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tw»r w*ro <*&**&." wmlfl Ur. H «lptn. "and th-r hoy» b«en removed, and other*, who will ob*y orders. bars been named In their stead." Governor OdeU said yesterdßr that th« in- I— tlintinn had brought up 20.000 ca»*« of al lo««d fraudulent r«ri«t ration, in most of which lecal proc«edln«« would be Instituted without delay. The Republicans *J\ this campaign were coin* to clean the Msta of fraudulent voter*. whether they were Republican* or Democrat*, he eaJd. and the work beta* done, he thought, troalfl go a lone way toward accomplishing that cleaning:. The challenge list* would be serf nut a*ra!n to-day, he aaid. possibly with addition*. in Brooklyn, bo aai«. a neat of coloniser* had been discovered, while arrests made recently led close to the -man hl«her up." "a Democrat who lives below Fourteeiith-at." •In Brooklyn," aaid the Governor, "we hava found evidence of systematic colonising. Tou may possibly recognize what 1 mean when I say ♦hat fhe man at the head of thl* has a place In Myrtle-aye. We know one man who voted forty four time* In 1903. In Manhattan we are get ting near the man higher up. who happens to be ■ Democrat whose field of operations is below Fourteenth -at." Superintendent Morgan »aid that he had not called any halt In his search for fraudulent naturalization certificates. On Monflay be will renew the investigations with redoubled vigor. Over eight hundred sub poenas have been prepared anfi will be served early next week. Regarding his tight to lake fiie naturalisation certificates from cftlzens. Mr. Morgan said: "I have undoubted right to take and hold nat uralization certificates under the Metropolitan Election law. when subpoenaed by me In John Doe proceeding*." He also announced that the • erfTßcaies that lie bad already taken from citi zens would be returned to them before election. Me paid that «Jrea.Jy a great number had been returned, and all who had genuine paper* would ?-t them barfc in ample time to vote. Justice Joseph. «f the Seventh District Mu nicipal CoTirt. issued a writ of rrplt-vin on Super intendent Morgan and Richard Hoe ajid John Dor .sujp')os« <1 to be Mr Morgan's deputies, on the aj. plica! ion of William Kinist^'lch. a real dcot 01 the xviih <«si mWj District, who, act i'.K <••! ttm :i'!vlre of his hiwyprs. Pasde the appll ■ stton 011 ihe proumiF that hzs eltlaeQshfp papers I it ssen ";ik°;i avay from hit':, and thai he hud Ito sisn t ii;:j>^r In srhfc h f" 1 •!iev»»<i ■ pellnqttlshsc] his lights of citizenship. The IS ='\ «-ii '■> a marshal to perve. and Is re viT.able "day. LAWYERS QUICK TO JOIX. 'Already I .''i "i Arc Enrolled in R>>(is<;rlt mmd Fairbanks Club. in rmpoii— to the btrftaflona sent eat by th« exeriit!< o , tr.rr.iM. • .if th* recently ftauied Law ssiaf BooaevcU and Fairbanks <~iuh. sixteen hun dre.l lawyers of this riu h.i.l *.r-,i >;i their names ;. as pastartey. with the request. "Please <Mr.>!l in* si ;i m'n'.n-r •• U»e Lawyer*' BseaMVCtt and Wrhanta Chan.*" In worjr case the lam yet had »M£:ie<i We nasM .-it-..i had given Ma ■■ n There . au bf- no tnjf-take th;i? :.!1 the Issryets B?he enroll ..* nsaihsra sj i . y ■ i b !■ are Bonsevett Bappertaraa % '«c£!i6-- Tith nwj Im'Uailoß. to fata »he ctaa ana «■:-• a ill Hills I. written by EUhn Boot, the preat riert of the dun. eratiiij; ti.e reason f.'r the club's orcsntetton, in i>&i\ «• follows. A club ha? been Formed, the ..i ten f which is to shear the aanfldenee "f the raembera of t!;e N'e* - T"tk bar :n the Bdaßtatotratlon fi Piealdeut Itooae .'lt, howfi up n th<i fidelity. Ealrneas a'-..l Heetlve- T!es« »i!h tvhi.-h tM baa eseentod and enforced th* taSSJ ot the I'nh-.l .-^i.-.t's. and tr> smote goo.l sovernment in T,,r country \.y the flection ot H<jo9(\f]\ tad ralrbankv. In addition to m.. Bost. as presleeat, the offl • *r* <•♦ t';o data are Cbsrfea n nxnm 7<tary. *!id Herbert L ■atterass. treasurer The Hat of \lc*-prti£.ident«, nj! enrolled. ] S the foj'owir.g: <ti«ii<sl»r F. ir'Kir, |.Tiin!«.»s I,»hma>r, < i.«rl«^ i.. Attertntrj. I net McKeeai .'hum M n. k [LootepUrafcaJJ. svaosrlekß Batts, 4rth«rH Ma»i>B. NaHi&i. t: ■..' !'*>«fiw V Mar ','• *t.. ; i: Bla»-tftnar. ''harlot y: m.:> : , .• 1c»»t:.:- •■■!. H.iffman M liter. <>j>ha» limint-ra. G*ora« Ma-Tullof-h attlleCj Arthur yon Brsweti B»b»rtC ■rr'.r. Wi:iiain Allen Batlcr. Jr, rhomaaS Ormtetea J. Aariar.<-»- Paah, H«rbeti I'anir, rißi Jr^n J. > itowalsder. 1 ?r.!.k I) Have?. Pw!phl M •■'■UUT. Kup*... A Phllbll A!'r«rt I: ConUtagi ■•• '►••'; R>t-nol4a. P«u: D Cravat ■'..•.! r."::!rt8. .'ulim I. Ii*vl»«. H«r«i*«Rtt«i fotmr. I ■ - k Ruahn sr« Wtlitan A I" H*nryW Hackrt* Taifr P. Bdiuwnea. »■ Ttmnoh rman. Murfl l Ei«n» ■ \v Btoapaon Jowph fViTftr!) Janice R So>\. •!.*rie» ..j W:;i-Hi> : R .-.««• .i«m.«M Stffor4, Thomas E PtUlmaa WUlauaO CSuthrla. ii>rr\ 1. UttraaoD Braae* Hail. 11. in ■ • JaTne. V^' Maw* - *<. T) «t.-h»r Occrrß HevhMtd lies lamtn W Ttmn Ttiemesfl Hutibard. lotcph tilaMM Cfcartae Baekhi iiui.bf':, Bdmmd Vetmorc ■ %artME Raskee. .n*-nrt«W Vi<-ker»h«.7n. \V'.;il»m Jay • uon W Inthron klesaadcrP i->tfhan, f«hnfl \V:il». Wt lMa.tr A Keener, Htewan I. W ie4ferd flobet-t n k<-- - aa, • : r■-■ g T»»r..'«rnt:. f. \^r. mm COSOftTTEB R Ajanar sanin. cbafmian. n nr:mo». .■ r«Keav*. Atesaa4erV ."«mrit»:!. v ~^ .rri >e< ■^;:ilatn N ■ • Jan . | - .. ■ ,\& N>rir.an S Pike. ■ '.^ . »i Bherrlll Jehß li HHTimmnfl yard \an Irj, fr^»-:rk U WThttrldre. Th* norms Won ..' • • • ,\ ,^ jars* niem ssnsW arfatch it baa •'• •■■! w:;, oeata « f;*v..r ■ats lm:>rey«!on in th«> minds of lawyer* of the West, jija! y .if srhoa bana been under the impre,. ► i.>n ti-.it meal \'« vr» laarvers acre rapportlng ■tie l'a'-ker :■• i ■ ■ &« x rosUee Her rtcA tor Ooueinor. bei . ;-• ■■• :■ . bfau laarvera ar« m"iT'^ «**■ t" :. rin f:,-,, • ' judge* Already there i.aye con-.- ■ . ■ . . B*eottv« eons- Btittee froa B/estera lawyers me>Fggp.i o f con «rfiTu!stinr. over t!.- m .-> • • r . ... showing That the tasrjnera ■• • - r . - motUw - ipportini Boosevalt *>:,d i . ■ LONG CHEERS FOR FAIRBANKS. The Senator Speaks at a Broadway Noonday Meeting. s ' :^'-. ' turtea IT. Fairbank 1 ■ treat o-. t - ItaSsBWB at the r.^ndi-. i:,..:.:g .f the ITnnajHell J'.epublican tSsCBSMtXteI Travi il-r 1 I^.-a»:-;e, at No. ' A ■ :■ . a'fceie ;i< snu the princi pal *;>e.ik.r A- , n -, aii a,M jnni into 'he R'CLi!< j lai'f preeted tin;. He wan BOOOOI • ••.-•. ■ ..•■■!. rriffltha, of Indiana. Senator Bostt, Qm '*itf'iiiaw. rrtrrlwiiiHl r>ii titr fslitajnisj at --tbe Tlnr TTieMaiil who la ajafac te )*-." rhe rr< v ; t!.o ;i rr;a<i» the bij;jr«st deinonsirit uon ■ttea the martins, plao ha«l sitnaaai il hi the present (aTT.;.;LI»;n. Wenati r PMrseuhl said, b) I'an Jtbare ore no asea ji-.tereitteo b) tba Bssintcnsnoe Of the pSeSSJCttty of our < <, ur.try nvire t>ia-i tiie trMveilin,: mai.. and there an none \\!,.. : ir^ i.-ttt-r tniaeiouarl'-d i!i i-ontir.uiug the prosperity No mci understood beti.-r that In Ume« ..f flnancial-dietreßa «na commercial neje^i. D •„. ordera irere few arid th>>s,' few ?i:.< rj lly 1 ■ ; j,<i!,i ;,,r Tht- prtncl;il«i o! th. Repul -. ;Mr . v n;ak-» for E2" 88 * 1 ■ ■ ..■■•-.- ..:/•! li Is for : ' ' " !l > teach the »;,.■,;.., of ■ ;.ut.ii ■ ;i r. prlndplei! in ihelr travehi throushout th* l ntted M.-t.-.s \\. v...:.tv ...:.t :. . more Demo raUc ad v.■r^:!.\. \w avaut :.■•.• >,r th. .-. • litiona thai pre >:.::-! I?, the Demo ratlc administratlona previous to am. '. v.< .; , sot srant a return of tloae co-i «::tlot.i. w. musi uphold the Republi an policies and sustain ■ ■ • admtnietratlon ji'i' !>•.- ureser.t Bad future i'r.-aio. :.t ( Urn United States. Th.-!,- i:f. put ■ few dama left before election ai:.l me aa da nothtec better than strata our emniea n ." c.."!,';.'e .."!,';.'" s " ; »heKi party. U> should *•.-. xo it t>.;..t e-.,r-:. .... o r .; .-... abouM have the opportuntt} to re. ord ■ j 5 erence * : "V • ; '■- counted .... :: 1* voted. i hope Buocesi aril I rome, v 11 arlll r-orrie. i-:.u »•..! tr!:: X |.ro.-i*rity to tiir- trav<:;: 1;^ rn«-n f t.'.iK oeunui set ml] for four >< •:.:►. but. %• mr Mead Wttetted for . . ud X.at tltu cf iwwsjwiuj in :..-..: s . •on m i mnur. " Colonel Griffiths then Bi/oke John Miller's Experience with Dr. D. M. Bye's Combination Oil Cure for Cancer-Would have been in his Gray*. T>r P. « By -. . i»ejis2&u?S« V< ■J " y"■ :WH !«»r eir«-M,- fa<» i. «,n well n* ,v botb«r« m% ex> tr..^e !h». ».»ac» li Wn tor m I mbM f.»v» l**n l«. i."."' V *. > fin mm" 'S? ' n '•'♦•• Nt »»»nns Tool you •» ,■* ,^.^-Lu:d V- va. tlfXZi ?£ BS. SST - Mm* ¥T*mi your :n»r-.4. JOUK Mil ' X It All .•■.:<■ el eaneer >••'. taaaor. ■••!■•. see cstenaU. r w*< by »orrt.r!r.i. balmy r,,1, kI 4 »ni.mjt pain or <U»n* urrment. X* «p»2 ll " nl , '"' erniaiasfHj w<i t«i >mr. • , L "'*"' "*^ "' Jb « Originator fur fr«* !«..- tJi. li. il. Dye Co.. Dwwi VXih\\ lu4i«cai><>U*, Ina. CROWDS CHEER HIGGINS. HE SPEAKS IX ELMRA. Xo Apathy in Southern Tier — Pledge of Independence. IBT TETJECaAPn TO TUB TRW"*-! Elvira. X. T.. Oct. 20.— lieutenant Governor Fra»x Wayland Hlgglns was received here to night In a manner entirely at variance with re ports of "apathy" In the southern tier. He was not unprepared for the enthusiastic greeting of the people of Chemung County, for on the train which brought him here he had met many rep resentative citizens of this section who assured him that his chances were brightening daily. Several speakers who had been campaign* in the Republican cause al«» told him of a marked Increase in attendance and enthusiasm at their meetings. The greeting which Mr. Higglns received here was second only In point of numbers to that given to him in Madison Square Garden on Wednesday night. He spoke in the Casino Rink. the largest hall in the city. It has a seating ca pacity of 3,000. but more than 4.000 persons i crowded into the place to listen to the Repub lican candidate for Governor. The audience was aroused to the highest pitch of enthusiasm when, after pledging himself to give the State an economical and honest administration if elected. li« closed by saying: To that end, as in all else, I shall seek coun sel and advice from all. bu« I shall accept dicta tion from none. A feature of the meeting was the cordial in troductory speech of J. Sloat Fassett. the Re publican candidate for Governor in 1891 and the present nominee for member of Congress in this district, which includes Chemung. Steuben. Sehuyler and Seneca counties. He spoke at length and in terms of the highest praise of Mr. Hlg«ltM*« service to the State as Lieutenant Governor and chairman of the Senate Finance Committee, and Of his admirable Qualities as a business man. which lit him for administering the vast affairs of the State. He paid that no anti-canal Republican <the canal question has been use! largely by Democrats in an effort to divert votes from the Republican State ticket) oufiht to vote against Mr. Higgins, since the lat ter himself m from an anti-canal county. Of the rugged Independence of Mr. Higgins Mr. Fassett said: When he has Mioe made up his mind what is right, neither the pleadings Of lii» friends nor the threats of his enemies can move him. Mr. Hlggins's speech occupied only ten min utes. It was devoted almost entirely to a dls < lesion of the finances Of the state under Re publican and Democratic administrations. He ■poke in part as follows. Oar opponents charge th« IJrpuMioan party with waste and extravagance in Its administration of State affair*. They point to a sum of over >.».>"" v ," rnprlatlons in Ssi and they nsk the people to r,>t!ipar«» this urn with the expenses of the last Democratic State government, in is? 4. hey vague ly .-^.-.n Hint, because the total is large, the reve nuea »t th<- Stat^- have been dissipated by the multi plication ©I unnecessary o ffl< es It la striking commentary on th^lr fairness ?ihl sincerity ih»t from iw to IM luring; the. Democratic admlnts irfltions of Cleveland. Hill and Fl.iwer. there w»r« pr«ated by iu«-- new offices and .■i.mniisslons" In traa 51 ,'.■ whos« ?alari«-8 and expenses for the year 1883 psr.« ;.)!".! more than KM/bAM: that Hie number of employe* in the offlro of th« Democratic Attorney ileneral is W« per oent -i. at 4 t than the number employed In thai office ten years pc •. and the ex pense ■ r that offiea shows a proporrlanate in. -r- «•■«•. it is do tesa northy that the .>xpenses of the Statf government increased from tbe last preceding Ti.'pu'nl"-ari administration of Governor Cornell, in ifJB to the Democratic .idniln'.-trntlon of Governor Flower In isX i^t thn at* of 14 per cent, while th« population Increased only > per cent. In the Demo rnUtc dty Bf Kew-Tork the bu.l«»t for the year i<«r. aril] show r. a Increase over the timiget for 1904 of about jr. .•«•'.«■■*"'. which Controller Grout said. ••!! October J. will rfpr^s^iit merely the normal annual - ii.i.w . .>s! of administering th«» Hfrair* of the city. I in it»o3 the State collected by Indirect taxation , nearly 85.W0.000 Taxation is now more evenly dirtrtbuted. real estate is relieved from the un raual burdens Imposed upon it. and other classes ..f property heretofore nsrajilng taxation have been ;.'l«.l to contribute th.'ir share to 'ho sup r*-irt <if the State. 1 believe our revenues have now reached a point where no new burdens aro neers aary or expedient. i »?<k our Democratic friends to specify in detail what considerable Item <>t expendi ture they purpose t<< diminish if they are again intrusted with the responsibility of fHrr.lnifterlng th» financial affairs of the st*to- Will they begin with the Mate charitable institutions, the hospitals f.ii the insan*. the penal Institutions, the schools or the courts? They stanil committed to liberal f«- P< i!<iit::r< ;» for public Improvements. The amended constituti n adopted by Ihe people of the State rompels them 10 provide for a more numerous ju«li rlary and kgrtsUtttre. _ The Republican party stands on its record. The burden is- uj'<»i our opponents to show wherein they will Improve conditions if given the opportu nity. Tho question ahooM nit ln> which admlnistra jj..., spent the least money, but which administra tiOTi baa most to show fin the money spent. Before the meeting Lieutenant Governor Hlr |tos lined with Mr. Fassett at the latter's beau ! tiful home on the outskirts of this city. Other Kutsts ai the dinner were Charles Emory Smith, the former Postmaster General, who also spoke at the night meeting:; Owen Caasidy, of KfontOQT Fa'ls. Repabtlcan candidate for State Senator in Hie Chemtm*;-Bchuy|er district, and Assem blytnan Sherman Moreland. of "'hemuiig. Many of the local Republican leaders and prominent citizens of Elmlra attended an Informal re reptlon in honor of Mr. Higglns nt the Rath l.m House, :m<i after the meeting the candi date shook hands with several thousand citi- Bena. All the local leaders told him that bis vnt ■ !:: this part of the state v.ill equal that cast for RooaeveH and Fairbanks. Lieutenant Governor Higglns and Charles Emory Smith will speak at l*ti<'a to-morrow night. All signs point to a big vote in the city and the election of th.- Republican candidates. Don't fail to register to-day, if you have failed thus far to mske sure of you- vote. BE SVKE TO REGISTER. To-day and To-morrow Arc the Last Opportunities. HealStcr to-day if you have not registered this year To-day art'l to-morrow are the last days of reKis: ration for the election cm November 8. You lie coming election unless you have registered on <<v* of the four days of registration this month. The registration on the first two days, Friday :.:. 1 Sat 'lay of las! w#-ek, was the largest for two days ever recorded In every borough, and ; Indicates • tat there will be an unusually large ! Republican vote in the city. This is at: encour j sayment to ail Republicans who have not yet registered to make sure of their votes. The Tribune pubUshea again this morninpr the ! election advertisement showing the boundaries : of all election district* In Manhattan and the . polling places In all these districts. Any voter ■ who does not know where he ie to register I and vote car. find out easily by referring to the lists. A person la a qualified elector If he is a male f*:t lZ . n who will he twenty-one >farn old on or U-fore the day >>: election, and who has been an inhabitant of the Htate for at least oi,e year 1 receding November } .i resident of the county for ;it least four months preceding November \ .iij.l ■ resident of th- ele< lion district in which i.« ;r.'..>!,.i.s :., \ut»- foi sj Jea.st thirty days pre • edws November 8. a naturalized citizen must have completed bis naturalization nt least nine ty days prior to the election to be entitled to register and vote. Any *■]>-, tor may lose hla right to vote by making a bet on the election. Any elector who moves <,ut of his election dis trlcf after he is registered loses his vot<* He may mowe from one hous*- to another In the Same tlcrn district between the time of regis tration and th" day of election and still retain his light to vote, but lie. houi«i give notice tO the Inspectors of election <lf suih change of residenrwi. to avoid disputes and trouble when 1.. comes to vote. Republicans who register for the election should also enroll themselves mo as to be able i to vote at tbe primaries nut year. The enrol 1 meet for each reai is k.-]it secret until early , in tbe year of the primaries. Register to-day if >OIJP nam . not on the j nsftatry books. Your vote for the Republican I ticket should not be lost this year. NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. KXOX AT CXIOX LEAGUE. ROOT PRAISES Senator Tells of President* Efforts to Curb Trusts. At a reception for United States Senator Philander C. Knox, of Pennsylvania, formerly Attorney General in President Roosevelt's Cab inet, at the Union League Club last nlghJ a large number of the club's members gave clot* attention and liberal applause to an address by the Senator, upholding and praising President Roosevelt for the enforcement of the Interstate Commerce law and for his Intervention In the anthracite coal strike. Elihu Root, ex-Secre tary of War. also made a brief speech to the club, expressing confidence that President Roosevelt would be elected, but urging that no effort should be spared to increase the vote for the Republican ticket. President Bliss of the club escorted Senator 'Knox to the club's theatre soon after 8:30 o'clock, and as they passed to the platform there was continual applause. There was a re newal of handclapplng when Mr. Bliss said, in troducing the Ruest of the evening: We have with us to-night a fellow member of the club who does not often have the oppor tunity of visiting us here. But his heart Is al ways with us. 1 take great pleasure in intro ducing to you Senator Philander C. Knox. Senator Knox first gave a recital of the facts in regard to the passage of the amendments to the Interstate Commerce act, telling of the Presidents part in obtaining such legislation, and then pressed home the assertion that the Democrats in their^platform had been advocating what the Republicans already had accomplished. What he had to say about the President 1 * course calkd forth the heartiest applause. In the same way Senator Knox described the conditions which prevailed before the Presi dent intervened in the anthracite coal strike, telling of the appeals which hud been made to the President to take action, which would have been In violation of the Constitution, and then brought out in a strong way what the President did to avert suffering to the public. Senator Knox said: The organization oi me Northern Securities Company in New-Jersey to hold the stock of two (Teat competing interstate railroad:' of the North west, the combination of the beef packer* among tnemselves and with several great railroad systems. and a number of other new forms of corporate ag gresr-lon orought President Hoosevelt, right upon the threshold of his administration, face to face with the question whether he would accept the view that these new devices, whose deadly effect upon competition was certain, should escape the evident Intention of the law because, as their pro moters claimed, their effect was indirect upou Inter*', ato commerce, or because, as they were created under the laws of n State, they were be yond federal power. These) were the two views advanced In their behalf. The President did not hesitate long in reaching ■ conclusion, and announced th»«t the position of the administration was thnt the power of Con press "to regulate commerce with foreign nations and iimonir the several States and with Indian tribes" was plenary and extended t3 all kinds of traffic and its Instrumentalities. Thus matters stood in December, IMC, when the fitst session of the IA'IIIth Congress was con vened. Th* President announced his views of the supremacy of th« federal power In inspect of oom mercial Intercourse between the States and with foreign nations. Me had declared for the vitality of the Anti-Trust act and for the view that the power of Congress under the commercial clause of the Constitution wa* Tint exhausted by the provision* of that act. anil he had caused to be Instituted. among others, four suits, each one of which Involved new features either In the make up of combinations or In their effect upon com merce. The first related to the monopoly produced by secret and preferential rates for railroad trans portatk>n and the Jurisdiction of a court of equity in destroy such monopoly at 'he suit >f the United States; the second tn railroad traffic pooling nnd the routing of iraffi. thereunder; the third to a combination of Independent corporations to flit and maintain extortionate prices, and whether its op erations wholly within ;i Btate were so connected with those between th* States as to bring the whole under the regulative power of Congress, and th*> fourth to a corporation organized to merge Into itself the control of parallel and competing lines of railroad and eliminate competition in transporta tion, and thereby nullify the act of congress to protect trade and commerce against unlawful re straints and monopolies. It is within trie bound* of conservative statement to say that the President's attitude toward 'he law and Its application to the combinations challenged very general attention and Interest, and it is a mat ter of history that immediately upon the assem bling of Congress numerous hills were presented In both branches based upon their proponent*' view of the President's conception of the scope of Con gressional power. These measures were, in the course of legislative procedure, referred to the Committee upon the Judiciary of the respective branches In which they originated, and the Attor ney General was asked by the chairmen of the re spective committees for suggestions as to what mitfht be desirable in the way of further legislation before consideration of the various hills was be gun. These requests were at once brought to the attention of the President, and were the subject of long and earnest consideration. They invited a specific declaration of the President* policy, in view of what had been decided In the courts and what was pending In the courts, as to the present necessity and desirability of further legislation. Now. here was an opportunity for a President who delighted to make Inroads upon the Constitu tion to indulge himself to his heart's content. If he had closed his eyes and picked at random from the fifty -one bills and resolutions then before Con gress he would Ilkel) have drawn one that vio lated th" Constitution in several places. Thai de fect characterised many of them. I had the honor to I>> deputed by the President to express the c inclusions he had reached and did so. It was Stated to >>c the President's view that the en.j desired was that combinations of capital should be regulated and not destroyed, and that while effectual measures should be taken to cor rect the tendency toward monopoly, yet even the suggestion of legislation regulating the business Interests of the country beyond the point necessary to accoraptlsn that end was a thing to be avoided t'c.at it whs believed that a monopoly in any in dustry would be Impossible In this country, where money Is abundant and cheap and in the bands or within the res ■), of keen and capable men, if com petition were assured a fair and open field and pro tected against unfair, artificial and discriminating practices; that .1 comprehensive plan should be framed to enable the government to get at all the facts bearing upon the organization and practices of concerns engaged in interstate and foreign com merce essential to a full understanding thereof. Another step in legislation which was earnestly recommended was an act to speed the firul deci sion of eases under th» Anti-Trust law. The President thought it too much to say that with these gaps closed the scheme of governmental regulation would be complete, but That it was clear that it was Inadequate without some such legisla tion. the enactment of which would make a long, first 'ride it. advance. Every one of the President's mines! long was promptly acted upon and bc-am» a law before the explrati -,f that session of Congress On February 14, 19*13. the Deoartment of Com merce and Labor was created, and in that depart ment a bureau called the Bureau of Corporations, at the head < f which was placed a commissioner! in whom tiie power was vested to make Investiga tion into the power was vested to make manage- Into the ot-ganlxation. conduct nnd manage ment of the businasa of all corporations, joint stock companies and corporate combinations en gaged In interstate or foreign commerce (excepting common carriers subject to the interstate Com merce law. which were already subject to a simi lar supervisory power), and to gather such Infor mation and data as will ♦•liable the President to make recommendation to Congress for additional legislation and to compel the giving of testimony and the production of such books and papers and the iking of sui '.1 reports as may be necessary for the purpose* of Investigation. tress also passed what Is commonly known as the "Elktns law." which amended the Interstate Commerce law In several Important particulars. T his Is a splendid record of constructive legisla tion. What is the Democratic view of these Important accomplishments and the subject to which they relate* Do they claim that the Republican administration has gone too far, or is It that we have not gone far enough? In the X>w-York platform of April 18. UM a platform for which Mr. Hill and Judge Parker are said to be responsible, and up< 11 which Judge Parker stood while seeking delegates for th« Demo cratic National Convention, -i platform which by Its express terms only undertook to make declara tions upon the national issues of the hour, It la declared. "Corporations chartered by the Ptat.» ;irist 1* subject to just regulation by the State • The "just "Corporations this declaration is that tl»» t be subject to just regulation by the state " •■ from this declaration is that the Republican party has gone too far, f<-,r it believes aru li.is acted upon the belief thnt Congress has the power to regulate commerce among tit.- several State* «nd that this Includes the power to regulate corporations created t>>- the SUite If it be •■•.-•■•itlal to do ho to protect the freedom of interstate com merce. Iwje., the Democratic party stand .'or the jollifica tion of this power? That platform wan prepared by a lawyer and approved by s Judge, and the lawyer and Judge kt.ew that, having announced that they were iienl- Ing «it!i national Issues only, the declaration that ' orations must be subject to ju«t regulation by the BMt ■" meant that regulation by the United States should be excluded, as the nature of the subject ,'.,„ not admit of the exercise of dual authority. Judge Parker says leav« the trusts to th» com mon iw, which meant: leave then alone. H s th« common law furnishes no remedy to prevent com I axative firomo /\uinfne jC /tj/ f ? . ««•«««» £.v ** Vg. y^ 'sJ^sf* on •very Curc3«CoidlnOncDay, Cripm2 £> VL/. •/• £ss-yiy%r\^~ boi. 25c FRIDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1004. blnations In restraint of trade, while the Demo cratic platform "denounces rebates and <"*crlinlnß tlons by transportation companies as the m«« potent agency In promoting and strengthening tnese unlawful conspiracies against trade." When you consider what h^a been done sues January. 1903. you ran understand that the roo £ racy is only now approving that which the Repub lican party has no efllectually accomplished. The Presiienfs policy as to the regulation of in terstate commerce and its Instrumentalities me. with much opposition and severe criticism from two sources. Upon the one side It was urged that n was timid and halting; upon the other, that » .was destructively radical. The complaint of tlmldlt>. where It Is honestly entertained. Is to be accounted for in the main by a misconception of the relations of the federal end State governments to the oral nary vocations of life. The denunciation of the President's policy as an Interference with the rights of capital rests upon a total misconception on the part of the complaining persons of their relation to the law and the law relation to the situation. After the applause for Senator Knox ceased. Mr. Bliss said he had learned that Mr. Root was In the house, and he thought the club would like a word from Mm. Mr. Root was escorted to the platform. He said: I have* a feeling as if it was not very necessary to talk to the Union League Club. The only cloud that I can see in the sky now. so far as national matter* go, is the fear ..»at we may be overconfi dent. Universal confidence tends to a relaxation of effort, and the more 1 contemplate th& character of the Democratic party, Its record, the consequences which would follow, if by any intervention of events it should come into power, the more I feel the stako la so great that no effort should be spared, no matter how confident we feel, to make ii victory In the next election secure. Every vote counts. Every day and every man we meet affords opportunity to get more votes. The campaign Is a campaign of very general misrepresentation. Issues are nut being discussed. The Democratic party leaves all Issues which might have been raised. They don't wish to dis cuss them or encourage them; they cannot. They do not abjure, they do not retire from their posi tion, but they don't talk about It. They don't want to discuss the tariff- they denounce protection as robbery, but ye: Parker says a Republican Senate will prevent any harm being done. They bar themselves from any serious discussion upon the Panama question by asserting the sound ness of our title. If they said. "We have not got the Panama concession by good title, and we must give it back." then there would be something to discuss. But they say "Our title is good; let us go on and build the canal: only let us build it Instead of having the other people build it." So we have a campaign of faultfinding, of petty objections, more lies told about the President, told about the administration, told about everything that has been done. There is a certain decree of danger in that kind of attack wulch ought to be met; we ought always to meet It. I think there is a serious question about the elec tion of a Governor. T think it is an outrage that so good a man as Lieutenant Governor Hlgglnn should be subjected to the attacks that are made upon him. The other day I took pains to look over the papers, which were furnished to me. relating to the one specific thing that Is made the basis of special attacks upon him. That is the $18,000 pay ment to tne Furnacevllle Iron I'ompany, and when I read the papers I was amazed to nee how thought less and baseless the attack upon him was. Now, I think that anybody who know*, who has known, of our affairs at Albany for the last ten or eleven years, will tell you that Senator Higglns. Lieutenant Governor H!grßin«. has beer, universally recognized as absolutely upright. Incorruptible, firm, with quiet, intense firmness, that could not be. swerved from the right: always to be counted upon as in favor of every good cause, against everything wrung, every Job, and every suspicion of corruption. In his services at- chairman of the Senate Com mittee on Taxation and Retrenchment, as chair man of the Committee on Finance, ns Lieutenant Governor, as member of the boards to which the Lieutenant Governor belongs he has become thoroughly familiar with all the business of the State, and. as someone said not. long ago, is probably the best equlr-pc'l man in the State for Governor. His nomination crime t<-> htm unsought; he Is no man's man. He is his own man. It is a very hard and very cruel thing thai he should be borne down by unjust aspersions after the record that he ha« made, after bis honorable, career, and the Indis putable evidence of his fitness and strength, and I hop- the members of the Union League Club will do their part toward preventing this injustice. If we. do not stand by a man who has done his duty how can we expect men to do their duty. If the statements are true that are made, regard ing the opposing candidate by many of his most. prominent supporters to-day; if the statements made no late us last summer about Judge. Herrlck and his course upon the bench are true, that he carried his control as a local political leader in the city of Albany onto the Supreme Court bench, that he" remained over two years a member of the Stat^ Democratic Committee, while he was on the bench; th.it he continued to control local politics in his district— l don't know personally whether th»y are true or not, but if they are true, then we are setting a dangerous ami most pernicious precedent when we hold up to the Judicial officers of this State the possibility that through iudicial office the politician arrives to the highest place, and th.it through politics on the bench a judicial officer may gain political preferment. I do not think these things are true; I don't know personally whether they are true or not, but I say It is the duty of the people of the State of New- York not to pass them by without consideration or inquiry. We should ascertain If they .-ire true, an.l tf they »ii true, we .should set the sea] of our disapproval upon them As far n.s the Presidential campaign go#j», while, we must not be too confident, I have not the slightest doubt about It. I cannot see any question about it. I believe that the people of the United Starts appreciate and admire and justly value President Roosevelt Ir is s rare and extraordi nary thing that a man ethically minded as he Is, a man of moral ideas, a man of thought and senti ment, a man without the !«]lcht<»st particle of the Intriguer In his disposition, a man frank to a fault, without concealment and duplicity in th« least de gree should rise step by step in political life to the highest ofnYe. I believe he will be elected, because I have faith that the people will do right. At. the conclusion of Mr. Roofs speech, supper was served. ROOSEVELT TO HAEVARD MEN. Sends Hearty Greeting to the Republican Club. Cambridge. Mass, Oct. ».— The first meeting of the Harvard Republican Club was held to-night In Lower Massachusetts Hall, 'he chief feature being the reading of a telegram from President Roose v»!t. This message was received with applause. It wn-! addressed to Harry M Wheeler, the presi dent of the dub. and waa aa follows: Through you I wish t" give my heartiest greet- Ings to the Harvard Rep-.ibllcan Club. I neetl hardly say how deeply gratified I am that there should be a club formed In my old alma mater. I wish you Trell in every way THEODORE ROOSEVELT. When the m«'ssag« was read the hundreds of students present stood on the benches and cheered enthusiastically. The meeting, which was held to consider plans' for a Mr torchlight parade. i n which all the marching Republican students will wear rod caps and gowns, was the most * weessful and enthusiastic political meeting that Harvard has ever known. The Republican Club has a member ship of over » thousand, and Its members crowded historic Massachusetts Hall to Its full capacity. Whllo the enthusiasm was ,n Its height, a handful of Parker men suddenly dropped a big picture of Judge Parker from behind a map that hung on the front wall of the. room. When they had re covered from their astonishment the club members rushed for the picture, about which the Parker men had clustered, and, pushing back the handful of Democrats, tore, the picture, from the wall, and tbe last seen of it was when It was wiping up the flour under the feet ..f the club members. TAGGART REACHES INDIANA. Indianapolis, Oct. ». Thomas Taggart chairman Of the Democratic National <"ommlt ;.•»•». arrived here to-day from New-York. He said he would visit Chicago and Milwaukee while In the West and would try to Be on the Bryan train on October 25 and X, when Mr. Bryan returns to Indiana for a two days" tour In the northern part of the State. WEEK'S POLITICAL CALENDAR. REPUBLICAN MEETINGS. THIS NOON— No. 596 Broadway. Speak ers: George L. Carlisle. J. L. Butler, Arthur Helme and F. S. Hipkins. The Austin Male Quartet will sing. TO-NIGHT — Brooklyn Young Republican Club, Johnston Building, in Nevins-st. Speakers: S. M. Griswold. Robert yon Iderstine and local candidates. TO-MORROW NIGHT— No. 2307 Broad way. DEMOCRATIC MEETINGS. THIS NOON— No. 597 Broadway. Speak ers: Controller Grout, Henry Yonge and Stephen Floyd. Tent, Academy site, Montague-st., Brooklyn. TO-NlGHT— Carnegie Hall. Grover Cleve land will preside. Speakers: John G. Carlisle and others. TOMORROW NOON— No. 597 Broadway. Speakers: Representative Allen Bon ney, of New -Jersey; James Osborne, Meier Stenbrink. FAIRBANKS AT NEWARK. MAKES FOUR SPEECH US Talks on National Issues and Is Greeted with Wild Enthusiasm. Two great mass meetings were addressed In New ark last night by Senator Fairbanks, and the crowds were so great that overflow meetings were organized and addressed by we! l known speakers. Including Edward C. Stokes, the Republican candi date for Governor. The assemblages were In the two largeitt halls In Newark— the Krueger Audito rium. In Belmont-ave.. In the western section, and Harburger's Hall. Hamburg Place, in the "Iron Bound" district east of the Pennsylvania Rail road. Thl- was the first time that a candidate for President or Vice- President visited the 'Iron Bound" district, and the Interest in the occasion drew the whole population into the streets. In the hall the great audience arose to Its feet when the Senator was ushered on the stage, and gave vent to prolonged cheers, which he graciously acknowledged. He wax Introduced in a graceful speech by Governor Murphy, who was greeted with appla'ise. On the stage sat several hundred leading citizens of Newark, with United States Senator John Kean. Mayor Dort-mui and other public men. Senator Fairbanks spoke for nearly an hour on na tloral subjects, treating especially the tariff and fiscal policies of the government, and contrasting the results of Republican policies with experience of Democratic policies under Cleveland. He said In part: The country know.* Republican policies from ac complished facts. Their facts have been gathered In history. The Republican party stands to-day where it stood in the days of Abraham Lincoln. The Democratic party has no stable basis in prin ciple. To-day, as a. result of Republican govern ment In the nation, there is no cloud on the hori zon; there is work for labor, and raptta) feel* se cure. The Democratic party In 1532 attacked the tariff protection policy of the Republican admin istration. It said Republican overthrow would bring prosperity. Th« nation had been prospering under Mr. McKlnley'* tariff, but the promises of the Democracy were believed, and the people voted out of office one of the best of Presidents. Renia min Harrison. But as soon :is the popular verdict was pronounced. Nt the polls there came a change over the spirit St the nation's dream. The Democratic party hold* to principles and policies one .lay that are abandoned the next It 1% at the ballot i...x that the policies of the na tional government are determined, and four yearn must elapse before we can make correction if a ml.-ral.-e is male, in attacking the tartS the Dem ocrat* assert that, as the Senate must be Repub lican the- four year*; of the next Presidential term, no harm can be done, but it is well to taken no chances. FEDERAL CLTJB HOLDS RALLY. Speakers Tell of Need of Cutting Down Tammany Vote. Th«» Federal dub, the regular Republican organi sation of the XVHh Assembly District, held a mass meeting last night in the I.ennx Assembly rooms, at So. 21* East Second-st. The need of cutting down the Tammany vote in this district was dwelt on by all the speakers. This district has a large Jewish population and camnaJan literature in TM> dlsh anil English was distributed. i..arg* as was the supply of Republican lit -raturs there was not enough to supply the Ma; audience. Among the speakers were Senator McComas, of Maryland; Jacob Rils. James B. Reynolds and Profi—M Isaac Pranklta Russell. Mr Rii?. in speakina; of the eharactertotlcs of President Roosevelt. SaM: It Is true that Presldenl RooseTeM think«! more quickly and nets more quickly than moat men. I think few Americana will consider that a fault. although our opponents would make It appear th.tt if a man ran see quickly to the heart of things ho cannot see accurately. But when the Prestdent'a record i=> considered the difficulty •>; their task becomes apparent. *^» HIGGINS AND HEERICK EVEN. Odds Against Republican Candidate Disap pear. Th« odds against Higgins In lbs curb beti on the outcome of th«» election for Governor of New- York have in the last few days been steadily «hort enlng. and yesterday disappeared, wti»n » b*t »f Si MO on Hlgglns at even money was mails by Bur.neil. Buchanan & Co. with J. 1.. JieCormlea. Th» odds on Roosevelt carrying this State con tinue to rule at a to 1. On thi* proposition Waseer mati Brothers bet 9.988 against •»«»», placed on Parker by Btarahall, Spader & Co.. and Bunne'.l. Buchanan & Co. bet B.OOS to |BN with A. O. Lori. Wasserman Brothers offered $2.iX»> at even HWIMy that Roosevelt would have »>.■»:> plurality in thU State On the general result the odds continue 4 to 1 in favor of Roosevelt, with Parker money ef ferinir at 1 to .'. A pot of J.""' to AM on Parker ■was made by Bunnell. Buchanan & Co., the only wager reported for the day at 4 to L M'CARREirS $3,000 COVXBED. He Puts Up $3,000 More— Republicans Send $15,000 to Betting Commissioner. Fifteen thousand dollars was sen! to F. H. Brooks yesterday to corer the »ew put up ■•:•• Bsnatiw MeCarren to bet at odds of >->*» on Farhet to W on Roosevelt to carry Sew-Tork. When Mr. Brooks reached hhi office in Wall-st there was plenty of Republican money chuanarfaii for the "«ood thto «" As =0011 as Mr. Brooks coo set osto ewumunlca. tlon with Senator McCarren ha toW the Brooklyn statesiran about it. and Mr. SlcCarren said to bet another ».6W on Parker at the same odds, Thai was as much as Mr. McCarren .are,! to risk, how- CT Wllnam Ross, .it the Fifth Avenue Hotel, learning that Mr McCarren was In a betting mood offered to waser |S»»eveii that Roosevelt would earn New^York. New-Jersey, Indiana and Conneetlcnt. Mr McCarren old not lake kindly to the su g^Mi'kf" Elmore. I railroad contractor at Cumber. land Md sent *:••' to Mr. Brooks yesterday with knjrtructtona to be« It In various some even on Rooaev' It Carrying West Virginia. Maryland. New Jeri'v hi .1 Sew-Tork. The money has not .is yet been covered. Mr. Brooks yesterday offere.l 4 to 1 on Roosevelt. BRYAN'S INDIANA TOUX OVER. The Last Day Considered the Most Success ful of the Trip. Louisville, Ky., Oct. 3>.— "The Democrats of In diana seem to be ready <" vote now." said WlUan j. Bryan, when be ended his tour of Indiana at New-Albany to-night The closing day of the tour through Indiana was regarded by Mr. Bryan an.l his party as the most successful <»f an In r '"" sp*-ct to ti.e slse and enthusiasm of tee audleaces. On concluding his New-Albany speech. Mr. Bryan made a oasli Into Kentucky, addressing i throne which HIM Phoenbi Hall Garden. Although the speaker did nol arrive until neai I' l oclock. ins crowd waited patiently ■■- h*m an.l fn»rif.«ste.l great luleieal In hi" speech, whi-h was In tht- main directed against trust* and hayeilalrsm. PRAISE FOR F. W. HIGGINS. The principal speaker at Ike meeting of th" Forum Roosevelt ami Fairbanks Club, ax No. EM Broadway, was E. H. Invert He touched on the much discussed pension order, th<> Imperialist u^gt•.\ an.l the tariff question 3p«akin| ■■' State Issues, he sold that the administration of Gov ernor <M.ii ' id been the best business admlntotra tion thai t: • State had ever had. He laen paid * hijfh tribute to the personal and public caiees of Frank W. Hlgglns, and showed the teconatotenclM of the Democratic national an.l Stats pjosntneea and platforms. Other speakers were Major A. K. Car rinston. Jacob Ken pie, J. M. wai and ¥ A. Ware. The Austin maNwauartet sang. Travel Takes Time and Money Telephone and, Save Both. NEW YORK TELrPHOME CO. M Um.r Stroat. Via- l:v WON, SATS sroiT SEW-YORK SAFE BY som. Think* Parker Will Be Overwhelm inghj Defeated. Senator Nathan a Scott ywt.rday _„ statement. in which he said th,. r-~,m^ m • look could not be more encour^^ ,^, -'- that Judge Parker would be beaten Ml * v * ! .n«.y. He predicted tluAS^r? Jortty would b. greater than that^T^ over Bryan In mm. or In UOO. He contSu*s All of my informal! .n from Demn~r*M, snows that for a mor.T. 4 t hi ™m V t i; I '*'* •r» have he-»n hopele«"y dSiouraKiTi T U '' 4- *» the slightest expectation of carrying «..""?•■•« It Is a mliitake to believe that tnev W.!ectioa barraase<l for lack of money. At th, out."?" • >- they en-ourag«d ih-lr follower. 1^ tSK.S Judge Park** w^ld be seseMsl caiaaajS-V*? flowed In upon them ir. a generous stream ' » JnJ * campaign progress and they aW t£ urt**."* possibility of electing their ckndWate tN, », *?• of money quickly ceased. ivi '*-*. xn« ra Da j y Democratic leader* privacy admit that ti.v - beaten, and they would gladly retir* from S7-S test were they not compelled to maintain ai»T" pearance of activity «ml! Election Day P : matter of fat:, their campaign ha. de V n .rat»* Into a Joke, and no mm now take* v seno Li ' New- Stat* will. ir. n-.y opinion, tfv, I&em. v»lt a inajorttv ■;(..<;... • , ''J«l»MllS There will be fewer fraudulent votes oast ia th*. treat city on November S than f.,r man, »JSi thanks to the vigilance and energetj.r smbbsZS th- Superintendent of Elections. I do not r>»ltaT tliat the Denioi-ratio majority for Park*- soutW The Bronx will e*ee«d .-v-. If it be « large whiu Rooaevelt'a majority up-State ahoult! ... at Ibm- IM.OOO. a^d it may greatly exceed that tain \mt Jersey and Connecticut are as aafelv ReDub'lican as Massa.huaetta. There L-» not a doubtful 3ut*i In that group known as the Middle strand this group I inclmle also Indiana, which will rfv- Hoosevelt a majority ut ».00ft— whlio the Paclftr Slope. California. Oregon and T< " lntngtoa ■■■•' register record Leaking maJoTttle*. Th-< tntenuountain Stat*-t ar» naturally •ouhli can. and have returned to th^ir former pa-ty al legiance. I believe tliat every one ..f rheiu nj onido. ltah. Idaho, atntwaiav-wm tw ir's vot* «"«ltd!y for Roosevelt. All of my advteea are to th' effe<t. although it was thr»;«Kt sumc weeks a*. that Montana might b* rarri.-.t for p^rk^r. Mari land Is debatable |iaiu4 with an 1 .-n n^ e *.r. r our carrying it. If any doubt ex!ste.l thai We*? Vinrtr.ia «n^|. train In the Republican .l::mn it has been r.»raoved Uei»t Virginia Is. as our p*.,pl.. know endo»i lot its pro»;.er!f upon i protective tariff; auite a» 'impendent a« Urn Beishbcwtag wtatea oi • ,„ J7 P'!nnsylvan'i. It Is necessary 1.-r. t- repeat til %Vir(<t Virginia^.!* th*> story of our in.lustrla! ar.«! commercial development ' u:i<ler th<> t«twM afforded by Republican tariT pol!.-l«s. and t!i«a» poltflea they da rot Intend t" change merely tot/» vate a faw aspiru-.? D»nwrati to j.»-- Nor ought they to >>c s»- pt of thflr f-et r th» <-rltloi 9mB9 m8 of the new tax 'aw Pr..it :«■ m «ty and beneficial, ari it arm be an abown when it 'w properly tested. It sV.ouM dm be ccodeouted :n *I vanc*. The country- committed a I'k^ mis! -»••«• the passage of th- McKtnley Tarlft law Wlthrot waiting to ccc how it woul operate -aad i wiser law was never enacted— th» v.>t*>r* allowed them fives to be mlsifd by D»'m"<-raric "**»nta tlon. and at the next tioeUon defeated thta parti that passed it. When our Industrial een&tlona wer» properly adjusted to it a vejaajarkaMi espeHMlaa of business set in. fn'.!ow«-<t by ,1 1 ~r:".i of ppisper-Ky in which every one share..!. I now nsalu *h a sstrn* prediction about the pvafjaaad tarn bra fag \v»«r Vir ginia. Its result.-" hay*> bee • r ilatert. and In their benettta the entlr* State win altara h should hay» a fair trial, ar, 1 ! beQer* that the people will so i!»<!.i- MR. PARKER GOES HOME. .Tuige Parker Ml N-w-Yi.rk ••- ."■ ■ p m. 1*! evening fur Esoptzs. Ha had dtener tl tin .->.!'. my .lining rooni. and boar>!.-->l tht iHB O'cloel tram fn- RtMHiat, WBSf T^--iav Im wID MMm a «1»> gatlon of Dems trass Hnesem i v.j-.ty, N. ' . .in.i to-morrow detesjatlmn from Iba Harsm L>err.t> crntte Club ar.l the Parker Ir..!<>j~ <".uS. Judge Parker received anotaet delegation frn-i < 'or.::ecti.".it jaslanTaj i* was composed ol *ttfl!> Hiiro, of Ketr-ttaven; ... D. I'cg.-i;-. •/ Wbbbs* Locks; May>r?' Da— Mil "f V-w- Britain a- R. C. Hough, at N«-w-T.<>n.li r. Mr. Parker look lunoheon >■-<:■=>:•■!.<: at rh<» JTar hattan Club, wher.- h<- went t>-> m*°t N-w-Y t'-c State electors. T-.e hmehson wa* g-;\er. by Hsr mar. Rldder. Nathir. Btrana a:. 1 Sr. fJmttien Some ol hi.i eallen w^r" General Nelson A Mi:>. Hose Smith. of Georgia and I *•.=»!•>• W. Thayer, of Norwich, Conn. LEGAL RESIDENCE OF STUDENTS. Albany, «•« • ■•• Ba— ln reply t'-> a i.i:?» BUBhtf afbv tries regard!;-? the ri?h;s .if s:-:.I-".:« to rSSJBJBSf and vote In the election Cstrlebi Whan they an •taytna- during their attendance •£ such lastizu tlons. Attorney Genera. Cuuneeo ha* i.«s'ieJ * gen eral (.pinion in which iie »a>s. It Is p'.atn th mill— !: sen by sorr • ':r equivocal act. hUstpendent ol Ma UtnoM •» urn Institution Of tearntna. that ha has abaudoiiej an other legal resJdenee he may have, and has »lec:«.i to take up his residence in th* eaSCttem ;str:~ wh"r« the seminar? N beated, t" a »■ 1 . ■•• ■'■> .I^med to have gained ■ waal leßlaaiire ra warn election district 4 CONGRESS NOMINATIONS. Detroit. Oct. Sa-ConaTesMnan Alfred T.:-k:« baa been rcnoanJ '. v t!-- !"no.-a'i of th» I»t ronjr»sa Dtstrtrt. FOR STOMACH DISORDERS. GOUT and DYSPEPSIA DRINK VICHY ICELESTINS] mm >ATIKAL Alkaline Water. ::■> BROADWAY. V \ IX ESS MEN'S PARKER and DAVIS ASSOCIATION Carnegie Hall, SEVENTH AYE. and 57TH ST.. FRIDAY. Oct. 21. 8 P. M. Grover Cleveland VII L rVZSIDC ajuntsi John G. Carlisle \Nl> • CHESS Are You Ready to Meet Them— The numerous questions and arguments which always arise during a Presidential Campaign ? Fortify Yourself with the Most Complete Political Register and Ready Reference Book Published The Tribune Almanac Se:.t by Mail: Pape: Cover. 25c; Cloth Cover, *>«. Address NEW-YORK TRIBUNE.