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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 04, 1912, Image 2

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Maryland, gives Justice Hughes as his first choice, he will cast his
ballot for Governor Hadley when he learns the fact that Justice
Hughes could not be induced to leave the bench even for the high
office of Vice-President.
BARNES MAKES STATEMENT.
Unable to stem the tide of progressive sentiment in the Presi
dent's apartments in the Manhattan Hotel, Chairman Barnes sought
10 give impetus to his view that John Wanamaker should be nomi-,
nated by coming outside where a large number of reporters were gath
ered, calling them to him and asking if they cared to carry a state?
ment for him. On being toid by some that they would do so, he
asked all to gather around him and then dictated the following:
' The Republican battle has been carried on in the interest of good and
intelligent government and straightforward thinking. The Vice-Presidential
candidate to be named by the national committee onght to be a man who fits
in with the meaning of the party. I think that Mr. Wanamaker is such a
man, and I hope that he will be selected when the national committee meets
on November 12.
As soon as it became known in the President's rooms that Mr
Barnes had made this statement Carmi Thompson, secretary to the
President, issued from the guarded portal and announced to the wait
ing newspaper men that Mr. Barnes's expression should be accepted
solely as his personal preference, made entirely on Mr. Barnes's own
respOnsibility. The only second Mr. Barnes was able to secure for
the nomination of Mr. Wanamaker was that of Committeeman
McCullough, of Kentucky.
At 8 o'clock last night the President left for Cincinnati, where
he will cast his ballot, but before doing so he read and approved the
above statement about to be issued by Chairman Hilles. Mr. Taft
left New York confident that Governor Hadley was. in effect, his
running mate._
HADLEY, LOYAL TO HIS PARTY,
PRAISES REPUBLICAN PLATFORM
Governor Herbert S. Hadley, Roosevelt
floor leader at the Chlcago conventlon.
remalned loyal to his party B-ftOT thfl
colortel had been defeated for the nomi?
nation. Though he fought valiantly for
Mr. Roosevelt. the yeung Misfourl r.c.v
ernor. who was the central flgure ln one
of the most rcmarkable demonstrations
of that gatherlng, declared that. hp b
Progressive. lt was his duty to remein
a Republican, and pralsed the platform,
aaylag.
There were some planks which were
omitted whlch I should like to have Been
adopted. but there will he found, I be?
lieve, In the platform nothing that is ob
Jectlonablc to anv Republican. and, on
the whole. it is th" most progressive plat
f.<rm vve have ever presented to tho
American people.
The Governor frequently stated thal he
Baw no need for a thlrd party, and ln a
magailne artlcle publlshed in August he
detailed his reasons for contlnuing wlth
the party with whlch lie had been alli.-d.
About the beginnlng of October ho de?
clared himself for PlgflMaBt Taft, and
SXpeOtOd to take the sturnp for him, but
was forced to cancol all his speaklng
fngagements when he was attacked by
ivy polsoning, contractcd whlle hunting
on his farm.
lladley's s'iccessful prosecutlons of the
raoetraeh gamblers of St. Ixmis, the
btandard Oil Company. the rallroads, the
.'larvester trust, the Insurance and lum
ber trusts are well known.
The Oovernor's father was a mlUtary
man. Majot Ji.lm Mllton Hadley. His an
. flfltry Is Scotch. Hle paternnl grandfather
was a North Carolina Quaker. and his
matetnal grandfather a Presbyterian mis
t-iohary. The Covernor was born at Olathe,
Kan, on Fehruary tO, 1^72. Preparlng for
tollege at the Olathe High .School, he en
tered the I'nivereity of Kaaoaa. at Law?
rence, and was graduated in 1892, wlth the
degree of A. B. ln tlie Law School of
Northwestern Fnlverslty, at Chbaso.
I where he prepared for his rrofesslon, he
gave first promise of his brilliant career
bv leading his elaaa He won his LL. B.
in 1894, and when he took the Oovern?
or's chalr in 19"9 Northwestern Unlvers
Ity honored him wlth an LL. I).
After bfl left college he opened a law
offlce ln Kansas City, and ln 1R97 was
made First Assistant Clty Councillor. He
then became Prosecuting Attorney of
Jeckson County. His success ln this of?
flce brought him Into th* limellght, hut
he waa defeated in the next eltciion, as
It was a Denocratifl year. He then con
nected himself with the law dspartment
of a street rallway company.
la June. 1902. he went as a delegate
,tO tho Republican State Conventlon
without a thought of being nomlnated
for any offlce. Friends, however, In
duced him to accept the nomination for
Attorney Generai. He was elected, and
was the flret Republican to hold offlce in
thlrty years. Hadley gave up a law
practlce worth from $15,000 to 120,000 a
year to take this M.*?0 Jeb, which was
deatlned to win him fame.
He demuired when he was a--ked to
accept the govemorehlp nomlnatlon ln
1901 Foi one thing. the Republlcans
did not think they oould duplloate thelr
vlctortefl of 1?04, and. aguin. Hadley'fl
heulth was poor. Bui be WOOt Into the
flght and wen, althongt he was the only
Republlean nominee on the ticket who
did
.Mrs. Hgdley, tn whom the Governor
was married in 1f>02, VII Mlaa Agnes
Lee, of Kanaafl Clty, ? Vaaaar graduate
and a newapaper woman. Their chlldren
are b hoy of nltM aad ?? girl a yeer and
a half younger.
WOMEN SURE OF VICTORY
Michigan Suffragettes Predict
Sweeping Majority.
Detroit, Nov. 3 ?Advocates of woman
KuffraRe. in Mlchlgan expreea oenadence
that the constitutional amendment grant
Ing wom.-n the ballot, to bo voted on
Tueeday, will carr.v by a Bweeplng ma?
jorlty. .\ .? ?'.l organlsed eampalgn in be
half of woman suffrage hai !>een carried
r.n throughout th*' atate for many montha
Bpeakera >.f oatlon-wlde reputaUon havo
been Imported from many Btatea and clr
culara contalalng the Indoraement of the
movement by promlnenl clergymen, bu.-.i
neaa and professlonal men and politicians
have been dlstrlbuted everywhere.
The O?ly other conatltuUonal amend?
ment to be aubmltted t<> Ml.-higan voters
ln the. lot tbcomiiig elecUon ls one provid
Ing for the revlalon of munlclpal cburters
by pk'Oemea! It Is expected that thls
amendment wlll have an Important effeel
in i>?trolt lf lt ls adopted, There have
been many unsuccessful attemptfl to re
vis.. the local oharter wlth reierence lo
frani hlaei 11 h,.'; heen im
poasiile. however, to ..bt.-.n a generai
charter revlalon, and tbe munlclpal own
ership advocates !?> Ileve that now they
can g.-t reaultfl t.> s..m<- ext.-nt by a i-ec
tloiuu revlalon ,.f the charter.
MARINES' BODIES AT HOME
Heroes of Nicaraguan Revolu
tion at San Francisco.
[By Talegragfe te Tb? Trii.un^ ]
San Pranclaco, Nov. ?..? The bodies of
seven Unlted States marines killed .1 ,r
ing the revolutlon ., Nloaragua were
brought ti) Ban FYancleco this afternoon
<m the Paclfle Mall llner Ban Juan. The
seven bodies aboard tiie Ban Juan were
those of: ay
t'harlcs If Durham, of .lunction City.
Ky ; Clarence H. McOlll, of PorUand,
Me.; Hat!- Pollard, of Mldway, Maaa.,
ar.d Ralph B. Bobbett, all killed ln the
eagagement al Barranoa nui; It G.
Morgan, ol L,>^ Angelea, turret captain
of the Colorado; S. H. Bourgeoia, of
Hoerne, Tai , and .lohn Hartell, of Clev?
land, allled by bolot whlle on street
guard during thfl revoluUon in Leon.
.Marines who BOOOmpanled the bodies
as an honorary guard said horrible
orUflltlea were Infllcted on thfl captured
reheis by the federala
uCowanl
Shoe
See to
eee. o& fat.
'Tiowareyour
ShoJ when ihev
iOxScht
It is not enough to say they are __] fchod.
it that they are right ly shod.
33 School Chlldren Out of Every ioo
art? handicapped by arch troublr-. This is deplor
able, because almo.4 entirely preventable.
Faulty footwear is commonly tho cau?.. of arch
*____*_?. Protoct your ohildren'i feet bgr having
them proporly fitted in the OOWARD ARCH BUP
I'ORT BHOS. A known and approved shoe for
helping weak anklee, holding tbe arch in place?and
to rorrect and provent " tlat-foot"' eonditions. Lookfl
like an ordinary ihoe, hut gives fxtrtordinary coni
fort, support nnd protection t/'growingfoot.-^truetiires.
Cowa-d A'CtSuoport Shoeand Coward E-rtetnloH Heel, have been xnoaa
by James S. Coward, In his CuJ.om Department, for uver io years,
Cow <rd Shoe* are Imitated, hat cannot hc Umplicuted
Hold ouly from the ONE Coward Shov Siore
JAMES S. COWARD ?ttEEfeHSf NEW Y0RK )
Mall Ofders Fill d SoM NOWhCfC EISC S*nd forCa'.loKue
J
SIXTEEN MILLION VOTES
MAY BE CAST_ TUESDAY
Gain of Thirty Per Cent in Twenty Years
Shown by Statistics of Presidential
Elections.
Washington. Nov. 3.?"Popular Vote f"r f
Preatdentlal EDecton by Principal Paiitl
?al l'artii's. IMt-lW," 1- t>i?- tltle of al
lerlea of lahlea publlahed ir. (?><? Btatleti
ai Abetracl of tlie United Btati
by the dlvlalon of Btatletlca of the Bu?
reau of Porelgn and Domeetle Commerce,
Department of Commeree aad Labor.
Pheae lahlea oocopjrtof several pagea of
tho abstract, present the ofllclaJ record
4 tho vote cast in each PreotdeBtlal ele -
tion a3 far haeh aa oflWal recorda are
i\ allabla
Consreaa paaaed ln IUI an acl pro
ridlng that. state offlclali ahould there
kftei Hle with tho Becretary <>f .state eer
tlfled bIbIbibbiiIb <>f the vote eaal In tbefr
reepectlve Btatea for electora of aa* I
party la tha Preatdentlal electlona, and
tha reoorda thus Bled wtth the Depart
neat <>f state were utlllaed la tb< eom?
ptlatlon of the tat-i'-s abova referred lo.
Dius making them the Bral and i
only oflldal publlcatlon of tha vota eaal
li er. - lentlal electlona by Btatea and
partlea la each election alnca tbe enact
menl of the late prorldlnB ror an offlclal
record by tha national government ol l
VOte east.
Reaults Show Fluctuationa.
A atudy or thaaa lahlea oaverlng a full
twenty year period, IM to lf s. preeenta
many facts eapedally latereatlag at ttus
moment The total vota cant for Pn l
ilential electors has grown from 11,111,401
Ib UN to 14.M7.1I3 ln i??. Thin ladli
that th. vote of 1908 was BbOUt " !'? r
rent greater thaa that of IM, Aa i ?am
InatlOB Of the total* tn each ol the ?
ttona durlaa that twenty year period
bowever, Bhowa marked Buctoatlona In
tba number Of votes eaat and In tho ln- |
croeaea durlaa the foui year perloda from
ona election to another.
Tha toul vote of IM tSt exami la,
043,601, la a galn of about 6 per cent ov*r
mat of IM aad lha vote of IM
la nearly U per rent larger than thal ? l
IM, The vote Of IM il.WJIH lB ahOUt 1
j.? r r,nt m exoeea of that af IM ?nd
that of UM, 1.1._J..1?. la actually l( u
that ol IM whlla that of 1?JR. 14,?
la al oul !" per oenl ln a? aaa af thal ol
IM. Bhould the pereeatage al |aln In
1912 he as greal as that Bhowa by ihe
vote of IM t'"' lalal namtx r of ?
eaat woald coaatderabl) axceed 14,000,000,
Slight Prahibition Changat.
The table* show nol only the total VOte
?aal for ee< h at tha leadlng part aa, Dei
ocratle and Republlcan, but aleo tbal
for tha candidatea of other partlca -Pr -
hlbltlon, Bodallat, Labor, Papallat, ate
The VOte eaal for the CBBdldal
Prohli itlon party shows vei
chaagea, having neen, ln 1888. ..
tM fflUM; la IM MW?; '" 1S"J' m
ln 1904. m\aV, and ln 1908. _B.M
The Soclallst vote, which flrst BPPBB
BATTLESHIPS T0 RESCUE
Minnesota Tows Rammed Ship
_Two Others Aid Stcamor.
[it ? Ifclefrapa to Tii<- Trll ia<
Norfolk, va.. Nov. B.?The I '
Minnesota reports to-nlghl by wln
that Bhe has lha Bqnara rlggad
Olenlul in tnw att the Capae, abo il flf
taan miles south, bound for Karfolh.
She also reports that the revenue cut
ter Onondaga, with Um battleehlpi
Idaho and Vermont, are .tandlng I
the Norweglaa Bteaiaar Noreuga, a
faw mllea off BodjTB Island. North Car
olinu.
The Glenlni in l?arely ahle to keep
afloat, with au handa ut ths \
with aii ezcept one bulkhead u
the Noreuga ai reported la a d<
condltion. Tho Mlnneaota aska thal
wrerking tugs be ruahefl to the Nore
uga.
-
Ciptaln Arthtir T. Hudgins of ti l
ama llaer Alllaoea reported yesterday ob
hib Bfrtval trom Crlatobal thal ha had
puahed Iba reaeel under forced drafi ob
Krldav for one hundred atilaa to tba ald
of the Norweglnn steatnsh.p Noruega
colUalea with the Norwegtaa ahlp ?'?
olf CBIM ilatteras.
At 12:..' ]?? m. Prlday the AUIanca araa
within MgnailliK ?llstancn of the vr
Captaln Menaen ol tha Noruega rel
to transfer his ctfcw. explalnltm thal Ma
bulkheada were haMlaf aad thal ' i
would try to tOW the Qlealal to port.
From the brldge of tho Alllaaca Cap?
taln Hudglna could see Mg nihh rolllns
into two great botea on the Bteematolp'a
atarboard Blde, and us aach wave reeeded
it carried uith lt large boaefl of I
Tba gap. tlie aadpper said, was blg en
to admit B team of horses. Tha Ol
dlamaated, arlth ber bawaprit gona and
her deck coverad with a BBBBB ol Bhat
tfred rlgging, was tiien ln tow of t<"
Noruega. Nelther WOW would BbandOH
Bhlp and tlie AUIanca, being B BBall
HteaniHhlp, piocer i* d.
The Olenlul. a ahlp of I.BM tona, l< it
PenBaoeta, V.hv, oa October a\ bound for
Montevldea The Noruega, a ateamahlp j
of MH tons. left Chiiatlaala oo Octobei I
for Ncwpoit Newa, arrlvtai thera oa |
October M an?l dcpartlng a few days latei
for Oalveston.
B
MENOCAL FRIENDLYT0U.S.
Cuba's PreBident-elect Says Hc
Will Promote Oood Feeling.
Havana, Nov. 3.-The latest rrturns
ahaW that the Conservatlvi 8 can led all
th- provlncea In tlie BBBBtteB for Pn I
detit, \'ice-rre_ident and other iovern*
naental efltoara Oreat i rowda oeh brated
the CoiiHervative vl( tory In th? ntie.ts of
Havana to-nlght, but order was nialn
latned by strong cavalry and Infantry
patrolB.
The, PreHldent-elect. Oeneral Marlo
.Mi-noial, Maad a ataternent deOlBrlBI
that hls adinlnistration WBB pledgad lo
do Its utmoat to develop Um most friend
Iy relatlons b? tween CUha and tlie United
statts, that it would br|ai abont dra
ecoiioinlc rrfornia ln Um BOVenUBenl BBd
radlcally amend the tarlfl law, with tha
o'rject of rediK'Ing the high cost ol Uvlng
ASSAIL LEVY NOMINATION.
The Antl-Trust party. which Is CBpOUB
ing the candldacy of Henry I! Martin for
Congress ln the Uth Histtlct, lsstie<l a |
statement yesterday declarlng that if J?f?
feraoa m Laty, who if a candidate for j
QonglUBB from th?' same illstiict, BbOUld
he elected hls election would be OOBtOBted
ln the Houae of Hepnsentatlves on ih
ground of Irregular BMthodB ln Mr. Levy'a
In the official reeOffdfl of 1*96 under UM
ui].. of "Soilallft-I-nbcr." was ln that
| ar IMMj in IM* BoOtaliOt 9I.7*S. Soolal
? Labor tt.TM; In UM Bodallet OMM
Bot lallflt-Labor tt.ru; ln UM socialist v\
?_?>>, Boolallat-Lahof tojofk
Thfl I'oj.uilsi vote, whlch flrst made its
Bppearance in the rocord ln 18S2, was In
that y at UmjUk In 1S? lt was flBOTgod
with th.- I>emoeratlc vote. under the tttlfl
f I.finocrat-PopullHt, and cannot, therc
fore, be aepatately stated. In UN II w:,s
. n. BM, 114,753. and in 1509. 2.9,1X1.
Vote for Twenty-Year Period.
I bfl tablflfl hflffe glven show the total
v.it. eaat ln tha I.'nlted States and the
totals f..r thfl I'eino. rallc and Reptibltcm
partlea reepeetlveljr, In the PreMdoatlal
electlona from UM to 19>*, an.l the total
I'Otfl (n>t la .-ach state ln UM and tho
number lor the Democratic and Kepub-j
. li. tora, reapectlvely:
Thfl popular vote In the I'nlted States j
for ir. identlal oleetori by t.iu prtnelpall
political i utt.ts, lw3 to 190*:
Total ,--riurallty.?,
Vrar. .??'?? I.rm l.ep. I>em. Itep.
, - M._fl 1,444,331 ?.7i3
(.im l.iw.ioi M3.K11 _r-_l
... ..3 '6.467.M>. ,..a."..I.JS- 6<7.-'.'J
IS0U..U.H4.MI S.JoMO '::Vj.:39 - MI.4..J
ISW..IJ -(..il 7 M Wl - 8.M4.3U
(.117,133 6,4.?.,nrt v.tTy.oOO- l,2?i.soo
?1 '. m??< r_it-l'o|iilllPt.
The popular vote In 1908 for rresldentlal
on by tbe prlncipal political parties
and by states:
Heput>
-?-,?.? Total Uemo.rat. lican.
.a ..._ 10S.MN 74.17* gt.flgfl
. : *aiM 91 016 ."Sd.Ir;.,
?.,? . taa.687 127.4H2 _;14.3W4
. 3fl_,S77 i-.toit 1- ?
i .... I- ..:<..?.. >>* _.'?.*. 113.918
.i-. 4- "-.'4 -,'...0.1 36.0H
. x'j.JiH) ai.lo* lo.UOl
* . 1-U.7U4 T'.'.4 1J 41.083
. B7.2M 3fl 163 62.021
li .1,164.761 4.^..iW. I
na . 721,136 S3.\i?3 SlH.'.oS
. (w.i... 2w..'. l 27e.2io
, . . .'!7;.,1fW Kll.lM' lH7.^1t?
. 49u.(iS7 244'rt.J -..'..711
.?, . 7C. i4?; ,.''.:..'." s.gftfl
:,.- 4- : ? ? . -7
. - -l II&.80H 1
., Iiiuetta . .. 4.'... '. _'. 1.'.:?..'.4.1 :?
. 641.74b 176.771 sto.bmi
rtta . 031 ?'.' ( 100.401 1W.'..843
... ,... ,.,. iH.? >?? vn 1
... 7if..K74 .'tlft.Vl 347.2UU
ma . ??*>--' '-"'.i-'" *???_?
?;.-r.,.?i . IM.7VV l.'.l.OW 130.007 |
34.6W 11.313 10.778
M?in|?hlre SI, ! '-' ' ?'?'? .$3,140
I67.11W IM.M7 3?fl.83fl
1 .,..?.-"-? BU7.4?lfl 170.070
?ar. llna.. 232.BH) i.-iO'.* 1:4 vn
i , Ia m.M3 33.9?8 ?"' '
1,131 Mfl 603 721 0.'.'. 113
...na . 363.221 123 363 11] | *
. I1...r.>>tt BB.04B
Ivanla ... I. _.44J 44- ,77* ?'-'???.
:.- 117 24.70R < ??
?? - ? - ? '
. . 114 77'. 4(?.2fl?
N 11R..UI
.fj 172 217 ??'
loS.fill 42?>l
\Vglnlfl... - * i l JI__J" J"-_g
14..11 .-..946
|W. MORGANJHUSTER BACK
; Five MonthB in South America
for National City Bank.
W. Moraaa Ihnoler, f.umer tPBanrar
ral of ih? ivmlun government. who
n a trlp through South Amerlca
? itloaal <'ity Banh ol tfclfl clty,
, reolorday fr"m the lathtnua of
Panama on tiie PaaaaM Uner Aiiianca,
lourney of flve months through
. uoa ef thfl flouth. n?> **'???? *<*
by II V. <'?nn and B B,
liortoa
Tba part] wenl to Hio <ie Janeiro via
ton flnd vlMlted Santos. Ifl .
i i'aulo. Buenofl AyreO, \'al|.arala<. and Han
They had plaanod te atop at Uma,
bui a dock fltrlke al CWIae prevented
Ihem from landlng baggaga and the trlp
lato Pi tu * as Bl mdoned.
Mi Bhneter and bla party talked with
? ."i. lalB, banki ra an.l mer
ehanta and ga.i Ideratlon to vartoug
klnds ..f InveetmentJ it waa osplalaed
m they had been wlthout mall from
for intervals of three. four
and hc.- w.ekx they had n"t prepared
' uay .!- Hnlte report
-?
GASKILLS MAN AND WOMAN
Couple Said to Have Been Se
cretly Weddcd.
I.l.i Keller. forty years old, of No. 173
Weet ti4th BtreOt, nnrl tt man belleved,
from B oard found ln uto po.-ket, lo have
b.en Charlefl a. Kulaa. of No. io W?M
BtrOOt, wcie found dead from gafl
aaphyxlatloa, ln a furnished room 1n the
Mth Btreel nil.ireBB lant nlght. The doatlia
were reported by the pollce uh uccldental.
Th.- f.iiii.s of i:"-y w.-re traced to the
room ati.i tho bodloo dleoovered by Mrs.
Kiia Lelberman, laadlady of Um hou*e.
At, employe <>* a gafl company who waa
...il'.l to Hl'.p the flow of gas dlacovered
thitt the load woman was a relatlv* of
I.Ih. Dr. Jiirnel. WhO wuh OOllod from thfl
Polycllnlo Hoapltal, flald thfl man and tho
o had been dead aevaral houra
(da K.ller wus b,Ht BOOa allve hy Mra.
Lelberman .,t U o'doc* yeaterday inorn
Ing, when siu- returned to ber r.,<.m after
a i.rief wglk. She hud o.-cupb-d the room
,v weeb At oordlag to Mn Lotboe*
man, flbe sald rhe had b.en secretly mar
iie.1 to the man found dead.
PULPTTS FQR It W
Dr. Carson Says Mayor's Influ
ence Thwarts Efforts to
Disclose Evils.
THAT WOLF STORY REVISED
Dr. Price, Who Introduced
Resolution, Fears Lest
City Be Thrown
to Wolves.
The admlnistration of Mayor Gaynor
wns attacked frr.m two pulplts last
night; from on. by the Rev. Dr. Jacob
iv Prlce, <.f tho Washington Hdghts
Methodist Bplscopal church. and from
the other by the ReV. I>r. Jolin F. Car
--n. pastor of the central Presbyterian
Church, Mnny and Jefferson avenms.
ltrooklyn. Dr. CaTBOB Is ex-Moderator
of the Praabytary an<l has bren stump
ing th" Baat for Taft.
Sp.aking of the "blightinp grip un
iawful graft bai lald upon the cit\,"
Dr. Ctirson said raoant dlsclosures
had nliowed that the amount of
money raid as tribute to the police
for the protectlon of vlctOUfl business
enterpiisoB was greater tlian ever be?
fore Investigation clearly Indicated
the cxlsiem e of a partnersiiip between
tho proftssional criminal and tiie com?
mercial polltldaa and polkeman, he
asserted. He continued:
Heeognlzlng with profOUBd gratitude
every bonorabla exceptlon ln the per?
aonnel of the city admlnlatratlon, the fact
aeama qulte apparent that, aa a a
tha offlctaliam which shouid be the friend
of the city has dealt treaoberoualy arlth
New Vork anr: baa become ber enemy.
illadiv ni.ik'.iig eXceptlOBI m manv i as.-s.
i belleva thal tt.- preeent elty admlnla?
tratlon, in its tendency and effect, ataoda
ln diametrlc reslstaie a to the moral and
rellgloua wellbelna of tiie communtty.
I make no raulna accusatlon agalnst
the Mayor of New York Gty. I do not
queetlon bla abiiit>. Impugn hls intugnty
or Ji.<iK? bH motlvea; but, tha r't>' ?t ft
the ahame or it. ttiat tha Mayor of ti.is
great city lu.s permltted the contlnuance
and tha developmenl of Utlona
bava beea recently dlscloaed! And.
rhen. the unapeakabla horror of lt thnt.
Inatead of aldtni ln every aray within bla
power to Lrlng OUl and to r?ot out tha
Inlqultoua ayatem hihI tha men back pf
lf. tlie MayOI permltted the power Of tha
elty admlnlatratlon io ba used to thwart
thoae who Bougbt HkIh on the otficial
corruptlon) Whlle othera herolcally la
1 to t.rlng the crlmlnals to Justice. he
ronteoted MriiMlf with wr.ting B f"W lel
te s to HO* 'liat enndltl.'nH were not aa
i i.i aa they arere rapreaented to be. Hla
lirlnciple or pollcy seems to have been to
.-..ti< ? ;-> ratber than to uproot and sup
presa.
ln IM John W. Ooff probed witii mar
iua "klll Into tl.re of our city life,
?ir _ we felt thcr?? would be a perrnanent
enra Hut ln 131.. Just twenty years later,
Juatlce t'off preslded at B trla: that re
realed i ndltloni even more ap;>_H!ng
thsn those of tiie earller perloil.
Ifl Washington Tfelghts Dr. PHOB do
?iare<l that the account of tho recent
vlslt of members of mlnlsterlal bodles
to the City Hali BB glven to the news
nepera was mlsleading. T_uit Monday
they pasaed nsolutlcns. Introduced by
1 t. Prlce, witb h Wera presented to
Mayor Oaynor in peraon, and they left
lt to Mr. Oaynor to give to the publlc
Infonnatloa ol their visit.
in the course of hls address to his
eongregatlon Dr. Prlce aald:
i.a t M.md.iy reaoiatlona were passed
by mlnlsterlal bodles of the dty and pre
aented to the Mayor ln reports from the
City Hall these reeolutlona wero cou
?'i s- tndoralng Mayor Oaynor'a ad?
mlnlatratlon. From thU we emptiatlcally
dlsaent.
Ti.e reeolutlona *ppke of tiie deplotable
InelBclency of the Department of Poll a
ln the Intervlew, aa reported, Mayor Oay
1101 roeented th'' auggeatton that a new
commlaaloner be appolnted, anil declared
thal !??? would not gtVB Mr Waldo to the
wolvea Bul wa wera profoundly eon
cerned thal th,- great City or .Ww York
ba BOl glven to the wolves of rtoo and
? :!rne.
Ait.-r all, lt Is the Mayor we hold re
Ible, fot n is be who controla the
situ.itp . .1- .i I'olh e Commlaaloner'a
handa may i? tled. polltical Influenca may
Interfere, He mlght reoetve ordera from
tha City Hall not ta raid a place known
a houae of evil Uvlng unleea there
be publlc offenee; not to Interfeie with a
place preaumed to he a gamhllng house
unleaa It be noley; nol to Interfere with a
saloon on Bunday so 'ong as lt conflnea
Its business to the back room.
The preaent Police Commlaaloner aiay
be dolng tha beal that he can. but the
I.,v. |> poorly enforeed. The trafflc in
"whlte slaves" contlnuee, gambllng
thrlves snd the UnderWOTld has hecome
hold. \\ ?? bava a rlghl to azpeet ihe
Mayor to enforca the law -not to legls
late, not to so In'erpret the law as to
deatroy i'? plaln Intent. hut to enforce It.
Ti.e state ronstabulary of Pennsyl?
vania hus demonatrated what oaa he
done with a naera bandful of men when
unhlnrlered and free to a''t with mllltary
dlaclpUna nnd splrlt, and with ten thou
?and men at iiis command a Police Com?
mlaaloner ahould he able promptly to
change condltlona in our city and *trike
teiior Into the hearts of the criminal
ClBBBBB.
We aaraeatly look to Mayor Oaynor to
lerva notlee on every aiien and Btnlatar
Influenca to keep handa off whlla tha Po?
lice Oommlssloncr, by hls authoilty and
great Influenca, shall enforoe tlie law
witiioiit oompromlee or favor.
'n the recenl Becker trial Justice Ooff
and l>l?trlet Attorney Whitman have won
n clty> gratltUda Why hae not tlie I'o
Uce Department been equally as ?ffectlve?
Koi such an admlnlstratfon wa pledno
our eo-operation; we did not ami oouM
not approve the preocrd lax admlnlatra?
tlon under which has been poaotble the
prevalence of erime ti-st has niied with
sltHine the cltlxcns of thls great metropo
lls
POLITICAL-^_I_55 tlT' C * fc_
THE HONEST BALLOT ASSOCIATION
OFFERS
$6,000 IN TEN REWARDS OF $600 EACH
to the firflt ten persons respcctively who shall causc in the
first ten casea respectively within the next six montha
THE ARREST AND CONVICTION OF
AN ILLEGAL VOTER
for the crime of registering or voting in more than one polling place in the
City of Greater New York on October Uth, 12th, 18th and 19th, and on
November 5th, 1912.
No reward will be paid to members of the Poliee Department, to officera
or employefl of the State Superintendent of Electiona, to inspectors of elec?
tion, or to any election ofhcials, whose plain duty it ia to do this. If more
than one person comes within the above reward in any one arrest and con
viction, not more than $600 will be diatributed among them. This offer is
made because the Association has evidence that in the following Assembly
Districts?1. 2, 3, 4, 6, 8, 11, 12, 30, 33, of Manhattan; 1, 2, 3, 15, 16, of Kings,
and 1, 2, 3, of Queens?many thousand names have been registered for the
purpose of illegal voting on Election Day. Buy at the City Hall for five
cents a couy of the City Record and see who has registered from your house. i
Captain Godfrey, of Wrecked
Schooner, Clings to Spar for
Haif a Mile and Is Saved.
RESCUED BY LIFE LINE
Half Drowned, He Tells Thrill
ing Story of Loss of 7 Com
panious ? One, Facing
Death, Went lnsane.
rny yaiegiaaflj to Thr Trtfeaa*.]
Norfolk. Va., Nov. 3.?ClinglnK to a
davlt projroting from the etern of his
rnggol. Captain Frederlck Godfrey,
of the three-masted schooner John
Maxweli, survlved a half-mlle journey
through breakera at New Inlot, N. C,
early today, and Ifl the only one of
(.ight allve who put to sea ln the craft.
Tho surfmen dashed Into the water
up to Ihelr armpits and threw him a
llfe line. Half drowned and scarcely
knowlng what he did, the captain
Krasped thls wlth one hand and was
pulled through the breakers.
He had left the totterlng vesael just
aa it broke ln two at 1 o'clock this
mornlng, after being laahed to the
rlgKlng f(>r twenty-four hours. When
he had been revlved he toid how the
other men on the Maxweli died. Tba
names of only the mate and steward
are known, the flve soamen having re?
cently siened on the schooner
The mate's name was Walllck and
he llved ln Hoston. He had no famlly.
The stewnrd was Alt.xander Pillimos,
of Long Island. M. V.. and he leaves a
wlfe and two chlldren.
According to the story toid to the
Hfooaaofi by Oaptala Godfrey, Walllo_
and the flve seamen put off In a Bmall
boat soon after the schooner struck
the shoal early Faturday mornlng. The
frail craft was overturned, and the six
men. after l.ravely struggling in the
C-C
Oriental Rugs
Largeat Collection in America
Rugs of Merit
from $10 to $50,000
Kent-Costikyan I
Poua-ed tflflfl
8 West 38th Street
Only Location
ragtng water for a few mlnutes, sank.
Pilllmos, the steward, a:.l Captala
Jodfrey were forced Into the rlgglr.*
3y the breaking to ple?'es of th<?
?chooner. There they remaincd whlle
:he lifcsavers triad flve timea to get |
coat through the surf. When Pllliinot
let the llfellne ehot acroas the vaaaol
jy the surfmen escape his benuml.e.l
landa he suddenly went inaane. Bfl
ilved from the mast into the water and
ried to swtm ashore. A floatlng plece
>f wreckage struck hia head, causlng
llm to drown right before the captaln'a
.yes.
The battleahip Mlchlgan and the
lavy tug Sorona arrlved off New Inlet
?jaturday afternoon to render aaaist*
ince, but because of the ahoals could
aot get clo?e enough in to help.
The Unlted States Weather Bureau at
*ape Henry received a telegram yee
.erday from Captain Godfrey'a wlfe at
Uillbridge, Me., aaking for news of
ler huaband. The obser\'er at onco ln
'ormed her of Captain Godfrey being
he only person oaved.
The Maxweli encountered a heavy
fouthwest storin off DIan.ond Shoals
[?Ylday nlght atjd was driven up the
BOaaC Before the vessel could be
worked out of danger the storm drove
It on the ahoals off New Inlet.
/VOMAN'S BODY IN FIRE RUIN8.
St. Louis, Nov. 3.?The body of Mra. C.
K. Macladden, the thlrd vlctim of the
Hotel Hcrlin fire early Satur.lay morn
Dg, was found ln the rulns to-day by
lremen. Mra. MaoKadden waa heard
?.creamlug for help at the t'me of the
.re. Her hunband Ig in Tampico,'Mexlco.
OUTER APPAREL, MILLINERY J^^'* FURS
FOR WOMEN. MIS3ES garf JUNIORS
Announce, beginning this day, an unusual showing of
beautifully matched Fur Sets and Separate Pieces?
new models in draped Fur Coats?Fur-lined and
Fur-trimmed Cloth Coats?Fur-trimmed Tailor
made Suits?new Gowns, Dresses and Wraps -new
Blouses?and late styles in Millinery?all of which embody
those individual touches of style so much appreciated by the
fastidious woman.
Tifih Hi-enue at 46th Street
POLITICAL.
PQLITICAL.
A Non=Partisan Court of Appeals
The election of two candidates to fill the vacancies iti
the Court of Appeals tnvolvei an important non-political
tfgne. Judges Hiscock an.l Chase. now sittinR in the court,
have shown exceptional <iuali.icatu.ns for judicial oftice dur
ing sixteen years oi scrvice o;i tlie bench, iiinc of which have
been in the Suprenie Cottfl and BCveo by designation in thr
? Court of Appeals. They have given entire satisfaction, and
have demOBfltrated their fitnesi. U these tried judges. who
are the Republican noniinces, be elected. the present political
coniplexion of the court will remain unchanged. lt. bow
ever, the Democratic nomineel bc elected. the court will con
bi.st of ^ix Democratfl gnd only OOC Republican, involving fof
the Ilrst time. since its reorganization in 1870, such a pre
ponderance of one political party in its membership. The
candidates of the Democratic and Progressive parties have
had no judicial experience.
The tindersigned deem it their duty as citizens to urge
all voters, irrespeclive of party, to elect Judges Hi?cock and
Chase, and thus continue lfl service in the Court of Appeals
judges who have been thoroughly tried and have shown
exceptional qualification and fitness for the highest judicial
oftice in this State. aiui thcreby maintain the present political
division of four Democratic and three Republican judges.
JOSEPH H. CHOATE,
President of Constitutionol Convention of 1894.
CHARLES ANDREWS,
Ex-Chief Judge of the Court of Appeals.
JOHN CLAFLIN,
President of the Chamber of Commerce of the State of
New York.
HENRY R. TOWNE,
President of the Merchants' Association of New York,
Flilitt Root, Francis Lynde Stetson, Andrew D. White,
Charles F. Rrown, Seth I.ow, John G. Milburn, J. Pierpont
Morgan, William R Horr.blower, Jacob H. Schiflf. Henry A.
Gildersleeve, Charles A. Schierrn, George L Rives. R. Ful
ton CuttitiK, Austen G. Fox, William Church Osborn. J.
Hampdcn Dotigherty, A. Rarton Hepburn, Nicholas Murray
Butler, John 1.. Cadwaladcr. Francis M. Rurdick, Edmund
Wetmore, Wallacc Macfarlanc. George Clinton, Hamilton
Odell, Adctbert Moot, Frrdcrick W. Hinrichs. Anslcy Wil
cox, Etigene A. Philbin, Theodore R. Tuthill. Fdward W.
Hatch, Frank B. Lown Peter B. Olney. A. T. ClfRrwater,
Lewil L Delaftcld, Benjnrnin F, Traey, Wilbur Larreinore,
John C. Spooner, James Rvrne, William If. Ivins. George
Zabriskie, I.ouis Marshall, R Rurnham Moffat. Henry W.
Tafl. Robert Grier Monroe, Howland Davis, Charles C. Rur
lingham. Frederick W Whitridge. K. W. lf. Cutrheon. Sam?
uel J. Rloominedalr. John De W*itt Warner. William H.
Nichols. Henry De Forest Raldwin, Snnford H. Steele, Fred
eric R. Coudert, William N. Cohen. Henry L. Stimson, Wil
lis I.. Ogden, Victor Morawetz. Francis S. Rangs, Ftigene
D Hawkins. M. I.inn Rruce, Samuel H Ordway, William
McCarroll. Charles Strauss. NeUon S. Spenccr, l.ucius H.
Rrers. William J. Curtis, John W. Simpson. Roger A. Pryor,
Thomas Thacher. Harlan P. Stonc, Finest Hall, Dwight W.
Mormw. Howard Van Sinderen. Charles Steele, Geotge F.
Canficld, Arthur H. Masten. James C Cropsey. Henry W.
Sackett, Clarence J. Shearn, Fedvard P. Hale, Courtland V.
Anable. George R. Case Cornelins J, Stillivan, Graham Sum
ner, William Wlson Cromwell. Hiram R. Steele, Benjamin
Tusk.i, Alexander M. W'ite. Walter S. Brewster. Grosvenor
H Rackus, Howard O. Wood, Frank L. Babbott, L. Mason
Clarke, Arnon L. Suuiers. Tofcn Hitl Morgan, George G.
Reynolds. Alfred T. White, Frederic J. Warburton. Theodore
L Frotlvngham. J. Van Vechten Olcott. George H. Roberts,
George W. Wfckersbim, Henry A. Wise, F. P. Maynard,
Albert J. Lyman, David F. Eutcher, Almet Reed Latson,
William D. Guthrie.

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