Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, AUGUST 12, 1912.
LONO ISLAND RE A I, ESTATE fOR KENT, NEtT JERSEY REAL ESTATE FOR HALE.
iMitor f ".School" TJnccrtain,
Ilowovpr, How Much Is
TAfT HAS A CHANCE
Depends on His Managers Ex
pects Hoospvelt to Poll
Veteran politician of tho two dominant
rtl.. Imvo Invariably had a fear that
Tnn Mtim fltuatlon in a naUonal
."mraisn i! moro rft"intcreBtdty analyzed
iluin i!k" Hirctly concerned with the
Intcom of the fiR.it . Tho campaign man--rfift
Mid their lieutenants for the moat
"L within on cn-ironmont e-
Jrotlally of the professional poli-oal
fhn ttTy that the campaign headquar-f-r.
are vMted mnnr 06,1 who
their v1" a to P-wtoR event. These
opinion. tWt- n
tinged M '',ona, blaB lf not Upect
p otial Interest.
For that and other reaaona 1' was made
mown vesterday that not a few of the
ismiCTerx In the Taft and Wltapn oampe
rTwcII as in the Roosevelt third party
movement; were inclined to welcome ex-pres-ion
of opinion as to the 'situation
i informed outsiders.
Charto 1 Hamlin is the editor of ScAool,
cubl:shd in New York city. He Is the
: 4 of Hannibal Hamlin, who
v7in- first Vice-President and who
mipvixl proa distinction before civil war
risv M a Senator rom Maine. Mr. Ham
lin '"has always taken a keen Interest in
lb? nJdir? of the Republican party. Hs
i. . .t.iHontund an author of its policies
and in liif walk enjoys peculiarly favorable
rpportimltles to observe the drift of pub
lic opinion .
Mr, Hamlin was asked for his view
the Dolltioal situation as
fc. ha oberved It up to date and he made
the following statement: .
Juns thi situation from a detached
-. e hmp. I lomr aico formed the
Virion that there Is a bi tidal wave
fs'r.g for Wilson, and from conversation
and association I have partially con--v
fnarn. RU1I. I can not now
mr'flv determine how much Is foam and
,,..h ( wave. The early symptoms
r! n rampalun are often misleading. About
Of.nt.or 1 snail I0OK lor certain .un-
rrental !.vmptoms. .... -
i thini; thnt the most interesting ana
'rrnttant phase of the campaign Is Its
ji development. Tne point to waxen,
"n,.nii l President Taft's management,
ii,t campaign Is handled right he may
u'. r.ooivelt will be a tremendous fac
tor m tti- IlKht. In New York, nt least,
,n,1 possibly In certain New England and
U'ftern states he wilt make the earth
' r'-'isldrnt Taft's managers may succeed
If th ran draw Roosevelt and Wilson
-to a rnnte, bidding against each other
to- ot iiy promising even more ex-i-fn'e
measures than they are offering
ei t this time ! Judge that Roose
it n 'l poll more Democratic votes than
one-rally figured that he will.
"oiuiinds of Democrats voted for him.
-Vv rre disgusted with their party.
Ar they dtrgusted with It now? It has
in (.eaten In cloven Presidential cam
mm:. Thit Is-not a record of even
rfCnarv Intellectual Interest. They sighed
ir a ww party. Do they wmit It now?
rh the problem. If they do. Taft
'. r ! rfelected. I am now afraid that
the bom-ant, optimistic American tTnpera-i-.c.nt
n"l weep Mich men back Into their
srty Party nentlment Is a prodigious
fucto- In American politics still.
If I itcie In the councils of the party
' ro'jld advocate two policies: (1) At-
Uck th third term Idea In the abstract
mi rf-iln from abusing Roosevelt per
smlU o Attack Wilson's free trade
relic"!! s xavagely as possible and re
M b' slurs on the foreign element and
h!s Ideas about the recall, etc.
"! nbjort in attacking the third term
to-jH be to bring into line wavering Re
mibl)an and make It as prominent an
lust a? possible. I admit this might
drive fo-n- Democrats away from Roose-
lt, but It would incite him to a freniy
nd eu. him to advocate his peculiar
dortr'neH with all possible vehemence and
rckUfne?s. The Republicans ought to
ho the danger of the third term. It
0'Jl1 mean a step toward Imperialism
tth rurh n nan as Roosevelt In the White
Hcufe j ir- miBht Involve us In a war
lth Mexico or Japan.
But take the plain prosaic side of busi
rsjs. Th Republicans ought to appeal
w builno" men. It them begin with
th bar.ker, the country banker for ex
ample, Ai a rule he Is honest and
ihrewd He Is the financial guardian of
Mi community He must be. How will
wh men look on the third term? Can
thy r.ot be made to see thaj it would
near 'avored banks? Is George W. Per
Wr.i it) the rtoojevelt camp for his health?
TUt ' one line of attack.
N'x' I would appeal to those who take
T" J" n the (tenlus of American Instl
lijtlor.. and customs. The establishment
ef a tr'-d term might means, as Col. Ly
man Abbott ay of Theodore Roosevelt
'ry not t. continuous I'resldentr' A third
term p'ea'drnt would mean that we would
oel'wte more of our duties, rights and
repot,iblllies to one man. We would
i "k.. h m nf school children asking tho
t'lek.r 'I'lrase. mnv I im niil"
' fhnuld refer to 'the Grant third term
i..owmnt to dhow that we can always
mi n,e n,an W(1 nwrt who WOU,j have
"am'l in lit) that President Arthur
oum h th. outcome of that fight that
jiooli the country from centre to clrcum
iftcnrr v.'ho at that time imagined that
M'Jl" man, unknown outside of Huffalo.
n five Fdort years would become one of
ui tronRest Presidents wo ever had?
ne Ttoed ;lrp fU of Ftrong mfn rpcn
it for batKn to call them.
' Wit 1 wfiuld have fh nemihlloana
I It'l. un wihon's rfee trade policies
" ger, ,tv , they pitdjprt Into Cleve
"! ' v tariff Ideas In 1888. That Is
'" '.nl 7ii nns I can sen of holding tho
,?""! ele' ient that usually supports the
''I UMi. an patty. We did It In 1888 ;
an do It again.
r.,. , 1!M ,nale a htghmlnded and
I'airlotle Prenlrtenf. He n.,,nl. tr. m,l.
t tf' "h Cm' rnn,Pnt of 'aws and not of
.... iirKieriru mo political siae
jri ae hhnn:t u Mark eyo nt the start
nptiei,,.,,,. Clll)not lnRt nort onIy
'lie Jrf,' ( ,1 htfcp. In I, TTel ll.r,
""' b'unely etorles and seeds have
7' "'' P monnlly known to tho pub-
"lei r.Hatn Is n strong lawyer, but bv
,,l'"lrn"'" Ijlmeelf from the public ho
"'".I n ,tw bonk with a voice, .Sec
'torv K,nx i tuimire, )Ut ho has fol
..r"1 "l" fv.imnlo of Illalne. Olnev and
T"'. '"-r'tilng rlsht In touch with the
r ' i tie appointment of MoVeagh
f rf'H mistake. Ho Is a Domo-
v 1 "," n" Intimate friend of
,, , r: w H'on and If lio should bo
' "1 ' would honestly advise him to
ji. ' honest, capable party men In
t,.f " f' 1 W'lison, he Is managing his cam-
fori . "r lu ,la'" i"' wc)1 tnat 1 ,1RVe ,0
siiiY ' r-ir tli nxtilp. He has Seward's
mi. ' '"" !'' thought In tho public
;?'"J d bis faculty of expressing Its
vV " '' r"rlln sentences and sclcntlfle
i ' it i emu nH to bo seen whether ho
,! '" iil.-d and ungrateful.
mm. .T" ' '"uehy. When he and Presl.
n,T" M lien cre In college as students
re authorized by law to in
vest in our 4& Tax Exempt
Guaranteed Mortgagea en
New York City Real Eatate
LAWYERS MORTMtE CO.
RICHARa M. MURR. FrMMsnt
CiMtol Sarptat $1,511,111
co Liberty St., Manhatun
184 Montague St., Brooklyn
and members of the faculty they called
each other Tommy and Jack. When Wil
son got Into his row at Princeton over the
clubs an Incident happened that shows
how touchy Wilson Is. He was crossing
tho grounds with Hlhben and broached his
plan to Hlbhcn to dcmocratlte Princeton
by abolishing the luxurious clubs that
foster snobbishness. He asked this ques
tion: "What do you think of It. Jack?"
Hlbben thought a moment and renlled in
his gentle, sincere way, "Why, Tommy, I
really don't see how you can do It." Hlb
ben told his friends that Wilson turned
his back on htm and walked across the
grounds, and that thereafterward ad
dressed htm In only a most formal manner.
Tno question Is how will Wilson stand
the pounding he must receive. He has
done splendidly so far.
1 will meet the beat Informed man In
Maine and will know the situation by the
last of August. My present advices In
dlcate that the situation may be an Index
to the national situation. It will be closer
than many Imagine as It now stands. I
had given up the State, but now I learn
that many Republicans of my acquaint
ance who voted for Plalsted and do net
like Taft are coming back to the party.
SISTER DENIES ELIOT
President Emeritus of Harvard
Hefuses to Discuss Politi
Boston, Auri 11. Charles W. Eliot
denied himself to Interviewers at the
home of his sister, Mrs. Charles Eliot
Guild, In Brookllne to-night, though
during the course of the day he had
taken occasion to make several remarks
anent his observations In China and
Thb Sun correspondent telephoned
the Guild home this evening to ascer
tain whether or not Dr. Bitot had made
the statements attributed him In a
Boston and New York paper to-day
with relation to Woodrow Wilson's can
didacy. Dr. Eliot himself did not care to an
swer the telephone, but Mrs. Guild
stated that she had heard Dr. Eliot
positively deny that he had announced
his support of the candidacy of Gov.
Wilson. In fact, she stated that an far
as she knew Dr. Eliot did not'dlscuss
politics Saturday evening, pleading Ig
norance because of his long absence
from the country. -
Regarding China, Dr. Eliot said he
thought modern education had given
the world the Chinese Republic as it Is
"It Is due altogether," said Dr. Eliot,
"to tho Influence of the young China
men who have been educated In the
United .States and In Europe and who
have travelled and seen the world that
the Manchurlans have been overthrown
In China and tho republic established.
"The Manchus gave the new Gov
ernment practically nothing. The only
means of national revenue was In the
salt tax, and as t pointed outs, that was
not a wise tax, for It was taxlc; an ab
solute necessity of the poor. But that
was a traditional tax and it Is of little
value, as tho salt Is not food salt
"What Is needed In China Is foreign
Government advisers, at least while
they are doing the constructive work of
government. I understand they have
secured one competent adviser, an
Englishman who Is thoroughly familiar
with China and with the people of
China, their customs and their Ian.
"I met Fuan Shi Kal. He Is a fine
man and a tremendous responsibility. I
think he Is fully conscious of the re
sponsibility, although when he Is talk
Ing with you there Is a humorous
twinkle In his eyes.
"How do the Japanese take the new
"They don't know what to make of
It They haven't interfered with It In
any way. Yet they are anxious, for they
wan very much a part of Manchuria
as a protection to themselves against
Russia. The Japanese must protect
themselves against Russia.
"All their warlike preparations are
for the benefit of Russia not for the
United States, as some people seem to
think. Japan knows what to expect
from Russia, and Russia has not for
gotten the last war."
He says that both Japanese and
Chinese have the greatest confidence
tn the United States and the Chinese
have an especial respect for this
country since the return of the
Boxer Indemnity," as the United
States was the only nation to return
any part of that Indemnity.
As to the possibility or a war Be
tween Japan and the United States,
Dr. Eliot ald:
"As an Investigator on behalf of the
Carnegie Endowment for International
Peace. I have been trying to inform
myself about the grounds for the pres
ent good relations between Japan and
the United States, and the conditions
out of which any Impairment of these
relations might arise.
I have talked with the leading men
of the empire about this matter and I
have gathered that there Is no interest
of Japan that could possibly be pro
moted by war with the United States
and that there Is no Interest of the
United States that could possibly be
promoted by war with Japan.
"One great means of the development
of schools and charity haa been tho
application of private wealth to public
"Hut female education Is a significant
factor In tho development of Japan. A
new kind of wife Is being evolved In
America nnd she Is bound to come to
Japan. Sim will be a more Interesting
wife, not a lilt less a woman, but more
cnpnblc and standing In more happy re
lations with her husband as a comrade.
This new woman should be trained moro
In the sciences."
The Wall Street edition of THS Etsmiko Scn
contains allthe financial news and the stock and
bond quotations to the close of the market. The
closing quotations, Including the "hid and asked"
prices, with additional news matter, are contained
also In the night and final edlttoni of Thb Ktsmimu
WILSON VS. ROOSEVELT
D. A. Mudge, Campaigner for
Twenty Years, Tolls How the
People Feel There.
TO WIPE OFF THE SLATE i
Sick and Tired of the Old Shop
worn Names and Want
a New Deal.
St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 11. There Is
to be a prodigious battle In the North
western States between the forces of
Taft, Wilson nnd Roosevelt. Thsso
States are strongly progressive In their
sentiments. The neighboring State of
Wisconsin for years has been In Its
throes under Senator La Follctte'a
leadership. Minnesota Is an out and
out Roosevelt State. It fairly ached
for his nomination In tho Republican
D. A. Mudge, who Is an experienced
campaigner and has taken an active
Interest In political cnmpalgns for a
scoro of years and who Is a particularly
keen observer and who travels most of
the year from Maine to Minnesota and
beyond In States on the Canadian
border, discussed to-day the situation
as he has found It up to date. Mr.
Mudgc's views reflect those gnthered
from business men and the people,
and not from politicians. They are
direct and to the point.
"I find everywhere I go," said Mr.
Mudge, "that the people believe Teddy's
fight was, and Is, against the Republi
can organization, and that he Is going
to down It sure as fate. He Is gathering
about htm a crowd of young hustlers
from the strong Republican States that
will sew up the present party organi
zation In a strong canvas sack. It will
bo some tlmo yet before tho situation
develops, but you will And Minnesota,
Wisconsin, Iowa, the two Dakotas and
probably Michigan In the throes of a
tremendous fight that will either loss
those States to Taft or npllt his elec
"Travelling In Maine a short time
ago," continued Mr. Mudge, "I found
that the organization Democrats of the
State wanted Harmon or Underwood.
They fear Wilson. Now that Roosevelt
has been nominated I believe that Wil
son will come pretty close to carrying
.Maine, aiy impression is that the
Roosevelt ticket will help Wilson
everywhere because It will represent
a personality rather than a party. I
have been told that the young voters
will support Wilson very strongly.
These young men also look on Roose
velt's name like a beacon at sea. In
fact, my present belief Is that the real
fight will be between Wilson ana
"The progressive vote will" never sn
Taftward. I doubt If Republicans at
the headquarters In New Tork realize
the depth of the desire of Republicans
through the country to see the Repub
lican .party rehabilitated, not simply In
bchnlf of advanced progressive meas
ures Dut in order to clean out the old
gang that has made It a private
monopoly In government.
I do not think thnt. thn 'rwtnnln am n
"' l,l "".vei am nearly as radi
cal OH mont of vol! folks ill the ........
to nenovo. iney are radical in one ro
ripect, however, and that in in their .1...
termination to wipe tho old shopworn
num.- on nit, rtmu. moy are Mck
and tired of Smoot. Oallinger and their
kind, who aro tdatcsmnn only for the
purpose of log rolling and putting 'some
thing over. lhl in why Hryun was able
to force himself upon tho Hiiltimore
convention, for the wnno situation exists
in the Democratic party. It is not thnt
the country wants Bryan himself, for it
doesn't by a long shot, but it does want a
new deal, and tho great, Filent hut xr
sistent demand for Wilson gave Ilrynn his
opening, lit. rrfinr.t'u u.
I heard Rrvan kit In St. Pnnl lie win
ter that he harl tried three t imes and failed,
and was convinced that the people didn't
want mm. nuv inai ii me party would give
him a real progressive to work or he would
work as he never workexl Imfore, not even
for himself. I believed him nnd believe
him now. At Baltimore h occupied a
position similar to Teddy's at Chicago.
He had then all guessing. Clark's nomina
tion would have been a crime, for It would
have given Roosevelt a walkover, besides
making a joke out of the Clark campaign.
Bryan should be put in enduring bronze
for preventing that ridiculous thing. I
wanted Underwood for Vioe-Presidont,
though he does the country more good
where is he. He is young and can wait.
"The quicker the Republican party
throws off tho present iHirnacles who are
running it the quioker it will be in regain
ing its vitality. Fancy such chaps prating
about standing up for constitutional gov
ernment! Everywhere I go the business
people are tooth and nail against Teddy,
nlmost to a man; but the youngsters are
nearly all for him and so uro the women."
That is a sign of popular unrest which is
rather disquieting. You will find that
same condition everywhere. If business
people were in tho majority one could
easily foretell Teddy's fate, but they are
not in the majority by a long shot. The
hired people of all kinds form the majority,
and things aro coming pretty hard for
them in the matter of living expenses.
"The Roosevelt people in this territory
eem tn feel entirelv confident that the
Colonel will get practically the solid labor
and rorelgn vote tn ine cities ana inai tne
farmers are likewise for him. They
say that if tho question of religion enters
I lie campaign, no inuimr in wnui (jiimo it
appears, Roosevelt will not be the loser
thereby. They profess to believe that
the Roosevelt electoral vote will exceed
Taft's and that Wilson's will not be great
enough to give mm a majority or tno
"They are counting upon the free trade
cry to nurt Wilson, and tho Colonel does
not propose to commit himself on the
subject except to the extent of condemn
ing tho Domocratlo party for advocating
free trade and thoreby 'destroying our
homo industries.' Of course all know
that free trndo la not possible In this
country. Wo have to raise enormous
sums for carrying on tho Government
and we know that tho American people
would never pay that inonoy over In tho
form of direct taxes. There would bo a
"1 am still of the opinion." said Mr.
Mudge in conclusion, "that barring death
or (tome unlooked for tolltlcal develop
ment between now nnd tho fall tho light
will be between WHkoii and Itooaovelt
in apite of all that tho pm of the country
can do to ridicule ami belittle tint Hooho-
velt candidacy. 1 cannot find that Taft
la regaining unv of his lost strength in
this part of the country. Tho Colonel's
candidacy is a personal thing that must
be reckoned with aeriously and party
lines will be thrown aside nn election
dav In hla behalf in "rder to beat him.
"Everv man who fenin or distrust hlrn
must get in behind Wilson, for whether
we like him or not wont least know that
the Now Jersey Governor is not crazy
and that ho will do btisineNa calmly and
within tho law, liehiud ItooHovelt am many
young men energetic, sincere and much
given to 'short out' who have idealized
this lender and will emulate him when
opportunity offers. In addition, he is
being followed by groups of older men
The Use of H&rd Coal on the
DINING CARS AT
Leans from II ta f 1000 upon pledge
of personal property.
One per cent. (1) per month or
One-half per cent. charged
upon loans repaid within two weeks
from date of making.
here nnd thore who have been failures
In business or politics because hht'
IdeallstH und dreamers and who welcome
a leader strong enough with the voter
to give them, as his lieutenants, a standing
in their communities which they imvo
alwayrt believed they were entitled to but
which they could not achieve. Iheso men,
with tho youngerones, are working their
heads off for Ttoosevelt and they cannot
"Their appeal la being made to the
great eentltnentala. human rights, Tqual
opportunitv and the square deal, and such
an appeal" finds eager listeners in then?
times among the hundreds of thoiisiinds
of young men and old who work in clerical
positions on monthly salaries just about
sufficient to mnke end meet. They (ire
not ignorant, unthinking men, and neither
are they unduly envious of wealth and high
IKwltion, but they believe that something
must bo wrong In a country where lO.Ooo
men havo moro than they can spend
or give away sensibly, while hundredH
of thousands of others, equally good citi
zens, find it hard to pay living expenses
nnd educat the kids. Those men are
largely for Roosevelt because he appar
ently sympathizes with them and repre
NO KANSAS TAFT ELECTORS.
r. s. Sapreme Court Action Awaited
ToraKA, Kan., Aug. 11. It Is possible
that the Taft Republicans in Kansas
will have no opportunity to vote for
If the Cnlted States Bupreme Court
holds that the Roosevelt electors nomi
nated lastTuesday may have their names
printed on the official ballot under the
heading. "For President. William It. I expect that George W. Perkins, who re
Taft, and for Vice-President, James S. turned from ChlcaKo Saturday night,
Sherman." and under the eagle, which -
,,, ,, ... ., m i.
is the Republican emblem, then the Taft
men will be liarrcd rrom voting rnr
their choice for President- Tho lead-
ors have already declared they will not
put Taft electors on the November
lllot ,y petition
If the decision of the Supreme Court
lu ,tvro tn Mm Rnnse-velt r ectnrs .
then the Taft electors put on, the prl-
marv ballot oy petition berore tno late
nrlm.ri' .ml vntprl fnr hv Taft Itrnilh-
llcans will remain the Taft electoral
ticket and will go on the ballot under
the Republican emblem and party name.
It Is feared here that tho decision
of the Supreme Court in this case will
bo rendered too late to permit the
Roosevelt men to get a ticket on the
ballot by petition under the Progres
sive or Independent heading, as such
petitions must be filed forty days before
the general election.
TntT. DRED SCOTT DECISION.
The "Aote" Saya Roosevelt Denies
Black Slan'a nights.
The New York Age, the organ of the
negro Republicans, says in the current
issue under the caption "The White Man's
The moral sentiment of the nation has
been shocked as It has not been since the
delivery by Chief Justice Taney of the Ured
Scott decision In 1M0, that "it is held to be
good law and precedent that the black
man has no rights that the white man is
bound to respect,"
It has been shocked by a reaffirmation
of the sentiment by a former President of
the republic in an open letter to Julian
Harris of (ieorgla and by the Indorsement
of the sentiment by a national convention
of the Progressive party because Col.
Roosevelt insisted upon its adoption, that
the Progressive party is a white man's
party, in which a black man haa no rights
that a white man is bound to respect.
We shall continue tn stand Immovably
with the Republican party, in which we
were bom and in which we have and enjoy
more than ts held out to us as a promise
by the Democratic party or the Progressive
party. Measured by till party standards
the ltepubllcau party remains the best for
the negro, mensured by all the standards
of statesmanship President Taft is a
stronger and a better and a safer man than
Woodrow Wilson or Theodore Hoosevelt.
Wilson and Dla at a Fair,
Edward P. Doyle, secretary of the Rich
mond County Pair Association, has an
nounced that flovs. Wilson and Dlx have
accepten invitations to sneak at the rnlr
which opens at llnngnn Hills August 28,
"When I'm Tired, Nothing Else is So Refreshing!'1
With Your Dinner
will be Delightfully Invigorating! Just Try It!
enables passengers on the one hoar
and fifty minute
fliers to enjoy the scenery with the com-
tort ana coolness that come from
Ef try Hour on Vhi Hoar
8 A.M. to 6 P. M. frem Liberty St. 10
minutes of the hour from Vf. 23rd St.
Other fast trains 7 A. M., 7-8-9-10
i'. m an witn parior cars, ana at rata
night with aleepers.
Fourth Avenue cor. 25th Street.
Eldridge Street cor. Rivington Street.
Seventh Ave. bet. 48th & 49th Streets.
Lexington Avenue cor. 124th Street.
Grand Street cor. Clinton Street.
Courtlandt Avenue cor. 148th Stre-.
Graham Avenue cor. Dehevtlse St
Pitkin Avenue cor. Rockaway Ave
tTTV 11EAI. ESTATE.
THEODORE STARRETT COMPANY
13 Park Ava. Naw York
REAL ESTATE AT AUCTION.
300 iiii.m.Y ii:tr.i.uiKD lots.
SA U ItDAY. At lil Sr .11.
ON Till: I'HKMIMK AT 1 P.M.
IIIIYAN I.. KKNNE1.LT.
1KB Ilrcadnay, New York.
AlWOLUTi: AUCTION SAU: of 1S5 Low. situ
ated on the Ocean side of the L. I. It. ft.: with all
cliy Impiovements Installed: known as !1remere
Crest, adjoining the hlirhly restricted park sec
tion of ave l'rct. In far llockaway. Saturday,
August M. 1912. at 'ISO V. M on the premises,
rain or shine. Ily order of Tdgemere (rest. In
corporated. Maximilian Morgentliau. President.
Tor further particulars JOSIIPH V. DAY. Auc
tioneer. St Nassau St . N. Y. City.
TO MEET PERKINS TO-DAY.
rroorresalT" Will Confer on Cam
palnm at Hotel Manhattan.
If a bull moose chews Its cud when
not otherwise occupied, that waa about
the only thins done on the quietest day
It now n nround the national headquarters
of the Progressive party a. tho Hotel
Manhattan yesterday. The few Proifrea
slves on hand said that no one of Im
portance had been around.
To-day, however, tho Prcgrcsslves
ami cutter ,-rnure.ve icaucrn m.nm
at the Manhattan and get down to
lmr(, wofk outIlnn(J tne UoosecU cam-
it is expected that the manner of
raising .the Progressive campaign fund
, "ml similar financial matters win oe tne
1 chlcf ,0,lc of "sc"s9ln nt to-day's con-
I tncc. The rTogressiv-es seen yester-
l-i -.-'. iiimuu. oi.uuh.j
In favor of the popular subscription of
ttmnll nltllla lrlfr lllfT Rttma ts-lll Vl an.
, , ,
t -"Cpte(l BISO.
BUMPER CROP OF CANDIDATES.
Ilndsna Connly riimarr Ballot Will
Be Blanket Site,
Primary tickets In Hudson county, N. J.,
will need to be the size of the aide of a house
to take caro of the names of all aspirants
onlilne nomination to county and Stata
offices at the primaries next month. In the
freeholder contejts alone, which provide
for nine daces, there n reninety-six seeking
There aro twelve Assemblymen to be
nominated on each ticket. There are about
i hair a nuncirwi seeking tnese twelve places.
congress canaioaiea are springing up
hourly In all nnrts of the Eleventh and
Twelfth Congress districts and the part of
tne ticntn lying in nuuson county.
SODA TANK EXPLOSION FATAL.
Little Ctrl Sees Father Torn ifo
Pieces, bat Escapes Injury,
Passaic, N. .1.. Aug. it. Bamet Mtrsky.
who bad a small grocery at 0 Madison
street, was killed before the eyes of his
daughter Annie, 13 years of age, this after,
noon when a soda tank he was eharginc
exploded, wrecking the place, The girl
Mfrsky was hurled against a stove and
nts ioi r ieg wan mown into me rear yard
His body was torn and he died ten minutes
ipr neing tnKfu to ine Hospital.
Julius Itopofsky, a paitHrby, was cut
auom inn race ana leu nnmo uy living glass.
I fin explosion mused a panic among
llin niriH) luillllir-p m (it, IMIIHllUg,
Mirsky leaves a widow nnd five children
FATHER AND GIRL FOUND DEAD.
Had Taken Haa Tbronah Tabca la
noons Bare of Furniture.
In a room hare of all but a chair and a
dusty mattress at 5:4 East HMh street
Michael Drunsko and his twelve-year-old
dnughter were found dead yesterday from
gus. Tubes wore in their mouths.
For twenty-two years tho father, who
was i years old, hml been employed by the
Central Vnlnn (las Company. Threo weeks
ago ho wn discharged. Piece by piece the
furniture had been sold to buy food, ami
when Policeman Hewitt answered the
call of the ni'lk-hliors he found nothing
within but a broken chair and the two bodies
on tne maun-sn.
To-night, a Bottle of
"Iliad enlr by
liMwttin 4 Nun
, New York.
Older from any dealer.
For thia complete bungalow
I oca ltd on large plot, within convenient dl.
tnnre nt Matlon, ntnrrn. cluirrh, bathlnit bench,
nrht harbor, rnlnn. lakes and other recrea
tive features of beautiful
Tlullt on concrete foundation: dry cellar; bit
brick fireplace: kitchen range, hat and cold
water, laundry tubs; electric fixture, modern
bathroom: screens and shades. Wallis to anil
around bouse, plenty of room for stable,
poultry, garden and flowers. Uivn graded
.Small rash payment-balance to suit.
Album of .fnirjjftof 4 free upon request
T. B. ACKERSON CO.
"Developers of Choice Properties and Builders
of Houses of Merit."
New Tork Offices! 1 West 34th Street
a MTTLn sTonv Anotrr tup.
WINDSOR LAND AND IMI'KOVEMKNT CO.
The company has extentdve modern home
developments at Floral l'atk. l.ynbrook, Hemp
stead, Valley Stream, Itockvllln Centre, Oeeon
sldr, Hast Uoekawav, Ifoscdale and ist. Albans,
all In nearby l.ong Island.
Slnco the Inception of the company, contracts
(thoroughly protecting the purchaser) have been
signed by oer four thousand persons living In
the Metropolitan District of New York city,
amounting to M.ono.om. Ijist year the business
waa o-cr J!,cai.ixi. and this year It promises to
touch the I3.uoo.rinu mark.
The policy of the company ts so considerate to
purchaser and agent alike that protlt and a good
Income are the usual results,
'I hose Interested In Long Island real estate
from an Investment or a sales point of view will
receive full Information by addressing the Pub
licity Department, SJl West 3llli Street, New
WINIINOR LAND AND IMPROVEMENT CO.
Main Ofllcn Times italldlng, 43d Nt. and
Brooklyn Office! tempi. Hr Building. 44
Pennsylvania Terminal Office! 334.238
west 34th Sit.. New 1 ork City.
COtlNTnY residence, hesitttfitl erminris: sell
or let. Can Inspect to-day by telephoning W
(real Neck, or address Hoom 69. SO Brosdwaj'.
BEAL ESTATE rOB BALE.
COUNTRY ESTATE AND FARM
$32,500, WORTH $50,000
Absolutely the host and crratrst b.ugaln
In the state. Perfect, complete, practical,
beautiful, unique. Positive proof In bo.ikof
exhaustive facts, Illustrated, mailed free. .1.
STliHI.INO DltAKi:, S II mail way. New York.
Qt'EEXB BEAL ESTATE I QK HALE.
flecognlied as the finest shore front property
riinin inr cuv limns: Tninmps imn u,nniun
BltECHHtJRST is well built un: has all rllv Im.
protemcnts and property Is deeded with shore
iruni nriviirrr. e nave nisi rnmn rm several
modern houses, which may be purchased on verv
easy terms. Also several plots near IIKKCH-
iiuHMT yacnt club. Property .visited by ap-
Ullllllll-ll.. .-lUIMIJ-.l'IIUri.lll 1 ,4J CM.fflin SI.
AUCTION SALES THIS WEEK.
Volantarr and Forced Offering In
Manhattan and The Bronx.
MONDAY. AUGUST t:.
At 14 Vesey street,
ny J. 11. Mayers.
U8TH ST, 447 E. n s. 107.8 w Pleasant ave. IP M
lou.io. sly awg; ucuiaritagtKTsymesetal;
It. 1.. Scott, atty. 93 Nassau st: Peter J. Eerett,
ret; due. IS.JUm; taxes. Ac, M43.9:.
By Joseph P. Day.
102O ST, 161 i:, n r. 74. e l.ex ae. I7il00.lt,
a sty tnmt: Jacob nancrried agt Yetta Gottlieb
et al: Herman Gottlieb, atty: Hugo Wtntner.
ief: due.as.03l.ei; taxes, Ac, 170; sub to a nrst
mis of 117,0011.
By Herbert A. Sherman.
ltdTH ST. Ml K. s s. 211 w 1st ave. !..ilon.in.
saty nwg: , a corse agt Kllra Cells et al; Brady
A II. attys; John Cardone, ref; due, W.SM U7;
taxes. Ac. Unci. an.
(AT .i:o TIIIRP AVENUE)
Ily Joseph P. Day.
BARNES AV, es. so s 214th st, 2(1.5x103.4x25x112.1:
nisw . bk Hi. at. rtnmcia orarro CI ai: It II
(irtmrs. any: i: L I'arrls, ref; due. ll,70ti.8l:
taxes. Ac. :C.se.
vi:iixi:sn,v. auoi'st n.
(AT 14 VI'.Sr.Y STRKET.I
Uy Joseph P. Uay.
75TH ST. 4fi w, s s. sun w Central Tark
. rnxio:.: 4 siy nwig: John ingle. Jr. agt
SB Crowell: Friend Hoar, ally: J C Thomp
son, ref: due, J.V370.S2; taxes, Ac. 1340.07: sub
nrst mtire :s.(o.
1IBT1I ST. 1.1 YW lis. 151 .1 w 3th av. 14x73x14.(1x119 2,
i siy iisic; limine Ainsscii agi natDon Huben
teln et al: : llnylls A S, attvs: A J Talley. ref:
due. 15.M2.20: taxes. Ac. Ii71.il. " '
SI) ST, 13 i:. II s. 27.1 w :d av. 25x117, S sty tnt A
sirs: Amelia iiantord agt n V Schlealngcr et
al: Wilson. It A V, attys; J P Cowan, ref: due.
$M.a73 OS; taxes. Ac 291.
RllKi!'. ST. 149. w s. 12.1 n Stanton. 25x100, 6 sly
luiiuu.uh n i oiiii.ii nn. iwicnaci nramer ei oi;
Unldfogle, t'ohn A I., ntvs: J J Hynrs, ref; due.
129,013.71; l&xes, Ac. 3l.4t.
By Henry Brady.
I2nrn ST. in E. s s. ItO.lO e Parle a.. .innno in
4 sty tnt: Cerman Savgs Bk art c W Dauschat
et al: Afd ltoelker. Jr. ally: Vv T Kclcher. ref:
due, 1741.43: taxes. Ac. 1453.25.
(AT S2ui THIRD AVK.VUE.)
By Joseph P. Day.
13XTH ST. 590 H. s a. 237.2 e St. Ann's v SI him
6 aty tnt: F O Kneer agt C J V Boehtn et al: Edw
Mienung. nil) uriinu ixicwy, rci; aue, X4,B1S,12:
sub to a first mtc ISS.OOO.
WASHINGTON AY. 1477. w s. 90 171.1 n ft.
WO, 5 sty tnmt: F C Kneer agt O J W Roehm et
ni: r.u AuciiiiuK. nu, iwmio udowt, rer: aue
IS.&04 97; sub to 1st mtc S22.O30.
THURSDAY. AUGUST 1.1.
(AT 14 VnSEY STREET.)
Py Joseph P. Day.
MADISON AV. 1328. k w cor 94th at. 100.lx7.9
nv apv in.usr; twin vipiicuncimer agi .limoo
Uhlfelder et al: Ii O Kremer. atty; M W ilkinson .
ref: due. f-i7.rfll.ir.: taxes, Ac, I2.7M.O; sub
lo nrsi mine tiiM,.i..i.
117TH ST. 33.1 E, n s. 2on w 1st av. 25x100.11. 4 st
tnmt and strs: Margt Marx agt Oeo Mela et a I
A W Venlno. att: Grant Hoerner, ref; due,
91o,'3l..)it laic.., oi, t'Ki.
Uy Henry Hrady.
1ST AV. 1941-3. w s, M.11 s 100th st. 40x100, H sty
tnmt and atrs: Metropolitan Trust Co agt M M
ii - nil,, u t, JllC. ICI
due, I3S.204.Ol: taxes. Ac. tl,2V).3l
(AT .120.1 THIRD AVKNTE)
Ily Joseph P. Day.
pnvmnn AV. s w cor I4?d. rniinn. ? Av
.Tnhn Kuilllch set llrlfflda Lamnm. i si it ri
Kudllcli. ally; Lester I.azarus, ref; due, I5.4M.94;
taxes. Ac. J1.03.1.M.
lftvril ST. 310. s w cor Klndlay av, 2ft.1lxM.9x23.ex
tio.5, S sty brk tnmt A sirs: A M Lesser et al agt
Mountain Construction Co et al; S It Hamburger
atty: P II Maley. ref; due, muiibwi; taxes. Ac
i!,l?v.u; suu iu nrsi niig 3.'i.uu.
Ily Samuel Marx.
UNION AV, etO. e s. I7. s I5lst st, 11.6x90. 4 ity
tnt; Max Cohen et al act M J Doernberc et al:
Davis A D, attys: ii A (iumbleton, ref; due.
II .3X0 AO; taxes, Ac, ilMIM; sub lo first tntgc
FRIDAY, AUGUST 1(1.
(At 14 Vesey Street.)
Ily Joseph 1'. Day.
SSI. i . -ikw it ii s. dv.iii w ,in nve, aox9S.9,38aty
dwlgs; N Y Life Ins Co agt O 1, Knbbe et al:
Cary A C, attys: John Hellly, ref; due, 11 lo J57.20'
taxes. Ac. 14,743 94. -..
156TH ST. 533 W. n s. 4359 e D'way. 393x99.11:
5 sty tnt: I'.quluvble Trust Co. agt Harris Sha
piro et al: Cary A C, attys: H If Warner, ref'
UUT, .1IWW,, ... vs. av. Sd,Q.,fV,
(Al 320 Third Avenuel
uy d. ii. Mayers.
N. CHESTNUT DR. Ml, nec Dames ve. XxtD,
Wakefield: George Doll et al agt Martin Pletoch-
er. et al; Lewkowltx A S, attys; Marcel Levy.
ref: due. 11,194.13; taxes, Ac, 1447; sub to a first
Ily H. C. Mapea A Co.
OVEHING ST. IUJ. e s. 217.8 n F.-llhy av. 22 x
94.11, Westchester Wlllman Finance A Realty
Co sgt Pelham improvement Co el al: action l;
R II Arnold, ally: C I, lloltman, rer; due, II,.
209 02; taxes, Ac, KX13.W1; sub to a prior mige
OVliltlNO ST. 1524. e s, 240 3 n Frlshy av, 20x94.11,
Westchester Same agt same: action 2; same
atty; same ref: due. il.MOii:; taxes, Ac, Iftca.uo;
sub to prior mtge 13.750.
OVURI.Ntl ST. U21. c s, JftO.3 n Frlshy av. 20x
U4.ll. Westchester Same agt same; action 3;
amr atty: isme ref: due, 11,200.02; taxrn, Ac,
ia63.t; sub In prior mtge IJ.ixi.
OVl'.IU.MI ST. lo.. e s. ,iau.3 n t'rlsby av. 23 x
01.11. Westchester Same agt same; anion ;
same atty: same ref; due, ft,200.02; taxes, Ac,
S03.BA; sub to prior mtge I4.no.
OVCKIMi ST. IMS. e h, jiv i a Frlsbyav, 20x
93.11x20x94. II. estchcsU'r- Herman Holfson
v. pelham Improvement Co et al; action t:
same atty: same rcl: due, MIS S3; taxes, Ac,
MA3 0ft: tub prior mtge. JI.kii.
OVEIUNG ST, 151, r s. axis n Frlshy av, 2ox
. 91. tl. Westchester Same vs same; action 5:
same atty: same ref; due, 11.20903; taxes, Ac,
H43U6, sub In prior mite, i,:mj,
NATISI'I V. It'MKU' MI'H' I.I EN H.
1511) ST, 157 to Ml Weal Kaufman A
Vn'l is l.ouls Hchlai'liU'r it ill. Mr
SI. Ids, , HIM
tCTH HT, 323 West llmidia Lumber A
Veneer Cn vs Young Men'a Christian Ai
et at, July II, lll (by bond).. t3.S5T.o
In the Mountains of N. 3.; M min
utes from N. Y. city; 8 large rooms,
2 baths, stone basement. Hard
wood trim, parquet tloors, steam
heat and all city conveniences;
one-half acre ground, WIllsHlfor
S7,oo, on xery easy terms. Photo
and floor plans sent on application.
P. O. Ilox MM, N. Y. City.
THE LAKEWOOD HOTEL
LAKEWOOD, N. J.
The most complete U'lnler Ilesort In the North.
Building anil Location
Ideal tor a Nihool.
Aanltartnm or Nemlnors'.
L. J. PB1LLIPH CO.,;:d st. A Columbus tr.
PLAINFlKIJi, N, .1., property for Sale Beau
tiful home tor summer and winter; forty-thren
minutes from .V. Y. on ('. II. It. of .V. .1. Shade trees,
shrubbery, eight varlllcs of fruit and ccxellent
f:arden. Ut toox3Sn House, ten rooms, 2 baths,
lam, with good horse. 3 carriages and sleigh. For
full particulars and terms address, V. U. II., Room
10.11. 30 Clmreli St.. N. Y.
Alioie Uth St.. West hide.
120 WesT86th St
Between Columbus unit Amsterdam Ares.
A tweVe story tire proof building of the hies
est type. Convenient to ine hubway and new
81th St. "t." .station.
6 Rooms, .1 Baths. $1,650 to $1,800
7 Rooms, .1 Baths, $2,00(1 to $2,200
8 Room,, n llatlis, $2,001 to $2,500
Appl.t to Owner un Premises.
Iclcphone 3iK) sclms ler.
491 WEST END AVE.
ISoutlicast rornnr Mth St.
Aiwtrrtrnt 'if n, 7. n nim a ml n hMln.
Low.st Rtnt in tht Vlilnity
Immediate posscsim. lessen friint Oct. lt
Appiy on premises, A. .1. MeM NI's, M.macrr.
Amsterdam Av.. N. U Cor. 118th St.
Kitchenettes and bath. W2.60 to lii.00.
Apply 45D Yi 119th St.. opp. Laureate. Hall.
ra wkst naTii st.. cob. h wat.
A rooms, 3 baths. Sl.sno to 12,100.
7 rooms, 3 baths, i,Ut) to St. Tin.
C rooms. 1 baths, Sl.uon to st.luu.
Finest In town.
GIIIIIS Kilt IIY, Agents.
3705 Broad w a j. Phone 975 River.
o. ITI West 71st St..
7 wnd l'l room Apartments.
Rents ta,4)Hl lo M.noo.
Including electilii Merit and refrigeration.
Ccalral Park Weat, at 72 Street
Residential suites 'of any desired number of
rooms for lease.
Transient ami season accommodations.
LOREN R. JOHNSTON, Mgr. ,
NEW .IK BSE I.
North Asbury Park, N. J.
Occupying entire block
on the ocean front-
A new betel nt brick and steel construction,
with accommodation for five hundred guetts.
Private baths with hot and cold sea-watar
connection. Daily concerts; superior cuisine;
FRANK r. SHUTE. Manager.
ATLANTIC) CITY. N. .1.
Jest ah Wtttt it Hons Company.
Delaware VYatsr Gas.
ENJOY TI1K AUTUMN SEASON AT
Leading Hotel at Delaw are Water Gap, Pa.
Steam heat, open log tires, rooms en suite
with baths and running water Own farm and
dairies. Golf, tennis, boating, beautiful walks
and drives. Orchestra, rtdlnr academy, livery,
garage, llooklet and auto maps mailed. Spe
cial Sept. and Oct. rates. Cafe and Grill.
. FRANK COPE.
The Hotel of Delaware Water Gap, Pa.
WATER GAP HOUSE
THB MOUNTAIN PARADISIC
Open until Dec. Tho most modern and nnssl
located hotel In this region. Cuisine of the highest
standard: white service: orchestra: social diver
sions; every amusement. New beautiful Palm
Court and Cafe, llooklet and auto maps mailed,
ath season. JOHN PURDY COPK.
EDGE. WOOD INN
OPEN MAY 29TH TO OCTOBER
Wend lor llooklet and Aato Ma.
rCKNISHED ROOMS TO LET.
FIFTH AV,, 3, near subway, elevated, surface
cars, attractive rooms, private batu, elevator,
33D ST.. 433 WIST Large, blight rooms, suite;
electricity; bath; gentlemen preferred; reference;
MTH ST.. 49 WFHT-Sevrril large, beautifully
furnished moms; doctor's house; private baths:
electric, light: telephone; kreaktast optional'
references; summer rates. I'hime ;m riaia.
5HT11 ST., 329 W llrautlful rooms, large and
small, for desirable couples or gentlemen. Pierce.
97TI1 ST.. 14.1 WF.ST.
COOL.COMFORTA1ILK ROOMS: REASONABLE.
10&TH ST., 80 WEST Urge frunl room, rua
nlng water: telephone; private house; "I.," sub
TH AV,, 4ft Well furnished parlor ulte: pri
vate bath: oilier rooms: Soulhcraers accommo
dated: retlned surrniiiullnirs
. . k'kt A l VV Aiirllnneem. sel
Imported 'l.ro.uVv ' oil fJlf'S
ware fcnlnirs ihU week. 1151 llruaiiway. New
1 orK no
Imported aft ?oodi ! and oil paintings at ISO', Can
Uth St.. August 12 14 17,
i'i li't'oiil) WI'.srt.r,Y A CO.. auctioneers, sell
.l.'n.ie.'e art evenings', for Halo. Seaside. Rock-
""'AT UOIiKHS A CO., auctioneers, sell Im
ported Japanese hlch an. clc. cscntngs August
12 11 17, I" twist lull si
jot s APIM'L, au7l ells Japanese brlc-a-luai'
ami nil iulnlliixi etenlngs. 1703 Ilroadway,
M SIIL'HItlN, aiietloiieer, n'lls evenings, Jap-
Hitesi. emMls, Al ism ;hi nv.
U FRIIIDIHMIO sells evening bric-a-broo nt
nil ptiaun gs. August i.'is'iu, at l.Ji urumway.