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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 05, 1904, Image 3

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MR. FAIRBANKS TO SPEAK.
TO BE HERE ON OCT. 19.
T. E. Watson Attacks Parker—Lat
ter May Make Addresses.
Plane hEy« been completed for the great
lican mass meeting at Madison Square
n. Senator Fairbanks, the Vice-
I'refitiential candidate; Secretary Shaw and
A. Knight, of San Francisco, ■will be
the principal speakers.
E. Watson, the People's can
■•nt, in an interview, said Judge
- was not a tighter; that he lacked eii
nnd that if the campaign lasted
• vr.uld make the judge the
. :._- : v Htieian?.
]. . -nor Higgins and other
mem! ■ -.:blican State Committee,
amid -.asm, were informed of
H - nominations at Mr. Higgin«'s home, at
Senator Depew, ex-Lieutenant Governor
WoodraSf and M. Linn Bruce addressed a
"l" l£ -_. mass meeting follo-Kin<r the notification
exercises.
I iers predicted a large Republican
Ex-Chief Judge Parker, it was said yes
terday, aad at last decided to break his
silence and make speeches in Xew-York, In
diana and New-Jersey in the last two weeks
of the campaign.
The Democratic Presidential candidate, it
va? said, wrote a letter to Mayor McClellan
apologizing for the treatment he had received
on the part of the campaign manager?.
It was announced that neither Mr. Cleve
land nor H. G. Davis would be present to
ripht at the Manhattan Club reception in
honor of the Presidential candidate.
Sine out of eleven of the present Tam
■■nj State Senators were renominated.
PLANS FOR THE MEETING
Great Gathering To Be in Madison
Square Garden.
Senator Charles W. Fairbanks, of Indiana, the
Vice- Presidential candidate; Leslie M. Shaw, of
lovra, Secretarj- of the Treasury, and George A.
Kriig l of San Frar.clsco, whose ringing speech
at the Chicago convention caused a sensation,
u-m be the principal speakers at the great Re
publican mass meeting to be held in Madison
Square Garden on the night of Wednesday, Oc
tober 19. It is expected that Governor Odell.
Lieutenant Governor Frank W. Higgina. Gov
ernor Murphy. Senator Thomas C. Platt, Sens
tor Cnatincey M. Depew. National Chairman
Cortelyou end other prominent Republicans will
be at the meeting. Probably a letter from
President Roosevelt •HI be read.
The meeting will be under the auspices of the
Kepub!lcan National Committee.
From all around the State comes news of Re
j>ubiicaa activity. The slanderous attacks on
Governor Odell -have aroused Republicans who
had beccnj" used to the stories of apathy and
were content to let things go along quietly.
The speech yesterday of Mr. Higclr.s a.'.d the de
termination of Republicans to keep the Empire
fitate in the Republican column have put an end
to apathy. The State committee has nearly Its
full quota of speakers out, and the only apathy
from •his t'.n-e forward will be Ib the camp of
the Democrats.
John W. Foster, ex-Secretary of State. Bald
last night at the Fifth Avenue Hotel that Roose
velt and Fairbanks would carry Indiana.
"I am out of politics and have been for some
time." added Mr. Foster. "But as an old In
diana man I am greatly Interested In the cam
paign. I try to keep in touch with affairs there.
and from what 1 have learned I am confident
that the Republicans will carry the State as
usual While the Democrats seem to be united.
It is a well known fact that the more radical
members of the Democracy are sulking, and
many •! ! >.?m will veto for Watson and Debs.
The "Re\,'c- Ilcans are in splendid fighting trim.
and will give a good account of themselves."
Senator Joseph B. Foraker. of Ohio, returned
to New- York yesterday jifter an extended speak
\zg tour in the West. Re hi at the Waldorf-As
tcr.a, and will go »j Washmgton to-day. He
K>^k-e in Michigan, Mai Illinois. Indiana. Ohio
esd West Virginia, and made fourteen speeches
lr a2L ii- says he is entirely satisfied with the
situation.
The meeting at Sixty-fifth -et. and Broadway,
Under the direction of the XlXth Assembly Dis
trict Club, on the night of October 10, will have
as principal Breakers Senator Dillingham. of
Vermont, and either William P. George, of Kan
ea* City, or Hugh Gordon Miller, of Virginia.
Additional njvaking assignments were made
for Attorney General Moody yesterday. He will
«j^ea.k at Waterbury, Conn., on October 8 and at
Buffalo on October 15.
Senator Lodge, of Massachusetts, is scheduled
to speak at Newark. N. J.. on November 1.
A Western ■ imp speaker whose eloquence
ha* created a demand for his presence in many
parts of the country is John K. Griffith, of In
diana, who will ?peak in New- York State from
October 37 to October 23, inclusive, pave on the
ISth. wh*n he will address a big Republican
meeting at Paterson. N. J.
f broughams,
ILandauletSy
. Hansoms, etc.
_„ . Invfst.fite our maiicen
r« |^r*f"f"|f* sace trttem, ci* ; un
"^ICLUIL -m ad serrxe with ex
g-s • • SJI chauffeur '.if private
L>a.rnap[es ***, »? coor,
O covering all repair aaa
fange charge*.
Srnd 'c- (Wtalaft*.
The RainicrCo. 8 '*,•?""
Vehicle Equipment Co.
l Broadway, <tr. $oxh St.
The
Little "Advts."
of the People.
Those spicy !:ttk "advtv" that
rks»e the reader and bring profit
tc the advertiser appear regularly* 1
The TRIBUNE,
MAMY ON WEEKIMITS;
MOR* ON SUNDAYS.
Look Them Up To-Day!
FAIRBANKS RETUBNING.
Ends His California Tour—Three
Stops for Speeches.
Sacramento. Cal.. Oct. 4.— Senator Fairbanks to
day started or. his return trip from the Pacific
Coast, but. although considerable distance was cov
ered, he did not get far on his way. Stops for
speeches were made at Palo Alto. San Jose. Lfver
rr.ore and Stockton..
At Stockton was held the largest and one of the
most enthusiastic meetings of the day. The meet
ing here to-night was presided over by Governor
Pardee. and was large and enthusiastic.
Palo Alto, Cal.. Oct. 4.— The Brat meeting ad
dressed by Senator Fairbanks to-day was held a:
this point at 6 o'clock Notwithstanding the early
hour there were many people waiting when the
train pulled into the station, and as the meeting
progressed many others arr.ved on foot. In carriages
and 0:1 bicycles. In his speech Senator Fairbanks
took cognizance of the location of Stanford Uni
versity here, which is twenty miles from San Jose,
and addressed himself largely to the students, en
larging upon the opportunities afforded the youth of
the present age.
"It is not true."' he said, "that the tendency of
th# Republican party is to deprive youth and young
manhood of its opportunities. On the contrary, it
adds to them, and the people, under its administra
tion, enjoy better chance* for adanc»n.ent than
ever before. Now the child may be wiser than the
cape of ancient times."
He also referred to the growth of the country
In the last seven years, saying that the flap of
the United States is now the greatest emblem of
power on the earth.
"This."' he said, "is not doe to accident, but
to the fact that our government is conducted on
correct principles, and in accordance with rules of
righteousness and Justice."
He said also that the Republican party Is better
equipped than any other party to uphold an.l ad
vance the^e principles. Hence he Invited c:ose in
vestigation into the claims of that party, with the
full assurance, he paid, that such investigation
would Insure support. Aft»r the political meeting
a reception was given Senator Fairbanks by the
Fhl Gamma Delta college society, of which he is a
member. After* he and his party were driven
to the university grounds.
WEST VIRGINIA SAFE.
Every Prospect of Republican Suc
cess There.
IFBOM THE TKIBrNB BtT.Sir !
Washington, Oct. 4.— Senators Scott and El
kins held a conference In Washington to-day
with Chairman N rthc itt. of the West Virginia
State Central Committee. Chairman Northcott
reported the entire situation In his State with
great detail, and pointed out to the Senators
the means by which the Republican National
Committee could further the Interests of the
party. After the conference all of the parties
thereto expressed the utmost confidence that
West Virginia would give a gratifying majority
for Roosevelt and Fairbanks.
Senator Scott, speaking for the national com
mittee, assured Mr. North of all necessary
assistance, while the Senator was told he could
assure the committee that West Virginia would
deliver Its vote for Roosevelt and Fairbanks.
It was asserted, further, that there was every
prospect of the Republicans electing their State
ticket and controlling the legislature. It Is not
denied that the fight over the Suite ticket will
be more vigorous ar.d closer than over the Presi
dential ticket, but that condition Is lot peculiar
to West Virginia In this campaign.
Further information from the conference was
that although .there is an independent Repub
lican candidate running In Mr. Gaines's Con
gTess District, there Is strong hope of electing
the regular Republican. This expectation Ist
based upon the fact that in the Congress election
or four years ago. when the Presidential ticket
was also tn the field, Mr. Games won over h'.s
Democratic opponent by a plurality of ti.370.
While this plurality was reduced In the suc
ceeding election to 2.700, it was also true that
the total vote was reduced in the off year from
Gl.oOO to 37.001 and the Republican managers
are now hoping that the whole vote ay be
polled, and if so they expect the regular candi
date to pull through. notwithstanding the han
dicap of an independent In the fi» ] A.
It is stated, further, that it Is not altogether
impossible that the trouble with Mr. Edwards,
the Independent candidate, can yet be composed
and the field ieft clear for the regular candidate.
Some developments in this line may later ap
pear as the result of to-day's meeting.
One of the chief features of to-day's confer
ence was ■ discussion of ways and mean? of
turning out the vote on Election Day. It goes
without saying that the Importance of this feat
ure of the campaign Is not underestimated. In
a Ptate such as West Virginia, where roads are
notoriously bad, the travel difficult and the
means of transportation not possessed by every
one. the getting out of the vote 1? a serious
problem.
THEY WANT NO CHANGE.
Many Southern Democrat* Satisfied
with Mr. Roosevelt.
[raOM TI:E TRIBUNE CritEAU. i
Washington, Oct. 4.— Democratic Congressmen
Who appear at Democratic Congress Committee
headquarters here do not furnish as much hope
as the Democratic public is marie to believe.
Southern Representatives are especially lacking
in belief that their nominee for President will be
elected this year. A Southern Congressman
who recently called at the White House on pome
busings connected with his district admitted to
the President and other officials there that the
average Southern Democrat was not as full of
■jape for the outlook as had been reported.
"Southern politicians are not fools," said the
Congressman. "They want to see Parker elect
ed, but they are pretty fair students of the
game, and they are unable to make up their
minds that he has much of a chance of win
ning. They are working: for him, but nobody is
putting up any money on him — is, not even
money. Occasionally pome Inexperienced youth
who Is short on brains and long on money may
be found offering to part with some money on
Parker, but this is seldom, and there are plenty
of Republicans who take all that Is offered."
This same man went or. to say that many
Southerners, business men, professional men
nd farmers, who are making money and doing
well, have no real desire to see Parker elected.
They will vote for him. but they do so with the
belief that their votes will count for nothing.
They Bay they know that the majority of men
in other sections of the country who think as
they do will vote the Republican ticket and
carry all the doubtful States, while In the South
at this time it is better not to be known as
voting the Republican ticket. So they will vote
for Parker, and feel confident that their votes
will he listless.
"I was surprised a tew days ago," eaid a
Southern Congressman, "when on a round of
my district, to have a number of Democratic
farmers tell me plainly that they hoped there
would be no change; that they were making
money from their farms and did not want to
gee any change at this time. They were going
to vote Democratic and hope the other way."
Reports have reached the White House and
Republican campaign managers from Virginia.
North Carolina and Tennessee, describing this
same feeling as being pretty general in those
States. North Carolina may elect two Repub
lican Congressmen next month because of the
somewhat widespread opposition to a change in
the administration. Tennessee gives promise of
furnishing an additional Republican representa
tive. It is said that the popularity of the Presi
dent Is not the moving factor back of the pro-
Republican leaning, but simply a feeling that
It is best not to have a change In administra
tion Just now.
EX-JUSTICE HERRICK HERE TO-DAY.
It was announced !a»t night that ex-Justice D.
Cady Herrlek will arrive ir. this city at U o'clock
to-day and go Immediately to the Manhattan Club,
where he will remain for the few days he will be
here. He will confer with the Democratic State
leaders to-day, consulting with them about a
stumping tour he will make through the State.
He will also confer with the Presidential candidate.
WUiam Randolph Hearst called on Parker
last evtnlns. by aj.pointment. and Had dinner with
the candidate in the public dining room of the
Hotel Seville. Later they went to the Judge's
* T EW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 5. inn ±
FOR THE HOMESTRETCH.
Managers Hope Parker's Speeches
May Put Ginger Into Campaign.
Ex-Chief Judge Alton B. Parker. Democratic
candidate for President, it was said yesterday.
is to make speeches in New-York. Indiana and
New-Jersey In the last two weeks of the cam
paign. He Is being reserved for the homestretch
of the race, in order to arouse drooping hopes
and impart the much desired "ginger" to the
Democratic campaign.
Mr. Parker's campaign managers are receiv
ing hundreds of letters from State and county
Democratic managers urging the candidate to
epeak. All such requests are filed, and a letter
is sent to each applicant saying that Judcre
Parker is undecided about making speeches.
The gold telegram h^s been overworked and is
played out. The speech of acceptance and more
recently the candidate's letter of acceptance
served for a few days following their appear
ance, but row they, too, are shiny at the elbows
and "down on their uppers." National t'hn.ir
man Taggarts canvass shows that Parker can
not hope to receive two hundred electoral votes
ur.Ws things pick up all along the line. Mr.
Parker is being reserved for a grandstand finish.
With nothing to lose and everything to gain, tt
is expected now that he will the last week in
er and the first week in November speak
-Y..rk, Indianapolis. Chicago, and prob
ably In Milwaukee.
• .. ■„.!■;:.a n and ex-Judge Parker now are
»n:P control of the Parker campaign Mr.
in is understood to be the author, or bur
■ ;e plan or campaign in so far aa it
nallty of President Roosevelt the
issue.
The Democratic campaign is last approaching
a stage at complete demoralization. The tr^as
urv ; , empty, ■:. account of prodigal expendi
tures for useless campaign documents and the
salaries of relatives and friends the mem
bers of the national co^iiniue*-. From the rosy
way the Parker campaign started off it was
thought the money wouia last till tli^ end. It
has not. The horde of bureau assistants, clerks,
inesseni^erj ana advisers, and the salaries and
expense bills they loaded on the treasurer, Mr.
Peabody, have cleaned out the campaign treas
ury and [nearly blocked the committee's plan of
campaign. Chairman Taggari siid yesterday
that he had dismissed a lot of clerks, but they
might be reinstated.
It was learned yesterday thai Senator Gorman
has outiine4 to the National Executive Commit
tee a new line of attack against the Roosevelt
administration. The Parker men are becoming
desperate, and the black Mag, with the motto,
"Everything Goes." is bcins: shaken out. pre
paratory to hoisting. It is und<»rstood that Gor
man's last plan is to charge Kfoss corruption In
the administration of governmental affairs In
Porto Rico and Panama. The E>emocratie Na
tional Committee has had men at work on the
scheme for weeks, and it now is ready to be
sprung. It is counted on to be "pood enough
ilor^an until alter election."
When National Chairman Taggart as asked
yesterday about tht; constantly recurring ;rumor
that Mr. Parker will soon take the stump, he
said that Mr. Parker had as yet not decided,
whether he would sp*»nk. Mr. Tapsrart said the
campaign was Kilting >>n finely without having
Mr. Parker speak, and that he was content to let
well enough alon>.\
The plan to have several speeches from Mr.
Parker is the last expedient to « employed in**
campaign which now la at the point of breaking
down. All the other schemes have failed. Mr.
Gorman's wholesale charges of fraud and cor
ruption, soon to be exploited, will come as a
forerur.nrr of the candidate's speeches, which, it
is understood, will re.«orr.bi<» some of ex-Senator
Hill's attacks on the Republican administration.
PARKER WRITES MAYOR.
Apologize* for Treatment an the
Part of National Committee.
It was learned last night at the Hotel B*
ville. . where ex-Judge Parker is making his
headquarters, While managing his own cam
paign, that the candidate has written a letter.
supposed to be an apology, to Mayor McClellan.
to alone for the shaoijy treatment accorded th«
Mayor by the Democratic National Committee.
Mayor McClellan offered his services to the
national committee. They were not accepted
until after the Mayor began daily sittings with
the Eoard of Estimate ai;d Apportionment, thus
making it impracticable for him to accept any
campaign engagements. The Mayor's friends
believe that the slight was intentional, and that
the Parker men do not war.t him to speak in the
close States. Mayor McClellan called on Mr.
Parker at the Seville last Thursday, staying less
than two minutes. It is said the candidate was
astonished at the abruptness o? Urn Mayor, and
made inquiries that led to the discovery that
the Mayor had been snubbed. This was only
one of the many peculiar things that Mr. Par
ker learned about his extraordinary campaign
managers.
It is said that National Chairman Taggart
was called to account for the slight to the
Mayor, and at once made amends. He told the
Mayor he was ready to assign him to meetings
for every night of -he campaign. The Mayor
declined, with thanks. Now Mr. Tagjrart is
waiting to see if the Mayor will speak at all.
"As soon as the Mayor gets through with his
Board of Estimate work he will go on the stump
for us. He cannot get away now till he gets
a lot of other dingbats out of the way," said Mr.
Taßprart.
"What Js a dingbat?" promptly asked a re
porter not born In Indiana.
"A dingbat is a dingbat," said the Hoosier
statesman.
Ex-Judge Parker's letter to the Mayor is sup
po<=eri to contain an apology for the national
committee's carelessness, and an urgent request
that the Mayor plan to make one or more
Nothing further than that a letter
had been sent could be learned at the Seville
last night
NO MORE QUESTIONS
Judge Parker Not to Talk to New*
navcr Men.
Bx-Judge Parker i« rot gotng to answer any
It was announ. dd yesterday at
the H •■ by Mr Parker*! representattve
that nn account of tbe ah* ■^■- ; I ot an
understood rule, that Mr I'arker wai not to be
asked d'jeations— the |tidge would hereafter refuse
; men. Al! "oAoi&l" ii'" n 's con
cerning movements hereafter Bust
con:e through v well accredited representatire,
be repudiated.
Ts;e change in the dally methods at Uie hotel
were brought about by the' following question put
to Mr. Parker on Monday night in his reception
room:
In view of the activity of the Parker Constitu
tion Club, do you believe that colored voters
should be allowed to enjoy the voting privileges
which the federal Constitution guarantees them?
Ex-Judge Parker's repiy was:
I cannot answer that question. I refuse to be
interviewed, and I won't be interviewed. If you
have done me the honor to read my letter of ac
ceptance you will find that that point has been
covered.
The question and answer were handled by various
n«trs associations and by the morning- papers cen
erallv Lditorial comment yesterday seemed to
have." "something less than pleasing to th» Demo
cratic candidate for President. Mr. Parker had
been in the habit of meeting the representatives of
the nre«=s at 10 o'clock In the morning and again at
5-30 o'clock in the afternoon. These meetings have
been definitely abandoned
JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS, Agents. NKW YORJL
TAGGART WANTS MONEY.
Says He Must Have More Funds
for Campaign in Indiana.
Chairman Thomas Tsggart told his colleagues
at the meeting of the Democratic National Execu
tive Committee yesterday at the Century Build
ing that he must have more money for the cam
paign in Indiana. He intimated that the prospects
for carrying Indiana were none too brilliant, a? the
Republicans there have a first class organization
and are working like beavers to give Senator Fair
banks a record breaking plurality.
There were no rainbows on exhibition at the
meeting of the committee yesterday. The serious
stage of the campaign has been reached, and the
Parker leaders are aware of the fact thai predic
tions are of little avail. The tide is conceded to be
toward Roosevelt in Indiana and New-Tort and
this fact was discussed yesterday a: the meeting
of the executive committee. Present at the Minion
were Chairman Sheehan. August Beimont. Thomas
Taggart. Timothy E. Ryan, of Wisconsin: Secre
tary Woodson and John R. McLean. Mr. McLean
was called out by a message from Judge Parker.
and he went to the Hotel Seville to visit tr*> D mo
cratic candidate. Vice-Chairman De Lanc*j Nicoh
was not present, as h<_- was compelled to remain at
home on account of illness
Chairman McConville. of th- Democrat] speak
er= bureau, has arranged for two speeches in
West \irginia by William J Bryan on October 2'
and October B. Mr. Bryan will speak t:. Indiana
between October 12 and October 20 and after the
two speeches in West Virginia he will mail a,j
dresses on October 21 and October 25 in Indiana.
Some of the cnllrrs at I>*>micrati^ nations! head
quarters yesterday w* re Nation* Committeemen
Norman E. Mack. General Nelson A. Miles. \V.
Bourke Cockran and Set itor Augustus S. Bacon,
of ■ ■ire,. -i.
Joseph T. Fanning:. Chairman Taegart'^ confiden
tial adviser, left h»re yesterday for Indianapolis,
where he will remain for about a week. Mr. Fan
nine is vice-chairman of the Democratic State
Centra] Committee cf Indiana
The Democrats of Maryland and West Virginia
are making extensive arrai. cements tor the ap
proachlng tour of the parry of Henry G. Davis.
Democratic candidate for Vic«"-Pr<=-=l:!e'nt. through
those States. The Davis special train will start
from Baltimore at 8:10 o'clock next Tuesday morn-
Ing In the ex-Senator's i arty wt;i be ex-Senator
David B. HilL of New-Tork; Senator John W
Daniel, of Virginia; Senator A. P. Gorman sad ex-
Governor Pinkney Whyte, of Maryland. The trip
will last about ten days.
BAVID B. HILLS FIRST SPEECH.
An Attack on President Roosevelt's Panama
;Policy.
Albany, Oct. 4.— Ex-Senator David B. Hill made
his first speech in the Democratic campaisrn here
to-night before the Albany Constitution Club, in
the Humane Society Hall. The Young Men's Dem
ocratic Club marched to the hall in a body, and
there was a large attendance of Albany Democrats
The subject of th« speech was "The Lawlessness
of President Roosevelt Displayed In the Panama
Affair," the ex-Senator attacking in detail the
course pursued by the President in relation to th*
Panama Canal treaty and the revolution which re
sulted in the secession of Panama from the Re
publli of Colombia.
A large part of his address consisted of a histor
ical review of the treaty of 1343 and the relations or
Colombia and the United States to Panama; and In
support of his contention he quoted authorities as
far beck aa the time of the Grant administration.
Referring to the - oner law." th" speaker said:
The "Spoorer law" of WCB tf» the tumir.tr point of
th* car.al controversy: President Roosevelt treated
it not a* an authority, but a? maitUiti-. to him to
buy out th») Frenchmen for the sum of JKi.OOXOrtj.
ar.d pet by treaty perpetual control and needed
Jurisdiction of a -strip of land at Panama for the
'a:. a. Negotiations therefor were bf^ur immedi
ately.
In explaining why the Democrats attack the
President for hla action, whiie acquiescing tn the
result if that action, Mr. Hill said la part:
It may he naid that the doing of an act of war
by the President against Colombia, our treaty
a!ly. without the tent of Conur <-*-■>. the recog
nitlon of Colombia us an independent nation, th*
negotiation with Par.a.ma of the Hay-Vartlla
treaty, th* ratification of that treaty, fur which
one-half the Democrats then present Ir. the Senate
voted, and the payment thereunder of 180.000,000.
are accomplished, fixed and irrevocable facts Why
debate th-m r.ow" The answer Is that the conduct
of Pr'oiiiient Roosevelt !n the matter did, in the
opinion of th« recent Democratic National Con
vention, nlfest such a lawless habit of mind in
th* interpretation of International law, our
own Constitution, treaties and statutes, aa to
demonstrate his ■ fitness to be President.
What h* did Is no doubt beyond recall.
Democratic Senators explained by speech that their
constituents ha.i longed and labored for a canal on
the N'tcarajrus. route, but as that was then impossi
ble the: voted for the Hay-Varilla treaty, although
th*«v loathed and condemned ih« lawless and dis
honorable diplomacy which Tad accomplished It.
and had set aside the canal at Nic:*ra*ua on the
bidding ■•■^•' by manipulation of a French company
seek!-,^ and getting forty miilt.ms. The utterances
ny Roosevelt, such are quoted in the oegmnin^.
are also past things, but yet th»y are alive now to
■how th» eccentric and unsafe mental habit of thetr
author which has compelled the Republican lead
ers to take away from him the. -big stick" till after
next November-
CLEVELAND CAN'T COME
Neither Will H. G. Davis Be at
Parker Reception To-night.
The following announcement with reference to
the reception to-night for Judge Park-r was mads
at Democratic State headquarters last night:
Th- reception to be tendered the Presidential slid
(~..i*wrr*torlal car.dl'iates to-morrow ni«ht is what
the members o> the dob ter<n '"an old fashioned
ManhatUß Club affair/ Each member of the clufc
to Drivileiwd to invite two guests, and the commit
tee has extended invitations to reprfwnUvv Demo
crtts outs" Th. club membership. Mr. Cleveland's
SmUv^eslre'to spend the greater part of Octobei
at Buzzard's Bay »nd the ex-President will remain
with their.. He has expressed his regret at not
v if'ne able to att< the reception. „„
Th* Vlce-Pres»d. candidate. Henrj G. Davis,
cannot attend because of fin engagement made be-
S^th^roSttonTwaa contemplated, which is to
P Ther7 wa/beno'^peaUlnp. The hour fixed forth.
recentloiTis Em o'clock. The largo dinmg room on
the Ird floor will be prewired for.ittae ceremonj
11^ .r^mSiV SEpoleT^f
President Cha lee SIXS l X^ X ch^^h^
committe* At W:3O o'clock supper will be served at
small table. ".
• REPUBLICAN CLUBS GATHER
Members of National League Arrive in Ind
ianapolis—Convention Will Open To-Day.
Indianapolis, Oct. 4.-Dele ate.^ to the biennial
convention of the National League of Republican
Clubs are rapidly arriving, and several have opened
headquarters for the State delegation* Among
those who arrived to-day are John Kelley, secre
tary of the Missouri Republican League; Jam»s S.
Clarksor and Andrew B. Humphrey, of New-York;
R. O Dale and i'< rd lv. Rule, of California, and
John Slrr.vrinir. chairman of the Republican State
Central C'orr.nittee. of Maryland.
The full delegations from California, Arkansas.
lows North Dakota and Illinois will arrive this
evening. William H. Taft. Secretary of War, and
Secretary Shaw, v.ho will be two of the principal
Speakers, will arrive to-morrow morning The con
vention will open to-morrow morning. Governor
Durbin will welcome the d«'iet;:it»s at :•"» ;*■ a. en.,
and Sid B. Redding, of Little Rock, Ark . will
respond.
Addresses by ex-presidents of the league will pre
ced, the annual address of President .1 Hampton
Moore, of Philadelphia
WISCONSIN FIGHT SILENCES CANNON.
Milwaukee, Oct. 4.— The '...•>• for ■ speech by
Speaker Joseph G. Cannon at Marinette. Wis.
October T. has oeeri cancelled, according to Secre
tary Frank R. Bentley of the anti-La Follette Stat.-
Central Committee. Mr. Bentley said f>-d:ty that
Mr. Cannon hid heen assigned throcj-h th»- na
tional committee. The reason for the cancellation
of the Marti ■ da:o li th" refusal <if th- county
committee at Marinette. a La Follette ors;:p.!zation
to make arrangements for the mcetlnjr because Mr.
Cannon was not assigned through th^ La Foilefe
State commit
French Dressing. Mathiials :— Four tablespoonfuls olive oil, one tablespoonful vinegar or lemon juice, half teaspoonftil
salt, quarter teaspoonful pepper.
!
Lea & Perrlris 9 Sauce
THE ORIGINAL WORCESTERSHIRE
Reasoning:: — simple salad is so delightfully improved by the addition of a tablespnonfri! of Lea & Petting Sauce that no
French Pr^sin? «*hnnld br ?ent to the table witfiout it.
DEADLOCK IX BROOKLYN.
McCarren-Doyle Fight Block* Sen
ate Nomination in Vth.
Because of the attempts of Charles F. Murphy,
leader of Tammany Hall, to dictate the nomination
In the Vth Senate District, there was a deadlock
in the convention, which was held in the VITTth
Assembly District Democratic Club. NY.. Ttt Ber
gen-st., Brooklyn, last night. The Assembly dis
tricts in the. Senate District are the Vllth. VITTth
and IXth. of which Deputy Fire Commissioner
Doyle. J. Morrissey Gray ami Assemblyman James
H. Kehoe are the leaders, respectively. K"h<ie.
who has been an aßtt-MeCarrea man. declares that
Dearie some time n?o premised the nomination for
Senator fo him. Then Charles F. Murphy Instated]
that tx-senatox Michael J. CofT«-y, who la friendly
to Tammany Hall, be nominated, it was x.nder
stood that Doyle had r~ornised :,-> . b.-' orders, but
whrn Kehoe"? fri»nds began tr> make it hot for
him. Doyle declared that William K*egan was his
choice for Ser.utor. Then K'ho- . -who has been
gettir.z tired of the prominence given to PofTey in
his dk-trict. decided to star.l with Gray, who Is*
h McCarren man
When the tt-st rota came an th»- selection of a
temporary chairman for rh» convention. Doyle
polled his twenty-six votes for l»naila>i J.
O'L^ary. Th- Keoa* force? had iwenty-six
votes, too. and cast them tor Bert N. Manne, At a
late hour tb* vote stooti 26 to 2H. and tv^rybody .1^
cl.irrd they would "srant! pnt." If ther* should be
no defections on fither side the choice of a nomi
nee will go to the county committee, which will
undoubtedly :'.:..,:- Senator Jamra H. M-«*abe
H^ ia a McCarren man. ar.d vppeeed Kehoe at the
primaries for th> leadership of the IXth Assembly
District, losins: by a narrow margin. If Deris
finally gfts control of the convention hf- will nomi
nate William R^eagpi Should the .=■ hoe- Gray
force? win Rebec win K-r the nomination.
Th» .•r".l!d:<t»a s»el»,-fed in the «tx etha - risstrlctH
nre:
lJt.«tr!cT.
I lid— Thomas H. rll»n.r ll»n.
EV'th— *TtK«es C. Wntttoei
Vth— Deadlock.
Vlth— Charles H. Ebb«:
Vllth— «Patrsck H. McCarren
VHlth— E<iwin A. W»U
IXth — Conrad n»—nn>ia
•Renominated.
Walter C. Burton failed of r^nomination in th»
Vlth District, because he Is a McCarr^n man and
th« district is controlled by Matthew E. Dooiey
anil James Shevlin. anti-McCarren leaden". Eb.
hets nominated tn Burton 1 * place, is the president
of the Brooklyn Baseball Club.
The Vlllth District, in which Mr. Watson, a
lawyer, was nominated, is a Republican stronghold,
and is now represented by Senator Henry Marshall.
Senator Joseph Wagner was not renominated in
the IXth District rise the leaders thought he
had not shown enough activity In the hard political
work of h!s district. Th» nomination was Riven
by McCarr^n to Hasenflug as a recompense for the
tatter's ton of the Deputy Dock Convmis>9lnnership.
from which he was removed by Tammany.
NINE ARE RENOMINATED.
Tammany Senate Conventions Held
— A Surprise for Russs.
Conventions for the nomination of St3te Sen
ators were held last evening by Tammany Hall In
the twelve Senate districts of New-Tor* bounty.
Nine of the eleven present Tammany Senators
were renorr.inated. orders to that effect having been
sent out by the leaders in Tammany Hall.
In the XVIIIth District Senator Dowlmg was
not renomtnated, because there has been a decision
ef the leaders to nominate him for a judgeship.
ar.d the nomination for Senator went to one of
Mr. I" wttasfs henchmen. Jacob Marks, a lawyer
at No. IM Broadway, who lives at No. 213 East
Sever ty-first-st.
The Tammany leaders had planned to have Sena
tor Russell renominated ir. the XlXth District, but
for some reason the plan was changed in the even
ing-, and the convention, acting under orders,
unanimously nominated John Polk Caidwell, a
young lawyer, who lives in the XXXIst Assembly
District.
In the XVth Senate District, which has b*ea
represented for years by N. A. Elsberff. the only
R» publican Senator from the county at present,
the convention was adjourned to Friday evening.
the leaders not having been able to find a candi
date they thought was strong enough to run
against Senator Elsbergr. who has been renomi
nated by the Republicans.
Following is the Hat of th« Tammany candidates
for Senator-
Distil M
Xth — DnM J Klcrdan
Xlth— John C. F*.tzz«raM
XUth— Samusi J. Fo.ey
Xlllth— Bernard F. Martin
XlVth — Thomas V Graiv
XVlt.H— Peter J. Dnolinj"
XVHrh Gmch W. Pianict"
XVUUh— Jacob Mark*
XrXth— John rah Ca;jw»!i
XXtb — Jamn J. Fr»w|ey.
XXl»t— John A Hawkins
HOLD CONNECTICUT.
Town Elections Show No Drift from Be
publican Column.
New-Haven. Conn.. Oct. 4,— further delay will
be mad* by either th« Republican or Democratic
central committees in carrying out theJr campaign
X>lans !n Connecticut. The outcome of the town
elections yesterday caused at both headquarters
in Hartford to-day modi surprise that apathy was
so general among the voters. A light vote and
few changes had been expected on both sides, but
not widespread interference. Now that the "little
towns'* have spoken, the work of covering the
State with campaign literature, of arranging ral
lies and assigning speaker* will go ahead with
great vigor. The Democrats made a net gala of
a single town in the '.•5; which held elections.
Neither they nor the Republicans have any special
comment to make. The Republicans point out.
owe* r. that there was no drifting away of towns
from lbs Republican column, as has been the case
some years when the voters did not turn out well.
Returns from all the towns in the State confirm
the figure? of last night, which gave to the Repub
licans iB town* and to the Democrats 33. making
a net gain for the latter of one. with one town
choosing a fusion ticket. in a number of places
th-- vote wns so close that some question has arisen
whether they went Republican or Democratic, but
the test applied on the register's vot» indicates
that the results IS given *re correct.
IN HONOR OF THE NOMINEES.
Reception for Messrs. Higgins and Brace at |
the Republican Club.
A reception will be given for the Republican nor- ■
inees for Governor and Lieutenant Governor. :
Frank W. Higgina and M Linn Bruce. ar.d the
other candidates for various State offices at the R«>
publiean Club. No. 54 West Fortieth-st.. on next '
Saturday evening at 7:30 o'clock. The men present
will be welcomed by Louis Stern. presii:"' of las
ciub. and the her officers in the large parlors. '
which will be appropriately decorated- There will ;
be aome informal speaking, and after the reception l;
there will be a banquet in honor of the gu«sts in I
one of the dining rooms of the club.
Amonit thos« invited to meet the Republican nor- ■
inees are Senator Thomas C. Ptatt, Senator Cr.aun
cey XI. De >■« George Cortelyou. chairman of the :
national committee, and members of that commit- I
tee; Governor OdeU, chairman of the St.i* ■ commit
tc**. anil members of that committe*; all th» Repub
lican Slate Senators and members of Assembly
from New-York, and the Republican aldernw and !
di«trlct leaden.
BRYAN SPEAKS— BRIEFLY!
omah.: Net*. 'Vt. I— WUUas J. Bryan left ;
this city on the Chicago as I Northwestern to-day, \
speaking s>rief!y at the small towns h^tw^en Omahi j
and Emerson. Neb., where he delivered a lon* '
speech this afternoon. He spok» fo-r.i-ht at !
Karttnsion. The mitre we..lv will h* *r>enr m
ni-.r!hrrr. and •erf Nebraska
DANGERS
TO E£ AVOIDED
IN GOTOSER.
♦ DUBTUG the warm summer mcrtlu ■♦
t^ the skin has been freely throwing 1 "* \
I off the impurities of the body in the *
4- form 0. perspiration. 4.
♦ THE cool days and cooler nights of ■♦'
7 October, in a measure, stop the action, *?
I of the -.kin. * t
♦ mFUBITIES which heretofore we» J
♦ thrown off 'by'tlie skin, must And ♦
some outlet. They should be excreted ♦
4 by the kidneys. KM ♦
♦ A CHEAT STSAIN is thas thrown .?
♦ upon the kidneys They are not al- I
♦ ways prepared for this increased ♦
4, labor. Tliey break down. ♦
4- THE POISONS passing: through the £
♦ kidneys serve to irritate them, and 4.
-• thi3 condition soon develops into 1.
♦ serious ailments, among 1 them 4
7 Blight's Disease. 7
7 TEE UVEB, too. acts in sympathy ?
4 with the kidneys. It becomes de- X
+ ranged, causing sallow skins, de- ■> .
♦ pression of spirits and lassitude. < ■
♦ AS ABNORMAL CONDTTIOH of the t
♦ bowels also presents itself. Coast!- *
♦ pation and other bowel tmiles re- . .
♦ suit. ♦
t THE blood becomes poisoned by the ♦
♦ retained excretions. Pimples, t
♦ blotches, muddy complexions, axe the T
♦ first result, and finally the whole X
f system becomes deranged. ■*■
♦ COLDS are very easily caught during 7
4. this depleted condition of the sys- [ |
♦ tern. X
♦ AT THIS TIME the kidneys, liver and 4
bowels need a little encouragement, - ■
I a little assistance — that is all. T
4- PE-BTT-ITA fives just this assistance. X
♦ It gently stimulates these organs to I
t increased function. Thus Peruna 4
♦ guards against the possibilities d 7
4. disease. 7
♦ PEOPLE INCUJTED TO WEAKHZ9B X
♦ of these organs ought to be especial- X
T ly careful during this month. ♦
4* AT THE FERST SIOS of disease, such ♦
♦ as pufaness under the eyes, sallow T
♦ skin, backache, colds, and so forth, ;[
T Pernna sbnuld be taken. 4
♦ IF YOTT NOTICE any of the above 4
4. symptoms. do not delay. — buy a hot- 7
♦ tie of Peruna to-day. A bottle of X
; ♦ Peruna taken at the first symptom 4.
will do more good than a dozen hot- -*-
X ties later oil when serious ailments ♦
14. h*ve developed. *
I ♦ MISS MARGRET HUESTON.
■♦■ THE FOLLOWTUG TESTIMONIAL is j
•f THE FOLLOWING TESTTJI OHIAL is ?
♦ only a sample of the many testi- 4.
"T monials contained in our files: ♦
I MISS MABGBET HTTESTOS, II27 lii- X
1 den street. Indianapolis, Ind., writes: X
+. "Peruna is indeed a household easing. X
' Last fall I caught a sever* cold which d*- •
T veloped into a most unpleasant catarrh " *
♦ and for over two weeks I could neither •*
♦ enjoy my food nor secure restful el sip. 1 ♦
1 became nervous and irritable and nathlng •
• looked just right to me.
■* "A good neighbor advised me to try ■♦*
■*• Peruna and I immediately sent for a bettle* -*-
X- lam very ad indeed that I did. I began X
[ to fee! relief in a weak, and aeon fait >
? better than I had in two years. I do net ♦
♦ dread a cold any mere as I used to* for a ♦
■+ small quantity of Parana cures me."— ;4-
Margret Hueston. •
4. WE HAVE OH PILE thousands cf X
♦ grateful letters which Dr. Hartmaa i
♦ has received from people who have it
♦ been cured by Peruna. t"
♦ ♦
OA3PET — - 88031 CO..
CLEfIMSING 22! & 223 &mh St *
U3— t»Hl« ViSSiJ T«L 1351_J,ti St.
TAONB UP. ALTEBI^'G. RfLAYWS
\ DVEK.TISKVKXTS and »ut«T!p;!^ns for TH- Tribnnn
rweivx] si ;:i#u- I'ptown t-TScf.
NO. 1.381 r.R'.ACWAT
A,iv*rtU^ru«ni3 w'.:i br r>.-f«iv«a a: ifc» -win* branch
fflcf at ve«rtlar orT:,- raten until 9 o'clock p. c viz :
1T.4 »'.h-ave.. s. «•. cir. 23J-st. : 15.T Bth-av«.. cor I2th-#t •
9C East i4-.h-«. . 'JZ~ We»t <2d-=.t.. t*tiir»ea Its. an.t Bth
!»«.:M vi-st l».t- sl .; 1.23-h 3.1-*t«.. between 7«Uh M*
TTtii *?!> ; MCB ~'.-«vo , n«ir filsr-«. ; 1.709 'at-«v« . aasr
v Oth-«t ; 137 Kist ICsth-«t. : 7r><? Tr«nJont-«v«. : WO %\
«,.•?. rt-ar 4!«-«t. : 654 3d-ave. : si ChrSstopr«»r-3rr
Erook'vn. x. t.~2 l"ourr-«r. : Urt Voim-m.
3

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