii.c " ,,lr! ytHti'idiiy by .Mrf. Dorothy M.i" Mfn dilsolm to git her daughter Poci'lr "cm tho pos.sct.iion of Daniel and Maiv !iw Icr of 2.-,7 Went Thirty-sixth etr ''! child will be produced In court on Ti."sly Mrs. Mendelsohn said that eoon 'fte.' her tliiiiKlii'tr'e birth hlie hud to give ho-" up ttmporarily to the Lnwlers bi iusa of her poverty, but they agiccd to r 'u' the chilli when hr mother "as ah'- 1 earn for her. Soon afterward the I.al moved and she lout Hack of thu" M1" saw I-awlcr on the htreet a month and followed him to his home. I'1 she waa told that her daughter had died, r Mrs. Mendelsohn appealed for d " tho Children's society and the ch'' i " found In tho caro of Mrs. Udward M ' in Jamaica. UD WISE m if you call on MASON'S Waadrt Price, on Fuict ' Carpata, ate, before you putchatt cIkm " iCswVson's Ur. mm M. ui Mtrrtta it tiocv. i