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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 08, 1904, Image 1

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V OL - LXIV..-.N* 21.177.
Russian Sorties Beaten Back — All
the Defences Engaged.
An effective wedge has been driven into
fhfi northern defences of Tort Arthur, ac
cording to ■ dispatrh from Dalny to "The
Chi' ago Daily News." P Fort was taken, and
Jlubsian sorties were beaten back. The Jap
anese losses are reported to be comparatively
few. All the forts were engaged on Satur
day, the Japanese shells causing heavy
Advices from Mmikden repent that a great
battle will l>e fought along the Sliakhe. The
opposing armies continue to strengthen their
positions, which run from Bentsiapudza to the
Xiao River.
The British Foreign Office authorized the
sJgtrnE" 1 * tint practically all the details of
an Anglo-Russian convention for the appoint
ment of an international commission have
been arranged.
Carry and Hold Ap
proaches to the For!*.
Chicago, Nov. 7.— dispatch to "The Chicago
J">£i:y Mews'* from Dairy. Nov. 0, by way of
pxoM Nov. 7. pays:
"After three days of continuous bombardment
of Port Arthur, which caused extensive destruc
tion to the Bhojusan and Xlryusan forts, In the
•west cer.ire of the Russian line of defence, and
e!6o to Kikwan fort, the rltrht wing of the
Japanese army RFFaulted Bhojusan yesterday
"Uavirjjf carried the approaches to that height,
the assailants intrenched themselves under the
p'mris of the forts.
"In the evening the left wing delivered an as
rault on Kikv.-an, fighting Its way to the lower
parapet. There the Japanese held their ground
Stubbornly in the face of Russian counter at
"Having been reinforced in the night, the Rus
eiar.p charged down upon the Japanese, and des
perate hand to hand conflicts ensued. The Jap
cnese beat hack the Russians and destroyed two
covered positions :n ... moat.
"A Japanese sub-lieutenant, with thirty vol
unteers, then succeeded in making hi« way to
the rear of th 2 fort. There he engaged In a
personr.l conflict with a Russian officer and
killed him. Having discovered two more de
'• In the rear moat, the sub-lieutenant with
drew his force with a loss of two men.
-Later In the night the advanced position of
t v * ] ipanese was taken and retaken twice.
The besiegers succeeded ... holding the ap
proaches and constructing trenches connecting
them with the army's front parallel. At dawn
t • bers of d^ad were visible on the slopes.
"Fort P. north of th<-- new anf old batteries in
the left centre of the line of defence, was enpt
nred in the severe fighting of ;he night. These
c : np have r "rivoi; - ;n effective v.-^ilge into
the Russian centre.
"Heavy explosions and extensive fires have
' '1 in the fortress In the last few days.
The total rasualtios of the Japanese in the
recAnt attseks were 1.100. Over 500 were killed
up to October 20. The spirit of the men is
i ~f -Xi*. The firing of all the guns Is won
6rrf\i\\v effective.
"The »»Htw» to • :::-ent came
■ Saturday afternoon.
tacle. I'very fort of th<»
::\A the fighting 1 in the
1 pevere. Th<- out
ng forces were only forty
"At 1 o'clock ■ his' morning- one of the Japanese
tren bes collapsed Into a Russian g-allery. The
enemy, being surprised underground, fled in
corf us:< r."
Armies Along the Shahhc Still
Strengthening Positions.
—The Russian and Japanese
armies, extending from Bentaiapudza on the east
to the Liao Rivet on the ■■ laces are al
throw of each other. At
I L not Dre than four hundred yards
■ posts, and at Bin-Chln-Pu,
just -west of the railway,
ith of Moukden, the Japan
lipy tlie t xtrenie ends of
At Huang-Shan-Tse the Rus
l .;rown advance posts across the
■ . er.
re stm etr^nfrtliening their posl
; ■ : The a Ightest movement
; for firing, which oc-
The liussiana are
h guns on the. railway, which must
• se Tnpsimse
great battle of the year will be
I Bhakhe River. The Russians
their ability to hold their posl
liers are building mud huts fcr
■Inter quart*
The rights continue fold, but the days are
bright ar.'i crisp
The Jaf-a: ese OH Saturday night attacked
* r :r.e of the Russian outposts in considerable
torce, Kut the Russians had been warned, and
the Japanese were repulsed. They were not
sWs to take away all their killed or wounded,
leaving twenty-eight bodies on the field. The
ItsjsaJans lost only bine men.
Revival of Humors of His Transfer to the
Caucasus — Mobilization.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 7. — Vicercy AlexierT win
•wive in St. Petersburg on Friday. The rumor
: « repeated that he will be transferred as vice-
Cuattaued on third vf»
To-day, partly cloudy: l<x-nl rnln for the State.
To-morrow, Me.
OVER $200,000 WAGERED.
One $50,000 to $8,000 on Roosevelt
—Herrkk Odds 2 to l.
The volume of flection betting In the curb market
yesterday was the largest for any day In the pres
ent campaign, and the largest for any day since
betting on election results became a feature of the
curb's activities, several years ago. The majority
of the. wagers yesterday were on the outcome of
the contest In this State for President and on the
result of the Governorship fight, but the biggest
single bet of the year was made on the general re
sult at odds much more favorable to Roosevelt
than those which ruled on Saturday. This was a
wager made by R. S. Richardson, of No. 43 YVall-st..
who placed $8,000 on Parker against $50,000 put up
on Roosevelt. Mr. Richardson confirmed the re
port that this bet had bum made, but he refused
to name the principals and denied that his client
was, as rumored, "a prominent Brooklyn Ben* tor,"
although he admitted thAt the man was a promi
nent Democratic politician of Brooklyn.
"This wasn't a bet on sentiment at all." he ex
plained, "and I am not at ilberty to give the names.
The man I represented has committed himself In
the stock .market on the long side, carrying quite
a line, lie has simply bet this money as a 'put,' or
hedge, against the stuck h« holds. If Parker wins
he will have |G5,400 to protect him against a drop
in the stock market on Wednesday."
Another bet at the same odds of (> l i to 1 on
Rooaevi '.t v..is made on the curb in the morning.
F. H. Brdbks putting up $.".""0 on Roosevelt agaii •- 1 -
Sheffield & llcCullough'a $sfir> on Parker. Sheffield
&-. McCullough nlso bet $600 on Parker to J3.600 or.
Roosevelt by DeVoe & Co. Edwin Graef bet $6,000
to $1,000 on Roosevelt with Percy Guard. Mr.
Guard also took the Parker end of these bets:
$1.0"0 to 16,000 with Watson & Co., $1,000 to $5,600
with S. A. Hamerslough & Co., and $500 to $2,700
with W. Markoe and $500 to $2,700 with Allen, Mc-
Graw & Co. Bunnell. Buchanan .£ Co. bet $2,700
to JSOC 1 and fl.loo to $200 on Roosevelt.
The closing odd* on the genera] result were 5 to 1
on Roosevelt.
The odds on the result In this Stnto opened at
2 to 1. and. after bavins lengthened to -'^- '■> 1 - 11
one ilm<\ closed at about 2 to 1. A. A. Housman &
Co. placed In all 110.000 on Roosevelt at 2 to 1,
The odds on the Governorship opened and i
at 10 to 6 offered on Herrlck. with 2 to 1 asked by
the HJggins men at the close.
Mont i.;' the day's betting was nt 2 to 1 on Her
rlck, snd at these odds A. A Housman «v Co
placed In several wagers of large size a total of
$66,000. taking the Eiiggins side In every case
Among- their bets was one of J". 1 ' 1 '" 0 against $10,000
put up on Herrlck by Percy <;uard. Allen. M< Graw
& Co.. made these hots: $3,000 to $1,800, $2,600 to
51.2T-O. U.OOO to 1500 and $1,000 to $600 on rlerrick, and
$1 2«'"0 to $2,000 and $600 to $1,000 on Higplns.
The total amount of the bets made on the mrb
yesterday was conservatively estimated at more
than $"■■
It waa Bta*?d by one of the active betting com
missioners at the cios« that a trust company near
the curb has nearly $5,000,080 of betting money
deposited by the brokers as a result of the business
during the campaign.
A betting proposition was announced at Tam
many Hall on a local Congress fight which caused
some discussion yesterday. O. P. Armstrong, Of
the Colonial Hotel, One-hundred-and-twtenty-flfth
st. and Eighth-aye.. offered $1,000 to $700 on Frank
Leonard, the Democratic Congress candidate in the
XVIIth Congress District. The bet was that
Leonard will beat William S. Bennet, the Repub
lican candidate.
The Hoffman House seemed to be the chief b*t
tin^ centre of the uptown hotels last night. At
about S o'clock a crowd, consisting mostly of book
makers, curb bickers and politicians, began to
gather there, and at 8 o'clock it had become so
thick that the manager of the. -hotel had to send
for n policeman to keep order.
The lobbies resembled an animated scene on the
Stock Exchange. Mary men went around yelling
that they h.id any amount of money to bet, and at
each cry they were at once surrounded by persona
anxious to eret their monej .
Ex-Mayor Hush J. Grant heard a rumor that a
ma i ■ ■ Hoffman I 1I 1 <c had $300,000 to bet 6to 1
on Roosevelt's eleetioi .!•• hurried around to tho
hotel with $50,000 and yelled f"r the man, but was
unable to flnd him.
T.. .V urne with $50,000 to bet on Roose
velt, .'■ to '.. but could not get mor< than $5,00
D. Johnson brought $15,000 to bet, 5 to 3. on Hor
rid;; be Una ged his odds to 2 to l, cv.d
di.-ixjsid of much of the sum.
-. Wormser came with $100,000 to bet on R
veit. i>:it. as he could nol get enough Democratic
money, went away.
<•. Jones bet $2,000 at 4 to 1 on Herrlck. L Feder,
a curb br«..ki-r. bet .'. Vendlg $5,000 ' i >. 800 that
Roosevelt would carry the State; he also bei
to fI.OOO with J. Ulman.
i n one! Abe Gruber made a lx to $100
that 11.-rrick would not carry Albany t'ciuntv.
It was noticed that little Democratic money could
be Obtained on the national election.
At the other hotels remarkable apathy wn.s shown
compared t" other years, it was reported at th.?
Imperial that a man named Marshall, of Wall-st
bad bei 520,000 to $4,500 on Roosevelt.
Ex-Ueutenanl Governoi Woodruff, ai the Ross
more, bet $10,000 to $5,000 with T. Payne, a I k
maker, that Roosevelt would carry the State.
At the Waldorf ther.- was no betting ..f any ac
count. It was reported thai Charles Gates had
then early i:i the evening with money, but
had gone away.
"Bat" Mnsu-rson bet Mnrk Mayer that if Roos<»
v<!t was elected he would roll cigarettes
window of the Delevan dressed in Turkisl
tume. Mayer said he would do likewise if Parker
was elected. A brass h;md will be on ha
the affair will take place on the Monday after El< c
tion Day.
Another bet of $3,000 even that Parker would not
have a plurality of 2"..fi00 in Kings County was
made by Michael J. Dady last night. The Parker
erfi of the bet was taken by ex-Water Commis
sioner Thomas F. Byrnes, who is supposed to h. ye
represented Senator McCarren.
Mr. Lyttelton Gives Hope That
British Demands Will Be Met.
London. Nov. 7.— The Colonial Secretary, Al
fred Lyttelton, In a speech at Leamington to
night, said there was an excellent reason for
the hope of the almost immediate agreement
by Russia to all of Great Britain's demands In
the North Sea affair.
• »
J. T. Cleveland Reported Shot by Policeman
in Pinar del Rio.
Havana. Nov. 7. A dispatch from Pinar del Rio
pays that J. T. Cleveland, an American, has been
killed there by a poilceman. No details have been
Plattsburg Man Shot While Sitting by
Window An Arrest Made.
P'atttLurg. N. V., Nov. 7.— Charles Barber was
shot and Instantly killed last night near Redford.
in this county. Early last night Barber, who had
worked on wood Jobs in the Adirondacka, went to
the homo of Mrs. Laport. and soon afterward
Lewis Tremblay called. The last named had sup
per at Mr*. Import's, and went away soon after
ward. An hour later Barber, who was sitting by
a window, was shot In the neck with a charge of
buckshot and died almost instantly.
Sheriff Domlny to-day sent Deputy Sheriff Lib
erty and Coroner MoMasters to tho scene. After an
Investigation Liberty arrested Tremblay, and to
night brought him to Plattsburg. Tremtlay denies
all knowledge of the shooting. He Is a widower
with four children. Barber was a widower also.
Three ehlMran «urvlve> htm. There is said to have
t*en bad f«*llnf b«tw«ta i:.« i-e.. «v«r « woman.
Whi) Parker Was Able to Say Cor
porations Had n't Co n trib v i cd.
I requested tho Democratic national campaign
managers, Mr. Presided, that they should not
receive, directly or indirectly, from any trust,
money for campaign purposes. I notified them
that I proposed, if elected, to enter upon the
discharge of the duties of that great office un
hampered by any obligation to interests or to
I eaid to them that I would rather bo defeated
than to be fettered in the effort to accomplish
reforms that are sorely needed. And I am ad
vised by them that my request has been
scrupulously respected. — (Judge Parker's speech.
The Fact. — Two Democratic campaign funds
one made up of trust contributions, "segregated"
in W. F. Sheehan's custody. Other general con
tributions in charge of George Foster Peabody.
Judjje Parker was able to make his statement
to hia friends at the Kings County Democratic
Club on Saturday night, because there are two
Democratic campaign funds. One is the general
fund, intrusted to George Foster Peabody.
philanthropist and Civil Service reformer. The
other is a "segregated" fund, la the custody of
William F. Bheehan.
Judge Parker had in mind only the Peabody
fund when he made his somewhat Incompre
hensible statement on Saturday night. He
didn't know then, and dors not know now, much
about the fund In the custody of William F.
Bheehan. lie prefers not tv know much about
it. because it came directly from Interests \\hioii
expe< t reward in the shai" 1 of class legislation in
casp Parker Bhould be elected.
Contributions from the Standard Oil Com
pany, the To), ace.) Trust, the Sugar Trust and
from George K. Baer, president of the Philadel
phia and Reading <\>ul Company, are alleged
to have found their way into this segregated
fund in the custody of Mr. Sheehan. The men
who, it is understood, steered thes<; contribu
tions into this fund were Senator Gorman, of
Maryland; James Smith, jr., of New-Jersey;
John R. McLean, of Cincinnati, and August Bel
nioi t.
When the George Foster Peabody campaign
fund ran dry, four weeks ago, Mr. Peabody sent
out liis famous call for funds, with the sugges
tion tha: riollars and half dollars would not be
scorned. At the same time William P. ?hee
han's fund was getting along comfortably with
good fat contributions from the trusts named.
That was how it happened that there was
plenty of money to spend on sending out docu
ments pot up by faovrltes of the National
Executive Cormmttee, while Democratic news
papers in the South and West were printing
appeals for dollars and half dollars in behalf of
the "poor man's party," as Mr. Relmont likes
to call his subway political organization.
The Republican National Committee has proof
that President Baer of the Philadelphia and
Reading Railroad, who conceived a strong per
sonal dislike for the President when the Presi
dent brought about a settlement of the coal
strike, declared In the presence of witnesses
that he would go to any length to beat Rbose
v. It this year. The attitude of certain other
corporation heads whose money was given in
lavish quantities to William F. Sheeh&n and
August JJvlniont was Fimilar to that of V. r .
Apprehending that they would he charged
with being allied with trusts the Parker mana
gers at the beginning of the campaign arranged
it so that the trusts should not contribute i"
the Peabody campaign treasury, but that it
phoulu to direct to Mr. Sheehan's strong box.
Assault Adds to Cincinnati's Murder
Cincinnati. Nov. 7. — Another Cummingsville
woman, Mrs. Harry •'». Winnes, an intended
victim of Cincinnati's "Jack the Ripper," lies at
her home, hysterical 'is the result of an encoun
ter late last night with the man who has slain
thre.- jrirls nnd attacked at least a half dozen
others nears spring Grove Cemetery.
A short, heavyset man. frequently mentioned
in connection with the three murder mysteries,
came to the door about 11 o'clock and asked for
something to eat. He went away when refused.
A few minutes later she went into the backyard
and foii!,il the man hidden behind the door. As
Bhe emerged he grabbed her by the throat, but
release, l his hold and fled when she Screamed.
Reports of two more women being attacked
the night Alma Stelnway. the third victim,
was slain also reached the police to-day.
It Prohibits Deportation of Employes of In
terstate Mercantile Company.
|I>T TELEGRAPH TO THE Tint' 1 \!'.l
Denver, Nov. 7— United States Judge Marshall
has made permanent the Injunction recently grant
ed by him restraining the members of the Mine
Owners' Association and Citizens' Alliance and the
Sheriff and other public officers from deporting
from its place of business in Cripple Creek the own
ers Of the Interstate Mercantile Company of Mon
tana, or its employes, or interfering with them or
their business in any way. The temporary In
junction was granted more than a month ago on
the lowing of the mercantile com] any that its
people had been deported after Its place of busi
ness bad been loot*" and wrecked.
Funeral of Cadets Drowned in Ottawa Valley
To Be Held on Wednesday.
Montreal, Nov 7.— The bodies of Frank Rlchton
and Donald McLean, the two Buffalo young men
who were drowned In Lake Tythonga, while hunt-
Ing in th< wilds of Ottawa Valley, two weeks ago.
red by a diver yesterday and brought
t.> Ottawa to-day. The funerals will take place in
Buffalo on Wednesday.
He Recovered Property Worth $15,000 at
Thy telegraph to tiik mißi «■ 1
Syracuse, Nov. 7.— The New- York Central Rail
road Company has rewarded Charles Casey, a
tramp, who picked up Jl"'. 1 "" worth of personal
property and returned it to the company after the.
Western express had been wrecked ai l-ock Berlin
on Beptember 24 by giving him a place as a freight
tor on the Western division.
H was in this wreck that Mrs. Newman Eri>. wife
of the pr«sldenl " Marquetu- Railroad,
■wr.s fatally Injured Ca ■ w.j- "counting the
ties" when the wreck occurred.
Cruiser with Mr. Bond on Board Narrowly
Escapes Shipwreck.
St. John's N. F.. Nov. 7.-The Colonial cruiser
Fiona, with Premier Bond on board, returning frdm
Twilungate district yesterday, broke v piece of her
machinery, and barely escaped going ashore in a
fierce storm.
The completed polls of Trinity District show the
election of Mill-r. the third of the Liberal candi
dates by a majority of sixteen. There remain
only two districts to be reported. Stormy weather
prevents tn« collection of ballot boxas.
Goes Home to Vote in a Serene
Frame of Mind.
Washington, Nov. 7. — President Roosevelt
started to-night for Oyster Bay, where he will
cast his vote to-morrow. That he Is confident
of the result of the election no one who talks
with him can doubt for a moment. All callers
at the White House to-day found him In th"
best of spirits, and be discussed the political
outlook as calmly as If he were not a principal
in the contest. He saia to a friend that he
was perfectly Willing to submit to the people of
the country the Issue between him and Judge
Parker. He believes he has ('.one everything he
properly and legitimately could to present to
the American people the principles on which
he stands, and he awaits the verdict to be
rendered to-morrow with absolute calmness and
with faith In their judgment B« reiterate.! the
statement that the- campaign for his election had
been conducted on a lofty plane of principle
and patriotism, and that if elected he would
enter on the duties of his high office on March
4 without havlnp made a promise or incurred
;iti obligation that could embarrass an honest
man in administering the affairs of the nation
in tho interest of all the people.
A special car for the President and his party
was attached to the regular train on the Penn
sylvania Railroad which started for New-
York at 1 _':.:'> a. m. Mr. Roosevelt was accom
panied by Secretary Loeb and several Whit*
House attaches who vote at Oyster Hay. Ar
riving at Jersey City at 7:15 o'clock to-morrow
morning, the party will embark on a tug and
be taken to Long Island City, where a special
train will be in waiting to take them to Oyster
Hay. The President will remain in Oyster Bay
only long enough to cast his vote, r :urning in
time to catch the 1:14 train for Washington.
He is scheduled to arrive here at 6:16 o'clock.
Returns from the election will be received by
the President at the White House. He will
have as his guests members of the Cabinet who
may be in the city and a few other persona]
friends. In addition to the returns received in th»
regular telegraph and cipher bureau at the exec
utive offices, important messages and bulletins
Will also !,- received in the President's library at
the White House. Special wires were strung to
day connecting the main office of the Western
Union with Instruments In the library, and one
of the corps of operators in the executive tele
graph bureau will be on duty at the Bide of the
President. Communication thus may be had by
the President with any city in the country.
Chairman Cortelyou, who will be at headquar
ters In New-York, will keep the President and
his friends advised of the returns as they are
received by him.
At Republican headquarters to-night the ut
most confidence is expressed. This confidence
Is reflected in the betting, which has been
heavier in Washington than ev<r known be
fore. The odds on the general result are "> to
1 hi favor of Roosevelt arid Fairbanks. The
interest of bettors centres chiefly on New-York,
and large sums have been wagered on the re-
N.ul.- in tha. State
A few hours before the balloting In the Presi
dential contest begins finds the capital practi
cally deserted of voters. From every depart
ment of the government hundreds of officials
and clerks have pone home to vote. Only two
members of the Cabinet. Secretaries Hay and
Morton, are in the city to-night. <>n account of
his health Secretary Hay fell that he ought not
to make the trip to Ohio, and Secretary Morton
is kept here by important business,
A characteristic letter was received here to
day from Captain Setfa Bullock, of Deadwood,
S. D., a personal friend of the President. Ho
writes: "The political outlook in the West
could not be better. The President will carry
Colorado, Montana and Nevada, the three States
which we thought were doubtful. There is no
question about Wisconsin. The majority in
South Dakota will be between ;',r..<K>o and 40,
Agrees with The Tribune— 3l4
Electoral Votes for Roosevelt.
Washington, Nov. 7.— "Let me mnk-> a predic
tion, " sal<l Secretary Hay. as lie left the ■Presi
dent's office this afternoon, "Roosevelt nnil Fair
banks will receive 1514 votes in the Ele
Mr. Hay's prediction of 314 electoral votes
for Roosevelt and Fairbanks agrees ]■■:■
with The Tribune's forecasts, printed on Octo
ber r?<» and November •!.
Action for $l£oojooo Damages
Begun in Boston.
Boston, Nov. 7.— A suit for $1,200,000 damages
apalnst J. Ogden Armour, of Chicago, was en
tered in the Supreme Court of Massachusetts
to-day by James C. Melvin, of Boston; James
D. Standish, of Detroit; Frank P. Comstock and
Frank E. Vogel, of New- York, and others, acting
an Trustees. The ground of the action, which is
one <>f the largest evei entered in the c, :
wealth, does not appear, since counsel
nol to file any declaration at this . i
Chicago, Nov. t. The suit brought to-day in
Boston against J. Ogden Armour for $1.21
according to A. It. Urion, will be vlgi i ■■■• r
"The suit is tho result of a purchase and sale
transaction .if more than a year ago," r^iil Mr.
[Jrion, "Head of the Atynour legal departme I -
night "The purchase and sale of properties by
Mr. Armour, which Involved between : I
$100.00", are now used as a basts of tl
for over J 1.000.000. As the whole pn ;
were not worth more than 1100.000 al the time
of the transaction, it is hard to conceive how
the ademption can l»e claimed to the I
$1,000,000. However, it seems plausible that
for purposes of advertisement a suit for $1,000,
<"«) against Mr. Armour would be
thing, and we take that view of it.
"So far there has been ih> dec, I '.. and
we have no particular kn t the alle
gations, it is likely ;h.;t ii is i!..; h like tha
damage suits fill I every is... wher $25,000 is
asked and A settlement is $200. The
transaction was carried out in the re
of business, and the claims of the petitioners
are simply for damages resulting to them from
the purchase atul sal
Mi. Urion refus d I - lerits of the
ca»p or make explicit explanation o! the char
acter of the transaction, excepting to tha
amount involved.
Johnstown. Perm.. Nov. 7— Patrick Kerwin, of
Sewanl. seven miles from this city, la 1 -Sieved to
be the oldest voter In the State. Ta-SBorr ■•■. be will
cast his twenty-nrat Presidential ballot, having
voted for Andrew Jackson In 1523. an.l at every
Presidential election clnco that time. He l* a na
tive of Ireiand, having been born In 17>7.
Hi* Secret Service M en Have Complete Evidence for Conviction—Re
publican* Should Vote Early.
The election is safely assured to the Republicans in this State. The Democrats wCI
have to get more than 140.000 beiow The Bronx to win. We can overcome that above.
The Bronx. They cannot possibly get such a plurality. Both the State and national
tickets will be successful. GOVERNOR ODELL.
I have nothing to add to the estimate made Saturday and published Sunday morning.
Later advices confirm the accuracy of the estimate. The national ticket will be elected
and the vote of Roosevslt in the Electoral College will be not less than 314.
Polh Close at 5 P. M.—Hm to
Vote a Split Ticket.
Polls oper at 6 a. m. Polls close at 5 p. m.
Weather forecast: Partly cloudy and cold,
with brisk westerly winds; same up the State.
Whsre returns will be shown: The Tribune
bulletins at the main office of The Tribune: at
the Hctei Bartholdi. Twenty-third-rt. and
Broadway; at the Uptown office. Nc. 1,364
Broadway: at the Broadway Arcade, Sixty
fifth-st. and Broadway; at the Harlem office.
No. 253 West One-hundred-and-twenty-fifth
st.; at the Bronx office. No. 436 East One-hun
d.-?d-and-thirty-eightr--st.. and in connection
with "The Brooklyn Times," No. 303 Washing
ton-st.. Brooklyn.
Other bulletins will bo shown at Police Head
quarters, at most of the hotels, theatres and
clubs, at the political headquarters and on all
through trains of the New-York Central at the
chief cities of the State.
Vote early to-day!
There has been an unusually large registration
for to-day's election, particularly in the Repub
lican districts. At some of the polling places
In the Republican districts there will be diffi
culty in getting in the entire registered rote
unless the voters go to the polls early.
At ."> p. m. the polls close for all ten who
have not obtained their ballots in the polling
places. The polling places will be shut at that
hour against any registered electors who may
be standing In line outside. Every Republican
voter should bear this is mind and make sure
of his vote by poinj; to the poll? as early ac
Another reason for early voting to-day, and
for being at the polls earl; to protect the rights
of other voters you know personally, is tha:
Tammany leaders in some of the Republican
districts have formed hands of repeaters who
are to be sent early to the polls with orders 10
attempt to vote in the names of Republicans
who may be late. The orders are for thee-e re
peaters to be at the polls before 8 o'clock. If
the election officers allow a repeater to vote in
your name in your district before you go te 9
polls, you will lose your vote.
This danger was made known to George W.
Morgan, the Superintendent of Elections, yester
day. He said:
I have Jnsi i >rmatk>n fr ■>:;-. a
I believe to be reliable th:it the citizens oi
-i;ik theii
This information shows thai an attempt on v
lnrt;e scale will t>e made before so'<s o'<
row to vote on the
legally registered, before I --i *o tl .
pOIIS. Tii!- . I !!U!I!
ber of different localities, and I will t
orations to meet it the best i •
sens will have to watch out foi i as
well. Everybody should vote early. It will lit
the safest plan.
The best and safest way for cvi ry Rep il
to vote to-day is to vote the straigbl tick)
attempt to vote a split ticket according to tho
rules printed at the top vi every official
will mean much delay in the voting bootl
may lead to mistakes in marking the
which would cause it to be 1
fectlve. To follow the direction on
in voting a split ticket would require makma
fifty-three cross marks on the I
If any Republics \ >ter feels that he
vote a split ticket, let him make mark
in the circle at the top of bis part] column and
th.-n make the voting mark In th.- s]
the name of the
v horn I particularly ■■ ants to • man
ner of voting a t^; ;.• ticket Is described In the
election law in the directkw ■ for counl g 1 ■
vote, as follows:
If the eh tor Bhall have made - mart
lr. the • ■
have also made a voting mark in the voting
„r spaces before the name or names
' candidate or candidates on oi •
s, be •hall be deemed to have cast his
vote for ..il th« cai n the ti< h
the < Ircle, • sccepl fi r
g ; i voting mark In lh< before
une or names of :• ■ •
on on ■ or
name in the blai
Candida* s
other ticket or tickets shall
th^ vot< c f or such offii
In i ■ ' ' nt • IS l""':l ""' :
\ oter sho ild ' ; "'
• c use i nljr a p< ncil with a
lead. Be • areful to make ■
In th ■ right pla<
the ballol ■ It-
Do not unfold >■■>. narkinj
you are in the voting '
ballot, refold it befor*
: j v hand It
of ele
of youi ■-■■' •
Good Republican Weather in Most
of the (out; try.
Washington, Nov. 7. — Fair weather for Klec
tk»n Day la predicted tjy the Weather Bur v
he entire country, ui'U the • x. eptlon <>;' th :
northern section of the Middle Atlantic m
New-England State* Froru Northern l n -
■ylvania, over New-York, and throughout New-
England the conditions will be unsettled, v. it l :
inosv or lesa c'.uudy weather anO local i
conditions arising from a mode depression
over the Ohio Valley, which is now movinjs
eastward. There will be no general storm over
the a:- a referred to. In New-York Ciiy mod
erate temperature* are predicted, ranging from
}<» decrees In the morning: to a m.ixiinu:ii of 50
degrees or more during the day. In Ne\\-Y>>rK.
State, from Albany north, lower temperatures
will prevail, with flurries of snow instead of
rain. Throughout the South. West and North
west fair weather is predicted, with seasonable
Unequalled for th« weak and ov^r-worK
11. T. L>«wey * Son» Co.. 138 Fulton «it N. V —
Starting Earl,/ They Will Try t*
Cast Twenty Ballots Each.
Wlih positive proof? in hi? session that
hands nf repeaters have 1 -en organized and that
Bangs of Illegal voters bare been cokmtosd in
!-..iny districts of the city, George W. Morgan,
state Superintendent of Elections in the Met
ropolitan District, has obtained nearly ten hou
sand warrant! for the arrest or men ' A ho are
expected to attempt frauds al the pol!s t.>-day.
It is believed Owl the election t >- i .y will be
marked by the largest number of arrests for
illegal voting ever known to the city.
A large number „f the warrants obtained by
Mr. Morgan >*re based on affidavit* by his dep-
Utles who were organized in a secret servtc*
force several weeks ago. The deputtes in the
secret service force ar*' picked men who have
shown detective ability. They received tbeii In
structions from Mr. Mori weeks ago, and s.-»
carefully have ih«*>- followed theii instractfoos
thru they have not :>e<-!i :ioar Mr. Morgan's
office since then. They hare giren Iheti reports
and have made th-ir affidavit! in secret m*»et
inics with Deputy Bupertnten : tn\ X:;
They disguised themselves aa tramps ex cor
ner loafers and picked up acquaintances with
men who live m lodging house* They became
members of the ganss of colonized floaters a*<.d
repeaters, went to Uve r>t the i*Migit»g booses
designated by Tammany leaders and regJatswesl
illepally with the others to the sangs. hi that
way they gained the names ol many Tammany
workers who have hired the gangs, -is well aa
the names of many members of the Bangs All
this iiiforr".a::<">:i has been given in afTirlavita
which have been used in applications fot war
A cord s to the evidence ohtained by tSMSS
secret service men, the gans;s cf repeaters were
found to be m.id" up of "hoboes," Mitels
and the dregs cf the rough element. All have
received food and lodging and have bean hired
regularly to vote. There are both large and
small gangs. Trie large car.gs are oorr.j.os^-i
of about thirty-five man, the smaller gangs of
from sb: to ten men each. Each man has reg
istered from fifteen to twenty times in the va
rious districts specified. Repeating has b^ert
planned carefully and systematically.
Some of the men In the gangs have gone out
of • >nn and v to vote outsida of New-York
to-day and th> :n m the ■•>' to vote,
while others will vote early in the city. Su
pertntendent Morgan announces that his men
have gone with them, and win remain with
, them until they vote. From the reports re
- • ! by the superintendent, he hts proof
i that a I'irs^e number of the repeaters ha-.
i nevei registered, but will vote o:: r.;irr>>:-9 sup
plied to them by Tammany tea I
The Assembly districts in Manhattan in waJeft
] the repeaters an under orders t>> cast many
I votes to-day are the Ist, IM. th, Ylth, vinth.
Xlth. xi:. XVth, XYllth. XVIIIth ami
XXXIVth. The .-• ret service deputies are un
der orders to keep m th their ?a:i.ss until they
btart voting. Then they will make challenges,
disclosing their identity. Then they will arrest
th.- oth - d • mbers of the bands, whethet they
voti or not. They will be abl. also t.» assist
In the arres; of the poUtteal leaden or lleu
t--r:a::;s whi hired th< •-..'..^ >f repeaters and
gave the orders for illegal voting.
Mr. Morgan declared yesterday thai the prep
arations for getting the evidence were intended
to bring about not oniv the ar:.-st. but also th->
conviction of Illegal voters te the ek-.-tlon. It
is his ex ; » t .;ion that in the great majority of
cases in which arrests are made to-day there
will !.c convictions and sentences to state
prison, winch win pat s damper on election
frauds for r< ara to come.
Corroborative ; - conjunction with
■ . . , . th * ■ ■■■ servl c dipuUia, has
. from the lodging house keepers
and ,:.. hotel proprietors, In whose
the names <> peaters art •»
preted to vote have t» Wh- i fi.r.%:
approached by Superintendent Morgan's men.
who had been detailed t<> verify the registry
. • thes lodging bouse I ■ • thai ih»
men did live Ihet . bat in the John DOS' 1 pro
: undei ■ i. ■ ' • ■ ■■:" w '" : "*
examined In the- last few days, they have adstil
■.. • oath that the r.u:. dfd not Bye there.
■ !; ,i confessed thar 11 wrs a plan to allow re
to vote. TV. . *s boose keepers
have promUK d to api •• n the p :: •■ i ■>-.:ia
;.-!,_, to ■-■ . : linst the 0 md re*
peaters .. bey are arresti d
it la :.!: • announi ed U * the evl
... - boardlnghouss keepen Buneclß
tendent Morgan has been able to ascertata
closely who the leaders are that are usirg tha
; . eaters, a I sactly now the> planned to worlc
the scheme. Be intimates that he may proceed
■ . : ..■■ .if them criminally afier election.
• ruses to r:anu> the lead
ers con •■: ned at pre
„:::■..■ to 1 nts fot t!'.<- repeaters
Superintendent Slorgari has obtained warrants
fo aoou! three thousand persons who have
.; . : lena poolr <oma or gain
:.'.ing !:•>;: s •:-:. Tl ' - '•■' served
t. ; -; a -. if the i ' vote T c charsjs In
. ; ■ . .; '.1 \ot:::s;.
.; arrange tht v.tih Police Commissioner
-■_.%.: • th •■ ■.*■■■ will convey from t:;e poTHnsl
i,:uce;; to the police courts the prisoners who
are arrested by Mr. Morgan's d».u:ie3. while
. putie* will ren-ia*^ at the poQlnsj placea
to make other arrests. At :ho police courts Mr.
Morgan wIH have other dvpxitXss with duplicate
and the >! putio; at the courts win he tha
ccrnplamins wttnesaes against the prisoasrsi
Superintendent Morssm said thai challenge*
woulil be liade m many cases where n> war*
rants had b«e:i obtained, th.v a challenge did]
not necessarily mean iliat an ane?t would fol
low, while, on th; oilier hand, orders for ar
rest in some cases would be made where no
warrant* had been obtained. Every person tor

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