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

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It a carnraJfm «f personalities, and the people an-
k swered the. challenge by flocking to Mr Roosevelt.
Park*.- 8 failure to substantiate his chare** against
itbe President at the eleventh hour lost him a big
; campaign contribution that was to have, been
? placed In New-York, New-Jersey and Connecticut
on Election Day and the day before. Hud M been
trie to i'.rod'jce anything like p'.uusible proof of the
" corruption he charged against th« President and
' dial .-man Oortelyou. this large fund would have
been poured into the supposedly "close" districts
In the State* mentioned, and would at any rat*
(MM provided creature comforts for a great many
of the Tamzn&nyltes and their friends In the com
wealths near by. The result would not have
been changed, but the contributors to the fund
would have been out the amount of their subscrip
"If Jui^e Parker had not 'fallen down' a number
of my Democratic friends would be considerably
poorer to-day." said a prominent Democrat to-day.
"I learned, on the day before the President pub
lished his reply to the Parker charges, that a num
ber of my fool friends over In New-York wore to
put up a big "bunch' of money to help out Parker
nt the last minute. 1 call thorn "fool friends not
because they are not well balanced ordinarily, but
because their political judgment l.« bad. As soon
aa I learned of the plan. 1 called up one or two of
them by the long- distance telephone and arranged
for a meeting— hurried to New-York. The
meeting was held, and. counting myself, there were
sixteen present. The judge's Brooklyn speech had
been delivered in the mean time. I made my repre
sentations and gave them the beet advice I could
In the premises, arguing that they were certain to
spend it uselessly. In the discussion that followed
my arguments were reinforced by a member of the
syndicate who had become disgusted with Parker
over his failure to 'make good.' To make a long
story 6hert they gave up their idea of contributing
to the fund ana triers was no fund. They decided
that a man who would make such wild statements
us he had made, and could not produce the proof
to substantiate them, was not a safe man to have
In the Presidential chair."
Berlin. Nov. U.— "'North German Gaaette"
thla afternoon printed the following dispatch from
President Roosevelt In answer to the Emperor's
tela^ram of congratulation:
Hie Imperial Majesty WUhelm, German Emperor.
Berlin Srhloss:
I thank you most heartily and appreciate to the
Ifull your kind personal flegram or jrood will.
• Vienna. Nov. n.— Emperor Francis Joseph ha*
telegraphed to President Roosevelt his congratula
Talk of Senator Bailey as Next
Democratic Candidate.
Washington, Nov. 11.— One significant result
of the overwhelming defeat suffered by the De
mocracy Is the demand of the South for rep
resentation on the national ticket in the future.
Only that section of the country, 1t Is said, can
be depended on for unswerving and unquestion
fn#; support of the Democratic national ticket,
and It is also asserted that the defection of Mis
court this fall could have been averted had a
Foutherner been the nominee for President.
"With a vote of 151 in the Electoral College.
ISouthern politicians believe that the Democrats
should name one of their number as their stand
ard bearer in 1908. This feeling was much in
•vidence in New- York City in the clGsing days
of the campaign. Prominent Democrats in pri
vate conversation discussed with earnestness the
availability of Senator Bailey, of Texas, as the
next Democratic candidate for President, de
claring that the time would then be ripe for the
Bouth to assert itself.
Representative Hay, of Virginia, one of the
democratic leaders of the House, to-day gave
expression to the feeling now prevailing among
Southern Democrats.
"I think the time has come," he said, "for the
Bouth to rise in its might and refuse longer to
follow the dictates of the Northern Democracy.
Jf two Southern men had been nominated at St.
J.ouis the result cojld not have been worse. In
fact, I believe that Missouri and Maryland
vould have been found in the Democratic col
umn instead of boosting the Republican major
ity. lam in favor of a Southern man for Pres
ident in 1908. and I believe that every Southern
Ftete wili demand this recognition when the
time comes to nominate a standard bearer four
y«ars from now. The question of availability
ahould rule no longer."
Bip Demonstration in His Honor if Presi
dent Will Visit City.
Chicago. Nov. 11. — An invitation will be extended
I to President Roosevelt to Include Chicago In his
! Itinerary on the occasion of his visit to the Louisi
ana Purchase Exposition. A monster demonstra
tion here is planned in case the invitation is ac
• repted. A delegation, headed by Wallace H»ckman,
• jrweident of the Union League Club, and Including
' representatives of other leading- <'hiea«o clubs, -will
• •tart at one* to convey the compliments of the city
{ suid place, the plan before the President.
Vhe demonstration, us outlined. If strictly non
' partisan, prominent citizens, irrespective of i>arty
affiliations, taking part m the movement to honor
the newly elected Executive. Speechmaklng, ban
| Quets and street parades are contemplate.!, with
I addressee by Governor-elect Denf-en. Mayor Har
rison, President Harper of the University of Chi
«*ago and others. November 25 Is the date on which
it is hoped to induce the President to stop here on
, Ml way to St. Louis.
An Invitation will also be extended to V!c«"-Pt'*s1
• <lent-eiert Fairbanks to bo the city's guest at the
aarne time. The same delegation that waits upon
President Roosevelt will call upon his running 1 mate.
Ec Talks of the President's Popularity and
Praises (Hell's Work.
;>«'j:s V. Payn, Republican leader of Columbia
County and a member of the State committee, Raid
Yesterday that Roosevelt's election was d"<? in great
measure try the satisfaction of the people with th«
present administration and their lack of desire for a
change. "Roosevelt's personality is one. that ap
jx^als to Americans," said Mr. Payn. "He Is a
man after their own heart, and this also had much
to do with his great plurality."
Asked why Columbia County had fallen below th*
McKinley vote of four years ago. the speaker said
that ther* were fifteen hundred gold Democrats in
ii': county, and that these voted for Parker Re
tarding th« United States fienatorship, Mr. * J oyn
»aid that Governor Odell would not b<> a candidate
"If you were to rive Odell $1,000,000 he would not
take the position." he said. Cornelius N Bliss or
Elthu Root would make ;rood candiciateH he added
As to Mr. Black. Mr. Pay^ said that he knew the
ex-Governor did no; want th* odtae. but miehi take
It if it w*s forced on him. He praised Mr" Odell'"
management of th« rampnifn. and said that it wa«
to him that the election of the Stat<» ticket was due
"Odell If on« of the gr«-:uest political leaders thi«
r^unlry has »>ver seen," h* declared
Milwaukee. Nov. 11.— The re-election of Congress
man Joseph W. Babcock, In the Hid District is
assured by the official count.
Ex-Justice Ilerrick. the defeated Democratic can
didate for Governor, came to i!ils city late last
evening. He will sal! for Havana to-day on the
Ward L4ne steamship Morro Castle, for a vacation.
The ex-Justice Is worn out by the hard campaign
and wants to recuperate. He filed his election ex
£2??2l f?JL el)fe 1)f OUt 'i brW statrf ner.t before he
started from Albany. In thw statement he said it
was no tlnae to lament, th organization should be
kept intact and brighter days hoped for. n" sor.t
» 51™, l ?. JL en " tor MeCarren. Charles V. Murphy
'hi McCab * Qn(l other lea4er8 ' thanking them
Providence. K. 1.. Nov. 11.-Th recount by the
Btate Returning Board for fifteen out of the eev
•nty-olne precincts in the let Congress District to-
Cay liaa reduced the plurality of Granger {Dem i
over Stinett (R-p. ) from lfil to 81. The rfcoum wMI
hf epnUmied, »•'«**• ballot were responsible
chlefty for the changes made In the vote to-day.
According to present plans, Charles 3 Devoy the
Republican leader of the Xlrth Assembly Disirlct.
!• to be depoeed. and will not be returner! to the
executive committee th" coming year rv,,,,,--
man-eiect William M. Calder controls sU «• the
eleven deJe^ates to the general commit *c who
■•within the next week or ten days, will *ie r - an
executive rcmter. an
i» -«ft tom tc 6to 34 a*y* 60c. MWT f * ••
Secretary Hitchcock Said to head in
Mace for CodkreW* Seat.
YTashington, Nov. 11.— The tremendous upheaval
In Miasouri politics caused by the Roosevelt land
slide carries with It the retirement of Francis M.
Cockrell from the United States Senate and the
selection this winter by the legislature of that
Btat« of a Republican successor.
While no authoritative announcement can be
made regarding the intention of Mr. Hitchcock.
the lasketafy ot the Interior, to remain in the
CaUasti v is known that his friends In Missouri
aro yulrt;y at work In the interests of his can
didacy for the Senate. Whether they are pro
reeding on their own responsibility or with the
approval ana under the direction of Secretary
Hitchcock, has not developed, but there can be no
doubt of the earnestness of his friends In hi 3 behalf
or of their confidence in their ability to secure the
nomination for their candidate. Secretary Hitch
cock, who has juat returned from St. Liouls, will
accompany the President on his visit to the ex
position, aad it Is possible that something definite
may then bo made public.
Many Republicans hold that the logical candidate
for the Senate from Missouri is Cyrus P. "Wal
lirfdga beeauoe of tils acceptance of the nomina
tion for Governor, and his splendid uphill fight
against Folk, whose ©lotion was considered as
certain as tße dawn of Election Day. Walbrldge
was beaten, as he expected to be. but his defeat
not only strengthened him with the Republicans
of the State, but solidified the party, so 'long rent
with factional strife and bitterness.
Thomas K. Nledringhaus. chairman of the Repub
lican State Committee, an aggressive fighter, a good
organizer and a true blue Republican, to whose
well directed efforts the Buccesa of the national and
legislative tickets in Missouri this fall may be
largely ascribed, is also favorably mentioned as a
possible successor of Senator Cockrell. It Is de
clared here, however, by prominent Mipsourians
who are thoroughly in touch with ths political situ
ation in that State, that Secretary Hitchcock Is now
In the lead, and that in the friendly rivalry likely
to develop in the contest he will forge to the front
arid eventually land the prize.
When nereonal enmity and factional bitterness
were subordinated to party unity, the Republican
party resumed Its place as a live antagonist to the
Democracy of Missouri. This condition, together
with the great popularity of President Roosevelt,
caused the prediction to be made in these dis
patches of August 29 that Missouri's electoral vote
would be found in the ftepubitcßn column this fall.
It was a-lso shown in that dispatch that success
was assured because of the disaffection in the Dem
ocratic ranks: the bitter feeling of the machine or
"boodle" Democrats against Folk for his relentless
prosecution and subsequent conviction of many of
their number; the Immigration Into Missouri from
lowa and other Republican strongholds of many
voters who would be Influenced by former political
conditions; the existence of forty thousand first
voters, of whom the Republicans would secure a
large proportion, and Democratic emigration from
Missouri to Oklahoma and other Territories and
Genuine regret Is felt here, regardless of party
affiliations, over the prospective retirement of Sen
ator Cockrell. In point of continuous service he is
second only to Senator Allison, whose record ex
ceeds that of the Miasourian by two years. Mr.
Cockrell hae served in the Senate thirty years, and
is regarded In Washington as a legislative land
mark. His political passing is regarded as a dis
tinct loss to his State, to tho Senate and to the
nation. The members of the majority in the upper
House will cordially greet a Republican Senator
from the former rock-ribbed Democratic State of
Missouri, but. that welcome will be tempered by the
feeling ot distinct personal loss sustained through
Mr. Cockrell's retirement.
Still Surjyrises Bay State—-Presi
dential Boom Started.
Boston, Nov. 11. — The State of Massachusetts
has not yet recovered from the surprise occa
sioned by the election of William 1,. Douglas,
the Democratic candidate for Governor. The
newspapers are still discussing It, carrying first
page articles three days after the election. "Tho
Heraid" to-day came out with a boom for Mr.
Douglas as the next Democratic candidate for
President, naming Joseph W. Folk for the sec
ond place on the ticket for 1908.
A dispatch from St. Louis bore out this idea,
JSx-Congreerman Vandiver, who headed the
Folk campaign, was quoted as saying that Mr.
Douglas's amazing victory on a platform prac
tically ignored, if not scorned, by the Demo
cratic National Committee, brought him almost
to equal prominence with Mr. Folk. The elec
tion of one was regarded equally as remarkable
as the election of the other.
At Brockton, Mr. Douglas's home, this Presi
dential boom is naturally considered with favor.
Mr. Douglas to-day said:
"I have heard nothing of any movement of
this character, and I do not care to make any
statement upon such a plsin. I do not care to
get mixed up In national politics at all."
Many of hie Brockton townsmen assert that
Mr. Douglas could carry the country as ho car
ried Massachusetts. Tne causes for Mr. Doug
lass election are still a matter of discussion.
The successful candidate himself declares that
his election means the first gun in a battle for
reciprocity and tariff relief. It seems to be
generally held here that Governor Bates's de
feat was due In a large measure to his veto of
tho "overtime" bill, his appointment of Judge
\V. H. H. Emmons as chairman of the Boston
Police Commission, who proved unpopular; to
the veto of the Veterans' Bounty bill, and to
Mr. Douglas's popularity with the working- peo
"The Boston Transcript" deplores Governor
Kates's defeat, and lays it to his betrayal by,
the last two legislatures. It says editorially
that, it was often said last winter that svu% and
such a bill was Intended "to put Bntes In a
hole." Mr. Douglas's election, la spite of all
this, however, remains one of the greatest sur
prises in Massachusetts politic*.
"The Tammany Times" Promises Revelations
Regarding Parker Campaign.
"The Tammany Times" announces that It will
pubilsl: a series of articles on the recent campaign
of Judce Parker, promising to give some interesting
Inside history of the method* by which the nomina
tion of Judge Parker was secured. Including the
use of the "Kohl telegram" and tho manner In
which his campaign was conducted by Sheehan.
Hill. Taggart and oUmts. Proofs of the first article
were Mat out last nlsbt There is a hint thrown
out that Murphy, the Tammany leader, is to be
defended, nt the expense of some other Democratic
leaders for the part h« played In the campaign
that ended In the worst beating the Democracy
received In an election, and there is a promise.'!
revelation regarding the contributions of the trusts
to the Democratic campaign fund
Bar Association's Grievance Committee to
Make Its Findings Public in January.
Ithaca. N. V., Nov. 11.— mib-committee of the
grievance committee of the New- York State Bar
Association, appointed last March to investigate
the charge* against Justice Hooker In connection
with alleged lrrefrularitle* in the poßtofflces of Dun
kirk and Fredonla. met In this city this afternoon.
The purpose of this meeting Is to frame the report
which will be submitted to the grievance commit
tee, which will meet in Albany somes time In De
cember. Ernest \V. Huffcut, of Cornell University,
the chairman, said to-day that the committee wouid
not make known any of its nndin B until the final
report is made by the grievance con..nittee to the
Bar Association fn Albany in January. The work
of th« sub-committee will not be completed until
to-morrow, when the date of the grievance com
raJttee's meeting will be announced.
tt T £* meeting to-day was attended by Professor
Huffcut. K. O. Bnaoom, of Fort Edward 1 8 f
iiuntington. of Pulu.kl: John Desmond, ofTlOcW
ter. and R. M. Johnston, of Albany. The sub
committee held its urst meeting I" Dunkirk in May
and the next In Frwlonia in July, when evidence
wan Nikon. On this evidence the report will be
Albany Nov. n.-B,f Slartlng lo^ ay on h ,
trip to Havana. Judge D . Cady Herrlck filed with
the Secretary of Sta.e a F .tatement of hi. campaign
Cuuntv Di>iniicraii^ iv!_ • ' Fi.OOO to the Albany
kr "2ho«£r"LT,H Via vffi?"? ,f n<l ****** ™>*
vn, i.muun» stallouery Rud no forth.
Roosevelt's Pluralities M the West
Increeumg with Final Counts.
As returns come in from Western States the
pluralities given for Roosevelt and Fairbanks
show gains as surprising as the ligures first sent
in. Ohio, lowa, Indiana and Missouri help to
swell the enormous popular plurality, while far
off Washlngton's«latest count more than doubles
the first announcement of its returns. In Maty
land the official count and final tabulation will
be needed to determine the result, ami both
Bides are claiming the victory. The table and
dispatches given herewith embody the latest
available results of Tuesday's landslide:
States. JRoosevelt. j Parker.
Alabama "777 " 40,000
Arkansas 40,000
California 100.0G0
Colorado 15,000
Connecticut 40,000
Delaware 5.000
Florida 20,000
Georgia 40,000
Idaho 8.000
Illinois 225,000
Indiana 93,601
lewa 165,859
Kansas 30,000
Kentucky 14,000
Louisiana 40.000
Maine 35.000
Maryland 2.000
Massachusetts' 86,279
Michigan 150,000
Minnesota 125.000
Mississippi 60.000
Missouri 28.271
Montana 10,000
Nebraska 75,000
Nevada | 2,000
New- Hampshire i 20,000
New-Jersey 60,000 ,
New-York ] 170.000 '
North Carolina [ 50,000
North Dakota ) 20.000
Ohio 250,947
Oregon 40,000
Pennsylvania 490.000
Rhode Island I 15,974
South Carolina i 40,000
South Dakota i 30,000
Tennessee 15,000
Texas 190.000
Utah I 8,000
Vermont I 35,000
Virginia 25,000
Washington f 66,749
West Virginia 25,000
Wisconsin 60,000
Wyoming 7,000
Plurality |
■ — — — t
Latest Figures Give Four Electors to Roose
velt and Four to Parker.
Baltimore, Xov. 11.— Complete official returns
from every county In the State show that four
Roosevelt and four Parker electors are elected.
This division of the electoral vote of Maryland,
however, may be slightly changed by the complete
official canvass of the Baltimore city vote, which
Will be announced to-murrow or Monday, but it
will not be more than one elector either way.
Complete Eeturns from the State Make His
Clear Majority 149.293.
Dcs Moines, lowa, Nov. Jl. — Complete unofltloial
returns from every county in the State wire re
ceived by the State? Auditor to-day. The vote, on
President follows:
Roosevelt <Rop.) 331.570
Parker (Dem.) 16*5,850
Deba (Hoc.) 7,342
Swallow.- (Pro i 7.2«J5
(Pop.) 1,791
Those are the figures that will be canvassed by
th»- board in Prvrmber. These tlgnres give Roose
velt a plurality oi IGo.Tll over Parker, and a major
ity over all candidates for President of 148,298.
Kansas City, Mo.. Nov. 11. — Returns from all
counties in the State, and most of these official,
give Folk, Democrat, for Governor, 30,5?6 plurality
and Roosevelt 28.271 plurality.
•"olumb'js. Nov. 11.— Only six counties have sant
their official vote to the Secretary of State. Based
on their vote, Roosevelt will have, a plurality in
Ohio cf 250,947. The total vote figured on the re
turns of the *ix countloa will be In the neighbor
hood of 1,000,000.
I'arkorsburg, W. Va., Nov. 11. —The Democrats
have conceded everything to the Republicans la
West Virginia, including the five Congressmen and
th» legislature. The only dispute is on tho sizq
of tho majority of Pawson for Governor. Repuli
llcans claim it will bo 10,000, while the Democrats
say 6,000.
Tby tet.koravh to the tribvnf. 1
Indianapolis, Nov. 11.— Complete returns were re
ceived to-day from the ninety-two counties in In
diana, and the footings show that Parker received
278,503 votes and Roosevelt 372,510, the latter a plu
rality being 93,<X)1. A peculiarity of the vote is seen
In the fact that the increase of 6,772 In tho total,
when combined with the Democratic lops of 30,673.
Is within two votes of the Increase of the Republi
can vote when compared with that of ISOO, tho lat
ter being 36.447 ami the Democratic loss and net in
crease in th« total vote cast being 36,445. The Dem
ocrats carried only sixteen of the iilnetjr-two coun
ties, a loss of twenty from 1900.
Tacoma. Wash.. Nov. 11. -Roosevelt's plurality
in the State of Washington is 66.749, with a few
precincts not reported. The plurality of Mead, Re
publican, for Governor, is 10,277.
Omaha, Nov. 11.— Several of the leading Demo
crats of Nebraska have placed themselves on rec
ord as opposed to further fusion in this State with
the Populist?. They include ex Governor Boyd.
former Attorney General C. .T. Smith. President
Henry W. Tales, of. the Nebraska National Hank
Richard T... Metcalf. Kdltor In Chief of "The Omaha
World-HanUd." and T. c. Heafy. treasurer o™ th*
Democratic .State Committee. Ex-Governor Hovd
was unequivocal In hi* opinion, saying:
Them is room for only two great parties in th!<i
country. Bryan and others have ruined th- Demo
cratic party In Nebraska. ™
Denver. Nov. 11.— "The News- (Democratic) to
day says: '■While the returns for State officers
apart from the* Governor nr<» far from complete,
they seem to show the election of the entire Re
publican State ticket, except Peabody, and of the
three, Republican Congressmen. A considerable
number of counties are estimated on the best ik>b
poselble advice?, and there id a char.ca that airs.
Grenfell, Democratic candidate for State. Superin
tendent of Puiilli- Instruction, may pun through
on the scratch vote In her favor, The State Senate
is Democratic by a X"'"l majority, but the com
plexion of the house in in doubt. The plurality of
Adams over Peabody for Governor amounts to 9.613
Police Commissioner McAdoo yesterday said he
had received from Senator Gorman, of Maryland,
■ telegram saying that the man arrested on
Wednesday night, who was alleged to have said
he whs Arthur Pus Gorman, Jr.. wad not hia son.
The board of managers of tho New-York Produce
•Exchange, with the sanction of President H. B.
Herbert, has appropriated trading space on the
main Boor for representatives of the iron trade of
New-York. Transactions are to bo governed by
existing rules of th« exchange, or the adoption of
new one*, which may be necessary
Th« trading at present will be In lots of one
hundred tons, ana carrying charges are speclfifd
in- Rule 4. Rates of commission to members and
non-members are fixed In Rule 15. Any Inquiries
• •-in fining pifT lion trading or membership In th*
exchange may be ail.lrousf-.i to L. R. Howe, suoer
lnt*-rnient of th« exohiinpf.
Take Laxative Ilromo Qulnin* Tableti. All drviMUu
refund th* money If It fails to cur«. C. W. Giuv,-.
*i«[uituit. U un tufU ha.. 2Ui.
Watson Already Here—Palliser'a
Reorganisation Outlook.
Although Thomas E. Watson arrived in town
last evening there were indications that the
plan to hold a Bryan-Watson-Hearst confer
ence for the organization of a now -radical"
Democratic ptftV "111 full through because of
Mr. Bryant mffsi p*Nss*l intention not to
come Kast.
Dr. John H. Girdner, a personal friend of
Bryan, and his representative in the East, has
no knowledge of any intention on the part of
Mr. Bryan to come East in the near future.
"While I don't wish to be quoted ns speaking
for Mr. Bryan, in any sense of the term," Dr.
Girdner told a Tribune reporter last night. "I
don't think Mr. Bryan will be here in the near
future. Why should he? It la too early yet to
discuss Democratic platforms and candidates
for 1908. Tuesday's battle smoke must first
clear away."
Asked whether Bryan still believed in the in
sertion of a free silver plank In tho Democratic
platform. Dr. Girdner eaid:
"Mr. Bryan believes in bimetallism to the
roots of his hair. The Democratic radicals will
never stand for a gold platform. Owingr, how
ever, to the relief afforded by new finds of gold
and new methods of extraction, the silver ques
tion is not now so acute."
Asked as to what he considered should be
among the principal planks ir. the' Democratic*
platform for 1908. Dr. Girdner said:
"In my opinion, a revision of th© tariff; State
ownership; parcels post; Senators by direct vote
of the people with referendum and recall clauses;
the income tax and taxation on land values,
and one or two others."
Mr. Watson, who arrived with his family,
went to the Kensington. He said that he had
nothing to say about the election. He was to
have a conference with several men last night.
Who they were he would not say. He will give
out a statement this morning.
"In seeking to reorganize the Democratic party
for the Presidential campaign of 1908," said
Melvin G. Palliser yesterday to a Tribune re
porter, "the leaders must necessarily proceed
on the theory that President Roosevelt and other
leaders of the Republican party intend to stand
pat on the protective tariff aa a promoter of
prosperity, and allow the trusts to go on gain
ing power unchecked. The only hope of the
Democracy, apparently, is in making the party
so radical as to attract the votes of the Socialist
Rarty and the followers of Mr. Watson.
' "This does not mean that Mr. Watson would
be the candidate four years from now. Ido not
believe Mr. Watson expects that. It might
mean that either Mr. Bryaii or Mr. Hearst would
be the candidate, or that some other man will
gain a prominence entitling him to consideration
when the time comes to make a nomination.
Such a man may be either Governor Douglas of
Massachusetts or Governor Folk of Missouri.
"If President Roosevelt should be able to
force his party or lead it to effective action
against the trusts, thus making it a party of
radical reform, as it was in the beginning of its
career it is probable that the conservatives in
the Democratic party would again be in control
in 1908 Ido not believe that the Republican
party can be taken out of the control of the
trusts, even if Mr. Roosevelt, with all the power
and prestige he has obtained in this election,
should attempt it.
"The Senate never could be moved to take
away the special privileges from the trusts,
probably, and if President Roosevelt made a
right for such action he would cause a split
in his party, and the contest would be one or
the most remarkable ever witnessed in Us his
tory I would not be surprised to see the Presi
dent try. hut I would not expect him to sut-
Clt was generally assumed that the train
masters of 'radical" Democracy were planning
to make up the 'OR train with Bryan cars, but
at the same time sidetrack Bryan.
Roosevelt's and II iff s Pluralities
Increased by Later Returns.
A revision of the figures for President and
Governor in this State shows that both Roose
velt and Higglns received slightly larger plu
ralities than was at first supposed.
I Presidential II Governorship
I Pluralities. || Pluralities.
',Roose- Par- ji Hlg- j Her-
Counties. i velt. ; ker. [| gins. , rick.
Albany . i 63011 !! <f:; " . .
Allesany : 5,104 , Asa
Broomo i 4.|W i 2.8^
rattaraugue . ... .».j-4. 5,m
Oavuga i 4.851 If 4,291j
Chaufauo.ua.... 10.^.S ... | KHl6]
Cheniung 1.031 1.180
Chenango 2.61| | 2.107
Clinton 2.410! !| 2,_i:«
Columbia j 753 ...:.. | 509
Cortland | 2.572 ! 2.124
Delaware 8.288| ; 2.66»
Dutchess 3,307 i 2,592
Erie 12,994: i 4.911
Essex 3.4(56 ! 8.267
Franklin 8.806 1 3,3. - i6j
Fulton 2.648 1 1.994
Genesee 2.926; i 2.666|
Greene ! «5O! ,j 462
Hamilton \ 00; !, 150
Herkimer , 2.878! it 1,659
Jefferson > 5.455J 4,759!
Kings ! 1.805J 18.359
Lewis j 1.4J3i i| 1.017
Livingston ! 2,fl<>!i ,i 2.079
Madison : 3,535 | 3.08]
Monroe ] 14.221 i j 7,935
Montgomery ... . I 2.2901 1,376
Nassau i 2,967! 2,425
New-York I 33.327 I 61,102
Niagara 3.264: 1.633
Oneida i 5.2021 ' 2,051 1
Onondaga 12.482) r.42r .42
Ontario 2.902 2.319)
Orange 4.85W 3,200
Orleans , 2.194 1.017!
Oswego ! 4.980 4.621 1 ....
Otseso • 2.242 |l 1.744..
Putnam I 021 ij 544 !
Queens ' ■ 4.013 ' 5.404
Rensselaer i 5.1121 !! 3.050!-
Richmond ! i 469 ! ; si;;j
Rockland ' 71 ! ]j i 267
St. Lawrence... I 0.544' ', 9.280
Saratoga ( 8.355 ;| 2.5*57: .
Sohenectady ... . 3,581 || 2,614
hVhoharlo I i 339 j 408
Schuyler 950] j 1 70 ->
Beneca 552 [ < 120 '.'.."'
Bteuhpn | 5.263 ! I 4 74." ..'...'
Suffolk : 8.163 .. . . if 2,485 "
Sullivan _. . : 1.154 ; '.S4i! '
Tloga V 1,701 1 1.395!!'
Tompklns 1.630 ; 1 347
Ulster 1.783 ! 1334 '
barren 2.111 i 1860 '.'.""
Washington .... 1 4,So<> ' 40117 !
Wayne 3,0.(7 3,'520| !
estohester ! 7.053 - 5000
Wyoming j 2 958 .... 2,722 '
"sates 1,627 !!*!*! T',44-}; '..'.'..'.
Total » 214.775 38.145; 162.049) S 1.550
Pluralities j 176.6271 || 80.490] ......
Priest Has Been in Exile Here Thirty Years
— To Return to Germany.
After mow than thirty years of *-xUe, Imposed
by the late Prince Bismarck, when Chancellor
Father Francis, assistant pastur of the Church of
St. Francis of Asslhl. win sail for his old home in
Germany next Tuesday. there to end his day*
•Father Francis, a* a rule, a « o-l«hrat"rd th»
night workers* niaas at St. Franeis> *>very Sunday
mornlnß at 2:30 o'clock, and th* < -c>Titrr<-gntlon at th«
•nd of the mass to-morrow morning will (riv* him
a token of esteem. The farewell mass will mad"
notable by the Introduction of selections from the
Greeortan chant by th« ntisht workers 1 choir.
— ■ " — -• .
Poison in the Subway? View* of experts e to
in to-morrow • Tribun*. '
Continued from flr»» !>■>*•
that th« general principle of the meeting t» ac
ceptable although It will take some time to con
sider what questions shall hi brought up. For
eign Minister Delcass£*s conference with Am
bassador Porter allowed that the N Minister was
most sympathetic In regard to tho proposition,
which he considered to be In the line of France's
The "Temps" says Ambassador Porter pointed
out to M. Delcaase. that If objection were made
to another meeting of the peace conference at
The Hague on the ground that It might exert
Influence on the present war, it should be re
membered that Russia issued the call for the
first flmi meeting at the time of thf Spanish-
American War.
Copenhagen, Nov. 31.— The Danish govern
ment -will accept President Roo*nveU's invita
tion to take part In a second peace conference
The government considers that it Is particularly
desirable that a clearer International agree
ment be formulated regarding neutrality and
contraband leg illations.
Negotiations for a treaty of arbitration be
tween the United States ana Denmark have been
opened. The Danish government. It is declared,
is glad of th» opportunity to enter Into such a
France Xot Desirous of Endanger
ing Alliance with Russia.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 11. — It Is considered sig
nificant that the Russian newspapers Ignore
Lord Lansdowne's suggestion regarding Russo-
Japanese arbitration. They appear to be more
concerned with his utterances on the subject
of the punishment of the Russian naval officers
concerned In the North Sea Incident, Baying it
will be time enough to talk of punishment when
the commission establishes their culpability.
Referring to Lord Lansdowne's arbitration
suggestion, a prominent official of the Foreign
Office expressed the. opinion that such an offer.
even coming from Japan, could not possibly be
accepted. He said:
Such a controversy cannot be arbitrated. The
i<?ea is not worth considering. We believe
the war has reached the turn of the tide and it
must go on. The only possibility of peace now,
in my opinion, would be on the basis of a
proposition submitted to Russia by Japan offer
ing to accept less than she demanded before
hostilities were opened. As it la Inconceivable
that Japan at this juncture is prepared to
offer such terms I see no chance of ending tfie
Par.ls dispatches published here say that the
French government expressly excluded the in
tention of intervening when it proposed lta good
offices for the settlement of the North Sea dis
Paris. Nov. 11.— The officials here profess to
be unaware of the reported joint mediation
movement in Great Britain, France and the
United States. It is pointed out that the main
features of the situation are these:
Japan is evidently weary of the war and de
sirous of re-establishing peace. Japan naturally
looks to Great Britain and the United States to
assist in obtaining a cessation of hostilities.
France, as the ally of Russia, has no influence
with Japan, but has influence at St. Petersburg,
whereas Great Britain and the United States do
not exert strong influence at the Russian cap
ital. Therefore, France's only activity In such a
Joint effort would be at St. Petersburg. This
involves. howe\er. important considerations re
lating to Russia's relations with European
powers. France does not desire to exert in
fluence on Russia which would be distasteful to
her or tend to weaken the alliance. Some of the
reports of France's intention to influence Rus
sia are attributed to certain European political
quarters which are seeking to break the Franco-
Russian alliance In order to profit thereby to
France's detriment.
France will use, therefore, the utmost circum
spection concerning any Joint movement wherein
her part will be solely to influence Russia In a
manner which Russia does not regard as con
trary to her Interests.
Several newspapers print categorical denials
of the statement of Sir Thomas Barclay that M.
Cambon, the French Ambassador in London,
after conferring with Lord Lansdowne came ro
Paris to discuss Anglo-Frenoh mediation. The
officials also say that Sir Thomas's statement is
purely speculative.
London, Nov. 11.— The dispatch from Wash
ington confirming the statement made in these
dispatches that Japan had indicated her willing
ness to entertain peace suggestions from. Presi
dent Roosevelt or King Edward created much.
Interest her*». ISaron Hayashi. the Japanese
Minister, said to-day:
After the fall of Port Arthur Japan would. I
believe, be ready to treat for peace on no higher
essential basis than that Russia should evacuate
Manchuria. Japan also agreeing to a similar
evacuation. The two great difficulties In the
way of any suggestion of peare are. first, the
apparent opposition of Emperor Nicholas's pres
ent advisers to a settlement of any kind; second.
the preservation of Russian prestige. When a
nation's prestige is severely impaired, it is a
difficult matter, even with the beat of intentions,
to preserve it.
The Associated Pr»ss learns that Queen Alex
andra has been in constant communication with
the Empress Dowager of Russia, and Emperor
Nicholas himself, in the last few days. This Is
interpreted here as a hopeful sign, and as possi
bly likely to lead, though not in the immediate
future, to th>-> establishment of sum* modus
Vivendi whereby steps looking to arbitration
might be started without offence to Russia.
The reiteration of the American State Depart
ment's determination not to Intervene, except on
requests from both of the belligerents, tallies
with the official attitude of the British govern
ment, but it is thought that before long niM
method may privately he devised whereby thla
diplomatic barrier to action will be overcome.
Baron Hayashi this morning had no news from
Port Arthur, and discredited th*> rumors of lta
M. Delcnsse's Assurances Satisfactory to Jap
anese Minister.
Paris. N..v. ll._The Japanese Minister. Dr.
MotORO, had a lons conference with the Foreign
Minister. M. Delmwl, to-day, relative to the oo-
Mrvance of neutrality, particularly In recoalln*
the Russian squadron at Madagascar and other
French possessions. It la understood that a sat
isfactory understanding was reached.
Man Taken to Bellevue Psychopathic Ward
Creates Excitement at Twenty-third-st.
When the subway was jammed at the Twenty
third .Street Station about 6 o'clock last evening.
Joseph Pr*aUa«r, who would not give his address.
rushed through the crowd, jostling women anil
men. and. shrieking, knocked over the advertising
Signs in the place. Then he waved his arms around
his head and yelled,:
"Down in the. subway, underneat.i the city
smashin- up theVt gallrry; now isn't it a pity
that such a thing should happen."
I ollcetnati Blcknell. who had been sent tor
aetaed Mm. Th»? man hustled BlekiwUl over against
a sign and howled policeman and sign over An
••'» ■»'""•'• ; had b**n Mat for. and Dr. Pare* of
< ?le ?V? VU M l "" 1 Wcknell put handcuff, on Kreu
MR ' r Mr. was Ulkf>u t.. the p«jrcaoa«**i war.l.
The winter Riviera train Mirk* i« to *» mi ,ci,
Improved. Tin Internationa! gle«ptnc Cat Com
pany ammnm thai the Calats-atMtterraMaa »•
prtaa. of sleeping an.l dining tars only, will for the
tirst time leave Calais in cenneetton w-tii th» a
a m. train from tort., instead of th, a a m
This make, it m , . h mort% ,-onvenlent for U>.idou
j4.«n«Ter«. transfer «cr«« th* CIMM btlnj mad.
by th« n»w turbine atffanter Qiwen. T'ntll Jtaui r «
l th- 1 aJai* Mediterranean expreee win run •.»>.
Monday, W^dri'-s-l iv, Friday and Saturday, an*
HftPr that .lite will be run daily. The new train •}*
luxe will lalso be run. to he known at th« CBN
d'Azur Express, which will connect with the 9 p n,
train from Charing Cross. Th«re will also b<i txn
r.:«si.: .., ■■♦•>„! .,/ cur -•• . '•■■- on tho >■•-■ •* 3 h..'
I-avin^ the Gare *!«• l.vu:: at 7,i ; . and 3:31). conn»rtl
ing with the morning trains from London. Th*
COM !'.\z .r will make, the C 2 miles to Cannw in
13 hours and 19 minutes.
Russian Says Defeat Will Be Be*>
for Her Country.
The Russian quarter or the East Side was
aroused yesterday when word was passe, i
around that "Babushka" had escaped the Hut
sian police, who were trying to prevent her de
parture from Russia and actually had arrived n
New-York. As every Russian socialist knows.
"Babushka" is "Grandma " Breschkovsky. a for
mer Siberian exile, who, since her release, has
organized and become one of the most actlv»
leaders of the socialist revolutionary party.
Few Russian women have had a more exdtbiff
life, and there is no one. bo local Russian so
cialists say. who has a greater hold on the revo
lutionary blood of the country.
It was a woman of sixty-one year*, whit
haired, but of singularly youthful countenance,
whom 1 Tribune reporter found last right at
No. 280 East Broad way.
According to her story, she was born of a
noble family in Chernigolf. in Southern Russia.
Her father was .1 Liberal, but even his views
were not sufficiently pronounced for the daugh
ter. She began to attend revolutionary meet
ings when under twenty, and soon became a
leader. In 1574 she was among the many hun
dred arrested In th* attempted uprising after
the liberation of the serfs. She was on» of
those sentenced to Siberia in what 1* known
among Russians as the "trial of the hundred
and ninety-three." She was sentenced to strr*
eight years at hard labor at Irkutsk, one of th*
outermost posts in Siberia. Aft«»r fl^r. years «h*
escaped, but on being- recaptured a number of
years were added to her sentence. She finally
was sent home from Siberia after s-rrtrt? twen
ty-two years.
She spent three months in retirement, and
then began a new revolutionary effort. H»r
personal organ Is "Revolutionary Russia."
which is printed near the Russian border and
smuggled through the mails to Russian read
ers. Mmo. Breschkovsky declared that she had
come to America to justify the socialistic Rus
sian faction In the eyes of the world.
""We do not ask," she declared In French, "as
much as you have in America. All we> want Ii
what Germany already has. Your freedom.
complete and absolute, would be too radical a
change for Russia. Many of your people look
upon us as murderers and assassins. We are
not that. If violence is sometimes use It is be
cause It is the only method that can possibly
prevail in restricted Russia."
"How about the assassination of Yon Plehve,
the Russian Minister of the Interior?" was
"That was brought about by the fighting group
of my party." she declared quite frankly. "It
was necessary. We have no free speech or free
press. Why, If any one was caught with a copy
of our paper he would be sent to Siberia."
In discussing the Russto-Japanes« war th»
former exile said:
"This war was called by a few royal ad
venturers. The people of Russia do not sym
pathize with it. and think that it is unneces
sary. We are sorry for the sacrifice of Russian
lives, but we feel that defeat will teach Russia
a lesson. If It was a war of the people, instead
of a government war. we have not a doubt but
that Russia would be victorious."
After speaking In New- York Mme. Bresch
kovsky will go to Boston, where her cause will
be aided by a society known as the American
Friends of Russian Freedom.
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41. An infinite variety of arti
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C, Spoons, forks and knives of
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The largely lncren«><l circulation of Th»
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thf rarli*<t jH)*»lh!r morarnt.
Do You Want ♦
a Good Girl?
Consult the Situations Wanted
Advertisements in the Narrow
Columns of Tc-D.*y's Triban*

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