Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SltNDAY, NOVEMBER' 8, 1912. , "V ' ' ' 44
HEDGES QUIETS ROW
TO ANSWER QUESTIONS
Tcllt Disturber lie Owes His
"Nominal Ion to No Mnn,
but to Delegates.
WON'T CATER TO TUBIilC
Drclnros lie. Would Oust Any
City Of Acini if to Best
interests of All,
'llipro worn !,ono men nnd women In ( lie
Virfi 1 m 1 1 nt Cootx-r Union last night
wlwn Job K. llwlgpa npokc. In tho mid
illf or Ills titiei.'ch ho was iiiterruptrd by
a man who tiskotl him If ho didn't owo Ills
nomination to William Karnes, .lr and
whiit Im would do with incompetent and
Tho itowiI grew tmly nt tho Interrup
tion and for n while a row aoomod immi
nent . Ci ies or "Throw him out!' 'Choice
tiltnl and n Roncral movement of thoso
in tho roar of tho hall toward the ques
tioner caused great confusion. Mr.
Ilcclne'v callod for sllenoe and finally his
Pupllfted hnnd provallod.
Mr. Hodges had just said:
"t want to assure you that I am cither
Itolnt to bo Governor after a fair, whole
tome, open political oonteet, without a
rroralso, without a string tied to me,
without an obligation to any Individual
man, or I am not going to bo Governor.
Tho nnn in tho audlenco sang out:
"1 would like to ask you a few ques
tion." The audience binned and hooted. Mr.
Hedges heeitnted a moment, then smil
ingly tried to still tho confiulon.
The first question Is, said the man,
Ji 'Don't you owe your nomination to
There were cries of Ycs and 'No
and hisses from the crowd. Mr. Hedges
"The second question is." continued
the mnn, "What will you do if you find
on Inefficient and incompetent city official?
, Will you do what Charles E. Hughes did
remove him or will you like tho l'olioe
Commissioner of this city and Mayor
fiavnor sit down and crock lokes?"
There was applause, hissing, confusion
and cries of "I'll I him out!" again.
Mr. Hedges asked "What party do you
belong to, my friend?"
That is not tho question," replied tho
Mr. Hedges said, "I just want to ask
you on-ilirbt to eco whom I am answering.
ou urked tjiot-e questions seriously,
" "Did you think I would crack a Joke
"I have unloved some of your lokes.
replied the man, "and I think you are all
right, but I would like to have those two
I . ..,,ll.wl I- U.rro -v,.
and 1 can get along. I ntn very glad
tlw gentlunian nits nsKeci tne question
both questions. Ami they urn very
proper questions, questions that any
man who wants to voto for me or is con
templating voting for me or against mn
tJiouk! usu. tins got tlie crown ana
"1 owe m v nomination to nobody,
Mr Hedges continued, lmt to tho
maioritv of the dsluaates of the Keliub
lican convention at Hyracuw? and I am
us freo troiti personal obligation to any
k individual us any man that wulks tho
oarth. . .
The nudienco gavo way to their omo
tions with nrolonced cheerinc.
"Now theo I take tiro vour nuestions:
'Would you, if ek'cted Oovornnr, remove
any innoinpelcnt ntTicial of Now York
city, the samo as done by Gov. HughcsV
I assume in your mentioning Mr. Waldo
and Mayor Oaynor you refer "to them
The crowd lauirhed.
Oil. JJGUKtTC IIIO MW
tho removal of Mayor and Police Com
missioner and then said:
"I was asked t his same question through
the Utratd apropos of the police situation
and I answered us follows:
"If. when I become Governor, tho laws
that I am charged with the enforcement of.
if they are not being enforced and human
life is In jeopardy 1 will remove anybody
t ii i . ..:.,. . i. i ... : .. ..
charged wttn me non-enrorcement or
those laws. .
"And. answering you in the samo spirit
of cood faith that I assumo you asked
the question, I want to tell you that tht.ro
win ho no single otticiui act l win perform
for the nurnoso of cr oat inn effect on the
public mind, and nothing so serious that
I will try to dodgo the public mind."
Mr. Hedges, later In his speech, charged
that there has been illegal registration
and urged tho Htato Superintendent of
Elections to invecttgute. no said:
"It Is his dutv in no nerfunctorv manner
to do it. Attention has lieon called to
hroiomo cases of allecud false reaittra
Hon, and I have here u list of thirty-one
names represented by three people and
prepared by three men who, it is under
stood, do not exist at all. and thut list
represents, us I um told by a man who
hpeaks from knowledge at least twenty-
seven ralso registrations, i nereiore
twenty-f-even men will bo rohlssd of their
right of franchise if theso men should vote
"I have Itoro a curd of four names pre
sumably signed on the registration roll
by one man, us the handwriting has been
submitted to experts, and a reward is
offered for any one of these throe names
if they will appear on tho vote.
"I am told by people who have a right
to know that In the Second Assembly
district there are l.ono illegal registra
tions; in tho Third. l.OOO; in tho Fourth,
WW: in the Fifth. 700: in the Ninth. Goo.
mid so on to Urn Thirtieth, making a total
of 11,760 names in eighteen Assembly
districts. I have no doubt it is well within
"I um Informed that there nro but
lifty warrants out In tho city of New York
so near as 1 can leain for cases of false
iegitratlon. Tim list of ll,75fl names,
should be challenged undor the hw,
and 1 know the Liw. And in tho Second
s-embly district there will lie men in
Hie police couit to identity or unidontlly
every ono of tho- names. '
"Thf, question at Ihsiio at this moment
It whether, that ratio extending to the
Kiunly of New York, tho Slate elections
might not dojiend on u fulwi rogUtrution.
I Imvo no desire to Interject u discussion
tr.emlv Imouuso I nm u candidate, buf I
want to state that I know whut the duties
of llm State Superintendent of Flections
re. npd l would suggest that ho perform
iem. Not ono tit those 11.730 names
should vole, and if somo of them do
1 v 111 beo to H Unit some people go to jail,
"I want you people to know that one
of the ilrbt things 1 will do if I liecome
'inventor will lie to ptiton the statuto
books, if I rain lersuado tho Legislature
"i do it, a law, I don't oaro how exuot it
is. that, will sen that no man votes so
l-ir us humanly you can prevent it who
should not; and thut no mun shall voto
'iiore than ouce. I have known cases
in this city whero thoy havo voted us high
"s nine, ten, eleven and twelve times.
d 1 sav that that Is one of tho great
issues of this town."
I'huuiicey M, Pepow, the first speaker
the meeting, conllned himself to na
tional issues, referring to Theodore
Itoosevnlt as his vorv good friend with
whom ho differed in 'but this one tiling
o hw present candidacy. Mr. Doxiw
niiiuiWccil weiningly to thn intense
lr light anil inleiesl. of tho nudienoe and
'" leinmiled lliom thut lie is seeking
'"thing from thn voters,
I don t want anything," ho sld. "I've
" . wife Incidentally, l'vtt got h boy
Wj" otlcr tweakers were. Judgg WMluin
brink, candidate for Attorney-General;
Abraham 8. Gilbert, candidate for the
Supremo Court, and E. O. Klndleberger,
candidate for Congress.
JURY FREES TIMBER WORKERS.
Grnbow niot Prisoner Pound Not
flnlltr on Marder C'harsjp,
IjAkb CnARLca, La., Nov. 3. Securing
verdiot of not milltv within
tho Jury was given the case of President
A. L. Emerson and eight othor members
of tho Brotherhood of Timber, Workers,
charged with murder as a result of the
labor riot, at Grahow July 7, the Union
Tlmbermon won a victory that will be
felt in thn llimher inrlnntrv hrifCTt,ni,
south Louisiana and very probably
uirougn me entire Mouth.
The Immediate effect was the dismissal
Of all tlirM nf tlin mntlAfl.
out of tho affray at Orahow. and the
ivwuhh roni ciisiouy or nrty-two or the
Bovon timber workers are still in Jail
on the robhorr charge brought by Deputy
Sheriff .Will Grantham and Jim Whltton.
who claim to havo lxcn held up by a
crowd of union men following the riot.
OF MM MISSOURI
riedict They Will Carry State
for Wilson by 100,000 or
St. Loots, Nov. . The oloae of a com
paratively quiet campaign in Missouri
finds the Democrats confident of carry
ing the state by from 100,000 to 150,000
votes. The Republicans and Progressives
also are predicting vlotoriea for their
parties, but are giving out no figures.
Twlove years have elapsed since the
Stato cast its electoral vote for a Demo
cratic candidate, Roosevelt having ear
ned Missouri in 1801 and Tart In 1908.
Democrats predict the split in the Re
publican party will be ono of the main
factors in the reaction back to normal
Democratic conditions wnion prevailed
for years prior to Roosevelt's election.
Missouri always has been a Roosevelt
Htato; the Colonel having the majority
of delegates to the Chicago convention.
After hesitating for weeks, until both
Republicans and Progressives lost pa
tience with him, Gov. Hadley, Roose
velt s floor leader in Chicago, declared
himself for the regular Republican or
ganization, although his support of Taft
personally is but lukewarm. However,
the support of the regular ticket by Hadley
and his friends will add materially to the
Taft vote. Hadley is campaigning vigor
ously for the Republican State ticket.
Roosovelt has the support of Col. W. R.
Nelson's newsjiapere in Kansas City and
is much stronger in the western part
of the State than In St. Louis. Most
politicians agree he will poll between
100,000 and lto.000 votes in the State.
If ho does this there will be left only
2m1,ono to 250,000 Republican votes for
Taft. As tho normal Domocratio vote
of the State is about HCa.uOO there is ap
parent justification of the Democratic
claim of 100,000 or more plurality for
There will bo some Democratic votes
cast for Taft, but apparently not many.
They will Include men of affairs liko
James Campbell, head of the company
which owns the publio utilities of St.
Louis; Murray Carleton, wealthy bead of
a wholesale dry goods company, and other
Democratic businoea men who are more
conspicuous than numerous.
There, appears to be little Justification
for tho Republicans' claims of a Demo
cratic farmer vote for Taft on tho grounds
of high prioes for farm products. Ex
perience has shown farmers aro hard to
shake from their regular political affilia
tions. In rural communities thero is
little secrecy of the ballot and when a
Democratic farmer breaks away from his
party the foot usually is known In short
order. Party bosses make It hot for him
when newB of tho severance reaches their
The difficulty experienced in switching
the farmer vote was demonstrated three
years ago when a vacancy occurred In the
Sixth Congressional district through tho
death of Congressman James A. De Ar
mond. A special election was called and
a lively campaign made. The district is
entirely rural anu wiu iwpuiaiiuii is com
posed of thn better class of fanners.
The "good times" cry was raised by tho
Republicans from every crossroads, but
the result, an increased: Democratic ma
jority, showed the farmers were paying
little attention to the cry. This special
election marked the beginning of the tide
toward Democratic success, which has
been running strong in Missouri and other
States ever since. The Republican split
has dono much to Increase its force.
Little excitement has marked the cam
paign. In spite of the siwctacular char
acter of the Roosevelt crusade it has
caused little agitation. The farmers ure
far more concomod ovor tho proposed
constitutional umendmont providing for
the slnglo tax than thoy are over the polit
ical camiaign. This amendment will
insure n record breaking farmer vote,
and the Democrats, as a rule, should
profit by it, as the bulk of their strength
tin nntsldu the cities.
Thero has Ix-en little popular enthusiasm
over Woodrow Wilson plough tho crowds
to hear him in St. Loutmd Kansas City
were large. Friends oi,ogainp Clark still
are sore ovor his defe MAt Baltimore,
although thev treasure tl i4oro ugalnst
Uryun thun Wilson. Thf.ohraskaii has
not made a political speech in St. Louis
during this campaign something that
has not happened before in more than u
.iimrtiir nf u. oonturv. He was In demand
in Missouri as a campaign orator long
Ixiroro ills nrst rresicioniiai race.
Roosevelt attended tho Bull Moose State
convention in St. Ixuis early in Septom.
bcr, before the campaign had assumed
much headwuy, and aroused but little
enthusiasm. The hall In which he sftoko
was not morn than ludf filled with audi
tors. Churles Nugle, Seoretary of tho
United States Department of Commerce
and Lubor, and former Vice-President
Cliarlos W. Fair hunks have leen the prin
cipal Taft speakers. Most of the meet
iugs of all parties, unless some big attrac
tion like Wilson or Roosqvelt was offered,
havo been small.
It would not bo surprising if the Demo
crats electod fourteen of the slxteon Con
gressmen. Republicans of St. Louis and
St. Louis oounty ure ulmost sure to return
Dr. Itinhnrd Bartholdt to Congress and
may succeed in electing one or two other
cauuuiutea iroiu sh. uuuis. ninwun
will elect no United States Senator this
winter. . , ,
Hinco tho shooting of Col. Roosevelt
the Progressive campaign has taken on
more vigor and now managers have been
iitnniul 1m nluirirn. Statements of aliened
polls given out from Roosevelt headquar
ters would indicate a landslide to the
Colonel wuro theso conditions taken us
an Indox of tho feeling throughout the
State. It is not bolioved, however, thut
Roosevelt will draw any great numbir
of votes from Uie Democrats.
i'.r il Prut, time iii in an v vears Mis
sourl Democrats have managed to control
their factional tendencies, at least to tho
extent of supporting tho ticket. So far
us may bo judged from the surface they
will have few defections from their ranks,
and few accessions. Tim Republicans,
ou the other band, are badly split,
East Side Crowds .Keep Very
Close to BrojrT-essivp
CHY "Hl'EAK IN YIDDISH'
Covers Eljrht. Outdoor Meetings,
Winding Up in Blp;
Oscar S. Straus put tho robust cam
paign constitution of which ho is the
proud possessor to the acid test last night.
In the unwonted chill of the evening
he spoke at eight open air meetings In
Harlem, illlamsburg and on thn EastSido
and topped off by talking to 4,000 pcoplo
in the Academy of Music, Brooklyn,
Mrs. Straus and Roger Straus went along
with tho candidate, but Mrs. Straus did
not leave the llmouslno. Sho was amused
during tho course of the evening by
shivering urchins who swarmed over tho
steps of the car to get a glimpse of tho
The uptown meetings wcro not enthu
siastic, but when the candidate got down
on the East Side he had no reason to com
plain. In fact, ho was swamped by over-
zealous admirers who blocked his way
and gavo way only reluotantly to a rain
of blows from nightsticks.
In Seward Park, Essex street and
East Broadway the campaigning party
had difficulty in getting to tho platform
and when It came time to get out of the
park it was a question of mowing reck
lessly through the crowd or giving up
tho thought of meeting the candidate's
further engagements. All the engage
ments wore kept.
It was at this Seward Park meeting
that Mr. Straus got the noisiest, and most
persistent greeting. Two thousand people
were waiting for him, and they cheered
him long after despairing officials with
drawn watches hail yelled themselves
hoarse calling for silenoo.
Special interest was added to this par
ticular gathering by tho fact that Mrs.
Straus was born near the park, at 81 Essex
street. Sho was Miss Sarah Lavanburg.
Mr. Straus referred to this in his speech
and the reference seemed to please the
audience more than anything else the
As soon as lie started to speak everybody
yelled. "Speak in Yiddish!" but Mr. Straus
continued In English. Speaking to thn
boyn and young men In the crowd he told
them of his humble birth and life on a
little farm in Georgia, and said he wanted
to give every boy and young man before
him a cnanco to rise in tho world as he
himelf had done.
Everywhere the candidate spoke from
a cart illuminated with spluttering flam
beaus, and draHxl with tho national
colors. The last campaigning of this sort
which Mr. Straus had dono was up State,
whero he frequently spoke for a few
minutes at small towns from the car
The candidate Marled off tho evening
by speaking to coo people ut Fifth avenue
and 110th street. He was u few minutes
late in arriving, having been at dinner
together with Mrs. Straus and his sou
Roger, at Miss Lillian Wald's Nurses
Settlement. 205 Henry street.
Then ho rushed off to Eighty-fifth street
and First avenue, in Amos Pinchot's dis
trict, where ho stopped to assure tho crowd
that he was going to get to Albany. The
next stopping place was a vacant lot off
f irst avenuo iwtween nixty-soveiitli ami
Sixty-eighth streets. Here a fine liand
greeted him, and many red lights glared
on the face of thn candidate.
'I hen the party careened over to Eighth
avenue, oxectlng to stop at Forty
third street for a second. Tho candidate
got out in fact, but as nnlnxly came up to
greet him and every one disclaimed any
nnowledgo as to who was to blame Mr,
Straus declared he woulti have nonn of the
place anil ordered the arty to advunce.
The succession of meetings was there
after Jackson Square, off Eighth avenue.
lietween iweiitnana ronrteentn streots;
Houston Sauaro. West Houston street.
at Congress street, then over to tho Ease
Side at Tompkins Square, Hamilton Fish
Park, East Houston and Pitt streets and
Seward Park, the lust stop in Manhattan.
Then it was uwuy for the VMIuuinsburs
Bridge and over to Haveiueyer and South
Second streots, just oil' the Bridge Plaza.
In Williamsburg, Here there were 700
leoplo waiting for the candidate.
It was remarked that Mr. Straus did
not onco mention tho name of the Dumn
crutio candidate during tho first part of
tho evening, but everywhere tho omission
was neutralized uy tno listeners them
selves, many of whom interrupted the
speaker by saying scathing things ubout
It was 10:20 when tho campaign party
drew up at the Academy of Music In
Brooklyn. Thero was nobody ut the
door to meet thn candidate and it was
necessary to ask bystnnders the way
to the retiring room adjacent to tho
stage. At this point Timothy L. Wood
l..nl. 111,,. nnl.f l...
1 IMt ItfUfY tmcr n iiJitiutt uvn, lit.
assured Mr. Straus, but the candidal o
only smiled. H confessed ho was "n
little might tired."
Thn candidate's son, stiff from thn long
ride in tho cold, took occasion as soon us
tho iwrty gol in tho anteroom to dunce
up and down a mi. immediately a reu
faend official rushed up.
"Hero now." ho said, "yoii ain't in no
dancing academy, this is the Acudttny of
"Thut Is Mr. Straus's son," tho redfncod
one was admonished.
'"I don't cartt If it's Teddy Roosevelt
himself, was tlie sturdy run v.
Mr. Straus, who had nicked out a soft
seat, announced to Mr. Woodruff that if
it was all thn same ho'd rather not go
onto the stugn until tin got thawed out
and had time to read over his notes.
Timothy L. wus willin' und told his
assistants to Koop tnmgs going out in
thn auditorium. The mooting hud been
colnir nil eveiiinz with Comnlroller Pren
dergast und Melit F. Mills as chief
When Mr. Straus finally did anneur.
thn 4.000 lndividuuls thut filled tho nluce
oven to the bock of the stugn rose up und
cheered, wuving their flags to tho tuno of
"Wo want Straus.
Tho candidate talked to them about
Mr. Hulzer und about what the Pro
irressives nronoso to do for the wnrkiriE-
man. It was midnight before the StruuseB
$300,000 FIRE IN DETROIT.
Customers of Store and Hotel (lnrati
llrlvcn Into Nlrrels.
DKTnorr, Mich,, Nov. 2,-Kirn in T. B
Ilaylo t Co.'s big hardware store at. Wood
wurd avenuo und Congress street to-night
cuuHod a loss roughly estimated ut 1.100,000
und drove guests in thn Normiindio und
Metropnln hotels from their rooms und
. Ilaylo A Co, carried n largo slock of
hardware and sporting goods and nearly
nil of it wus burned or so badly damaged
Its to be worthless.
As it was Hal in day night, tho store was
still open, but so lur as known all tho
customers and glorka cavuiifU uulcbi
LOYOLA'S HEAD QUITS ACADEMY,
rather Blerer Objeeli to Teachings
Ocarina- Christ's Divinity,
Nbw Orleans, Nov. 2. Charging that
Prof. Benjamin Smith, member of tho
Tulano University faculty and presi
dent of the New Orleans Academy of
Sciences, in recent teachings classed
Christ as a myth and dented his
divinity, the Very Rev. Father Blovcr,
S. J president of Loyola University,
ono of the largest Jesuit Institutions In
tho country, has withdrawn from tho
academy. Father Hlevcr was vice-
president, and Ida action has caused a
sensation. Tho campus of Tulano Uni
versity adjoins that of Loyola.
Father Blcvor Is ono of the foremost
ant experts of tho wurld, and ban won
International recognition In several lines
of original research. Prof. Smith says
that his teachings merely follow up tho
Darwinian theory and thut he has made
no effort to place them before the Acad
emy of Sciences In such n manner as to
offend' its Catholic members. .
14,000 HEAR JOHNSON
AT 10 CITY MEETINGS
Hi; Audiences Walt Long,
Outdoors, to Hear
Hiram M. Johnson, Governor of Cali
fornia, finished a three day tour of the
State with a whirlwind trip through
Manhattan and Tho Bronx last night,
speaking at ten Progressive meetings,
all but one of which wus held out of doors.
In all tho third partv candidate for Vioo-
Prcsldent addrossed 11,000 porsons, many
of whom waited through the cold eve
ning until 11 o'clock before his limousine
ticv. Johnson did not proooed accord
ing to tho schedule mapped out for him.
which callod for his first speech nt 177th
street and Bathgato avenue, The Bronx,
nut stopped nt three meetings on tho way
uptown. FiomThe Bronx lie went back
downtown, stopping ut meetings nt Tenth
avenue and Fifty-seventh street. Eighth
avenue and Fiorty-third street, Jackson
Square, West Houston street, TompkUvi
Squuio, Hamilton Fish Park, and ondirg
up at Howard Park at 11:20. His last ttfo
audience were his hrgost. 5.000 persons
listening to him in Hamilton Fish Park
and 3,000 in S-eword Park.
In his first address Gov. Johnson
Clifford Pinchot before l.ooo persons at
rirst nvuiiuo una r-igmy-utui street,
characterizing him as "the man who is
tho hotie of tho nation, able, honest and
conscientious, who has a remarkably
iuiiiii'umieia Kum 01 me great ques
tions of the day." Die seaker left his
crowd hero for a meeting at lioth street
mm iicrKU" uvunue, saying nello to a
Progressive rally us ho breezed by nt
Firct avenue mid Sixty-seventh street,
when he entered the old armory hull at
177th street and Halhguto avenue ho was
cheered for six minutes.
"In this campaign, " said Gov. Johnson,
we present something that isn't a sham
battle but a real live Issuo-tho issuo of
tho men and women and children of this
country Wo have just one opponent -tho
Deifloorutio isirty. Thn Democratic
candidate has thus fur been able, to got
by m this campaign without taking any
definite iiosition on any real io-ue" Ho
c?n-'tJ!lnt y 116X1 TudV wib that sort
of mdcflnitcness and ambiguity.
v.Tll, pemocratio candidate said in
?sovark that he had been criticised by
us because his attitude was undeter
mined und indnteriniiiutii n,l l... ...... i.i
make his attitude plain: Unit ull the hoal-
..v wn uinu wouui remain mid
the dead lltuo be removal Ti..w ...
metaphorical disouslous. He's carried
us along on tho wings of Mercury. "
At the ralliiw ut Tnti. ,
V if J -seventh street and ut Eighth avenue
and rorty-thinl street Gov. Johnson
spoke on thu street corners to small crowds
which numbered hardly over seventy-live
persons. At Jackson Knii. .i ...:rL. "
was 300 and on West Houston street! mar
f ongress street, only 150 lUteners stood.
Here tho Progress v candidate launched
oiiii im social and industrial justice and
ho welfare of humanity, topim which ho
touched upon at nearly every rally
At Tenth uveniin nn,l l.'i... ..
to put Theodore Roosovelt back where he
bolongs." At Tompkins Square Im told
l.nuo jmrsons "you have the opportunity
Lyonfr to ,.uke ,w Governor a man
whose, fame is coextensive with the
boundaries of this count ry-Oscar ht raus "
Roosovelt he epitomized as "that man of
dynamic energy." At' Seward Park Gov
Johnson said: "Tuesday next marks a
great victory for tho Progressive 'nartv "
ami the cheer with which tills wis SrVefed
r?mnby 0.ut,,l'r?,,, of t!iulnm
uienof',Bhe)pairaU0 n U, ,hur
On Monday Gov. Johnson will go to
Rhode Island, and Monday night hn will
speak in Springfield. Mass.
who has fust made a brilliant
success in "Trial Marriage,"
is very particular in tho
choice ol her downs, both
on and off the stage. She is
also a great stickler for style,
as is apparent from the follow
ing expression of opinion:
"There it only one petticoat
Miss ware appreciates the-fact
I KLQSFIT PETTICOATl
is not only exceptionally well-flitlng in I
itself, but aUo ensures the correct Ht 1
nf any overgarment on any iigure.
It needs no alteration whatever, its
patented elastic waistband and "V"
shaped gusset Immediately' adjusting
to the form, giving it a graceful, sym
metrical annearancc. There ure no
strings to tie, break or knot; no bunching of waste material at the
waist. Snaps fast behind with a flat glove clasp. KLOSI'ITS
are made in all the stylish shades, ot usual petticoat materials and
are sold at usual petticoat prices.
Cotton, $1,60 to $3.00; Silk, $5 and up,
SULZER CARRIES OFF
Crowd Deserts Third Party
Speakers to Hear Demo
AT ABINGDON SQUAUE
Audience at Grand Music Hall
Chcei'H "First East Side
Filling four halls and drawing large
crowds at three street mooting, William
Sulzer, candidate for Governor on tho
Domocratio ticket, swept from W'.th
street through tho city to tho lower East
Sltlo last night, leaving behind him cheer
ing crowd which had listened to his
As ho went to his meeting ut Abingdon
Square, Eighth avenue and Thirteenth
street, tho automobiles passod a Bull
Moose meeting at Fifteenth street. When
the word went up that Sulzor had passed
and gono to Thirteenth street tho Bull
Mooso meeting eamo to nn end and tho
crowd swarmed after Sulzor. This is tho
Congressman's own district, nnd ns his
car pushed Into tho crowd about the stand
he was enthusiastically grcotcd.
Tlie two biggest meotlngs of the eve
ning were ut the Lenox Casino, 116th
street and Lenox avenue nniLat the Grand
Muslo Hall.atGrand and Orfliard streets.
Both of theso halls were filled to capacity
and large crowds which could not get
in waited on the sidewalk to cheer the
candidate as he entered.
At the Iienox Casino 1,500 persons,
many of them Jews, awaited Sulzor, and
It was several minutes boforo ho could
quiet them and mako himself heard.
With him on tho platform was Mitchell
May, candidate on tho Domocratio ticket
for Secretary of Stato. Sulzer said of
"You havo novcr had a more honest
renrescntatlve than May. He will muke
ono of tho greatest Secretaries of Stato
wd have ever had and will make every
Jew in the State proud of his namo."
His appeals to tho Jews for support
were basoil on his work in abrogating
the treaty with Russia. He was constantly
interrupted by tho cheers of tho audience
and their shouting followed Sulzer far
down Lenox avenue.
At tho Grand Muslo Hull on tho East
Sido the re were 2,000 persons packed
into the building. There wus no available
standing room left und Sulzer with his
party wero forced to push their way Into
the hall. When Sulzer was Introduced
as tho "great commoner" thn crowd
climbed on chairs and cheered nguin
nnd again for "tho first East Sldo Gov
ernor." ... '
Tim nodionen. which Was COmllOSCd
largely of Jews, I responded quickly to
Super's story of Ids work for their rncn
with Russia. When ho told them that
two men, "tho Czar of Rusila und the
Bull Mooso candidate for Governor,"
were praying for his defeat nnd that
a million Jows in Rtibsia prayed for his
election the crowd again burst forth
Into cheers, which could not bo stopped
for many minutes.
' Tho candidate's last meeting was nt
200 Kjt Broadway, in lrnnt or tho Demo
crat lo headquarters there. More than
1.500 person-i had stood for two hours
wailing to hoar tho candidate, who ar
rived shortly lieforo 11 oYIock. lloro he
discussed tho high cost of living, tariff
reduction and his friendship for thu
Smaller crowds greeted the fiovernor
at hU earlier nicotine at Hie West End
Casino, 333 West 12.1th street, und at
Empire Hill, lliitli street nnd l.ighlh
BUFFALO IMPORTS HOTEL HELP.
Arrivals From This flly Will llrcnk
Strike, It 1 Solil.
Buffalo, Nov. 2.- A hundred wallcri-,
cooks and kitchen helpers arrived in
Buffalo to-night Irom New York city to
fill tho places of hotel workers who am
on strike. They will bo apportioned to
tho various hotels and clubs affected to
morrow. According to Frank W. Hlnkloy.
. r i..ar..l.. H,.,1 Auurtmiitlnn.
socreiury in mn .. y--
their arrival concludes the strike so lar
as thu hotel men are concerned,
The strikebreakers wero mot at the ew
York Central stoJion by a squad of police
und detectiveM and conveyed in uuto
mohilet to tho Lafayette. Iroquois nnd
Stutler hotels. The strikers, who had
received won! of the expected arrival,
followed mo earn m uisii-"-' "(.
, li i-.i ii , u tirrn inat. ttw Ktriko breakers, but no
violence was resorted to.
and that is the KLOSFIT."
t elastic uussat
FOUNDED . SO , HA
) " Dry Goods, Carpets, Upholstery
Special Silk Sale
Remarkable Reductions in Prices
10,000 yards Colored Charmeusc, Printed and
Fancy Gauzes, Mousselines, Fancy Crepes, Print
Warp Taffetas, White and Black Satin Duchesi,
Moires, Fancy Marquisettes, Surahs, Checks and a
number of High Class Novelties and Rich Brocades
that were formerly $1.50 to $10.50 yard.
REDUCED TO 75c to 650
THIS SALE WILL BB HELD IN OUR 18TH STREET ANNEX
IMPORTANT SALE OF
High Grade Furs
FOR WOMEN AND MISSES
MACKINAW CLOTH COATS Htmster lined. ja a a jC nn
Assorted fur collars. Regularly 855.00 to $60.00 411. UU, 49, UU
CARACUL COATS Full length, Satin lined, nn aa oinn tie- aa
Regularly foo.oo; Si 10.00,
FRENCH SEAL COATS Full length. Regularly Si 35.00
FRENCH SEAL COATS Full length, Skunk,
shawl collar and cuffs. Regularly S165.00
HUDSON SEAL COATS Full length, Satis lined.
New model. Regularly S275.00
HUDSON SEAL COATS New model, deep
shawl collar. Regularly $335.00,
TAUPE SQUIRREL COATS London dyed.
Brocade linin(. Regularly $265.00,
TAUPE SQUIRREL COATS With pointed Fox collar.
SPOTTED DEER COATS Full length, Satin lined.
NATURAL PONY COATS-FuU length. Satin lined.
Regularly Si 00.00,
CARACUL SCARFS Two new models.
Regularly S10.00 and Si 1,00,
Pillow Muffs To match. Regularly Sio.oo, St 1,00,
PERSIAN PAW SCARFS-Four new
Regularly S6.00 to
Muffs To match. Regularly S9.00 and Sio.oo, 6.00, 7,00
MANCHURIAN FUR SETS Animal scarf and 94 ar mm mm
pillow muff. Regularly $30.00, $36.00 set, 64.69, JUUO
DYED SKUNK SETS Animal scarf and pillow muff. j M
Regularly $30.00, ' 44. UU
BLACK FOX SETS Novelty scarf and pillow muff.
Regularly $50.00, 40.00
BLACK FOX SETS Fancy animal scarf and cft aa
pillow muff. Regularly S72.00, OU.fHI
RUSSIAN LYNX SETS Shawl collar and pillow muff. At en
Regularly S57.00, 47.90
YORKSHIRE LYNX Best quality, three models. aa 07 rA JA mm
Regularly $28.00 to $58.00, 41. UU, 4.9U, 4t9P
Regularly $60,00 to $80.00, 54.00, 67.00, 70.00
ALASKA SABLE SCARFS Three choice models. 1 c cn OC An 4 a
Regularly Sji.oo, S3100, $50.00, 10. OU, 49. UU, 4Z.00
Pillow muffs to match. 00 C A At AA rj aa
Regularly $40.00 to $62.00, 94. 9U, 44. UU, 94.00
NATURAL RACCOON SCARFS
Two models. Regularly $23.00, S26.00,
Pillow Muff to match; two models.
Regularly $26.50, $37-50,
10 aruauo nuiininK. j2ciri am
U13 raacheil tin
Mreo.ai ai:oi.hn ihi.i
MUVailVCUI. MONH' -t llCrWCCh
The Institute of Musical Art
of iht CIM of .v York
THANK OVMIIOMil. iWrrtor.
An i:nUnwrit 'lml of Muilv.
ConiturU'cl hoWly In tlie Itilrrrktsorhlgtirr muiical
i'liic-llim It roi lilc htmlfnts of natural Ability
nuil i-nrncft punne it thorouih and cnmplclt!
rclurallon In musln wlthtnil cne atiroail. Ht
crtrnhc iMjmrmwit ull I catritii on In (Ion atnim
lion irltfi the Mclropolllai Opera Home,
Fur cataloiriif nturo3 Hn 33.1.
I'JO Clurtniniit Air.. X, 1,
' rrslilent ami Use tctmul U'"liclUlv llottioil
I'lann tcachrrs ell U'r)irllrlty n mils. Vocal.
Harmons', NUhl llraillni, l.nscmMt I'laylpi!
Ixrturcs on rurrint tinra. Clastfn arroncrd fit
frrnrh, Clusilo Dani-lnit. Literature nml IIHtury
MISS IXI.MIH COMHTOI'K,
I IMHI MuilUon Acnue,iw ux UT.
1 1: it'll KK OK VOtUI. MI'MII!
Nncr fnll In I11I1115 rruln. Htuiiln Claremnnl
llall.isn UrooiUay. Untranco on HJlh n. I'hout
I'UnIX nml Irarhrr. I'utill of (itbrllawlorh.
Tito, anil Frl. AftcrminL IM I'arnefln Hall.
New York College
i:mm i:.ht mtii st.. nihv yoiik.
Dlrrolor,: CAIII. HIIIN. AUtlUST fHAItUCKK.
Ilrnm Ilranrh. lira llaston llai, corner IMlh.
Tliorouch Instrurllon In nit branchea of music
by fully of tho 1110H emlneut and upertcnctil
mail in.-iur. ni'iui or catBuiyur.
WILLIAM C. CARL
(il'tl .MAM (lKiA .S( :UO.,4 W. laihgt,
EMMA A. DAMBMAHN Voice Oullura. Goncef tt
Htuiiln, llolid Culumcl, SMI W, tf lb.
MiV nrCCI VOICK aPKGIAMBT
r"rv "vl siudlti. SM Carneilo Hall.
UlnllU CPIinni HIINHSTH. HADKH. IJncoln
Arcade. 1IM7 Broadway. N. V.
.Speclallai In Voice Culture.
1 uaio. 111 . Tin hi
SIAKIIAItm Inrfartan IManlm and Tearber,
miuuiiHii TOiuarnoala nail.
CI ICC DCKCPUCtl Prom Imperial Com. at Ht.
CllOt rtBoliPtrl Petefaburr, HO W. 72a at.
S135.OO, IU.UV, OU.VU, U9.UU
1.4 AA tf I A . II" A AA
$18.00, 4.UU, 0.3U, D.I9, 14. VU
otSlmlns laufht from trie rudlmrnti ot tnor-bulldlng
ihlnit. Xpscliil auenilun lo loae-eolaia. sxprttaloa
Allan, oc4l defects lrm,d. Pupils In Optra,..,
.turlu nn.l Vaudeville. Concert and operatic soUm'
contract l,o-giduto cuurtiFi tor Teialcri
raditate cuurtici lor reccr '
Voices dlafnuscd Mondayjinl
M'.IV OH K ONMP.II VA 1 OHT OF NflttTH.
IIK.N Mttar IHrnctor IMi. IIOKHSBKO;
Concert I'laniii: foniptucr. 'I.icher: Kecilalt,
t'uncorts. uoUiKH llltil.'KHnii. eminent nantitt
dramallo art and nlKlc
Avenue. .N'c York.
hTmnt'i !7, ltllP
OP " '
SIHOOt. Ill' ipi:iu In i:iiflUh and. Italian.. ,
lou HKsr Hniu Si. 'phoqc iki River.
niu 1 v ut
w n M I A PIANO
IU I'nrnccla Hall, I'rldais and SslnjiUyi.
AMY ARAMT " i um ht. Optra
nmw UiTftni uefllaU. Sundtsi, SJ.
A. CARBON E
Art ( aitaias-
Aeolian Hall. 87 V. f?d St.
1 tiyniinfF""uv..9.!'j.Q: sinoino..
STUDIO. 1.11 Carneslc Hall.
Studio. 13 i Camtle Hull.
GRAND I TWRV j M Vttf'.t.
PAULINE HflVEMANN ltTrt
E$perza Sarrlpi AatlggfeVW
vo?c tSn"ttS!lllr. m
Planlit and Teaehe'
Rtv. I, STEINIERI
VOI0B "fltll re
Biudlo. lot W.'c
Mm. BEATRICE I0L0E vTCWf-fe
JANET , i