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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 12, 1904, Image 2

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In the several States I visited la a very satis
factory political condition. I visited Wisconsin
,„ attend the funeral of Postmaster General
Pavne. end while not on a political mission up
there rouM not bcJp theorist the trend of
mmmasm I <!o not think that the national ticket
:» in tba slightest danger in Wisconsin. Out
<n Ketasste the Republicans will certainly
carry the State -or the rresi<str.t. Mr. Bryan Is
trrtOg to capture the legislature, but I do not
believe ho mill succeed. I am of the opinion
that the national and the Congress ticket" >
the veral districts will prove so strong tnai
Mr. ryaii will be buried."
The Rev. I. Ernest I.yon. Minister to Li
beria- Harry B. CwMlllHi and Hiram Watty.
all prominent colored B«| oilcans of Baltimore,
called at the White House this afternoon to pay
iw'; respects to President Roosevelt. Mr. Cum
min S «. ■*• delivered one of the speeches sec
onding th» President's nomination at the Chi-
OW» convention, h&s beefl making campaign
talks in Ohio and Indiana, and both he and Mr.
Watty are scheduled to make a number of ad
drasa in the West and North in the next few
da' ft,
"The raising of the race issue by the Demo
crats," saM Minister Lyon, •-'has had the effect
of solidifying all the colored vote for the Re
ptibStOHl ticket. Even the oldtim* color* Dem
o-rats !ik« Milton Turner, of Missouri, will
come 'over to the Republican party this fall.
We re~ard this a? the most important campaign,
from the point of view of the colored ract. that
las been fought In many year?. The colored
people of this country know now where their
friends are to be found. They have discovered
that th«-v are not in the rinks of the David B.
Hill party — in the party of the man who tele
graphs to the Democratic managers in West
Virginia to right thy of the race question, and
then turns round and makes speeches In Mary
land to incite the whites against the blacks."
The callers expressed great indignation over
the tactics of David 1? Hill and ex-Senator
I>avis en thfir specchni.iklug tour. "They call
the Democratic pasty 'the white man's party.*
end say that 'if Parfcer I? elected he will not
have Booker Washington to dinner.' remarked
cm of them. "After they are snowed under on
November 8 they may wish that they had not
talked thp.t way. They are aoing all in their
power to increase the Wttfrness between the
races and to bring the Southern intolerance of
the colored man's rights north of Mason and
I>ixon's line."
TAFT AXD HOOT TO SPEAK.
T. L. Woodruff and Ex-Judge Dil
lon Aho to Address Union League.
A meeting vill be hel3 at the Vnion League
r.iub to-morrotr nlpht. at vrhich the Republican
national auil State tickets will be approved.
Among tiie speakers will be 'William H- Taft.
Secretary of War. and Elihu Root- Mr. Root
will elaborate his speech made at the Repub
lican Club. Timothy T^. Woodruff will also
make an address, utfl If ex-Judge John F. Dil
on. who Is suffering from a cold, Is well enough,
M wlii attend and make answer to the so-called
Parker Constitution CJub. All the Stats officers
ere. invited to attend the meeting.
HABVAED STRONGLY REPUBLICAN.
Students to Conduct a Vigorous Political
Campaign.
LBT rET.ti3IU.Pa TO THE TKIBt'NE.]
Cambridge. Mass., Oct. 11.— Republican stu-
Bent* In Harvard are arising themselves for a vig
orous political campaign In the coming month. A
soaiinJttee of fuur prorni!:ent met! in the univereits".
rons!stir.g of A. A. l:- :ia.nt:r.e ar.a W. B. Flint, of
•he- Law ecbool; 8. N. Hlr.kley. •<•:•. and H. M.
Wheeler, has been appointed to conduct a canvass
nt the entire university ar.d find out the political
efflliations of SB tie ttudents, voten and non
.cters.
Although Uiie canvass has Dot yet been com
filcted. of the men who bam been questioned a
iarpe majority is Republican, as many as seven out
of every i. lit. It is the Intention of the commit
tM 10 hoid a eerice of a<d<ir«.fbes by prominent Re
publicans, and also to publish a Republican political
paptr.
THE FIGHT AGAINST "BIG TIM."
Republicans Form Association in Vlllth
Congress District — Nominees.
Th» Vinth Congress District Republican Abso
eiation was organised last evening nt a meeting at
!<o. IT'S Pru-k Row. with Boroush President Crom
«-ell of Richmond as president of the association:
Edward Laoterfaacb. honorary president: General
Henry I^. Burnett ar.d t!:s Republican leaders of
the Assembly districts, honorary vice-presidents;
ICly Rest :.berg. chairman t the •\x<-vutive com
mittee; Chrlstofore Zu'"caro. chairman of the
finance cosimittee; Dr. H. P. Lewandowskl, treas
urer; August Paganini, secretary; S. J. Oberwager,
chairman of the press committee, and M. Stone,
btrteant at arms. T!)e association termed a plan
i* campaign for the election of Frank L.- Frugone,
the Republican caudidite fur Congress In the dis
trict.
The big hul! of Cooper Union has been engaged
for a muss mc« •:.. on the ri«ht of Xovembtr S,
and there is a plan ft>r a ttousti to house visitation
ojr cornmltters to capture voters in "Big Tim" Sul
tlitn'l district. It Wiis said last night that JO.uOO
votes of Italians had been plt^ged to Frugone. In
the district.
At the adjourned convention of the Xth Concress
District, at No. 4i» und-ave. last night, William
Byrne* was lnated. Ho Is a lawyer, of No. 340
East ThirtPT.tli-f;t.
At the adjourn<»d convention of the Xlth <"•■ .n
rress District, held last night at No. 253 T^irhth
s\-f., Henry Clay Pitrce. a contractor, of No. SO
Vest Twcnty-fiist-st.. was notnln&tixl.
ENROLMENT OF COLLEGE MEN.
A tree ar.d enthusiastic number of rollese men
fathered at the Republican Club last evening to
organize committees of their various colleges from
«-hlch enrolments in support of Roosevelt and
Fairbanks have been received. The meeting was
■4MNSSS4 by 1-- R. Pteeh, the chairman of the
mb-commi: "n co'.lepo men's r.r?a:iii[ition; Ed
win A. Holter. S. B. Slater and others. The college
rner. preeer.t vo!unt<«er«-d for sf-rvioe. to enroll their
fallow alumni, to direct their efforts toward getlhig
Tlitm to register and vote, to apeak at meetings, to
«<:t as attorneys, watchers and in other wa to
Tiflp along th»' cause. Every mail is bringing in
Tiur.dr^ds of enrolments of college men from all
«->ver the country, and the utmost enthusissm for
the Republican i;atl.iiial and State tickets is evinced
hr t" p replies received.
The dAt* of Homer Davenport's cartoon lecture
• t t!ie Republican Club. No. a West Fortieth-st.,
'.s Ortcter :s , at 8:30 p. m.
ASSEMBLYMAN BEDELL RENOMINATED.
MlddletoiMj. |ff. V . Get II — I/oui? Bodell was re-
Jiomlnated for member of the .Assembly from the
lid DletrU-t of Orai:ee County by the Republican
convent! -t Qwtwn to-day.
ELECTION GUESSING CALLED LOTTERY.
Was-hington. Oct. 11.— '"ounwl for Christopher D.
Marsh, manager of the National Contest Company.
who was arrested I.tc yrslsidsj on a. charge of
vlols-tinj? the rambling law. to-day obtained a
posrpoacror-r.t of the hearing in the police court until
next »e^k, to permit the appearance of counsel
from New-York The warrant fur his arrest will
r>~ '■kanrea sc as to charge Marsh with running a
lottery, 'iae company advertised to distribute
tiIWOO In prises to persons making the best guesses
•n the vole at the coming election.
BRUCE ANO HEDGES AT JOHNSTOWN.
Ibt Tr.r.EOUAni to -Hr ntnera.]
Johnstown. N. V.. Oct. :i. -Oreat enthusiasm
: among thr staßWMlesas or this city was shown at
■ n crowded rally held at IBM opera house this even
ing-. The meeting was addressed by M Uinn Bruce
Republican candidate for Licut^naiit Governor, and
Job K. licdiies.
EfUblished 1368. Surjcon ChiropodbU.
DR. P. KAHLER & SONS
beg to announce that in addition to their regular Broad-Toe Shoes they
now nuke and keep in stock women's shoes with modified toes, and high
arched insteps, presenting: a ««*t and stylish appearance. They are so
constructed as to make an easy shoe for walkmg and give the comfort
for which the "Kahler" boot U so widely celebrated.
Price, $4.5 D and up. ONLY m oyf
928 AND 930 BROADWAY. N. Y.
Between list and 2:d Streets.
MOODY TAKES THE STUMP.
CHEERED IN JERSEY CITY.
Fairbanks Makes Ten Speeches—
Odcll Names Deputies.
Secretary Moody spoke at an enthusiastic
Republican meeting in Jersey City.
Senator Fairbanks made ten speeches after
leaving Omaha, Neb., ending the day at Mar
shalltowii, la. At every stopping place lie
was most cnthtisiastically received.
Uenry G. Davis, the Democratic \ ice-
Presidential candidate, started a campaign
train trip of ten days through Maryland and
West Virginia.
Secretary Morton, on his return to Wash
ington from the Middle West, told the Presi
dent that the Republican national ticket was
in no danger in Wisconsin. After a visit to
the Pacific Coast ho said he believed Cali
fornia would give President Roosevelt at
least 50.000 plurality.
Everett Fowler, of Kingston, who was
nominated for Congress in Judge Parkers
district, tiled his declination with the Secre
tary of State at Albany yesterday.
it was learned at the Hotel Seville that
Judge Parker asked District Attorney Jo
rome to take the stump for him. Mr. Jerome
replied that he would probably do the cause
more harm than good; he still has the re
quest under consideration.
Governor Odell announced the names of
the deputy district leaders.
MOODY IN JERSEY CITY.
The Attorney General Addresses a
Big Gathering.
Attorney General William H. Moody addressed
I large and enthusiastic audience last night
that filled to repletion Elks' Hall, Jersey City.
Many women were present, and manifested a
keen Interest In the addresses. The issues of the
national campaign were presented In a manner
which aroused the patriotic ardor of the au
dience, which frequently Interrupted the speak
ers with prolonged applause. The mention of
the name of President Roosevelt was always
greeted with long- sustained cheers. Prior to
the fpeakin* the quartet of th Eighth Ward
Republic Club of Jersey City sai.g campaign
songs to tunes familiar daring the Civil War,
and were recalled.
Ex-Supreme Court Justice Gilbert Collins pre
sided at the meeting. He said In part:
There is a peculiarity about the campaign that
is unique. During a long- chare of time in which I
have 1-een connected with political Interests there
in nothing to come, back. Everything Is concede,!
The Democrat* have, conreded point after point
until they have nothing Lett but to attack the.per
sonality of our candidate, and If there la anything
that strikes at the ,*ople It is that President
Roosevelt i- <Wr to the peoj.l-; but it leaves the
Republican Breakers virtually nothing to tain
about.
He then introduced Mr. Moody, who was re
ceived with protracted applause. He told of his
return from the New-England States, and said
he could assure the audience that each would
give a handsome majority for Roosevelt. He
deprecated denunciation of the Democrats.
The Republican party, he said, appealed to the
people for a continuance ln power because of the
record It had made. He reviewed the history of
the party since 1880. Incladlna* the rulings of
Speaker Reed which the Democrate had char
acterized as tyrannical, but had later accepts
ai:d adopted, and which had led. he said, to tho
party success of 180G and 1B0& "We arc ready
to face our record," he saM. "and discuss It ln
detail."
He spoke of the organization of the Lawyers'
Constitution Club in New-York and eald It
should properly be called the Lawyers' Parker
Club. He declared that it was a prejudiced court,
that had made up Its nil; id tn advance, and not
a fair tribunal, before which one could plead hla
cause.
Mr. Moody explained the pension a^t- He said
that ln the administration of President Harri
son i:. the case of Patrick Carroll the question
was raised and Fettled whether the act applied
to a man deprived by infirmity of age, and that
the decision that it did was sustained
ln the administration of President Cleve
land by the mail v.-ho was appointed to
to the bench Ly President Cleveland, Judge
Lockwood. The Constitutional Club, Mr. Moody
6aid, had advanced the claim that President
Cleveland did not know of that order, and he
paid that he hoped that the one man who knew
and could answer that. If he spoke in the ram-
P^ign, wouid answer it and make the fact
■riown. President Roosevelt, he said, did know
of the war and upheld H.
Mr. Moody then explained that President
Roosevelt had not acted impulsively on the pio
neer question, but had submitted It to the Cabi
net, to such men as Mr. Knox and Judge Taft,
and the unanimous opinion was that it was
proper, constitutional and legal.
The constitutional disease, the speaker {Mid,
had afflicted the Democratic party every four
years as far bark as he could recollect. Four
years ago it was manifested in the claim that
McKinley v ■•■ji plotting to establish an empire.
Thf Republican party had not recently como out
at an asylum and did not require a certificate
that It was sane, l.or was its policy one of si
lence. Parker had telegraphed that the silver
question was dead. Bryan ha* declared it was
riot, and Mr. Moody provoked laughter by the
comment, "and I'll bet on Bryan."
Mr. Moody then reviewed the attitude of the
Republican party on the financial question and
commended its action in instituting the na
tional banks and wiping out the "wildcat" State
banks. He applauded i< for preventing the re
pudiation of the bonds and for the economical
manner in which It had conducted the publio
business. The Republican party, lie said, was
also entitled to the confidence of the people be
cause of its foreign policy, and he explained that
the war with Spain had resulted in making this
country a power on the globe.
He told in detail th*' story of th« Panama
Canal nnd Bald the secession of Panama was
due wholly to the long years of oppression l»y
Colombia. He defended the landing of the
troops, which had b*>en referred to as an in
tervention, and said that twice in his term as
Secretary of the Navy h» had issued orders to
land »roops under the law and treaty which
provided that an open way must be maintained
across the Isthmus by power if necessary. The
speaker graphically told of th* landing' of the
forty-tw..' men at Colon from the little gunboat
when the Colombian warship entered tie har
bor, which landing had been characterized as
an net of war. and said with emphasis:
"If President Roosevelt is re-elected and an
NEW-YOKiC t>Ali,Y TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 12. 190 A.
American citizen is in peril anywhere on thte
gIX there will be another similar act of war. '
The audience arose and cheered. Tne speaker
had touched a popular chord.
Mr Moody spoke of the increase of commerce
of this country, and said it was nowhere greater
than in the mystical East. He told of the Im
portant acquisition in Samoa that had encount
ered Democratic opposition, and said the policy
of the government in the East has been
for the open door. He declared the gov
ernment had kept its pledges made at the
Hague Tribunal, and had given freedom
to Cuba and made her a sister republic when she
laid absolutely helpless in our hands. He point
ed out the necessity of maintaining an efficient
and adequate army and navy to insure protec
tion and peace, and said they are as necessary
as the employment of a police force. He criti
cised the letter of Judge Parker on this point
and said the sentences when put together stand
for nothing. Ho spoke of the courage of Presi
dent Roosevelt in standing for the constitutional
rights of every man against aggregated capital
and the strong labor organizations.
Major Lawrence Ennis, a former Democrat,
mad.» an earnest addre*i. He described the
valor and true Americanism of President Roose
velt.
J. K. APGAR NAMED AGAIN.
Mr. Bepew Celebrates an Anni
versary.
Senator I>epew celebrated his forty-second
year in politics yesterday at Croton Dam, West
chester County, where he addressed a conven
tion of the Republicans of the Hid Assembly
District from the veranda of Palmer's Hotel.
where as a young man fresh from college he
was first nominated to the Assembly. The hotel
has been a meeting place of the Republicans of
northern Westchester County since the forma
tion of the party, nnd as early as 1845 the
Whigs held their conventions there. This is
the last year that the hotel will be in existence,
as it stands In the heart of the city watershed,
which Is soon to be flooded to tho depth of a
hundred feet Senator DepeWs visit was in the
nature of a farewell trip, and the occasion was
made a holiday by the Republican* of the coun
ty, who came out in large numbers. The farm
ers In the region for miles around drovo to the
convention in their buggies and welcomed the
pp!i;:tor, after which they ended the day % s pro
ceedings with a turkey dinner..
The convention was called to order at noon
by Joseph Hudson. D. Wiley Travts. eighty
four years old. of Peeksklll, was elected chair
man. Mr. Travis presided at the convention at
which Senator Dcpew was nominated forty
two year? ago, and in his address he recalled
that he had attended every convention nt the
old hotel since 1845. He said that he recollected
the fathers and grandfathers of some of the
men serving as delegates.
After speeches by James Wood, president of
the State Agricultural Society, and A. Smith
Hopkins, Senator Depew was Introduced.
H» paid that nothing gave him no much
pleasure aa to meet hl3 early friends and recall
the old days when some of them were younger,
although cot much older in appearance than
they wers then. He referred to his entrance
lnt:> politics forty-two years ago. and told how
as a young man Just home from college he
«tu!nped the district with General James W.
HusteJ. afterward known as the "Bald Eagle."
"< »ur combined capital," said he. "consisted of
$10 :md an old horse, which I borrowed from
my father. We called the horse Beeswax, be
cause of his ability to stick to th<> ground."
He continued:
I have travelled all over the world alnce that
tinif. and have had an infinitude of experience;
some of It very pleanant .".nil some of ft tinged
with sadness: but In these days. If you believe to
morrow Is goir.g to l«» better than to-day, every
thing is good. Every year my feeling Increase*
that the only place, to live In is the United State*
If you want a long life, n moral one and a happy
oae, the beat place is \V>Btch»>»t«r County and
the best place I know In We.«t.;htster Is PeekiklU.
There is "o restaurant, whether In Part?. Berlin.
Rome. Athena or th« cities of K«ypt. that I hava
not tried; but for Rood, wholesome, delicious food,
(rive me roast turkey and pumpkin p!e. the same
as I had here forty years ipi. and lust had again
to-ilav. If you want any evidence of this Juat Took
at ■Wiley" Tre.vl.r "Joe" Bee. Senator Carperit«r,
Charles Colernan, who was a delegate of the con
vention which nominated me, or "Joe" Hudson,
who stands here by my aide.
Kir many years the Hid District was the only
Republican district In this county. At that time
%\>3trhfcst«-r was a rookribbed Bourbon stronghold.
and the r>emn<-rats boasted that It would remain
no forever Hut we- had a great leader in Judge
Robertson. He worked steadily on until we car
ried th« county time and time again, a&d than ha
trained on«a under whom It has become or.c of the
banner Republican counties of the State. \V!Hlam
L Ward. Tli.-re is one. thing about this old dis
trict, when It irets a good man It keepa him thora.
It kept General Husted In the. Assembly for twenty
nun years. lam Kia<i that my old friend Frank
Carpenter, with whom I travelled over this district
years ago. haa again consent*^ to take the nomina
tion for Senator. He has been trained In the bent
school the county legislature and the County
Treasurer's office. and I hay« this tribute from th«
other Senators I ha-« met In my travels about the
State. They «ay: "I hope your district will send
back Senator Carpenter. He came to u« as a new
man. but he has proved to b«* '>ne of th« best
equipped and most valuable men In tUe legislature.
Senator Carpenter then talked on national and
State issues. He said that he had made twenty
five speeches in this State in this campaign, and
that never In his experience of forty-eight years
on the stump had he seen the trend of public
opinion so much for the Republican ticket as to
day. He had not met a single Republican who
was going to vote for Judge Parker, while in his
opinion 4O per cent of the gold Democrats would
vote for President Roosevelt. Ninety per cent of
the first voters, he declared, would vote for their
idol. Theodore Roosevelt. Th* Democratlo na
tional campaign, in his opinion, had fizzled out.
and the leaders of the party, in their despair,
were trying to deceive the people by misrepre
senting the Btata issues.
Senator Depew addressed another large meet
ing in the Mount Kisco Opera House last night
The Assembly convention renoininatod Assem
blyman Jumes K. Apgar. of PcekskJll. As
semblyman Apgar has served six terms In the
legislature, and \n strong in his district. He be
gan his career as a page in the Assembly, and
was afterward for several years secretary to
General Hasted when he was Speaker of "that
bod y.
CALIFORNIA REPUBLICAN BT 80,000.
Secretary Metcalf Brings Welcome News
from the Pacific Coast.
[moM thb TntsrNc bureau.]
Washington. Oct. U.— Secretary Victor 11. Met
calf. of the Department of t'ommerc© and I^abor,
who has just returned from a trip to the Paelnc
Coast to arrange his private business affairs for
tho winter, told President Roosevelt to-day that
th* Republican national ticket would undoubtedly
receive a plurality of 60,<X» in California.
"I would not be surprised to nee the figures go
cuUfcl'lTably higher than that," aaid Secretary
Metcalf later. Ix>s Angel**, the banner Repub
lican county of the State, will probably turn in a
plurality 0* 30.000 for the President."
TO REPLY TO MILLER TO-NIGHT.
Judge Herrick to Give Way to Attorney
General at Buffalo.
Albany, Oct. 11.— Attorney General Cunneen §n4
not Judge Henries: Will be th* principal speaker of
the Democratic meeting in Buffalo on Wednesday
evening. If the nominee for Governor succeeds in
carrying out bis plans announced to-day. Judge
Herrick says that he has requested Mr. Cunneen
to defer making his rep'y to Justice Miller's com
munication In regard to the Furnacevllle matter
until the Buffalo meeting. He will give the At
torney General the right of way on this occasion,
and will probably reserve the more important part
of tho speech he la now preparing until the meet
ing at Rochester the following night. Judge Her
rick cays that he will request the newspapers to
postpone publishing his remarks in full until after
the Rochester meetlns.
On the evening of October IS Judge Herrick will
attend a reception to be given in his honor by the
Reform Club of New-York City, of which he Is
a member.
CAN'T GET SPEAKERS IN OHIO.
[BT TELEQBAPH TO THB TBIBTSE.]
Cincinnati. Ohio. Oct. The efforts of the
Democratic campaign committee to secure speakers
'or the Presidential campaign , have met with the
refusal of not only Judge E. J. D*mp«ey, but also
panlei Ktefer. leader of the Big-low wing of the
l>«mocratic party.
ODELL NAMES DEPUTIES
To Assist Regular Leaders in As
sembly Districts.
Governor Odells plan for deputy leaders la
the Assembly districts in Manhattan to assist
the regular leaders In campaign work was mad.
effective yesterday by the appointment of one
for each district. The only district not so pro
vided is the XlXth. and the reason for this »
that a factional fight between Theodore P. Oil
man, the regular leader, and W. B. Douglas,
member of Congress exists. The desire Is to get
a man who will be acceptable to both sides.
This vacancy will probably be filled to-day.
The work at county headquarters is advanc
ing in the most satisfactory manner. The sys
tem of indexing and keeping track of voters on
cards promises to be exceptionally efficacious in
this campaign. It will prevent fraudulent regis
tration and illegal voting. At first some of th«
district leaders were inclined to resent the ap
pointment of deputies to assist them, as it
looked like substracting from their power, but
now that the plan is thoroughly understood all
the leaders cordially Indorse it. It will lighten
the work of each leader and strengthen the cam
paign greatly. Each leader gets a man con
genial to kin in the appointment of his deputy,
and it is expected that things will move vigor
ously from this time on in every district.
The new deputy leaders, districts and ad
dresses are as follows:
AsssnMy
Dtatrlct. Num« and address.
John W. Hutchlniion. No. 170 Broadway.
2— Q. n. Manchester, No. 15 East Eleventh-at.
8 Robert C. McCormick, No. 5t Broadway.
♦—Frank BroolcfJeld. No. 220 Broadwaj-.
6— Richard Van Co**. Flfth-av«. and Twentieth-.*.
-William Leary. No. 67 Ea»t Fifty-fourth-.t
7— Henry Klrrell. No. «S East T»en«y-sUlh-«t.
I— lsrael Kills. No. II Pike-»t.
»— MlHard H. Ellison, X* 35 Nawau-rt. _
Charles Rathfelder. No. BBS East One-hundre«
and-forty-sUth-et.
Thoma. F. Murphy. Xo. :30 East Fiftieth-.!.
12-BenJamln Oppeahelmer. No. 173 Ea.t Seventy.
TiUith-st.
13— C. W. Farnnam. room 171*. Park Bow Baildlnc
14—Pratt A. Brown. No. til West On«-hundr«d-aa«
thtrty-thlrd-st.
18— James J. McEvilly. No. 88 Liberty -■«.
IS— William Harris. Wo. 18 West One-hundred-anO.
thlrteenth-st.
Measmore Kendal'. No. C" WUtlam-et.
ll— Samuel S. Slater. No. 76 Wllllar.-. -M.
John R. Sanderson. No. 1J« East gij'eenth-et.
8 I— Harvey T. Andrews. No. it Mount Morris-are.
2»-Edwar.l R. Finch. No. 61 South TV'ashtngtoß
£ 4 uar«.
:S — A. 8. Gilbert, Ho. U Park Row.
14— p Terumseh Sherman. No IS Willlam-at.
Alfred Haven. Jr.. No. 10 East Forty-thtrd-st ana
No. 40 Wall-st.
;«— Ernest H. Wallace. St. Paul BalMlß*
»7 -William H Wadhams. No. 47 We«t Thlrtythtrd-at.
21 Paul Ilerxof. No. 41 West Slaty-eUhth-st.
J»— E. W. Bloomlngdale, No. A] West Stxty-ninth-et
»o— Leonard .T Oberm»i*r. No. Itl West On»-hun«r««
and-thlrty-seventh-st.
Sl— Arthur Falk. No 114 K*«t One-hundred-and
twenty-iecond-st.
j; p. ii. r»unn. No. 101 We«t SeTenty-s«Tenth-«t
Louis Ca»ta«netti. No. 63 Maiden L»n«.
34— James IL Coehnower. Two-httndxed-aad-el«hly«
slxth-st. and St. Nlcholas-av».
15 — (Samuel Deutehberger. No. IS S Seventh-**.
Tlie Republican district leaders met yesterday
in the offices of the county committee. The
session lasted for two hours, and after it "Will
lam Halpln, chairman of the executive commit
tee, said that the committee discussed plans
for tue campaign, and that it had been de
cided to have an active, organized force In every
election district in the Borough of Manhattan.
Mr. Halpln added that the subject of chal
lenges on registration days was discussed and
a plan Agree* 1 upon. What the plan was he
would rot say.
' A plan of work has been lail out for every
district leader to follow. 1 * continued the chair
man, "and the leaders will hare aa absolutely
good working organization for every election
district in the Assembly districts during the
four days of registration."
In regard to th<> election officer!*, Mr. Harpia
said that there would not be a man serving as
an election officer who was not an. enrolled Re
publican. "I have looked up the name of every
election officer appointed." he added, "and I
kno-w that every °' : *" is a straight Republican."
In regard to fraudulent registration, Mr. Hal
pin said that th»» Republican party has made a
stronger effort than ever before to put a stop to
It and to Illegal voting. 'We have a vast
amount of Information ar.d have devised a sys
tem that Involves a great amount of work," he.
said. "j\ii'l It Is by way of affording assistance
to the district leaders in carrying out these plan;*
that men are to be sent into those districts to
help then. They lihv»> no authority to assun.a
any Item of leadership."
To make tho matter clear, Mr. Halpin read
from the Instructions sent to the AaMmhty dis
tricts, which state: "It is desired to designate
competent men to assist the leaders in the As
sembly district*. They will act under th.> or
ders of the leader in assisting him in the
campaign." "These men." said Mr. Halpln,
"will go from different Assembly districts. Tli*
aim has been to Ri»t men of executive ability.
The scheme originated In the county committee
and was approved by the State committee."
NINETEEN LOST AT SEA.
Packet Steamer Sinks in dale off
Prince Edward Inland.
Halifax, Oct. 11.— Now reached here to-day
«>f the wreck of the little steamer < "ill, of N*w-
London, Prince Edward Island, in last Satur
day's gale, with the loss, it Is believed, of all
on bo«*rd. some nineteen souls, of whom four
teen were passengers, all men. Among tho«J» on
the steamer was the sou of John Fagar, of this
city, one of the principal owners.
The Call was a new vessel, and had been
busily engaged for the last six months in plying
between Ncw-BruntuKk and Prince Kdward
Island ports on a regular p;i. ket atrvlc*. The
steamer was bound from Trscadta, far up in
northern »w- Brunswick, to New-London, on
the northern com! of Prince Edward Island. It
had boen th»» custom of the Gall to stop at
numerous little fishing ports em her way down
toe coast, and it is though* that her imwimm
were nearly all fißhenrnfii.
I^ast Saturdays storm raged with gr».-\t
severity in the Gulf of St. Lawr«*nr«\ blowing
directly on the northern shor? of Prince Kd
ward Island. Th« harbor of Kew-UondOfl is a
difficult one to enter, and while the reports of
the wrack are exceedii\giy meagre, it is believed
that the little vessel was caught in the gulf by
the storm, and was* either thrown on th^ IMgos
at the entrance of the harbor or foundered a
short distance off shore.
There are no telegraph lines to New-London,
and the first news of the disaster, filed at the
nearest telegraph station, did not ranch here
until this afternoon. This was a brief messago
to the agents of the steamer in this city, and
contained no detail.*. Later the report was con
tinued by a message to Mr. Kaßar.
Mr. Fagar. who had SIMM invested In the
Call, left this afternoon for Prince Kdward Isl
and, but he will be unable to reach New-Lon
don until the last of the wtek. The Call was
owned principally in Chatham, N. R. and was
built within the year. She was about 300 tons
burden. The name of her captain could not be
ascertained to-night.
BRYAN TO STUMP IN ILLINOIS.
Chicago, Oct 11. -William J. Bryan has changed
his determination to stay out of Illinois, and will
speak in this State under the auspices uf the
Democratic State Committee, from October 26 to
31. One meeting will be arranfrM for htm in <"hl
cago If possible. A av>eclal train will be provMed
for Mr. Bryan.
NOMINATED FOR THE ASSEMBLY.
Hooslck Falls. N. V.. Oct. — The Republican
convention of the Hid Assembly District of Rena.
selaer County was held at Petersburg to-day, and
Calvin A. Oardner. of Senodark, was renoralnate#
*jr the Assembly.
W&dSLOANE j
POR halls and dining rooms where
* the floor covering Is subject to
hard wear, the greatest satisfac
tion will be found in our
HAND TUFTED
WHOLE CARPETS
Their unusually rich tones and
well executed desitfns produce the
h v ndsomest effects. We constantly
maintain them in a large range of
sixes and qualities in the Berlin
and India weaves j
BROADWAY & 19 th STREST
Xo matter how handsome the walls, a house must have an honestly
built interior structure to last. We build our clothes with just as at
tractive walls aa other folks, but we arc more particular than any tailors in the world
with the foundations. That's why an Arnheini suit stays the way it loofc whtm tint
bought, as long as it is worn.
English Walking Suit $23. Sack Suit $20. Send tot mmegke, measuring outfit
and fashion cards !
ARNHEIM
Broadway <& 9th St.
T. N. M'CARTER'S AUIO.
His Chauffeus One of Those Killed
in Jerome-ate. Accident.
Thomas N. McCarter. president of the Public
Service Corporation, of Newark, N. J-. and
former Attorney General of that State, was the
owner of the automobile wbioh plunged over
the end of Jerorae-ave.. at One-hundred-and
slxty-nrst-st.. to the tracks of the New-York
Central Railroad early last Friday morning, kill
ing three and injuring six persons.
This became known at The inquest conducted
yesterday by Coroner OGorman and a Jury.
After most of the witnesses who had been
summoned had told what they knew of the ac
cident. Sydney B. Bowman, who said he was
the president of the Sidney B. Bowman Auto
mobile Company, with an automobile station at
No. &2 West Forty-thlrd-st.. asked permission
to remove the wreck of the automobile left be
side the railroad tracks. He had been author
ised to do so. he declared, by Mr. McCarter,
owner of the machine. According to Bowman.
Albert Noyas, who was killed almost instantly
under the wreckage- of the machine, was the
chauffeur for Mr. McCarter. The Public Ser
vice Corporation, of Newark, controls most of
the surface roads in the northern part of New-
Jersey.
Thomas If. McCarter'a brother. Robert H.
MeCartCT, la New- Jersey's present Attorney
General.
.Mr. McCarter told Mr. Bowman, th- Utt-r
testified, that Noyes had taken him to Ms home
In Newark <'-a Thursday about t» p. SB. and ' I I
him that the maohlr.s was in such COl
that he would have to leave it to be repaired at
the Piank Road shops of the corporation it:
Btsabtth, Mr. SfcCarter thought no more
about the nutomoMle. said Mr. Bowman until
he identified the machine through the numhr
after reading of the accident. He sali it was
apparent that Noye?. instead of putting the
machine in the shops ha Kllzabeth. had o<>me
to this city and had taken the party for a ride.
Bowman raxejred permission to remove the
wrack.
The Jury, of which John J. Barry, a builder
of The Bronx, was foreman, found that the ac
ddant might have been avoided If the ehaffeur
had observed "ordinary diligence aivl care." Ac
cording to the finding there is nothing the mat
ter with the guard, rail and fence at the end of
Jerome-are., through which the automobile
plunged. Nevertheless, the jury ended its find
ing with the following recommendation:
That Jsioniin «Tl smith of the southerly «Me
of the Sed»rwlca-aTe. entrance to Central Bridse
be closed and Incorporated tats the park system
of that section.
It was through this triangle that the automo
bile plunged. Je!on;e-a\e. turns sharply to the
bridge al that point, and it In said that there
hav<- l>eeu many complaints from automoblllsts
on this account. Livingstone, the engineer of
the Croton local v. hleh ran Into the wreckage
was not blamed.
Th* de< bston of the jury is expected to free
th» city from all liability for th«* death of the 01-
I'upants of the automobile. SO lawyers declared
last night, who said they represented some of
the heirs of victims.
SUICIDE WITH HER SON.
Mother and Hoy Found Dead from
— No Reason for Deed Given.
With her four-year-old son at her side. Mrs.
Fannie Wachenheimer turned on th* ga.i in the
bedroom in their apaitm»nt. at No. 3,">0 West
One-hm!dre«l-an<i-iuneteenth-st. yesterday after
noon, and her husband, Bdward^ found both of
them dead.
No cause -an be attributed by th» husband fb*
her a«-f. H* Is heartbroken. Ho letters were
found in the room, and it U thought that she
committed th* deed while temporarily Insane.
The keyhole ha«l been stuffed with cotton and
the gas J«t was turned on full. Kverythine; in
dicated that th* woman wished her son to die
with her. The son. Wesley, was a favorite
among the children of th*" neighborhood.
The husband owns a barber shop at No. 77
Grand-st. He left his home at his usual time
yesterday morning. end kissed his wtfW and
.-hlld Koodby. Win h» rea-hed the street he
turned around, and ."■h*». as was her custom,
waved her hand to him. The woman and h^r
son were not seen in the course Of the day by
any of her neighbor*. The hu.<«l»and returned
BOOM shortly after 7 o'clock. ?
I»r. Wrenn. of the J. Hood Wright Hospital,
who was Mitnmoned. said the woman and boy
bad been dead about two hours.
TOO MUCH. SAYS FORNES.
Thinks He Gets More from City
than He Could from Indhidual.
That his salary was greater than he mtild get
from .tn individual was the assertion made yester
day at the meeting of the Board of Estimate by
President Forties of the Board of Aldermen. The
city pay» him $&««*.
In the estimate for MOS of President Littleton of
Brooklyn Is an increase of salary for one of Ms
Always _ IX. en: ember me FuQ Name jn
|_.sxative gyomo Quinine jG /??/ /> coewe**
«tar«s s Cold iaOas Day, CrVtn 2 Day? W* >^^^^ r^ 5/ *^-* - * fcoz - 3S *
LEMAIREEI
PARIS
The Judges of the St. Louis Exposition
acknowledge the superiority of our good*
by placing them beyond competition.
It la quality that has mad© the nam*
Lerr.aire famous. See that this r.an«,
spelled 1.-E-11-A-I-R-E (as above;, is on
the end and around the eye piecs of
evry Opera ami Field Glass you buy;
otherwise you will buy worthies* imita
tions.
F-r s.i> ry a.'. -". rr.»!b> d«*> v
Surrogates' Notice*.
IX ri'BSUANCE OF AN ORDER OF HON.
"*• Afcr.-r L*. Tho.T.«>s. a burrosat* of Urn County of New
Tork. not: ■ '.» h«re6y Bt%*n tv ail person* hivi-j c'.ain!»
asalnst t-*r-:n* W. ColTlil. lata of th» County of N»w
V ra. d»ea»eJ lo EMMOM •*■ same. w!:h lumfcan :: h.*r»
of to the sSSSntt^t at »*•* p!*-« of tnn»-t!r; b-;*i
bps» at th^ iS * <.! Farier Jt -\r:- 3. No 5^ Eroadway.
Boroush of Maabarti In th« CttS i-f >««w Tork. oa or
utf.,r« the »!>ta day <* N-^ ember '-* x '
tated: N»w T- rk. "lay 17. !»M.
KKIDtitICK 1 TARTER. 1 Ewcutorm.
V.-ILLJAM NEW TO* . -nLLINS. C C ™ CTKar *
•AP.KER * AAKON. Attorney* It EJ««niV-r». SS BroaJ
w*y. Borougb of Manhattan. N^w Tort City.
Pi PURSUANCE OF AN* ORDER OF HON.
A^e- C iBMBSa ■ •WPSBBSB of th« C— Sj °* Nr *
Tork. -.otto* Is h«r«by give., to ml. arsons l-v.-r| cl«lsi«
aaaiaat Thrmu D RiiKy. :at« ! ttsGmtS f NewTcr«.
a»c**««<!. u> pr«^nt rr.« «am» with voaetiara taereef ta '.:■■»
• Mcnber 5 be* •?'.*■■- >f p**.—!" ll *- »— «sssi «: SM
oflloe of Chauo^ey - Truai. 115 BBHili— J. Bcrwaah o.
Max.r.»fir 'Soiiimb^'nsst. ratia Mot* Tort, tttm l.*-x
"ffth'aay c-t Nof«mb«r r.«xt. Patad N«w T m, '.n« I*l
U,- f May. 19&* MAKGAF-ETT M*T)H.KIMi RXXUX.
CHArNCBnf 3. TRT-AX. AtterM* for JlmlnMssUlil
115 Broadway Bcrou«.. ot '..,:. attas N*w !::» aty.
TN PIUSUANCK Of AN ORDER Of HON.
-^ Frank T. K.UgeraL.f. a BOITOpM of t.".» County ut
V«w-Tor'«. Not!-» is kanto *!ven to SO person* havttc
,':a:'n« acalnst wr.h»'.n:!n* Mrver, Ute ot thj i our.ty n.
Now York deceased. SI tres«n: the same. witS Touciir. «
i'-.er^of to th-» subscribw at Ula p!ac« of trac*«ctlr;<
buainaw. at the of!»-*« of Holm jfc jStt.J'.X Attorneys. No. hi
P!irk Row. Manhattan Bon>u*h. City of New Tjrk. 01
or l>-for«» th« i2n<t day of March. 1».«3. v.rKZ.
Dated New To*. UM »th '■•>■• o* Septmnber, 190*.
WILLIAM V RINCKOFK Exe-ntor
HOI.SI * SMITH. AtteßMjs tor Eskusksi tl Park S3».
Haw V^rW «-'lty.
TN PUUSI'AXCE OF AN ORDER OF HO.V
"*• Frank T. VVSSJSSSM » t-urrc«ut» of the ""oun 1 '
of New Tevh, noti<-» ta htr»t>y »lven to i'! p«r»:.*
ha*ir.« claims acalrut William H. Crawford, U;.»
of tha C ur.ty >( » v Torlc. dx-ea«mt. to present tr *
vaina with vouch*;' thereof to th« subscribers at
ih«lr pl*c«> of tran»ict>.< business, at i>.» »<■•• or
Morgan * B— . tlUIJ. N«J- I*o Broadway. Irs «>• City ••?
N«w Tark. en or before th.' :sth day of Maxell, IV '.
r>at«d N«w Tork. th« Mth day of Sr i>teir.b<»r. 1»*.
M\RIE HOIWENSB cr..\HFOf.D.
JOHN" <",. JENKINS,
BJOBOAH a SXABI BT. Bssssissi
Attorneys tarn Executor*.
*S0 llr i4,l*.i). Maniia'ti".
>.>* Tort City. 4
employes. Mr. Foruea saM yesterday tUat he be-
Ueved most vi the city employe* were CffcrpaM
-I think ttas ir.on ■ISjMIUI for «*• ■** *>" SSJ
"get more than they sssJi ffjrt Own SO9 «*•* 1
concern." '
•■That eses nut larsj • yourseu . Mr. vi
"•OndeeJ it Joes' replied Mr. *■"*"*£
•In the present WwdWoa of the market I btß«w It
a '^W^r' I fcni >i«rce with yog. t i«tto»» th«
.alarica i>- by th« ciiy ar^ only lust own* ' ::
."oJ*up« a ieak mm and to hcmUtaU a stnos one
3- S\lS?n^r *» •» r,,,u,.'u-r Mr.
•but It lr. n-t true cs to UM BBteOl dassa of »•
Oi^S^ai.imyi, :l (0...if.h, : ,:,
mm the city.- said it -i.; -iv CsssU] »l Q
FIGHT IN PRESBYTER!.
i out ln:ieil from «r«i BSaJK
the weight of emotion b*ftwe he had toisfcrf
his address. _
Th" Rev a 'i. RaaosU, BO) oIJ fr!-:i.l ol r>^-
Carter's and pastor of tho Oj*« H.v • * n^\
took th» sMf arrayed against L>:. CWt»T. T' -
Rev J. Av,mv EEOBThk al Glcu Cm«, Uafl R£
.l Howard Hobaa\ of Jauwlca. a:.d tho H^-
A H. Fish, of UUP were L>r Csfwrt *^*"
support^.. Dr. Bob*. SaM tbat wh« W
Church got, so that n N uu.it « '^
rather than upon Mm* Chrtst, then N - - \
tirn^ for him to leave jr.
The Itev. Frank M. Ken. of llempst^ •"
fered a motion BBBt waw passe! by •• tv 4. m .
others VTCSCSI nut votln» Th.- o»O«i «»••
follows: f pr
Resolved. Tl:at a r°"' n ) U:el i, '^n"^ H«*»»
K-tcham. th« Hex-.. Calkins K '^ '>' ' »'^ v '"*
and Elders Pratt L>.-n:..u. d.-:r.n».'k .. , n.s «• l .-,.,, , r .
appointed to have a conference wits i I•;I • ; ■ , ha
stating what has b*eu said ".f.^V ? some pan l'\
question straight ti. hh« If he ha* ■"*^Si^Jtv an l
relieve the Presbytery of some of th' -11™ s> .
not force upon it tIM ur.-cssity of trial r»r
The is—mil will confer with L»r. Carter a«v l
report either at the regular meeting th* sseaw
week in December, or at ■ special matins •»
may be called by the moderator prior ** "* it
thne. The Pr-sbytery will fes In ™jß*gi
by th. committee's action. Dr. rte^ lA I *r t^i in
ing declined to discus, the questions inauaea
his letter, now that M £3 in the ruinds or »«™
Presbytery. _

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