OCR Interpretation


The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 10, 1912, Image 6

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030272/1912-10-10/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

I
THE SUN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1912,
I
I
r
?
'1 7
l
Sn.vs flip fJovprnor Hits Clnin'cil
mid Hpcoiiip I'roiri'pssivc
Only Heron tly.
CITKS HIS OWN HIX'OHl)
Trird in (let Mpmshi'ps Through
Congress, lint Opposition
Was Too Strong.
litirmiTo.v, Mlrli., Oct. l'x-Prcsi-dent
Itminovi'lt ronchril lirre tn-tlay nnil
wbh rcci'lM'd by n liirsi- itml rntliuMastlu
crowd. IIIh (lmi.it Kiivo hltn little trim
bio Hml he ilcllvrri'il a wpit'Wi ilrulltiK
rpcdnlly with the social juHtlce plunks
of hla platform,
He ijiiotfil larKoly from Wooilrow Wil
son's writing and notisht .to uliow ihnt
thn Oovcruor'H attitude toward orKUli
lxptl labor hud umlvrKonu a cliatiKu only
recently.
Col. llonKOvelt cald In Ids f perch nt
Houghton:
The I'rnxrciislvp party lias rlolltietntMy
emtindii-d In Its platform an Its moot Im
portant plank "the uirrmn duty of tlie
nation to fcrnre hooIii! ami Industrial Jim
tlee," nml In necord.iiite with this policy
It declares cxpllctly that it fuvors the
"organization of wot kins men nnd
women" and governmental action for their
welfure, and then glV In detail the
many laws for thin purpoxo, which It In
tnds to seciiio In both State uml nation.
In the piopcu.ils it takes a position
which 'l In Khiir and radical mitiiKotilum
to the pimltlon of the Democratic party
anil of Mr Wilson.
The 1'nmrenMw platform distinctly
Btatra that In order to carry out lis pur
pose to e.tabllhh minimum n.ifety and
hfalth standards for wage workers, es
pecially women and children. It will In
voke the Federal control over Interstate
commerce uml the. taxing iniwer of both
nation and State, It emphatically con
demns the extreme liislstenco on State
rights by the Democratic party In the
Haltlmore platform, and declares that up
to the limit of the Constitution nnd later
by amendment of the Constitution It will
bring under effective national Jurisdiction
those problems uhleh have expanded be
ond reach of the Individual States,
It specifies In particular as an Intoler
able wronn the fact that the serei.il
States, by unequal laws, become compet
ing commercial ugencles, which barter
the lives of their children, the health of
their women and the safety ami well
being of their working people for the
profit of their financial Interests.
.Mr. Wilson has no less emphatically
put himself on teeord for Matt-ism as op
posed to nationalism.
Mr. Wllfon, as 1 pointed out In rav
speech last night, has made the central
feature of his pulley the theory that "the
history of liberty Is the history of the
limitation of governmental power." As
n matter of fact every effort to help labor
Is conditioned upon the extension of gov
ernmental power.
In my message to Congress, when I was
President, of cVcember S. ISOt. I spoke of
the attitude of those reactionaries who op
posed all labor Itglslutlon on this idea now
enunciated by Mr. Wilson. I then stated
that "academic libeity Is the negation of
real libeity. where wage workers ure eon
eel nod, and In explaining why labor
unions and labor legislation were both
necessary nowadays 1 said : "I'nder the
new condition what would havo been an
Infringement upon libeity half a century
ngo may be the necessary safeguard of
libei ty to-day "
I adhere to this view Itemember that
every labor law which has given or will
In the future give protection to labor must
fulfil the conditions 1 have laid down and
must violate the conditions which Mr.
Wilson lays down. Think of this, you men
who bcllere In Jintlci. to the heavy laden,
you men who believe In Justice to the
burden beaiers among our people, and
then decide between him and me
As Mr. Wilson ha seen fit to attack
the Progressive platform about labor, and
especially about organized labor, 1 ask
you to compart) what 1' urged on Con
gress, and what I succeeded in getting
Congress to do dining the tlmo I was Pres
ident, with Ml Wilson's utterances
throughout the course of those erv rears.
I am not questioning the sincerity of
Sir. Wilson's change, but I wish to call
attention to the fact that the extreme
lateness of his conversion and Its very
Imperfect nature do not warrant him In
making any comment whatever on the
Progressive platform In this matter.
Mr. Wilson hy a sudden and violent
retracing of his steps and in adgzag
fgashlnn has nearly (but not entirely)
reached as advanced a position as that
I took eleven years ago In my first mes
sage to Congress. I congratulate, him
upon having got so far, but his feat does
not entitle him to leadership, and In many
respects he has still a long way to go.
WADSWORTH DEFENDS HIMSELF,
Denies Miller's I'linrue That lln Pa
voreil ItneelrneU (ialolilers.
ChnrKes of falsehood and slander
BSalnst the liev. O. It. Miller of the New
York Chlo LeaKtie nre made by .lames
W. Wadsworth, Jr., In a letter written
by the Itepuhllcan nominee for Lieutenant-Governor
to the Hpv. I', a. Warren
of 177 I'enn street, llrooklyn.
In the lirform llullcHn, nays Mr.
Wadsworth. he was accused by .Mr. Mil
ler of opposing almost all of the 'Vreat
reforms advocated by Gov. Jlimhcs." Mr.
Wadswoith rejilles that he only opposed
the IIInman-Green direct nominations
bill, anil as Speaker of tho Assembly
supported nearly tho entire Hushes
programme.
"1 stand to-day for the repeal of the
farcical piinmry law," i-ays Mr. Wads
worth. ETTOR WANTS TO BE BAILED.
foiii-l Mn lleelcle 'lo-ilnj nn to ,,
nriiao nml (il)Miiiiiiltti,
Rmim. M.th . Oct. U.-Motlons wero
filed and arKumenls wero heard to-day
l.y -IihIko 'Jiunn of the Kssex county
-'uperior Criminal Court on th (piestion
of admittinK to bail i:ttor, Giovanniiti
and Caruo. nocu,i. jn eoimeption' with
the killiiiK of Anna Lopezi in a Mriko
riot ni l.nwrence last, January, Ktt,)r
and Clovannitii as nccehsories beforo tho
lact and Caruso as a principal, JudK
l,ulnn probably will Kivo Ids decision to
morrow mornint;
Tin- motions, which wero similar In
each instance, set iortli Unit tho defend
nnta aro icndy for trial, that ''50 talesmen
liavo been o.ramined and only four Jurors
reeurod, and that them is indication of a
long ; delay beforo tho taliin of testimony
hesins. (omiMd for the prisoners -aiil
thnt tliern is no law aiiainst Foleasiui: a
person accused of murder and that it was
only ciiftom that provei i dr(,nd,in,H
in the nasi fiom securl,,,; their fr I(,m
pending trial.
Oistrict Attorney Attwill wud h,.,d not
bellovo thero had I Ullv ,.,.?'
chanGo in conditions sinoo last spnm
Mrhen the .Supreme -oiirt declin, ,n
aaiBm i
PAY OFF YOUR
MORTGAGE
WE all hope to pay ott our
mortgage "some day."
If you borrow on our Ten Year
Mortgage you must pay ott a
little every Interest day you
may pay off as much as you
please. It Is the most eco
nomical way to borrow no
renewal fees for 10 years.
Made to Home Owners In
Greater New York In amounts
of $10,000 or less. Our book
let will be sent on request.
TiTlE guarantee
AND TRUST CQ
Capital . . $ 5,000,000
Surplus(allearned) 11,000,000
i76B'w,N.Y, 173Rnen..B,ldirn.
tisju sr uuun au hmjc
TAFT WANTS RESERVE
TO BE READY FOR WAR
Tells Vermont Lpjrf.slaturo Na
tional (Jnartl Is Not
Largp. Enough.
NEED MOttE OFFICERS TOO
President Spends the Night In
White .Moiintiiins on His
.Motor Trip.
MoNTPKtaiKn, Oot. 8. President Taft
urged tile estublisliment of iui army
reservo corps to-duy in a speech boforn
Un members of tho ermont Legislature.
After commending tho services of tho
enlisted men in tho civil wur Mr. Taft
said-
We are a warlike peotde In the sense
that v.e have hud a history of a number
of w.ns, There are people who respond
to the call for arms and are willing; to
meet the sacrifices necessary In the life of
u soldier In active campaigns. The people
of both sections In this respect were not
lacking.
At the beKlnnlnc of the war It was ssld
In boastful phrase that one Southerner
could lick five Yankees, but no ono con
tinued to kay that durlne thu war; nnd It
was found that whether a man came from
the noith or Nouth of Mason and Dixon's
line. It ho were put Into the army and
Klven thu discipline and training that come I
irom tne e.xpetlence of enlisted men In the
civil war, he developed all tho military
traits that were necessary to make him an
effective lniitiument to accomplish the pur
poses for which war Is waiced.
The soldiers of the civil war had what
Is the most remailtable trait In the Amer
ican man ami woman they had marvel
lous adaptability to any situation, and
therefore. It was but a very short time be
fore they learned what was necessary for
thu military art and caino to understand
tho methods by which they could make
themselves most useful us members of a
flghtlnic machine.
Ortalnly the most reasonable prepara
tlun tliat we can make Is to amtnife u
reservo of partially trained soldiers, who
can bn called to the colors when exigency
requires, and who can be rapidly whlppej
lutu a' formidable -mflltirry furoj.. We
ourM ulio to keep the. number of our of
Hears much lunjer than Is needed for
the actual command of the men In the
army to-day, because officers can not be
trained as quickly as men. We have
moie cavalry than we have Infantry, be
cause cavalry needs so much lonuer to be
trained than Infantry and In that respect
we have u skeleton army arranced IokI
cally according to the necessity In the
exigency of war.
lint I make this digression only to In
vite j our attention to the necessity for
more expendituie, not meat, but moie i -
pendituie to keep to leserve n force that
will have some military training. The
National Guard oflVis a very excellent
reserve force, but It Is not larire enouich.
We have a volunteer law, but It Is an
cient and not adapted to our present sit
uation. We have trlid to get through
a new one, put tlie bfst feature In It Is
opposed, that Is the feature by which the
Keneral olllcers down to the company of
ficers are appointed at larue by the Pres.
Idem and not by the (lovernors of State's.
.Modern wars are likely to be quickly
fought and everything must be directed
toward fpllek preparation. We can not
count on such a training as our men had
In the elll war before the war Is over
and the Issue Is decided. There we had
four years. Those who aiifue In Con
gress that the volunteers of the civil
war Justify the system that we have of
no aimv until war comes aie utterly
lacking in any logical ground for what
they say.
$8,000 RAISED FOR REDMOND.
Irlsli Hume Hole MeetliiK i:t presses
Its S lllIHlll.V In l iisli,
Hrooklyn's Acidomy of Music was
crowded Ian nlnht to hear the Inst ad
dress of W II K. Itedmond. M. P., be
fore he sails to-day to resume the work
of Irish home rule. The meeting wis
under the auspUes of the I'nlted Irish
l.oiiKiio of America and Justice Ktaplo
ton presided. The meeting adopted n
resolution expressing conlldenco In the
leadership of Jnhn liedmond and his
colleiiKiies of the Irish party in further
ing the cause.
Itev. Mathew .1. Tlerney made an ap
peal for funds In which he said- "You
may shout yourselves hoarse over lied
mond, but It diusn't count unless you
come over with Iho dust."
When the hat was passed it was
found that $1,230 had been contributed
In cash and pledges of $4,000 more were
made, Including $3,000 fro mthe i'nlted
Irish League. Among the contributors
were Justice Slnpleton, $.10; Mm-.
Tn.-lffe, $2,'i; John II. McCooey, $2,r; T.i
Commlhsloner Thomas I'. Iturtis, $L'.'r
Father Tlerney, $."i0, and ltev. Father
FlUgeralil. ?:t..
vouticm. i:v i:ts To.it.tr.
NnMfl. in'. .n nt Ii.'tn". ritl. suite nom lnie,
N i n.ii 1 1 Hi mo. ralle t.'liili, f.K l lflli nvi'iiuei
k I1. 11., speeeh by Alien It, l'nrkr. re
."iiii l.y William Suliir njel mhei rninll.
itui'.s
.finis I) 1 1 rH 1 1 1 1 Is nml Prnf f: , Wan)
iesk fin WlU.ih mi snelsl unrkers' Intel -our
liilKd rimrlilss HiiIMIiih. 101 j:,ii
'I III) -Ml nml .lltc l. II , 'J
'nieinlnr.- Hi'iHr.ti.' nrien Im hi I u 1 ij t i
WiMtilriiw Wilson .11 I'liliMirn
lint .Inlilisuii ii.il,a at H iikpsliari.
u.e.ir Xiruiu speaks il llni'l.l.i H) r.ieiise,
Anliurn. ili.n. i i I'mi hiiIiIku i, Itn. in ,iir
lull IIiiIkis Kiik in Sur.it.ac I.jKi, Ma.
bine, i iiidi n.lnirr
Pinf. IiiIiik Msher of Vsl sponlt,
Ileum, r.nle lilllf . Kllll.lt, III fn .,lrH
immi on Tin 1' irlff , . Whko Karaer "
.liiaies It. narlkld, rrnk K lluu. , wnh.
Amu. iMiielmi. I, In. I. in Itatss, jr Mn, Ai,
l""t S'lehitlsiin spisk at t'nliese Men's I'm
snssiw bejguc rdlly. J.e.lic Hall, iiruadway
IN MAD RUSH TO STAGE
Seize His Clothing WIipii They
Fnll to Ornsp Ciindldiitp's
Hand.
IIKS FRIENDS HKSCt'K HIM
St. Louis Coliseum Meeting
Breaks l'p In Disorder Af
ter Short Speech.
St, I.orm, Oct. 9. A mass rush by
the, audience upon the platform In nn
effort to shake hands with Woodrow
Wilson, Democratic candidate for I'resl
dent unoim.it.ttt t..,b., ,,t, t,.t inntl
at tho Coliseum to-nlfc-ht at which Wll-
son m,ul tl... In.t r,f n,
son nuulo tho last of flvo speeches dis
llvered by him to-night. Ills volco was
about gono and 'his last speech lasted
but fifteen minutes.
A apcech which Elliot W. Major,
Democratic candidate for Governor of
Missouri, waa to havo inudo was ac
cordingly left unlaunchcd on the wayr.
Tho breaking up of tho meeting was
tho climax to dh disorderly and un
controllable political demonstration us
has been held in St. Louis In many
years.
A torchlight parade which traversed
tho streets with hand music and auto
horn tooting while the mcotlng was
In progress nlded largely In bringing
about thu meeting's untimely end. The
crowd nt the Coliseum meeting was
estimated at l'J.OOO. The Coliseum
seats 9,600. ('apt. O'llrlen of the Eighth
Police district, who with 110 men was
on hand to preserve order, estimated the
crowd at 20,000.
Chnmp Clark declared thero were Ave
candidates for IVesldent Wilson for
the Democrats, Taft for tho ltepubll
cans, Debs for the Socialists, Chapln
for the Prohibitionists and Hoosevelt
for himself!'
"Wilson was not my first choice for
the Presidency," he said, and Wilson,
seated directly behind him. applauded
mildly by clapping his hnnds.
Speaker Clark Introduced M'llson os
the twenty-seventh Prebldcnt of the
I'nlted States. When the demonstra
tion that followed Wilson's advnnce to
the front of the platform subsided he
said In u conversational tone:
My volco is not fresh, I came to
Missouri to be shown, and I have ben
hown."
Then, though somewhat disconcerted
by the turmoil which made leaving Im
possible, he talked Hfteen minutes on
the relation between the bosses and tho
special Interests, asserted the people of
tho I'nlted States demanded a change
and despairing of obtaining It from the
party which hod been In power was I
turning to a new party. Ho declared
monopolies had Increased in larger ratio
during Roosevelt's, term than ever be
fore In the country's history.
When Gov. Wilson finished speaking
the platform became n mass of strug
gling men who seized the Governor by
the clothing when they fulled to grasp
his hand. Several of his friends on tho
platform surrounded him und pushed
lilm Into thu street. The crowd fol
lowed him In such numbers thut ex
Gov. Fruncls, after n wait of ten min
utes, climbed down from the platform
and the meeting ended.
Gov. Wilson departed at 11:53 P. M.
for Chicago.
The Democratic candidate for President
arrived nt St. louls in his secLal train
at & o'clock this afutrnoon, ono hour
bohlnd his scheduled time to reach this
Iioint. The delay was caused by a visit
to Lincoln's tomb. Thero ho and tho
Supremo Court Judges placed their names
in the register The leaf containing tlioir
signatures was torn out to ls presented
to the Illinois Historical Soolety for pres
ervation. Illinois Democrats also pro
vailed upon Gov. Wilson's managers to
allow him to deliver an address at Granite
City, III., tho home of the NiedringlmiLse
tin plate works.
Dcmocratlo editors from all over the
State were gathered at the Jefferson Hotel
to greet the Governor at dinner nt 0:30.
Moet of the, editors had arranged for
advantageous places from which to
view an old fashioned torchlight linrnrfe
in honor of Gov. Wilson, which preceded
nis speecn at tne vollseum.
Spbinqkiklp, III., Oot. 0. Gov. Wood
row Wilson, while a rainstorm tbiwif.
ened, made a eech on the memorable
site or tne lilnooin-UouguM debate in
tho shadow of the old Htato House to
day and 5.000 stood in tho court house
squaro to hoar him. An hour later ho
addressed 10.000 persons Jammed into
the Coliseum Ilulldlng on the Htato fair
crounus. ino uovernnr was the big
featuru on the Democratic; day pro-
f;rummo and tie had a strenuous time of
t. Ho left in the afternoon for St, Louis
for a big night rally.
Gov. Wilson took Lincoln for his (t(
and iimkI Ids subject to Rood elfoct in
decrying tho promises of ltemblican
orators.
Gov. Wilson got his auditor t,.h
humor at tho outset of his Hoch in court
hoiiso souare when he referr.nl i.. n,
world's baseball series.
I find I own an atiology to the jiooplo
of Illinois for conducting a campaign
while a world's Ijaseball series is nn i
said tho Governor, and tho crowd laughed.
Ho marched In tho streots with tho re
ception committett. It was tho Ilrst limn
ho natl travelled aroot to a mooting that
he was to address. The reception com
mittee's idea, they told tho Governor
was "democratio simplicity." Demo
crats in largo numlsns accompanied tho
Presidential nominee.
In reply to a question this mornlnir nu
to his attitude with referenco to Mr
jtoOM-velt and tho Steel Corporation
Gov. Wilson said:
am' not trjlng to nut Mr. ltnnev..it
In a hole l am simply trvlnir to show (hut
he bus thn viewpoint of the trusts anil
that we cannot afford to liae a man for
iTehioem oi inn i mien States w ho has that
vlewiiolnt. He gets his Ideas with regard
to thu tegiilation of mononolics from H...
gentlemen of the I nlteil States Steel Cor
poratloii lie has a ierfect right to get
his Ideas from them, but want to say that
their Ideas aie not my ideas mid umiortaln
t i'V would not promote any Ideas which
Interfere with the monoiol) of the I nlteil
States Sleel Corporation, and InaMiiiich as
I bopo and Intel d to Interfere with mono,
poly Just as much as possible I cannot
subscribe to these arrangements bv wlih h
thev know they will not b disturbed.
At Granilo City this afternoon the
woollen mniitifitoturers came in for a
slap I iv Gov. Wilson, He said the woollen
innnnriictiiiers made such enormous
prolits that they wero able to rebuild
jhelr mills overy ten years. Ho said
htbor In .Now Jersey didn't K,.t a square
deal under a Itepubllcan admlnlHtration
on areounl of tho tariff stacking all tho
cards in tavnr of the man Willi money,
The Ws.ll Street edition of Tnit iIvkmno Hun
ennjnlns nil Hie Dnsnrlal urn s and the stock tnd
himd ipiiiiatlons In ihe rinse nf thr markrl. Tho
rinsing qnnlsllnm. Including the 'hid nnrl imkrd"
prirrs, with mlilltlniiM ne s mutter, sre ne.tnlnrd
aln In the nls tit and final editions of this Kv ininp
WILSON CAKE AND TEA SAXES.
vtnmrn's Organisation Una Many
Sfliriiu-a for .Mono, (JrHltiK.
Mm. JantiM 11. KiintlH, who has takon
up Mrs. noril'iii llirrlm iii'm tl'itliM iih
Hiilrniiti of thu Women '4 Wilson mid
Marshall comtnlttoo, IsorK.inliiiRa Rraiul
rally for Mititr.liy, Octolior 10. Hull-chalrm-tn
Iihh boon iituioitito.l for all
the Assembly dUtriotM in tho city and each
of thoso Is (bulling spooial waya and
inoins of raising; inoiioy.
"Oh, no; wo wouldn't think of koIiir
out in tho HtreetH to tan peoplo,," wild
Mrs. KtMtU, "That wirt of thinK doesn't
atK)il to im na I'lthor mio'-nirv or suit
able, hut wn aro koIiik to work jii.t as
hard in our itilet way as tlnno who aro
following mom sensational tnothods.
o lioxi to ritiw a kkmI dual of campaign
tummy throuKh solicit Iiik subscript Ions
from our friwuia, Homo of our chairmen
aro Koing; to havo (viko wiles, sotuo will
Rivo afternoon teas at tliclr homos and
ooarfjo lor tun torroHlimentH and turn
tin money in to our commlttoo. Othora
Wi sell Willon bolt on Mllll ullmpu anil.
vetilts. Wo liaro also arr.uiiind witli 1.5in
Pji!!,l,orn,tio 'IHth thrmmhoiit 'tho
co"!,try ''ecolvo font rlbtlt ions for Us."
I no committee has asked .Mrs. Champ
Clark to ssak in Mrs. llarriman's plant
at tho political banquet of tho Women's
Political Union which is to bo hold to
morrow night at tho Hotol Astor. Jano
Addamswlll speak for tho Hull Moosera
tjnd Miss Helen Varlok lloswoll for tho
itepuiiiicans.
GOV. WILSON TO HEAD LINE.
lie Will Hide In Collratr Men's
I.rnxae I'nrndc on Oct, 10.
Hint busy little booster band, tho
Woodrow Wilson Colleao Men's Leacuo.
is going to linMi Gov. Wilson nnd Kepro
sentatlro William Sulzer nnd probably
Mayor Gaynor ride at tho head of Its
campaign parade In this city on October
19. The course will be from Fifth uvo
nuo and Fifty-ninth streot to Madison
Squaro Garden, whero Gov. Wilson ami
Mr. Hulzer 'will speuk.
The league's cheerful announcer savs
that between &0,fKk) and TS.OiX) men will
inarch, including t.ouo Princeton students
nun tno best walkers of many Inbor,
political, patriotic and business organ
izations. Street Cleaning Commissioner
r.(iwnrds is to bo grand marshal, with
Johnny Do Snulles, onco nle's quarter
back, as one of tho aides.
Lieut. -Col. Flsko of the Serenth Iteel-
ment nnd Hubert K MacLen, who helped
organize tho big sound money parade
of imw, are assisting Coiiinnshioner Kd-
wanis.
JUDGE COLT FOR U. S. SENATE
Wiortp Islniitl Slalo Coniinittcp
Indorses Successor to Sciwi
tor Wet more.
PitovinKXCK, Oct. 9- Tlie Itepubllcan
State convention to-day notninuted candi
dates for Stab) ollicers. Congressmen and
Presidential electors. It indorsed Judge
Lebaron II. Colt, brother of Col. Samuel
Ponieroy Colt, for tlie United Htatei
Senato to succeed George I'eabody Wet
more of Newport, who will not again
bo a candidate. Thy convention then
heard a speech on thn tariff by United
States Senator Henry F. I.ippitt.
'I ho following nominations wero mado:
Governor, Aram J. Potiilcr of Woon
sockot. Lieutenant - Governor, Moswoll It.
Uurchard of Littlo Compton.
Secretary of State, J. Fred Parker of
Providence.
General Treasurer, Walter A. Head of
Gloucester.
Congress, First district, William IV
Slietlield of Newport, Second district,
George H. Ft tor of W'eatorlr, Third dis
trict, Ambrose hctincily of Woonsoekot.
Tho party platform praises tiie national
Republican party, declares sound Presi
dent Tuft's stand on the tanlT uue-non.
reviews with pride the record of the
party in tills htato nml agrees that Gov.
Pothier's request for a State board of
conciliation is sound.
HEDGES STICKS TO POLICE.
Tells Northern Nev Yorkers A limit
Ihe l it)- (aiiiinien,
lYATTsnflto, H't. 0. Job K. Hedges,
Itepubllcan candidate, was given n gen
erous welcome when he reached Plaits-
burg at 7 o'clock this evening. He was
met nt the station hy a band nnd sev
eral hundred prominent men from all
parts of the county, Including four who
had voted for John C. Fremont In ls58
and who had voted tho llepubllcnn
ticket consistently ever since. Thesn
four led a procession to the theatre,
which was crowded to the doors.
Mr. Hedges spoke for half an hour
nnd created a very favorable Impres
sion. He said he was not the candidate
of the bosses, hut of the unbossed Ite
publlcan convention and If elected would
be Governor of tho whole people. Ho
paid his compliments to Tammany Hall
and the system which dominates tho
New York police.
Ho said Dlmrlct Attorney Whitman
In his tight against the gunmen Is light
ing not only for the protection of tho
citizens of New York but for the pro
tection of the people of the entire State,
and against n system which has per
mitted gunmen and crooks of nil kinds
to flourish In the metropolis.
Fxcurslon trains brought hundreds
from all sections and Hepiihllcans nre
Jubllnnt over tho showing made nt the
opening meeting of iho campaign. Mr.
Hedges held an informal reception nfter
the meeting nnd met a largo part of the
crowd, Including many women,
WILSON 4 TO 1 MONEY WAITS.
Krert sehiltnni Has 1!,000 to Ilel
.Knlnsl Straus, in I,
A bet of $1,200 to $300 on Wilson was
recorded yesterday, tho Wilson man being
a member of tho Stock Exchange.
rTeu nciiumm, tho betting commis
sioner forltlerlv of Itrooklvn. nnd now nt
'I Slono street, hus $U(hi to bet against Talt
nl :i(o i. helium in also has SI.oiki to wager
on Hedges against Straus at oviln money.
Ho will bet $2,!Hi against Straus at 2 'to I,
1 hat offer of II.iuki on W son at 4 to 1
has remained in tho hands of Kek Latio
at Ids cigar stand In tho Broad Exchange
untitling without timers lor almost a
week.
an exhibition!
Illustrr.tlnj! the progress of the
Art of Photography in
America
will be held nt the
Montross Art Galleries
550 Fifth Avenue
October 10th to 31st
J
01'K.V Wr.l'.K I1AYS-B A, M lo T. M.
including Columbus Day
E
Prof. Kirehwey, , Propresslve
Candidate for .Titdpr, Will
Go On Stump.
PIMXCK 1IKANTACCI0 1IF.HK
JNs Wife, nn American Mr),
Wns Lndy in "Wnitiiiff to
Italy's Queen.'
Among tho nvneer.s on tho White
Star liner Oocanlo which arrived yesterday
was Prof. Ooorso W. Klrchwov of. Co
lumbia, Dull Moose candidate for Judgo j
of the Court of Apeal. Prof. Klrehwoy
said mat no attended tho Bull Moose con
vention in ChlcaRo and left that city on
tho Oth of last AUKtist, sailing tlie fol
lowing dny for Europo because he had
Ikm'H chosen n dolefcato to the International
Peace Congress ut Geneva. Ho said thnt
lio was sorry to have missed staying at
homo to work for his party, but ho will
do what lie can now.
I wo not I lied by cable of mv nomina
tion," he said. "I thought that It might
not lie qtiito proper for a candidate for
Judgo of tho Court of Appeals to do any
campaign work, but my friendi in tho
party didn't seem to think so and I'll
probably do somo sinking. My friends
boom to think that the Bull Mooso party
Is smashing precedent right and loft.
"I kept in touch with the situation
hero as much as possible, but tho Etiro
pvnn iKiimrs don't print much nlout our
politics. I iKiught Amorican nowspapors
wlietiovor I could. Tho uvorago Euro
poan disisti'l pay much attention to our
isilitics, but tho prominent neonlo are
deeply interested in un. John Galsworthy
in England nnd Senator La Fontaine of
Belgium, whom I saw, and whoaro Lilierals
in I heir own countries, and all thinking
soplo abroad who are radicals ure deeply
mttirost?d in tho development in this
countrv nf a rudhvil nr HI...! nnn
and are watching the Bull Mooso move
ment." Besides attending thn Geneva neaen
congress Prof. Kirchwoy took a walking
triu through Swit7irlutul wbleb b
did Jiim much good, as he was in need of
something of that sort.
ANOTHER REVOLT IN MEXICO.
Wenllliy Hull riKhter Sold In Have
limited l iirlslim.
Point Isahpi,. Tex.. Oct. 0. Moxien's
revolutionary havo broken out in a new
spot. Vicente Segura, tho rich bull
lighter nnd land proprietor, is alleged
to lm at tho head of a big seditious move
ment that has tho state of Tamauliiu
is us proposed Held of operations.
Several Mexican secret Hervico men
arrived here to-day on the trail of Sogura.
Ihey assert that they havo positive evi
dence that ho has fitted out several vessels
with miuiitiona of war at Point Iwilrel and
other small ports on the Texas coast
during tho last few weeks and tint these
cargoes aro being delivered to Segura's
compatriots at Isolated points along the
gulf coast of Mexico. Segura recently
sold ono of his ranches in tho Statu of
Hidalgo for $2W,0ix) and If. is allogedthat
he Is usjns this money to .carry out ids
revolutionary plans.
Ho camo to Point Isabel from New
Orleans several days ago. His present
whereabouts am unknown to tho poopio
of tills place.
Kb Paso. Tex , Oct . P Juare? is again
absolutely isolated from the rest of Mexico
resulting from tho destruction of the
Mexico Northwestern railroad and the
burning of a trainload of lumlier yester
day Tho rolsnls under Gen Inez Salazar are
again in complete possession of the Casas
Grandes district, including the homes
of all Mormon colonists, and Salazar is
organizing his foris-s Into their old time
semblani of military formation, pre
paring to cooiserate with Gen. Oroco,
who is in Coaliuila.
Tho Federals are making no effort to
go nfter tho relsels as Americans re iterate
daily in their testimony Issforn the United
States Senate committee. Walter A. M.
ltoxby, manager of the Urmston ranch,
which adjoins thut of William ltaudnlph
Hearst In Chihuahua, when asked point
blank by Senator A. It. Fnll to-day, if the
Mexican Government was making any
effort to put down the rebellion, replied:
"When I reported these (rebels) denrndn.
lions, thoy (the Federals) started out in the
direction exactly opposite to the one in
wnion tne renew were operating.
Many a manufacturer hesitates
to advertise, because he thinks, a big appropriation is
necessary to set a start. This erroneous impression is holding back the
development or many fine enterprises.
A small sum of money concentrated in
The Chicago Tribune brings you in immediate contact with
a market of fifteen million souls in Illinois, Wisconsin, Michigan, Iowa
and Indiana.
They are the thriftiest class of people under the sun,
able to buy anything they want, and they make the Chicago territory the
most responsive cash market in the world.
Are you selling in this territory the volume of merchandise that you
tntnk you ought? J
The ancient belief that you have to shoulder a burden of debt before
your advertising begins to pay is offset hy countless Jirsi-vcar successes in The Chicago
Tribune alone. 11
m,- ThKewanee Boiler Company of Kewanee, 111., started its campaign in Tho
I hlPllirn nhlinn until nn n-rrrr-t 1 . II . ' "r"
",fcv - ' ""- im ti ii.ppiujjiiai.iuil LUU falimil io ais-
cuss. Its increased business the first year was 157 per cent. 1j
Today its appropriation is InrRe and extends to every state in tho
union, in tnicago ii sun runs almost exclusively in Tlie Tribune.
Rut it earned the money with which to cn'nrgc its field of
operations by advertising in this newspaper, which patrols the
rich western territory for 600 miles around Chicago.
What can The Tribune
The Tribune prints far
EASTERN OFFICEi
1W
WellSome game, eh?
And now that we nearly
won that one, how about
a new Fall Suit or Over
coat while we're waiting
for the next.
See the Brill Twenty--famous
Suits and Over
coats at $20 with finer
fabrics, better tailoring,
more distinction and
better fit than any other
$20 suits or overcoats
in New Yorkyes, or
even in Boston.
Now, you needn't get hot, but it's good policy
to keep warm, whether we win or lose.
A Rood, warm Sweater will help some. Wc have them.
BROADWAY nt 49th St. 279 BROADWAY near Chambers St.
47 CORTLANDT ST., near Greenwich. 125th STREET, at 3d Av.
UNION SQUARE, 14th Street, West of Broadway.
BELIEVES TAR'S ELECTION
BEST FOR GENERAL WELFARE
Clinrlcs Frauds Adiinis Calls
Rooscvdt "of Lawless Mind"
and Wilson "mi Kipriincnt."
In response to n request to define, his
position in tlie present political contest
and bis preference of the several I'resl-1 would undoubtedly conduct the sovern
dentitil candidates, Charles Krnncis Adams. m"m "'"! view to thq Benernl welfare nt
of lloston has nddressed a letter to Isaao ,,",1roi'''ry durln his second term. Ha
Murkeiis of this city in which ho says
Mv views on tho present nolitlenl situ
ation tan be st ited hrlntlv
To mo It Is now obvious tint, for reasons
which are generally ijulto understood, we
In this country hao arrived at n lumpltii: of!
place. The u'i owth of the country bus been
so rapid nut only in population, both na
live born nnd Imported but In wealth, that
the entire oriler of thluns lm, undergone1
. ..nnt,-. , i- i , minion whic h rontriiiuicu
to the success mid made posslhln tho sta -
blllty of the tf'nveriimetit.il systems ar -
rntmeil a century and u quarter nKo no
lotiKer exist
l niler these i Irciirnstaneos wo nre pnss-
In throinrh something i losely resemlilln?
a revolution It Is, however, lihelv to be
n itpidiial revolution, and one worked out
"- ins ..i m i ins neiiiK si, i
Incline stroni:ly to that political action
through which tho tmpentliin: chmiKc will
is coniiiicieii in tne most orderly and least
destructive manner
As to all this feeble, weirlsoine twnddle.
as 1 consider it, about the "Itulo of the
people,' Ac. the people in this country
nlwaya havo ruled, and they will unipies
tlonablv rule now Tho only point at Issue
Is whether the results to bo brought about
shall he brought about In nn ill considered
and tumultuous way or In conformity with
law, nnd on more mature consideration.
I distinctly incline to the latter course.
This at once eliminates ex-President
lloosovelt, and thut for rejsons so obvious
that It would be mere waste of time to dwell
on them He Is essentially and confessedly
ii man of lawless mind - one who who chafes
under restraint and delay. Thn question
Is tlnis reduced to n choice between Presi
dent Taft nnd flov Wilson.
To my mlud this again settles Itself, (lov
do for you?
more advertising than any other Chicago paper
The World' Greatest Newspaper
CROIS1C BUILDING, rVTH -AVENi; NeOIT
Wilson would ns Presiont bo nn eirsrl.
I merit nnd I irrsvely uuestion whether lu
tunny yenrs of pcihiitoiiicnl work Is ,
i most nppropriiite trsluini; for the PmUlen
ll.il chair .Moreover, y'xporltincii tells ns;
that If (lov Wilson become PresMenl th
. iiilminlstnitlMi pulley of tho neit four
yenrs would from the start he directed with
nn eye to ronr yenrs hence, nml the suc
cession. . Were President Tnfi rceleote.il we mliht,
I on the contrary, havo u rhnncn of four
j enrs of Rood, disinterested anil experienced
I administrative work. His present admin
istration has been hniiinered in nollrv.
especially of late, by a continual eye to the
, succession.
"ere no now reelected, hs
uiiHi not iiccoiiipiisn much, but during tha
four years irlven him considerable proursM
would naturally he mnrio toward a clearer
nnd liotter understsndlm; or the change!
which are Inevitably tmiiendlni; and of ths
modification or our system npproprial
thereto.
Much talk is heard of the tariff, the cur
rencv and reform ilipmnr ciun.. ....... i
probably Is, sincere in his protestatlonv
but I rememls-r the similar tulk and urest
, p'ciatinii nt tlie time of the Becon'l
1 election of risvelnml. We linow what
1 came or It. Vet the Democratio party
. was then In political control nml under th
I lead of a man certainly in no respect Ism
I iiiialitled to work results than Wondro
Wilson. 1 see no reason w halever to bellevs
that tho Demorratlc fiarty Is In earnest
i as resects either tariff revision or currency
reionn or tnat. stioulil Woodrow Wilson
be carried Into the Presidential chair ho
1 tould shnisi It toward the. desired end.
any more elTectuully than did (irovcr Cleve
Imd. I'nder such conditions t have, throuch
a process of pure diminution, reached ths
conclusion that the reelection of President
Taft would le, for tho general and perma
nent weirnre, the best poslle obtainable
outcome of tho present canvass.
The foregoing may not be of much ralii"
to you or any one else. Meanwhile, talisn
ror what It Is worth, it is entirely at your
service.
Ilnalnrss Mm for Ilrdfrei.
A .State orirnnlallnn nf Vu..in..
j pledged to campaign for Job Hedges wa
formed yesterday in the Ilepuhlloan can
dtdates hendqiiartcra at the Hotel Mar
U,"'lVIH u ''!"irman ia ex-.Iudge Edwin
W. Hnlch. A subcommittee will meet to-day
to plan a light In every county.
Tho Aaioclation of Amer
ican Advertiser has ex
amined and certified to
the circulation of thU
Duplication. The hgurea of circu
lation contained in the Associa
tion report only are cuaranteed.
msociiuod oi umirieii Aftirtisirs i
No. rain
Whitehall Bldi., N. V. City S

xml | txt