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YouV ou LXV....N 0 ' 21.518.
SCENES AT THE INTERNATIONAL AUTOMOBILE ROAD RACE FOR THE VANDERBILT CUP ON THE MINE OLA CIRCUIT ON LONG ISLAND YESTERDAY. * MRS. W. K. VAXDEHBILT. JR. (standing.) H EMERYWINS CUP FOR FRANCE Flying Cars Make Record Time in Big Interna tional "Auto" Race. NO FATALITIES MAR THE CONTEST. Thousands Line Mineola Course While Daring Drivers at Fearful Speed Struggle for Vanderbilt Trophy. " FACTS ABOTJT THE RTJNIOTG OF THE VANDERBILT CTTP RACE. Hemerv of the Fren-h team, driving 61" 2 miles an hour, won the race. |" was held over th* Mineola (Long Island) course, and was witnessed by upward of fifty thousand people. The time, made broke all American road race records. There were numerous hairbreadth escapes and minor accidents, but no fatal itiea. Lancia, of the Italian team. a«d Foxhall P. Keene, of the German team, drove Wf TraSf! who finished third, waa the only member of the American team to make a good showing. fßv l>l»rr*T* t« The Ttttmw 1 Miner]*, I*n &1»A Oct. U.-HnrtHna- over the oil soaked course at a rat. of speed which car on!- be likened to that of the wind. Hemer>. r' the French team. driving a. T>«rrarq car. won SL7IS annual rac. for the VanderbUt Cup >,« r p to-day. . 11 Heath d %- wto«« of the Tar- IM* rear, who 1. also a member of the Frer,rh team, finished a cte» Ko.md. witfla Tracy, the Ameri«m drive* rame in third, and Lancia, th- daredevil Tt»l f.n cha«««nir«ourth. These were the onl> cars vhlrh W*re allowed to finish, as the officials callM th» rare off as soon " the fourth car reached the tar*. Lancia finished ahead of Tracv. but the latter beat him on .lapsed time. The winner, Hemery. covered the 283 miles In 4:36:08 a new world's record, while the sec ond car. Heath, took 4:39:40. Hemery traversed "83 mile? in 276 minutes and 8 seconds. which pives him an average of a mile in 58* seconds. or a speed of 61% rafles an hour. last year, the winner. Heath, covered the course of 302.4 miles in 5:26:45. bo the time made this year for Hemery Is Been to be much , after. There were two controls in the race l 3l 3 c T year, however, one at HlcksviUe and one at tnpstead, at which stops had to he made. The elapsed time of Tracy, the third car, this year, m 4:58:26, and that of Lancia, the fourth, 5:00:il- It was only by a miracle that a frightful ac cident was averted at the finish of the race. As toon as Hemery and Heath, the winner and *«rond. respectively, crossed the line the crowd broke loose and swarmed over the course. In vain the officials tried to push them back, shout ing the familiar cry "Car coming:! ' The crowd refused to heirke^. The. clerk* of the course grabbed the yellow flags which were used to signal dancer to the drivers and rushed madly up the stretch. All with cool heads knew that Lancia, and Tracs were thundering toward the goal with throttles wide open. wrile others of the contestant, who were finishing the eighth or ninth laps were likely to loom into sight at cry moment. DANGER -AT THE FINISH. Finally the crowd was seen to art, far down the course, and through th» narrow lane Thus formed Lancia. Phot at lightning speed. Fran rally the officials waved the yellow flags, and fortunately for the lives and limbs of those who blocked the way the Italian understood the sisr nal and at once throttled his machine, with the result that he came to a sudden stop just over the line. All breathed easier, but still the crowd surged over the oiled road and about the finish line. "Car coming!" suddenly burst from the throats « the thousands which lined the turnpike. This time it was Tracy. keen for third place In the contest, and sending the powerful Locomobile along at a seventy ml!" an hour clip. Again the yellow flags waved wildly, almost a pealingly. the danger note. Tracy. however, ■ever swerved one Inch from the middle of the coarse, and never phut off so much as a single ounce of power. On came the -devil wagon." which had* fair this time to live up to It? name, while the frightened, panic stricken crowd fell over Itself in the effort to open up a six-foot space. Over the finish line dashed Tracy and into the solid throng which banked It. No or*, who saw it, knew how it happened. Mont did not dar« to watch. In some mys terious Tray, however, that solid mass of human ity parted, brok* ranks and let the demon car through. Once across the line Tracy shut off power and soon th* panting mechanism was quiet and the car came to a stop. A ghastly tragedy bail been avoided, but the incident left many a blanched face and many a glistening •ye. MANY HAIRBREADTH ESCAPES. That the rare passed of? without a fatality, which it did, Is surely cause for gratitude to its promoters,. for never did time or place reek more of awful danger. Accidents there were, to be sure, and many a hairbreadth escape, but no human life was snuffed out. Probably the most thrilling- moment of the whole ra< s for the spec tators in the grandstand was on the second circuit of the course, when Szisz. of the French team, piloting the red Renault, passed Foxhall P. Keene, of the German team, as the two shot past the official stand at frightful speed. Soth ears came thundering down the str»tch ■"^.■BS-WKWrtS*^,*.* NEW-YORK, SUNDAY. OCTOBER 15. 1905.-5 PARTS. SIXTY-FOUR PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENT& HEMERY CROSSING THE LINE, WINNER OP THE BIG RACHT. together, with Mr. Keene, straight as a die. In the middle of the road and Szlsz lapping him on the left. It looked to the spectators as if the- American amateur ought to pull out a trifle for the Frenchman, but this Mr. Keene did not »cc fit to do. Perhaps he feared to take, the chance of a Pkid In the narrow space between the stands, which were filled to overflowing with such precious freight. At any rate be held to his course, with the result that Pzisz, when dt r«ctly between the stands, opened wide his throt tle and shot like z rock f-ori a catapult through a space scarcely more than tho breadth of his machine. It was al! over in a flash, and before one realized what had happened the Renault was tearing up the road lengths In front of its rival. It was a. performance, wonderful to be hold and perhaps the most daring- bit of driving In the race. The spectators weit> not. allowed to become bored. The second time around "Wagner, of the French quintet, driving a Darracq. burst a r»ar tire Just as he flashed past the grandstand. The machine, as a matter of fact, skidded, but th» driver kept control, and the onlookers breathed e^si^r again. wh*»n suddenly a photog rapher jumped out right in its path. Wagner did the only thing be could. He placed his own life be fore that of the arrant fool who faced him. He knew thai a quick turn would be fatal to him and perhaps to many In the crowd. So he held the Darraoq to Its task without a flinch — and the camera fiend by a wellnigh superhuman contor tion squirmed out of harm's reach. HEROES NOT THE WINNHB& As often rappers In a contest where chance plays so 'arpe a part the heroes were not the winner*. Without attempting to detract one whit from the glorious victory of Hemery and th» equally laudable second of Heath, it. must be stated that both completed the race without ac rident. This no doubt was due. in large, pirt to the ski'l of the two drfrers and the excellence of the machines they drove. It does not, however, do away wif^i the fact that there were others In the race who were making much faster time when they were put out of the running by cir cumstances over which they had no control. Those who saw the race will understand that it is not unfair to the winners to say that the driving of Lancia, th* Italian, was the sensation of the day. Taking the. lead on the third round h» held it lap after lap until at the end of the seventh circuit of the course he had lapped Dingier. Nazzaro. Cedrino. Campbell, White, I.ytle. Sartorl. Chevrolet and Christie and was leading by over twenty minutes. Such driving and such a perfect machine were never seen before in the I'nited States. LAKCTA'S BRILLIANT WORK. Lancia apparently opened up his Flat when he received the word "go!" and never closed it down. Foxhall P. Keene, than whom there is no better authority on automobifcs racing in the world to-day, was unstinted in his praise of the foreigner. Mr." Keene said: "I never caw such driving before, nor such a smooth running car. There Is no one In the race to-day who can follow the pace- set by the Italian." After passing the grandstand for the sev enth time, however, Lancia had tire troubles, which dela-ed him. and he had hardly gotten back on the track aarain before he was in col lision with Walter Christie. Undaunted even by this misfortune, the nervy Italian stuck to the race with rare pluck and finished In fourth place. The skill and recklessness with which he drove are best illustrated, perhaps, by the fact that he always took one hand from the lever to wave when he passed the grandstand. HARr> LUCK FOR FOX HALL KEEXE. Next to Lancia the most popular driver in the race was without doubt Mr. Keene. From ,he ft art he motored with care and brilliancy and he had completed the fifth round of the 28 3 mile course In 2:20:83, and was going easi ly In second place, with only Lancia ahead of n ", m He looked to be a sure, second, with a chance to win the race, when he started on the gixtn lap. Then misfortune came upon him and Continued on tearh peg*. „ T Pewey * Bon. Cn.. IM pulton It, New York. - Advt. CONGRESSMAN GETS STAY. Ten Months and Fine in Land Fraud Case for Williamson. Portland. Ore.. Oct. 14.-John Newton Will iamson, Congressman from the 2d Oregon Dis trict, convicted of subornation of perjury In connection with land frauds In Oregon, was sentenced by Judge Hunt. In the United States Court to-day to serve ten months' Imprison ment and to pay a fine of $500. He was also reprimanded by the court for his failure to set a good example In his exalted public position. Marion R. Bigsrs. formerly United States Com missioner, was given an equal penalty. In the case of Dr. Van Qesner, convicted of being a fellow conspirator to suborn perjury, the term of Imprisonment was. because of the defendant's ago and f eeblenes*. reduce « £«'-!?*!? and the fine was doubled. Van Gesner as Will iamson's partner in the sheep business, -ean^^S^s^M^^^ or. his own- recognizance, but a bond l of ?4.<XO was required of the two other defendants. As «£ term of imprisonment is less than one- year, the BenTence must be served in tho county jaiL SAYS SCHIFFER IS HERE. Colorado Officials Will Ask Police to Find Missing Banker. [By T«!egT»r>b to The Tribune.] Denver. Oct. 14.— "1 know where Abraham Schiffer is," said District Attorney Pilcher. of Conejos County to-day- "He Is in the house of Herman Schiffer. In New-York. His relates are presuming on the, poverty of our little county and take It for granted that we cannot afff)rd to seek and prosecute him. In this they S£ £& S" fcS^« «•-"" "''■'•"'■ Abraham Schiffer Is one of the officials of the oef^^nk of Alamos*, Cal. On October 12 THE OTTNARBER CAJIPANIA. Five of who* P«sen,*rs ™« *» led *» d «**»'*" Injured by «** ™"* a reward of $500 was offered for tidings of him by his relatives. They have said they feared he had committed suicide. He was last seen. «o cording to report, on September 28. on his way to the Pennsylvania station. W F. POWELL RESIGNS. His Successor as Minister to Hayti Chosen by President Washington, Oct. 14.— The resignation of will lam F Powell as United States Minister to Hayti has been submitted to the President and ac cepted. As his successor the President has determined upon Dr. H. W. Furniss, of Indianapolis, Ind., a prominent negro. Dr. Fumiss is the present consul at Bahai. Brazil. He will assume his duties as minister to Hayti about November 15. TO FENCE ROCKEFELLER ESTATE. Pnblic Has Abused Its Privileges There. It Is Said. Ttl p estate of John T>. Rockefeller, at Tarry town, is tc be closed to the public, and with this end in view an Iron fence, which will be six feet high and extend twenty miles, is now being built. The work is under the supervision of John D. Rockefeller, jr., and it Is thought that he ; was the originator of the scheme. Mr. Rockefeller has hitherto always allowed the public to drive over his property, and it is said that the privilege has been abused. The borders of the lawns skirting the roadways have been driven over and beaten down by careless drivers, it is said, and visitors, it Is also al leged, have been guilty often of stealing fruit from the estat*. There is a public road run ning through the property, and this will remain open, but it will be fenced on either side,' and gates will b« erected where the private roads of the estate run into it. There are thirty miles of private roads on the estate, which comprises S,OOO acres. _ MME. EMMA CALVE ARRIVES. Mine Emma Calv* arrived yesterday on the steam- I er La Bavole St.* cornea to undertake her first concert tour of America. The soprano was accom panied by a retinue of servant*. Including three j maids her personal chef, a chauffeur and her sec ; retary She had no end of baggage. Including i ■bout thirtv-stx trunks and a Pan hard motor c*r. j vme ''alv> will not sine in opera this year. or *XXftfrJmS~ ot her mne * !n Enßllah - GEORGE HEATH. WHO FINISHED JL CLOSE SECOND. SIX PASSENGERS PERISH. COMBER HITS CAMPANIA. Steerage Stricken — Panic in First Cabin — Trcenty-nine Injured. Five steerage passengers were washed over board In a furious sea last Wednesday from the deck of the Cunard Line steamer Cam pania, which arrived here yesterday from Liv erpool. The rugged liner, which in years of ser vice has never before lost a life, brought to port over a scoro of persons injured by the same sea that carried the six passengers to their doom. La Bavole. of the French Line, and th« Ameri can liner Philadelphia were buffeted about by the same storm, but weathered it without ac cident or loss of life. The survivors were terror stricken and did not awaken to a realization of the disaster until the ship was safely warped Into her pier yesterday morning. Then there was a most dramatic scene. When the bugle sounded "all ashore" the im migrants tn th» steerage, and. indeed, many of the passengers who were shielded from the storm by the stronghold of the first cabin com partment, dropped on th & ir knees and thanked God for deliverance. The wireless report gent out Friday night, which appeared in yesterday's Tribune, brought an anxious crowd of relatives and friends to the pier yesterday morning, and for fully two hours the Cunard pier was a theatre of many affecting Bcenes. For sixty-five years the Cunard line has boast ed of never having lost a life, and the officers of the American agency were greatly affected over the crushing blow to this record. Mr. Floyd, of th« Cunard Line, remarked not six months ago that a person was safer on a transatlantic liner Th^n any other place m the world. A huge quartering: sea which broke over the port side of the Campania from the leeward at 1 P. m. last Wednesday was the cause of the disaster. It washed the five helpless immigrants into a churning sea as if they had been straws, Over two hundred persons huddled forward on the open steerage deck were drenched by the same wave; over twenty were knocked down. The force of the comber broke the gate of the port rail, and the receding waters carried them out as If in a millrace. It was all done so quickly that any effort to save the unfortunate ones was Impossible. The gale was too furious and the waves too pon derous to stop the ship. Such an attempt would have meant death for ail, the boat's officers aver. From the description of the sea. as given by a cabin passenger, those washed overboard were beyond all doubt killed within a minute after striking the water. For fully five minutes after the blow the Campania listed to port, with the sea running over her. The survivors In the steerage for ward, in water up to their waists, clutched at stanchions and everything secure to save them selves. Heroes we re numerous In the steerage and among the stewards. The latter rushed in among the helpless and shouted above the roar of the sea as best they could to hold on and that there was no danger. FIRPT CABIN IN PANIC. Meanwhile a panic reigned m the first cabin. Many of the first class passengers rushed to tha deck shouting for HO preservers, for they be lieved that the ship would eventually go to the bottom. Captain Warr never lest his head. He coolly ordered the. doors closed and locked, and. with the first cabin passengers secured, the crew was able to care for the storage passengers. Every one on board the Campania declares the death dealing comber curled as high as the ship's funnels. The ship's officers say that the seas were the highest they had ever seen. Second Officer Peel, who was on the bridge at the time, was caught under the descending wave and knocked unconscious. The bridge rail saved him. The worst of the injured. Agnes Carlsen, a young Swedish woman, both of whose thighs ware broken, died in the ship's infirmary shortly before the. Campania docked yesterday. Wat son and Gave, the two deck stewards who worked in the rescue, found her kneeling in a corner of the deck, holding with both hands to a stanchion. Fhe was praying feebly and bpgsel them to help her. They shouted to her to rise and get out of the Oontlcood on aecond pace. Th« Crystal Autumn air sharpens the pictures of the Hudson Valley as seen from t>« comfortable Da* Line Steamers. Music. Advt. iOvr^^ 1 - *** * rr * m 1 "*"* *j******-*i- } LOUIS NAPOLEON SLAIN* Rumor of Assassination of Governor of the Caucasus. Paris, Oct. IK — The "Petit Caporal" this morning publishes a rumor that Prince Iv^uis Napoleon, Governor General of the Caucasus, has been assassinated at Tifiis. There Is no confirmation of this rnmor from official or other sources. N. Y. FLYER IN DITCH. Takes Derailing Switch Sear Springfield — One Killed. Springfield. 11l . Oct. 14 -The New -York flyer, westbound on the Baltimore and Ohio South western Railroad, went off a derailing switch one mile west of the city Hmlts shortly afte t leaving here to-night. The passenger coaches were overturned ana went into the ditch. One passenger. Mr?. John Musch. of Virginia, was killed, and fourteen pas sengers Injured. TO KIDNAP NEW-YORKER. Pat Cravce in Plot to Carry Of Well Kvo:i'j7 Man's Child. Chicago, Ocl 14. William A. Pinkerton said to-day that Par Crowe, the alleged kidn*rr°r of Edward Culahy, jr.. was suspected or complicity in a well organised plot to kidnap and hold for $30,000 ran?o !n the Child ot a well known New- York railroad man. Th» name was refused by Mr. Plnkertqn, bul h«- had considered the plot of sufficient Importance to notify the railroad man. The Cudahy kidnapping at Omaha occurred several weeks after the New- York plot was dis covered, and as the plan followed there was along exactly similar lines Crowe's name was never entirely removed from the investigation. According to Mr. Pinkerton investigation tended to show that Crowe had threatened to assassinate General Counsel Spencer, of the Chicago Burlington and Quincy Railroad Com pany,'at Hannibal or St. Joseph, Mo., and then V-idiiap a member of Mr. Spencer's family. The Wst Shore Railroad Is th- $S 00 line to Buffalo and Niagara Falls. T"p the Hudson and through the Mohawk Valley.— DR. ELIOT'S ATHLETICS. Professor Says Harvard President Was a "Professional." [By Telecrnp'n to The Trihun* 1 Cambridge. Mass.; Oct. 14.— President Eliot of Harvard is a professional athlete, according to Professor Edwin Hall, of the same university, having taken part in a contest for which money was offered as a x>rir.», th» contest being won by the team which he was a member of. Pro fessor Hall says that in his undergraduate days at Harvard President Eliot was one of the Star oarsmen in the crew which rowed for money. They won. and the supposition is that the money was divided. This would bar President Eliot, under the rule now in force, from any Intercollegiate contests. WOULD BE DETRIMENT TO CUBA. Reasons Why Proposed Treaty with England Is Not Liked. Washington. Oct. 14.— Information from Cuba that there is growing dissatisfaction there, with the terms of the proposed Anglo-ruban treaty has brought out here the fact that th» Wash ington government, thoroughly appreciates the reasons of the Cuban people for objecting to th« treaty. The official view here is that the treaty is "distinctively disadvantageous to Cuba in that it precludes that country from renewing with the United States her reciprocity treaty which, under the present arrangement. Is effec tive for only five years. The Anglo-Cuban treaty. It is pointed out. gives practically no benefits to Cuba and shuts her off from receiving advantageous tr-atnv»nr at the hands of the I'nited Statea. WOULD WELCOME THE PRESIDENT. Indianola, Without a Postoffice, Says Moneys Remarks Were Uncalled For. [By Telegraph to The Tribune 1 N >w-Orleans, Oct. 14.— The citizens of Mississippi are much wrought up over the statement of Sen ator Money. In Memphis, in which he expressed the hope that the President would net visit Mississippi. At Indianola. where, the feeling la most bitter against the President, on account of the abolish ment of the postoAoc because the people would not have a negro postmaster, the county paper has the following to say editorially: Senator Moneys utterance that he hoped Presi dent Roosevelt would not visit Mississippi on his Southern tour was certainly uncalled for, indiscreet and a slam against that Southern chivalry always extended to welcome a stranger within our gates. We people of Tndianola have no particular desire to see the President, as he can have no desire to visit this town. but. however much he has wronged and maligned us In the post, he would be given a hearty welcome, and would he just A3 safe as at the White House should he honor us with a visit. NEGROES CONVICT NEGRO MURDERER. [By Tele»r»ph to Th» Tribune 1 Memphis, Term., Oct. 14.— Jim Wilson, a negro, on trial for the killing of another negro, and defended by ■ negro attorney, all of whom are ex-slaves. Insisted on his right to a Jury of his peers. He picked twelve other ex-slaves. and his case went before his own jury. Never theless. wil*f*» —*« convicted nt munler in the first degree. HEMERY AT WHEEL OF HIS CAB. IVINS GAMPUrA OPENS. qVABTEBS AT BRESHS+ Big Rush to Sign Hearst Nominal tion Papers. The Republican campaign got In fall swing yesterday when William M. Ivlns. the candldata for Mayor, opened headquarters In th« Hotel Breslin. at Broadway and 29th-s*. Mr. Ivtrw spent the forenoon looking for quarters, and finally decided on the Breslin. By night he had the rooms open, a staff of stenographers and. clerks organized, and was In touch with the lead ers in the various district?. Now that the ticket is in the field and th« voters have had time to measure up the candi dates, platforms and policies of the three parties. the politicians say that an exceptionally Inter esting three cornered flsrM is in view. The Re publican chances, they say. are greatly enhanced. It Is known that Mr. Ivins is an excellent cam paigner. It is believed that he will draw largely from a class of voters that th« Tammany people hoped to get; that Is the independent Demo cratic vote. He is assured of practically every Republican vote. The leaders are enthusiastic It may be said now that the Republican district leaders at the outset w-re not enthusiastic for fusion. Th« leader of an Assembly district or ganization is always in favor of making a straight fight. He says fusion vitiate* his forces and that be prefers to fight under the straight Republican banner. Now that a straight Be publican ticket has b*en named, the leader* ar« taking their coats off and going to work in earnest, There was great activity at Republi can county headquarters yesterday, and It was announced that there would be no let up and th« most effective kind of a campaign would be waged. . _ The Tammany forces have Suddenly awakened 1 to the fact thai it is not going to be as easy as they anticipated. Hearst is an unknown quan tity When the Tammany leaders talk among themselves they admit freely that practically every vote Hearst will get will come from th* Tammany ranks. What this vote is they can only conjecture, but they admit that it will be a big one. Estimates ran?" from 60,000 to 150, 000 With Hearst drawing from them on the labor Socialistic and municipal ownership end and Ivins attracting the higher class of inde pendent Democrats, they view defections in two ways on the straight ticket rVTNS GETTING UP STEAM. Mr. Tvins did not have much to say yesterday. "We ar« Just getting up steam," he declared. "I made my stand pretty clear at the county convention. I will have more to say later. All T can say now is that I believe we will make daily gains right up until election day. I think the undercurrent Is with me." Mr. Ivins will be the guest of the Republican Club next Monday night. This Is the night oC 1 the regular monthly meeting of the club. He will make an address on the local Issues. It Is expected that ther- will be a large attendance. The Tammany leaders are now keenly alive to th» fact that they hare a hard fight on their hands, and are preparing to meet it. The bad nominations on the county and borough tickets have greatly weakened the city ticket, and Mc- CleDmn will have to carry the dead timber sad dled or him. It may prove to b© too much of a. task, the leaders say. Hearst is going to make an aggressive cam paign. He opened headquarters in the Hoffman House yesterday, and his rooms were, thronged | all day. In the afternoon he visited the head quarters and met many of the leaders. Among those he talked with were Judge Samuel Sea. bury -who is to head the campaign committee; Melvin G. Pa'lis-r. who has charge of the nom inating petitions; Coroner William J. O*Gornnan. jr of The Bronx; Robert Stewart, of Brooklyn. and many others. Delegations from varlcu. organizations called to pledge their support to the Hearst ticket. Several hundred Democrat*. who said they were, members of the Tammany General Committee, were among th« visitor?. They will support the Hearst ticket. Ex-Mr.a tor Ford the candidate for Controller, was pres ent In the afternoon. He declared that the ticket would receive one of the biggest majorities ever given in a municipal campaign. PATROLMAN THE FIRST SIGNER. The nominating petitions for the Hearst-Ford- Stokes ticket were distributed yesterday, and some of the notaries public who went out after signatures had amusing experiences. Robert C. Blrkhahn. a notary who canvassed the West Side, covering a part of the 15th and 17th dis trict?, reported that ha was almost overwhelmed by the great number of people who wanted to get their names on the petitions. He began bis work in 10th-ave.. la the neighborhood of 42d st. When he drew the petitions out of his pocket and asked some citizens to sign them, a crowa gathered around him . ..„ _„,__, •The crowd became so large." said the notary afterward, "that a po lioeman sam*h?»5 am *h?» er I in asked the cause of th« supposed trouble I to-. formed him of what I was about to do and he S*vßs3 ;!^--^-^S then Vie 5 V,e other f^ows foryrvu t Hnnhr if there is a nian in the Police uepart m?r" who wm net support the Hearst ticket/ The'pnHremnn then lined up the crowd which hvthtatlm* numbered about two hundred. I h?M ,h, Mtlttons my hand, and though this la- a sonSinat inconvenient method of filling r£m .no one complained, and in less than naif an hour I had one hundred signatures." SEES RVAN WORK IN "AD." C. JT. Shearn Says Paid Agent Works for McClellan. Clarence J. 6hearn. personal courts*! tor Will iam R. Hearst, candidate for Mayor on the Municipal Ownership ticket, said yesterday, ln