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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 13, 1908, Image 2

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'rrar.k M. William*, of Onej/la. for Staie Engi
neer and Surveyor. The leader of the delega- .
tion called on Mr. Barnes and asked him what
he v.*as poing to do for "Williams.
"What are you going to do on the Governor,"
askrd Barnes, and the interview ended then
and there, as Madison is for Hughes.
The old-fashioned game of give and take Is
going merrily en, and the opposition seems hope
ful to-niKht*f bowling the Governor out.
Speaker Wadsworth figures that he has at
least MM hundred delegates. He believes that
he will receive more than this number, but he
seems sure of one hundred. His name will be
presented by Frank K. Cook, of Livingston
County. Senator Horace White, of Syracuse,
will be nominated by Representative Drlscoll.
of Syracuse. The White men also figure on
having one hundred votes sure.
Givinc one hundred votes each to Messrs.
White and Wadsworth and the -remainder to
Governor Hughes would make his renomination
Bur* on the firs t ballot. But the opposition says
that Hughes has not to exceed four hundred
votes. • m
•We have the votes to beat the Governor,
said a well known antl- Hughes man who Is
helping in the fight against Mr. Hughes. "We
figure that the. Governor four hundred votes
that he can depend on. There are at least four
hundred anti-Hughes delegates in the conven
tion, not counting N<w York and Erie. There
are probably fifty delegates In New York and
forty in Erie unalterably opposed to the Gov
ernor. So. there is what might be called a twi
light zone with two hundred votes in it. These
two hundred votes will swing the nomination
for or against the Governor."
PARSONS CALLS RESULT IN DOUBT.
When President Parsons was asked to-night
about the outlook he said that the renomlna
tion of the Governor was still in doubt.
The Governorship alone is a tough nut for the
organization men to crack, but the platform is
something of a poser, too.
The organization leader*, assuming that
Hughes will win, could doubtless find a way
to indorse the Governor's stand against race
track gambling, but they cannot at present
bring themselves to put into the platform a
plank for direct primary nominations. If they
frame a platform without this plank, not only
the Governor's friends, but the Democrats.
will ask why.
Representative Fassett is being considered
for the chairmanship of the resolutions com
mittee. Mr. Fassett is a past paster in the use
of the English language, but the delegates are
betting he ha* more than his hands full when
he trieß to write a direct nomination plank
that will satisfy both the Governor and the
organization leaders.
The booms are arriving by every train. The
Rensselaer delegation brought along that of ex-
Senator Barnes for Secretary of State. Mr.
Bfirr.e? introduced the bill which gave tvery
school district in the state ?I<X> a year of stata
money. He alsie put through a bill compelling
the railroads to build vestibules on trolley cars.
A petition bearing the names of sixty-seven
thousand railway employes is ready for pre
sentation to the convention at the psychological
moment.
The Madison County delegates are booming
Frank M. Williams for State Engineer and Sur
veyor. He has served as a resident engineer
under Messrs. Bond, Van Alstyr.fr and Skene, re
signing lately frotr. Mr. Skene's offiet- because
he didn't li'-.t die way things were running. Mr.
Williams is a lawyer and engineer.
/Lloyd Collis, of New York and Westchester,
also is a candidate for State Engineer and hts
opened a headquarters. He has the support of
many of the New York and Westehester dele
gates.
Among the late arrivals to-night were Almet
R. LatiKtn, president of the Union League Club,
Brooklyn; General Stewart L. Woodford, Will
iam Henkel, United States Marshal, of New
York: Julius M. Mayer and William R. Willcox.
president of the Public Service Commission. The
United States Hotel is full of people to-night,
nearly all the prominent state Republicans being
on deck Colonel Gruber to-night brought alone;
the Governorship boom of Representative Will
lam S. Bonnet.
EXCHANGED PIANOS
JJJ . PRICK
C? Make Style ne»nlar Special
*f ( Mahnrar. Upright .. . »r..V> $200
1 Melnway. " W0 245
j Melnway. Grand 1200 CM
1 Stelnwaj-. Concert
2 Gran J 1 200 .V»0
\ Melnn-a.r. Grand 12m f,lO
I ("teJntra.T " I<HX> *00
ivielnwaj. " ■ ... *•'"' -45
Grand 12<W <•*'
Stein\va<r. Ouatil
(iv.-ml l*f»n .">. r >o
Mehnvar. Orand . ISO* «!•
*teinira.T " 1""" 4»0
»:r»nw»y. " tt»» SSS
* ChlckrrinK. Upright.. r.r.O 188
Vl Chirkerlng. " - . «*" 285
?* ChlcUerlnr. " . . •"■"•" 245
l?> Chlekerlnjr. " . . MM 2*o
(*3g) Chlckerlne. " ■- MO \ **°
Ivnnhe, Upright ESS. 365
__. Knahe. - r.Vi MM
ofl p Knah-. " «.1O 413
' 1 Kn:ibe. " MS 200
• I Xnabe. - T.r.O S3O
i; Mai.nn 4 Ilamlin. Up
!j , right ...... 4:,' i 213
!; Ifardman. Upright :.<■(» SOO
;' ll:irle«on Bros.. Up
! right 4.V) 155
J Harlrt«ii Brn«., Vp
. l«ht 4oft 250
• j llaxletoo Br«w., T"p
right ■-.•"" 285
liallelt * Maria. Up
rlcht «-,0 275
Hnllett 4- Day!». Up-
J : rlcht 400 ]ft«
i Bradbury. Uprlrht... 4<K. |M
! Rradburr. " ... 400 175
! i r.raill.urj . " ... 400 163
i Itnuliiurr. " ... 400 170
1 Mult* * Baner. Up
11 j j right 325 HI
i Ilcrlirti. Upright *">'• 150
I i llcllch. - ••"•" 155
i ( ! ISBN firo«.. Uprleht "'•" «♦»
I Ilnlae* Bnn, " :*'•" >««
! Mine* Bro».. " "■'■" 140
j; *trrlin|t. Upright . . 3.%0 1»5
Lljrhte A- Ernst. Up
right ■ 32.% 145
F.nwMin. Tpri«l,t 4IH. IM
Bent. t-'prixht »50 8"
Marr. Uprlrht 37R l»0
JUU neincreirt. Uprlßht... Mi IM
Kflrff. Uprlicht 4'«< I"
Wine * -"". UprlKht -2-r, 14»
, ... ■ M irn«. lprirht Bf« 140
■-■•■■ (iPi-i.n. Upright '■'•■" 170
. ' -■ — ! <:iK*.m. - 3.-." '"5
1 \ (iltmon. " *"•" I"5
& Water*. Uprlfrht ••" -'•»
Sa_,^j&| Hater... " ST." I*s
a.*.y Monthly Payment*
Exchanged Pianolas
. at 50% Saving
A limited number of Exchanged
Pianolas, inched inside ami
out and fully guaranteed,
at $125
$12 Down and $6 a Honth
With Simple Interest
CHANLER THE FAVORITE
GOSSIP AT ROCHESTER.
Con tiers Only Big Boss on Scene Yet
—Many Booms.
[By Tcieirraph to The Tribune.]
Rochester, Sept.. Though "Fingey" Con
ners, Democratic state chairman, is the only
one of the big bosses yet on the ground, slate
making for the state convention; to be held here
Tuesday flourished merrily to-day and head
quarters for various candidates have been
opened. Lieutenant Governor Chanler seems
to be the favorite candidate for Governor, but
there are half a dozen others who have strong
backers, and Conners says this is to be an un
bossed convention, which will give the people
what they want.
More real interest M being shown by the dab
blers in political gossip a? to whether Patrick
Henry MoCarren. of Kings, and his dearest
enemy, Charles Francis Murphy, of Tammany,
will let the hovering dove of harmony nestle
at the convention than about any set of candi
dates. So far an Conners and his upstate al
lies and, seemingly. Murphy are concerned, the
general idea is that they will go a little bit
out of their way to preserve peace. But many
who know MeCarren are not quite so sure of
him. and there is a good bit of apprehension
lest he kick over the traces at some Inopportune
moment.
According to present plans MrCsrren's dele
gates will be put on both temporary and perma
nent rolls. Following out the same harmony
plan, upstate* contests will be taken under ad
visement before the formal meeting of the com
mittee on credentials and a withdrawal of one
side or the other forced wherever possible; in
other cases, a compromise arranged on a half
vote basis. National Chairman Mack, who is
expected here to-morrow or Monday, has been,
keeping a watchful eye on the situation, and U
doing everything possible to prevent any fric
t: a because of its damaging effect on the na
v-tnal ticket.
C3NNERS OPENS HEADQUARTERS.
Conners opened state headquarters to-day at
the Whitcomb House. He spent a good part of
the day in conferences witn State Committee
man Finucane, and had dinner with him to
night. "Fingey" was not loquacious about the
situation up to date.
"This is going to be an unbossed convention,"
he said. "The Republicans can go to Saratoga
with their slate all made, up if they like; but
here the delegates elected by the people are
going to nominate the candidates. Saratoga
doesn't seem to be drawing much, does it? I
guess Rochester is getting all the big ones."
He declined to discuss Murphy's announce
ment that neither th« state chairman nor any
body else could make p?ace with McCarren for
him.
"Oh, I suppose he's right about that," was all
he would say.
All the "big- ones" have not come here yet.
Lieutenant Governor Chanler got in to-nignt.
He has headquarters at the Whitcomb. in
charge of W. Barry Murphy, his uecretary.
William Sulzer, candidate for Governor, is at
the Powers House, with headquarters under his
hst. John S. Whalen. Secretary of State, got
here this afternoon and announced that he was
a candidate for renomination. Congressman
Francis Burton Harrison, considered a candi
date for the Governorship by pome, addressed
a big ratification meeting for the I>emocratic
national ticket with Congressman Sulzer at
convention hall to-night.
The army of leaders and delegaf-w will *< t
here to-morrow and Monday. Murphy. Coha
lan and the Sullivane, of Tammany; Herman
Ridder and William F. KafTerty, of Syracuse,
get here to-morrow night.
BRA\ ES WILL ARRIVE TO-MORROW.
The Tammary braver will come Monday and
infest the town. Hotel accommodations just
now are rather at a premium. The Renecn. a
Annual Fall Sale of
and PIANOLAS
This Sale comprises
More Well-known Pianos, in Better
Condition and at Much Lower Prices,
quality considered, tbao any similar
event ever held outside of Aeolian Hail
> I HESE great periodic sales at Aeolian
THESE arc now recognized at the most
Ha!l are now recognized as the most
I important piano events of the year.
This sale, however, surpasses in
many respects any that have preceded it. Never
before have the quality and condition of the in
dividual instruments been so exceptionally high.
These Pianos ere exchanged for the Pianola Piano
No music house offering an inducement to
exchange, less powerful, could possibly succeed
in Ratherins together such a splendid collection
of instruments.
They were relinquished not because unsatis
factory not because worn out or musically de
ficient, but because their owners preferred the
Pianola Piano — the most popular piano of mod
ern times.
Before the Pianola Piano was produced, sales
of second-hand pianos attracted a class of
patronage whose chief object was to buy cheaply.
People who in the pa«t would never think of
attending a second-hand sale — teachers, mv
—even those of large means, now at
tend the Aeolian Company's sales and purchase
these piano?.
These values are impelling. It is a significant
fact that on the lir't day of the sale held last
year over 75% of the callers bought pianos on
the sfot. Such a record is practically unknown
in the history- of the piano trade..
FULL PURCHASE PRICE ALLOWED
Ant riano or rianciln hnuclit during thin Sale may he
<-\<hanc<-cl Hi Ma full purrhaoe prirr for a nen Instru
ment of our manufacture any time within Hirer months.
IE AEOLIAN CO.
AIOUANHAIL.
nmf .AVENUE YORK y raim >n>rrr
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 1& ttft*
______ — — — ___———————— — - ' .
bip new hostlery, hart bcein counted on to be
ready, but cannot poasJMy be oiK*ned until Mon
day, and many who had expected to go thero
have been forced to seek other establishments.
Besides Lieutenant Governor Chanler. there
are several upstate men In the field for nom
ination for Governor. W. Caryl Ely and J. N.
Adam, of Buffalo, are mentioned prominently.
McCarren already has declared for ex-Mayor
Adam. D. Cady Herrick. of Albany and New-
York, has been boomed quietly but persistently
for several weeks, backed by influential mem
bers of the Democratic Club and those who
took part in the New -¥ork conference yester
day. George M. Palmer, of Schoharle. minor
ity leader of the Assembly at the last session,
has many friends. David C. Robinson, of Che
mung, who defeated Sherman Mooreland, ma
jority leader of the Assembly, last fall, has been
taking his own boom seriously. William Sulzer,
of New York; Edward M. Shepard and Jus
tices Gaynor and Gerard, of King*, have floured
largely in the gossip to-day. Controller Glynn,
of Albany, Is known to be a receptive, even anx
ious, candidate, but the talk has assigned him
rather to second place on the ticket or a re
nominatlon for his present office* than to first
place.
RIDDER MUCH TALKED OF.
Herman Ridder, proprietor of the "Staats-
Zeitung," of New York, is more discussed than
any other one man as candidate for Lieutenant
Governor. "Chanler and Ridder" are the coup
ling of names. His long term of political activ
ity and his strength with the Germans are con
sidered valuable assets this year. T. P. Heffer
nan. of Chautauqua. is among those mentioned.
There Is a possibility of some lively work to
obtain the nomination for Secretary of State.
W. Barry Murphy, of Orleans County, Lieuten
ant Governor Chanler's secretary, has been a
candidate for several weeks on the general un
derstanding that Secretary Whalen did not want
another term. But Whalen dors, apparently.
William C. Page, of Monroe, a Democratic work
er of considerable local prominence, who is
friendly with Conners just now, is after the
place, too, and there is a lot of talk here that
Whalen is not bo strong as he should be with
his local organization.
If Controller Glynn should not be nominated
for Lieutenant Governor, there is little doubt
that he will be renominated to his present office.
Some of the politicians here say "Tom" Finu
cane -would like this place, too, but Glynn ap
pears to have the load. Julius Hauser, of Suf
folk, is about the only man being considered for
State Treasurer.
JACKSON NOT TO BE RENAMED.
It is settled that Attorney Genera 1 Jackson
will not be renominated. There are several
candidates to succeed him, among them George
M. Palmer, of Schoharie; Frank Brown, of Wyo
ming; Charles N. Bulger, of Oswego, and John
N. Carlisle, of Jefferson. Herbert P. Bissell, of
Buffalo, figured largely in the gossip to-night.
State Engineer Skene, for renomlnation. and
George A. Rioker, of Erie, are the men being
talked about to handle the fat canal patronage,
which in the last two years has done so much
under Mr. Skene's manipulation to build up
Democratic organizations in many upstate coun
ties. There was a story afloat to-night that
PRICE
Make Style Regular Special
Weber, Upright $000 $270
Weber. " 0110 303
Weber. " finn 43.'.
Welier. " find ZM
Weber. " :,-r. 440
Weber. Grand !».'.o 71*
Weber. •• loon r.oo
Weber. " 750 010
Weber. •• 1000 3.V)
Weber. " 9.V) 690
Meek. Upright 4.V> 250
Steok. '• 4.'.n 28.V
Steik. " 4.V) 203
Steck. '• *1* ">««
Sleek. -- '• n25 330
Sleek. Grnnil f1.'.0 .ISO
Meek. •' *0o 525
Krnnlch * Bach. TTp
rlirht 4.10 215
Krnnlrh * Hath, Up
rljrht 400 225
Krnnlrh Si Bach. T'p- "
rljtht 450 210
Krnnlrh £ finch.
Grand *<W) 450
Wh«*el«»ek, Upright... 3.V> J2O
Wheelock. " ... 3.10 2SO
Wlieeloek. " ... 3.^0 225
Stnyvmant. Upright... 2.10 l«0
Stuj-ve»ant. " .. 275 IM
Stu.Tve«nnt. " . . 275 505
r.nbler. Upright 4!»0 180
Onbler, " 400 183
Msaiasjsr, Upright... 375 22,%
Rlee-Hlnze. Upright.. 325 150
Decker Bros., Uprlirht 475 105
Trek * .Son. Upright. 350 150
Miller. Upright ('. 300 sgo
Sc-hlelrher. Upright... 300 135
Sieger, Upright 3.-.0 1 7,1
Starr. Upright 400 210
Marohnll * Wendall.
Upright «no 143
Hlrharilitoa, Upright.. 32S 155
Cameron. Upright 37." 185
Wilbur, Upright 3r.11 170
I.nuter. Upright :!T."i 555
Kinrhrr. Grand MV» 475
Hechhteln. Grand . Tun 3*o
IlincI". Small Grand.. 700 400
New Knrland. (}ran.l. 700 275
as.v Monthly Payment,
If you expect to buy a
piano this year, either
grand or upright, for nnv
purpose whatever, you
will do yourself a grave in
justice if you do not visit
Aeolian Mall and inspect
these instruments during
this sale.
WOMAN owes it to herself, her family and
posterity to be beautiful — well kept teeth
lend an added charm of beauty to the face
Dr. Lyon's
PERFECT
Tooth Powder
cleanses, preserves and beautifies the teeth,
without injury prevents tooth decay and
imparts purity and fragrance to the breath
Skcne. might b« retired and McCarren asked to
select a Brooklyn man as one way of mollify
ing that parsonage and keeping him In the har
mony chorus.
By Monday all the leaders worth mention will
be here. Connors and Murphy, with the lesser
fry, will bo over the 'situation in the mean
time. McCarren will get here to-morrow night,
and an idea of his attitude toward the harmony
programme may be obtained. It is expected
that by Monday afternoon, or perhaps earlier,
the slate of Conners's "unbossed convention"
will have been prepared and the convention,
barring trouble in the committee on credentials,
be prepared to put it through smoothly and
"whoop things up" generally.
HER RICK BOOM STRONG.
Leaders Here Say He Will Be Nom
inated for Governor.
Charles F. Murphy, the "boss" of Tammany Hall,
will start for Rochester to-night still undecided
as to wiio is the best man for thi Democrats to
nominate for Governor. From all that could be.
learned here yesterday, the slate may not be made
up until Just be-fore the convention convenes on
Tuesday. Judging from what the leaders here had
to say yesterday, ex-Judge D. Cady Herrick stands
the best chance of landing the nomination at the
present time.
"There is just one thing you can depend upon,"
said one of the leaders yesterday, "that Is, the
Democratic party will nominate a man of the
highest type. We will nominate a man who would
be worthy to run for President of the United
States. On that proposition we are all agreed."
W. Caryl Ely Is still being talked of as a strong
candidate, but there appears to be opposition to
Mm which may militate to the advantage of Judge
Herrick.
Attorney General Jackson has also been renewing
his attempts to get a renomlnation on the Demo
cratic ticket, but has met with rebuffs. Falling
to land the place for himself, he has suggested
that Deputy Attorney Gtneral Dolson would be a
good man for the nomination. But it can be said
with some degree of positlveness that no candidate
for Attorney General will be picked from the
present office of Attorney General Jackson.
Koth William R. McGulre and Wflliam A. Doyle,
who were defeated by McCarren in the 6th and 9th
districts, respectively, at the primaries in Brooklyn
on Tuesday, have decided to send contesting dele
gations to Rochester. If Charles F. Murphy says
the word they will press tlielr claims to the point
of raising a ruction in the convention. Murphy is
much inclined to say the word, but it is believed
that Chairman Mack and Vice-Chairman Hudspeth
will be able to persuade him to agree to harmony.
Senator McCarren has served notice on the leaders
that if any attempt Is made to throw his delegates
out of the convention they may expect trouble. He
Is taking with him to Rochester Isaac M. Kapper,
the resourceful counsel of the Kings County gen
eral committee, who is an expert on the laws gov
erning party organisations in this state.
It was stated yesterday that the Democratic plat
form would not make an issue of the anti-racetrack
gambling legislation put through by Governor
Hughes. It will, however, criticise the Hughes ad
ministratfcn for alleged extravagance and will at
tack the Public Service commissions appointed by
Governor Hughes.
Doleg-ates and alternates to the Democratic state
convention were selected at district conventions
held In the thlrty-flve assembly districts of Man
hattan and The Bronx last night. Without ex
ception the delegates go to the convention unin
slructed.
NORMAN E. MACK OFF TO ROCHESTER.
Tag-gart to Head Travellers' Association —
Bryan Speeches Upstate.
Chicago. Sept. 12.— Before his departure for the
East to-day to attend the New York Btate Demo
cratic Convention Chairman Mack announced the
appointment of Thomas Taggart, of Indianapolis,
as head of the <"ommerclal Travellers' Association
of the Democratic National Committee, and William
Hoge. of New York, as vice-chairman of the asso
ciation. Mr. Taggart will make his headquarters
In this city of Indianapolis, and Mr. Hoge will have
a bureau in New York. National Committeeman
E. O. Wood of Michigan has been made secretary
of the association. P. U. Culkin, of Chicago, a
member of the engineers' brotherhood, has been
placed in charge of tiie railroad men's bureau of
the national committee.
The national committee has arranged to have Mr.
Bryan make several train-end speeches on the run
from Rochester to Buffalo, wh^re the candidate
will speak in the evening. Mr. Bryan will speak
briefly at stops at Brockport. Medina, Niagara
Fai!« and Tonawanda.
Mr. Mack said there were many candidates for
Governor, nnd, while his name had been mentioned,
the chairman said he was not a candidate. Mr.
Mack said the Rochester convpntion would be har
monious, and that the McCarren delegates from
Kings County would undoubtedly be seated.
The moving picture* of Mr. Bryan made In Chi
cago on Labor Day will be thrown upon canvases
at political meetings all over the country. When
the pictures show Bryan speaking the candidate's
voirp w'l! be h^ard from the phonographic record
of the I^abor Duy address
HEARST CONVENTION SEPTEMBER 26.
Independence Party's Date for State Meeting
Changed — Hisgen's Itinerary.
Details of the speaking tour of Thomas L. His
gen. Independence party candidate for President,
were made public yesterday. Accompanied by
William Randolph Hearst. Mr. Hlsgen will speak
In twenty-five states. Colonel John Temple Graves
and Clarence J. Shearn will be with the party this
week. Colonel Graves will leave the party on Fri
day night at Bt. Louis and will start for the North
west. Mr. Hlsgen and Mr. Hearst will work toward
the Pacific Coast In the southern and middle tiers.
The date for the New York State convention of
the Independence party has been changed from
September 29 to Saturday. September 28. It will te
held In Cooper Union. It is understood that Reu
ben Roble I.yon or Henry A. Powell will be named
for Governor and that a full independent ticket
will be placed In the field. The word lius gone out
through the state that Independent tickets for all
offices should be named by the party organization.
The national nnil state headquarters of the Inde
pendence party will be opened on Tuesday in the
building owned by "The New York American." in
Broadway, between 58th and 59tli street?. ,The en
tire building is to be used for the campaign. Meet
ings will be held in the hall on the ground floor at
night, and It will be used for committee work In
the daytime. Among the managers who will upend
much of their time at headquarters are Melvln G.
Palllser,' John J. Hopper, Arthur Brisbane, Clar
ence J. Shearn, Henry A. Powell and Charles K.
Gehrinn. chairman of the New York County Com
mittee.
JUDGE GRAY TO ENTERTAIN BRYAN.
Wilmington. Del.. Sept. l: 1 . ■ W. J. Bryan will be
enttrtalntd at dinner by Judge. Gray upon the oc
casion of his visit Inn on September 17. j
\\^ DRY GOODS-CARPETS— UPHOLSTERY. V-^ J_
Commencing Monday. September 14. " '■'
Special Exhibit of Latest
Fall and Winter Styles
High Grade Tailor Suits
Combining the latest Foreign features In styles, materials and color ". ' ;
effects, Satin and Braid trimmed, 43.00 to 1 10.00
IMPORTED WRAPS of Ottoman and Sicilian _ ftn ,in nn
Silks, handsomely embroidered, 4O.UU to i 10.00 ■
AFTERNOON DRESSES , ? -n q - on
of Soft Silks and Satins, » to Vo.UU
MOTOR COATS, exclusive new models, 68 00 to 1 10 on
of finest selected Imported Woolens, OO.UW to lIU.UO
Novelty Dress Fabrics
HIGH LUSTRE BROADCLOTHS .. ._'
Direct importations, including the new Combination Suitings %nd
Bordered effects. Tweeds, French Cheviots, Cachemire de So*
Complete range of new colors.
SPECIAL
FANCY SUITINGS, 50 and 54 inches wide, variety of choice styles
and colorings. Values $1.50 and $1.75. yard, 1.00
BLACK CHEVRON SUITINGS, 54 inches wide. nn '
Value 51. 75. 7* ld ' '• UU
BLACK BROADCLOTH, 54 inches wide, high lustre finish,
sponged and shrunk. Value $3.50. yard. 2.D0
Lyons Novelty Silks
Complete new stocks— special imports of the latest weaves in th«
fashionable soft tones.
pt?TPFS GAUZES SATIN STRIPED DAMAS, MOIRES, DEAP :
•HTNRT IV SATIN ONDOYANTS. STRIPED AND BROCADED :
VELVET CREPES, LYONS VELVETS. CHIFFON VELVETS.
HANDCRAFT FURNITURE
Harmonizes with almost every style and decoration. We
have many different designs in Chairs, Divans, Couches,
Desks and odd pieces, attractive in price, sturdy in ap
pearance and of enduring construction.
Geo. C Flint Co.
43 West 23 St.
SHORT REST FOR GOVERNOR HUGHES.
Albany, Sept. 12.— Governor Hughes was at the
executive chamber to-day, after an absence of sev
eral days. He expects to remain here until next
Tuesday, when he Is sch(Mu!»»d to speak at the
Wyoming County Fair at Warsaw.
On Wednesday he is to address the Columbia
County t air at Hudson and the Rensselaer County
Fair at Na-sau. On Thursday he i.s to speak at
the state fair at Syracuse.
UPSTATE CONVENTIONS.
Amsterdam. N. V.. Sept. 12.— The RepubHcins of
Montgomery County this afternoon Hert«vi an -in
instructed delegation to th*> staff nominating con
vention, headed by rx-('on;re.ssman John Sanford.
who is a member of the State R;icing Commission.
A resolution was adopted Indorsing John K. Stew
art, stare committeeman. of Amsterdam, for Gov
ernor, anil this was alFo done in the case of John
S. Maxwell. o{ thi.j city, who is mentioned a.-; a
candidate fer Secretary of State.
Nyack. N. V.. Sept. 12— The Rockland County
Republicans to-day elected delegates to the state
convention. Tim delegates go unlnstrvjcted. Rut
ledge I. Odoll. of Stony Point, wa.-* nominated for
Assembly, and will be one of the delegates.
Norwich. N. V.. Sept. 11— The Democrats of
Ciienango County net in convention here to-day
and placed in nomination the following county
ticket: Member of Assembly, Kelson P. Bo—
Special County Judge, John H. Hicks; County
Treasurer, Frank W. Tiffany; Superintendent of
Poor, F. Isaac DtUryixiple; delegates to state con
vention, Stephen Ryan. .T. H. White and Fred
Fleming.
The first two candidates nanird above «>■<• former
Republicans. Mr. Bonney was for three years
chairman of the Republican County Committee,
being supplantM last April by James i; Hill.
Judge Hicks, the nominee for Special County
Judge. was appointed by Governor Hushes .is
County Judge of this county, which office he held
for one year, being succeeded by .Judge Stratton.
Democrat, who was elected last year.
Newburg. N. V.. Sept. 11— The Democratic As
sembly Convention tor the Ist Assembly District
of Orange County was held this afternoon, and
Charles Ham.iteln. secretary of the Centra! I^abor
Union and fifth vice-president of the state Federa
tion of Labor, was named as a candidate for the
Assembly. Delegates to the state convention were
delected.
DELEGATES IN 19TH A. D. FOR HUGHES.
At the Republican vonventlon of th« 10th Assem
bly District, adjourned from Friday night ami held
last night lit No 363 West 117 th street, the following
were chosen delegates and alternates to tfc« Re
publican State Convention: >\ >
l<e\*>:iit-. Willimv «i. !>nn»t. Alexander Hrt.uKh. An
'lre* K. Murray. Junie-. p. 1511T,.|.|. Joseph 11. UNIHM and
VulhHiil.-l O. S.hHinrn Ut. m. -. r.eorso M I■- VIMe.
William J. Handtcn. hard If. Jncknian. J.. U. fox.
Uerald U. «<>.«.„ th *ad James J. nasjM
The delegates were Instructed to work (Mai vote
Xor the renominatku uf Governor Hughes, because
THE ESSEX
Madison Avenue and 56th Street, X. Y.
We have a few Apartments available for next year from
October I, 1908. to September 30, 1909.
Also Doctor's Office, with private entrance on 36th St.
The Essex is the mo*t luxuriously appointed and equipped
"apartment hotel in America. It affords every comfort and
luxury of the most elaborately appointed private home.
Rates according to size and location of apartment are »
follows :—: —
Parlor, Bedroom and Bath.... $2,000 to S^.ooo per year
Parlor, Two Bedrooms and Two Baths $3,600 p<r jar
Parlor, Three Bedroom* and Two Baths. .s4.Bo0 to s6.ooo per y«r
Parlor, Private Dining Room, three Bedrooms and Three Baas,
$6,600 per yea:
Parlor, Private Dining Room, Four Bedrooms and Three Baths.
$;%&» per year
CAFE AND RESTAURANT A Li CASTE.
The proprietor will be pleased to show apartments at 127
time or make appointments. fraxcis <;. cart. Pr»prieto». •
S. KNEITEL,
Ladies' Tailor,
8 E. 30th St.. near sth Are.
We will show the latest a- 1 nsost «tq'.iisK»
Paris Models
From the Famous French Houssi
REritESEVTINO THE MOST 11 ** 11^^
STYLES »OR THE r.%1.1 AND WINTER StWJj^
They must be seen to be appreciated. ** e^-3ji4.
possesses Individuality and style so pleastnr W.'jTei
taste. We Invite you to call and Tlew this «"';-„.
Before the opening of the mvm — before "'•**'"*
gins— we will offer Tailor Made Suits to order »r ._
$58, REGULAR PRICE 575.
Mr. Kne'tel will personally attend t» all flttls**^
Morgan & Brother
(Established !«!.>
Storage Warehouses
AND
Moving Vans
230. *3?. 2.14. 23« We«t 47th "•'"*• *e», T
Near Broad war. "Phone •"- Bry *" ftta ,.
Separate rom part meat* far ■*••■• of
ture. piano 9. palntinic*. basua^e, «tc. ■■ 4 .
Kurnltnre and Work* nt Art *" v %m
•hipped to all parts of the worm. „ „ 90
charges advanced on «oods eonsisnea
•■•• — rv
W> take entire ehurtte or rem«»^» ■
or Country. furnUhio* pa<Jde<i »an«.
Our favrtlltl<-« for parkin* ' h^" > , tW^
ornament* and book* are oneqonliea.
-(■ \n h;k --""" >T * L - < r*' 1
i^i^i^^i^i^Ba«««««««««Biß«B^Baa«i«aa^B«Ba*»*^^Sj j
O. HAAS BROS..
UVDIES- TAILORS A.NT J^,^
HIHMERI.Y OF rIKTH **
He* to announc* they are noW "
175 West 47th St.. w .
n-ar Rroadway. High etas, 'n .red °°^!f^£si. <*'
of novelty fabrlos. smartly tallr>r~l. run- •
from laMfcßJ fall models; special this »•" <7>
For 550: Former Prices^.
_ ■■»
of the "sesstlment of the enrolled D aBBBBBBBaaaHHaI
->f Iks "ssattaseat .<f I u&o*
n?pres«?nteil, ami as exprease I at the ? . .
WOODFORD UNAWARE OF HON"' 1
WOODFORD UNAWARE OF.rw
" ICy Telesraph '■ The Tftt^^iit V
Saratoga. N. T.. Sfi>t. 12. ' ;rllt " r *! J»-.
AVoodford has been inf"irre>l by l ._,.w *T ■
that he i» kg have the honor of ncßJ 'T^ kS#
.rnor Hus;h«a on Tuesday. That !a f^j. S3 **!_
nbout it. When he sot In to-nls^t n« „ f
tqutrtos: „,i««e*
•No one has asked in. to """"Pi* ■■' *#
ern.r. 1 see by the P a Pf" ' e3 ■ ■■' '.
ami. ».f tour»«. the pr«»* is ißf""issi ,
terx"
Flints
Fine
Flrmtles

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