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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 08, 1910, Image 1

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| ■ lAV N° -'WM
ROOSEVELT DEFENDS
NEW NATIONALISM
Says It Is an "Efficient Appli
cation of Oid Moralities to
Changed Conditions."
'E\\ESSEE WELCOMES HIM
Speeches at Bristol and Knox
ville Received with Great En
thusiasm — "A Big Job" on
Hand in New York.
T Py "T>l*crar>h to TT>* Trifrune. 1
KnoTvillr. Term.. Oct. —Tennessee
d ; d herself proud in the welcome she ex
trnded to ex-President Roosevelt to-day.
The people of Knoxville and the officials
cf the Appalachian exposition had pre
pared a parade for his delectation which
surpassed in attractiveness anything be
had seen on hi? Western tour, and the
enthusiasm of the crowd.-: and the hospi
tality of the i«?op;e so filled Mr. Roose
\clfs heart v ith delight tnat he found
It difficult to find «*ords adequately to
cxpren himself. The weather was not
propitious, but it appeared in no way to
Interfere -with the size of the crowds,
and. with the customary Roosevelt luck.
there was a suspension of the rain dur
:nc th** ceiemonlcr
>sr. Hoosevelt made two important
speeches to-day, one at Bristol, which
15 on th" line between Tennessee and
Virginia, ar.d the other at Knoxville. in
th# cxpositi.-n prour.ds. In both he de
f'-nd^d h:s "new nationalism." taking
pains to dcf.n- it as nothing actually
new and r.othir.g radical. H^ said:
•What I mean by the new nationalism
la simply an efficient application of the
old moralities to new aivl changed con
ditions." That was at Bristol, where he
dealt at some length on the subject.
At Knoxville he referred to it sain.
drawing a simile from the army, a por
tion of which was acr.ng as his escort.
•Fome pccrl* object to the national gov
ernment exercising control ovr inter
state commerce. l>ecausp it is a new
thin?." he said, adding after a pause:
"So is the repeating rifle; but we uon't
stick to the old flint-lock because it «as
por>d enough for our fathers."
In amplification of his idea and of the
necessity Cor a 'New Nationalism" Mr.
T?,.r.s»vclt declared that th*re was ob
viously no ri^ed for the corporal i-->n <^r
for th«? trade union in a small commu
nity, where simple and natural condi
tions existed, but with the corporation
r am « an *>-rtension of trade, an Increase
of the powrr? of the corporate indi
< idual and an extension of corporate
bosmesj until th«> old and simple meth
ods were no longer adequate for its
r«-.Ttr«->l. and thus arose the necessity fur
the "New Nationalism."
ftevicWs Fine Parade,
Ercort-ii fey Tr^op X Of the lltil
United Ftit»»s Cavalry. Mr. Roosevelt
rod" fmm the train to the grounds of the
Appalachian Exposition, nnd took the
j 'ace assigned to him at the head of the
lrn<t f.is'nt if steps iccdin? to th° Ad
ministration Building, fmm whteh ■
i~ :! utifnl view was to be bad of the
-rounds themsrlves. a pretty little
stream running throufrh them, and on
the far side the HtUe cabin preserved
Be the birthplace of Admiral Faiiagut
This "as the second monument bt note
Mr. Roosevelt had seen during the day.
it* fh-st beinjr that which marks the
last r-estins place of Andrew Johnson.
r«-ar Gi'wmvilte.
T;-.insr taken his position at th- head
rf the pi airs, tb^r* passed before the ex -
FrPEident a psrad" whi«h was vot
"3'jan^-i In beauty bs any <Mhrr he has
t «=n since h- returned to this country.
Th« firet section consisted of flower
fi*,-^^ vehicles occupied by their own
ers, th» women b^inc almost Invariably
flreoed in barmony «'th the decorations
or thfir equipage, «jr in white, with
trimming to match. Th^re were vic
i,. , r s? r-ompletety covered with yellow,
willtf aivl purple chnsanthmiums and
rombinatie'ri^ of these colors, with red
Tr.(*f and white, v.ith lilacn and deep
<olo.red. ruddy tic^r lilie?. There were
tiny pony phaetons, occupied by chil
rjrcri dressed nil in wiiU.'. and drawn by
Intle Pbeiti^s whi'-h i-wm«l to Hppre.l-
Rte The dignity of iheir p«.<sition quite as
rr>u<-h f>!» did their small owners, most of
v horn carried •"Trddy" b*ars. which they
] eld aluft as th<-> passed the ox-Presi
«!<-nt. White lilies and morning jrl«<rics
.md porjrrous pij;k chrysanthemums all
l«nt color and beauty to the parade, but
Mr. Roosevelt *<»rmrd not less appreci
ative of the beauty <>.' some of thr fem
inine ««~curarits of the vehicles, and
mad** his prettiest bow .;? they • am<» op
posite h'm. Ncr did he neclect the little
folk. ■*'"> Invariably approached strain
ins thnr small necks to see th«- creat
man. This section of the- para<!«- "a.<
rcmplet«>d by * tiny chariot containing;
two very Kinall persons portrayinz
'Mis? Columbia* 1 and "CncJe Sx.n." with
a hag* "Ted'?:.* bear !K">«ocn them, the
riKixir.? tlse Jieartiest applause
from Mr. Roose\elt.
The regulars, the llth Cavalry, Colonel
"Jim" Parker riding proudly at their
h*ad. came next, putting up a tine pa
r-.,<i~ and looking very soldierly, with the
last troop l«ading its mules carrying
f-rrw E»na. Finally "Colonel Zack"
MulnaU. whose Wild West >how is a
*<ii!ur'- of the exp<»siti<>n, rode into sight.
'H<-;:-., Zack!" shouted Mr. Roosevelt.
and* <V]un«l Zack" caused his horse to
cat capers for the . \ President delecta
ti'-n. Ther*- w-r«» cowgirls an<l cowboys
and Indian*, and all that goes to make
Up a Wild West show. All this delighted
lir. Rouse velt, but h° was especially
jika>ed when one of the cowboys shout
"i. !:■ nn ussaa 1 the Maltese Cross?"
"By esorgi I <Jo'" h<* replied, and th«-n.
lurnlns; to tlvse around him. he said:
"That was my brand, rid h«» was one
< r my men. To think that I should run
across him "way d«nvn here jn T^nnj-s-
From th»- stej, s «Jf the Administration
Jiuilding Mr. irtjog^velt was takes to ■*.
stand in the .-mtre « ( f the exposition
about fhtrti a crowd of more
than se\*>n thout>and personj had gath
ered. a few occupying; chairs, but most
cf th'n EtandJnrr on the w*t tan bark.
4.oet!2ti«xl «- kasla) pa^?
iwlH^urH *%stofflffigSfe vw-wpuiu:.
? —^^ ___ __ ~*L : — — : ' — —
Tn-«1(|T and 10-mnrr •«
fair
WILL EAT WITH LORIMER
Mr Sherman Accepts Invitation
to Chicago Dinner.
Chicago. Oct. 7.— Vice-President James
S. Sherman and United States Senator
William Lorimer have accepted invita
tions to Fit at the same table in Chicago
on October 1-. when local Knights of Co
lumbus will celebrate Columbu* Day.
The dinner will be served in the gold
room <■' the Congress Hotel, where th"
Hamilton Club dinner took place several
week* ago. when Theodore Roosevelt de
clined to attend unless the club's Invi
tation to Senator Lorimer were with
drawn
Mr. Sherman's acceptance was received
yesterday, and Senator Lorimer to-day
said he would attend. They are both to
sit at the speakers' table.
HEAR HOKE SMITH IS DEAD
His Atlanta Friends Read a Ma
nila Obituary.
[B> Til*;raph to :<-• Triton*. 1
Atlanta. Oct. The friends of Gov
ernor-elect Hoke Smith were surprised
to read in copies of "The Manila (P. I.)
Cablenews-American." received here to
day, a plowing eulogy of the former Sec
retary ■■' the Interior, published under
the heading "Hoke Smith Is Dead." The
article appeared at the top of the first
column on the first page of the issue of
August. 36.
The following day tl!e Hani news
paper blamed its false report to an "am
biguous" cable message, asserting that
the man who really was dead was
'United States Senator Wilkinson Call,
of Florida."
"Mr. Smith is n^i < i \fn dead politi
the Manila iwanapff added.
STUMBLE ON "LOST" MINE
Skeletons Guard Rich Shaft
Worked by Spaniards.
Key,,,,-. Ariz.. Oct. 7.— Mexican offi
cials at Cananea have announced the re
discovery of the old Santa Fe-Teresa
gold mine, one of the few really "lost"
mines of the Southwest, which was
known to have been worked by the
Spaniards, and which has been lost since
LBl
The main shaft, which was stumbled
on accidentally, was well preserved, but
the timbers had been removed and the
earth had moved in. Two skeletons
were found at the bottom of the shaft.
Th» Mexican government is now making
a-rargements to take charge of the
mine.
CROKER WAS NOT ARRESTED
It Was His Driver Who Ran
Afoul of New Rochelle Police.
James Bavace, driver for Fir*> Chief
Crokrr. was arrested on Thursday at
New Rochelle and held for about half an
boar because of ■ little dispute he had
with one of the local policemen regarding
certain traftV regulations. It was re
sorted that Chief broker, who went to
New Roch*4le to review the firemen's
parade, had been arrested, but this was
a mistake.
It was after the parade that Croker's
auto driver got into the trouble. At the
We« Rochetle Police Headquarters yes
trrday it was said that Chief Croker'a
machine •<• as on the wrong -'■'• of the
road, and that when Patrolman Cheno
weth told Savage to -,> over to the
other elde the driver refused to obey.
Then Chrnoweth told Savage he would
have to go with him to Police Head
quartera.
Chief Crok*r showed his ba "ge of of
flce, but. the policeman was obdurate,
and Savage had to go to headquarters,
his superior going done to see what
was going to happen to his driver. The
<rrgcr <n charge at headquarters was
In a quandary nv»r the rase and finally
summoned Alderman L<e Count. Then
the sergeant ''onpent^d in '•'-■t Savage ?o
in the custody of the alderman, and it
is understood that that is to be the last
of the matter.
HER NERVE WINS BET
Logansport Girl Ascends 185-
Foot Smokestack on a Wager.
[By T»i»*rapti to The Tribune. 1
Iy>zansp^rt. Ind.. Oct. 7. When taunt
ed by a friend that she would faint if
sh<* ever got trn feet off th» C'llJlTi.
Mies LrfTOlse Harman. a young bookkeep
er, interested in aviation; said she would
Z n. to the top of the 185-foot smokestack
at the plant of the T,ojransport Heating
Company. The friend lausrhed and bet
a box of bonbons that she did not have
the wen
She led th«* way to the plnnt, explained
th*> wager to th« foreman and wa striven
permission to ascend. She stepped into
the bucket and was hoisted to the top of
the giant stack. Beaching there, she
.•limbed out of the bucket and stood on
tho top and waved to th« friend and
the workman on the ground. She now
»ish«f= to ride in an af-roplan".
SANDERSON EXECUTORS SUE
Want $2,000,000, Said To Be Deposited
in New York Bank.
[By T-i<j:raph to The Tribune. 1
Philadelphia. Oct. 7. -John H. Sanderson,
who supplied mum of the furniture for
the Pennsylvania State Capitol, at Harris-
Jiurp. was '.ater convicted of grafting nearly
H.60Q.000 and who <lit-<i while arguments
wcrf pending for a new trial, had planned
to escape to Europe, according to a suit
filed here to-day.
The action was filed by the executors of
the Sanderson estate to comptl Mrs. Sand
erson to turn over I -• M now in a Now
York bank. The executors declare that the
funds were withdrawn from Philadelphia
institutions by Sanderson when be ascer
tained there was no iiOt»- for his acquittal
and that he intended to leave the country
with the money.
GARTER SNAKES AT COLLEGE
Lecture Disturbed and Freshman's
Bath Interrupted at Trinity.
Hartford. Conn.. Oct. 7.— A Foortoea-iaeh
parter rnak" appeared suddenly in ■ claes
r<om at Trinity < "olles* yesterday morning
:n-J yave the » lass a good scare before It
finally wriggled out at the room •„ the
, , inn , where it „-. • death at the hands
of a taii.i<MU. Professor <l. A. Kleene was
l^turniß on economics at the '•""-
In connection »ith « hp Incident it cum*
out that on Wednesday two •"■"'s had
been killed in the "catacomb*" under Jar
vis Hall and that yesterday afternoon a
freshman who was taking a bath in th»
basement 4 that hall had beaten a pre
cipitate :etr«?iit when a *art?r fnake wrtff<
Sied over tU^ to=s in the bathroom.
NEW^YORI^ SATURDAyToCTOBER S. 1010.-roURTEExX FAGES. ••PRICK ONE CKXT in rut »f N'« iii i«f»tf|| ■••aSjaSi
NEW-YOBR SATIRDAV. ()( T<>HKH 8, l«0.-4POURTEEN PAGES. »♦ I X' ( X ()NI - (KN r >H " >Kt "
LEAGUE FILLS OUT
IIS STRAIGHT TICKET
Nominates Candidates for State
Offices Without a Sign of
Fusion Pian.
MR. HEARST MOT PRESENT
But He Sends a Message to the
Convention Indorsing Its Ac
tion and Promising to Make
Fight with Hopper.
INDEPENDENCE LEAGUE NOMI
NEES.
Goverror — John J. Hopper.
L,e;i'.erar; Governor — William R.
Hearst.
Secreta r v cf State — Dr. Thomas B.
Scully.
State Controller — Arnold B. M:-
Stay.
State Treasurer — D'-. William I.
Sirovich.
State Engineer — James A. Lee.
Attorney General — Robert St-viart.
Judges of Court of Appeals — Reuben
R L/on and James A. Allen.
The state convention of the Indepen
dence League, which adjourned after
nominating John J. Hopper for Gov
ernor and William R. Hearst for Lieu
tenant Governor at Cooper Union on
Wednesday, reconvened last night in
Webster Hall, at No. US East llth street.
and completed a straight ticket without
any suggestion of fusion. There was
little wrangling over candidates, and
nominations were made by acclamation
in nearly every instance. Mr. Hearst
was not present, but sent a message to
the delegates indorsing their action,
which was read at the convention just
before it adjourned. Only about fifty of
the regularly elected delegates or their
alternates, who numbered about four
hundred and fifty, were absent, it was
said.
Th«~ delegates all assembled at the
Park Avenue Hotel, where it had been
intended to hold the convention, but It
was found at the last minute that they
could not he looked after. Chairman Her
bert L.. Limburg formally called the con
vention to order, to be within th-" re
quirements of the law, and adjourned
forthwith to Webster Hall. Tickets of
admission to th«» hall had been given to
th» delegates, but some were lost, and
thr-rp was a Jong delay before the neces
sary identification could be made at the
door and all of th°m seated. Chairman
Limburg finally called the convention to
order at (V 4."
Hearst to Convention.
In his statement to the convention Mr.
Hearst said h« was sorry he was not a
delegate on Wednesday to vote for the
adoption of the platform, for the nom
ination of Mr. Hopper and "to add my
vote to yours In favor of ■ straight In
dependence league ticket."
"I say to-night that I would have sac
rificed rr.y preferences again if J had
felt that a straight ticket would do noth
ing better than divide the progressive
vote." the statement roa<l.
"But. on the contrary. I am confident
that a straight ticket will unite the pro
11vssl' i vote under the banner of the
Independent Leairue Our straight
ticket offers the -only refuse to the pro
gressive citizens who were shrewdly
tricked in the Republican convention
and bold'- driven out of th» Democratic
convention.
"I do not think that an: Democrat 1 =
so innocent and trustful as to Imagine
thj,t ■ Democratic convention firmly
heir] in the greasy erlp of Boss Murphy
could be honest opposed to boss dicta
tion and corporation corruption. With
out boss dictation there would not be
anythine for Murphy to do and without
ration corruption there would not
be anything for Murphy to take.
"I do not think that any Republican la
s« childlike and confiding as to believe
that a convention directed by Elihu Root
old possibly be opposed to the criminal
trusts or to the evil alliance between un
pcrupuloua interests nvi purchasable
politician?
"What kind of a radical reform Re
publican convention la It ir. which Mr.
Roosevelt occupies the little position of
temporary chairman and Mr. Rout the
tie; position of permanent chairman? I
say it is ,i temporary radical and a per
manently reactionary Republican con
vention.
"What kind of Jeffersonlan Democratic
convention ivi v it where 'he word of a
Tamman: boaa is substituted f.>r the
Democratic method of majority rul".
here a ticket nam^d by secret influ
bi .-) back roow pretend? to rei>
resent th* Democratic Idea of 'anal
rights for all and si«"iai privileges for
none?
"] say that this Democratic ticket is
a ticket of reactionary bolters and Tam
many traitors, rewarded through their
present preferment for past disloyalty to
Democratic candidates and persistent
betrayal of Democratic principles."
In addressing the delegates at the
opening of the convention Mr. Limburg
said that he thought the Independence
League was to be congratulated on th»
a , ; ,, n of its first session, when it
showed that the majority was the one
leading factor. He said a hostile press
on th« morning after had suggested that
Mr. Hearst might be displeased with the
convention'! action, but that they all
knew their leader haJ heartily indorsed
all they had done.
One of the candidates on the Repub
lican ticket baa said that he did not wish
any entangling alliances, said Mr. Lim
burg. 'it la certainly to his credit that
he baa realized •his position only after
the action of this convention. And the
man who by the grace of Colonel Roose
velt is to conduct the campaign for the
Republicans has said that he was glad
of the action taken by the Independence
League. Well, to-night we will give him
more cause for rejoicing."
The delegates Joudtly applauded the
Continued on fourth p«s«
-- Advl.
HAZED WITH SKYROCKETS
Two Dental College Freshmen
Seriously Hurt.
■r, ' ■ f«aP* *° Tn " TH*asw I
Philadelphia, Oct. 7.— John Brown, a
freshman in the Philadelphia Dental
College Is thought to-night to be dying
from a fractured skull as the result of a
hazing he received this morning at the
hands of members of the sophomore
class. The sophomores surrounded the
freshmen in Ihe amphitheatre of the col
lege and bombarded then with sky
rockets In the n:i " lf '° Brown was struck
on the head.
Kaurice C Goldber, another freshman,
mi in a r ' »ua condition. He «as hii on
the bead. suatah»ed a double fracture of
the arm an<i ma> be injur.-d internal!- .
DUG UP CAN OF GOLD
Woman, Making Flower Bed,
Suddenly Acquires $1,145.
|By Telegraph te The Trihuno. 1
pouth Bend. Ind.. Oct. 7.— Flower cul
tivation would become more than a pop
ular fad if " all amateur horticulturists
had the good fortune of Mrs. Edward
Casey. Mr- Casey was making a flower
bed in her yard to-day when she uncov
"r,| an earth-incruated but perfect!*"
good $20 gold piece. Thus stimulated,
she began digging with her spade and
newly acquired avidity, and In a few
minutes had exposed a rusty old can
bulging apart with gold pieces amount
ing to $1,145. Some bore the date of
1835, but most of them were coined in
ISSO.
•"'-o farm was formerly occupied b*
Henry Casey, father wf Mrs. Casey's
husband, who died about twenty years
ago. 't la thought that he buried the
gold.
FUGITIVE STRIKES FENCE
Prisoner, Who Breaks from Pa
trolman, Gets Gash in Head.
Jamea Anderson, of No. 11'~> West
134 th street, was walking past A meter
dam avenue and 84th Street about It
o'clock last nisnt. when he was stopped
by two men. one of whom made a arrab
at his diamond pin and the other struck
him. Anderson, clutching his pin. railed
for help, and his cries brought Patrol
man Lynch, of the West 88th street
station.
I,' n«-h caught one -> r the men. He
said he was <'h;ir;es Roth, of So, 823
Columbus avenue, a painter. Lynch was
takine his prisoner to the station house
when bf broke away and ran ba''k to
Mth street. Both waa outrunning fh<»
patrolman v.-h*»n he van into 3. bish
board fence and cut a severe gavb in his
forphpad The patrolman then made his
man a pri.aon^r fur the second time, and
marrhed him to the station houaje, where
a charge of assault and attempted rob
bery was made against him by Ander
son. The latter said his diamond pin was
valued at $150.
After having his pedigree taken. Roth
was Taken to Flower Hospital to have
hi? wound treated.
MADERO CROSSES BORDER
Opponent of Diaz Escapes from
Mexican Jail.
•n T-l»crapVi to Th Trib'iT"?.J
San Antonio. Tex.. Oct. 7 —After escap
ing from Jail at San Luis Potosi. mak
ing his way to the border disguised as a
peon, and successfully evading the
guards at the border, Francisco T.
Mader". nominee of the ant l -re-elect lon
ists for President against Diaz In the.
late Mexican election, is safe in San An
tonio.
Soon after Madern waa nominated he
was thrown in Jail at Pan Luis Potosi.
The promise of release had frequently
been offered to him if he would join the
Diaz forces, "hi? he refused. Finally
he succeeded in breaking jail. Tie will
carry on his campaign acrainst Diaz
here. On the train with him was Con
c;rrian Benlto Juarez, son of the first
President of Mexico.
It ia said that Congressman Juares
and Congressman Luchloe, now on their
waj to St. Louis, are also fleeing from
President r»iaz.
PUBLICLY DISOWNS FAMILY
Notice Against Wife and Two
Sons Published by Sculptor.
Frank Edwin Elw«]J. a sculptor, of No.
12 Hudson Place. Weehatvken. caused to
be published yesterday In a Hudson County
newspaper this notice:
I, Frank Edwin dwell, of No. 12 Hudwni
place, township of Weehawken, County of
Hudson. State of New Jersey, on tij* 3d
day of October, 191". disown forever MHlne.
M Elwell a:i«i her two son?, Olcott Farrar
and Stanley Kru<'e Klwell. who deliberately
deserted me on ''•■ 2<l day of July. 19**,
without just cause.
FRANK EDWIN EL WELL.
Mr. F3weH said the notice bad been
prompted because he had been told that his
wife had began a. suit for separation from
hire In the New York courts. lie said their
married trouble* had begun fifteen minutes
after they were married twenty-seven
years ago.
FORTUNE TO WINDSOR SCHOOL
Loomis Institute Will Get $1,250,000
by Death of Mrs. M. H. Loomis.
[By Tolpjrraph to Tin- Trlbune-1
Chicago. Oct. 7.— Mrs. Mary Hunt Loomis.
widow of Colonel John Mason l»omis. died
to-day at her Lake Shore Drive residence.
Her death followed an Illness of several
months. Because she Is survived by no
direct heir. Mrs. Loomls's entire estate, of
approximately Jl.^>.C<«). will go to tarn
Loomia Institute, or Windsor. Conn. The
money will be devoted. It la said, to tne
foundation of ■ modern technological
school.
Mrs. Loomis was born in Stierburne.. N.
V., and was reared and educated in her na
tive town. She was married to Colonel
Loomis In New York City, coming shortly
after to Chicago.
STUDENTS UNDER QUARANTINE
Twelve Cases of Diphtheria at Hamil
ton College— Eleven Handicapped.
rtiea. N. V. Oct. 7.— Twelve cases of
diphtheria at Hamilton College, at Clinton,
haw resulted in fort >' Bt ? ent * * ho llve at
Emerson Hall being placed under quaran
tine. One of the (acuity, l>r. A. H. Shearer,
is also under quarantine. Two .if the mem
bers the football team are in a like pre
dicament and to-morrow 1 « cam.- at Hobart
m \v ",e Without two of ; th« regular line-up.
Th« cases ar« considered mild and the
rollese and medical authorities bell«va
thev'have the epidemic under control.
Cjltimous Day. Ort 1-' tH Th- very best
Holiday tor L'ai Un« outlnr.— Aavt
BERNARDO MACHADO. -^
r «f Foroigr, Affair* in rhe nartocaasa «^Wlr.n
ltnneß the peuey of the new |<>v#mm«nt. t*enhor Machado la retarded aa
the probable nr?t President of the new republic. i
PORTUGUESE REPUBLICANS
OUTLINE THEIR POLICY
Senhor Machado, Minister of Foreign Affairs, Sets Forth
the Programme of the Provisional Government.
Th*» Associated Press this morning re
ceived direct from Lisbon a dispatch
from Senior Bernardo Machado, the
Minister of Foreign Affairs in the newly
constituted provisional government of
Portugal, in which the Republican leader
sets forth the purposes an.l aims of the
present government. - nhor Machado.
who speaks at the request of and for
Theophile Braga. the provisional Presi
dent of the new republic, cabled as fol
lows:
The Republic of Portugal has been pro
claimed by the army, the navy and the
people.
The maintenance of order Is com
pletely assured. There is general ad
hesion to the government in the prov
inces. The enthusiasm of the public is
unparalleled.
The provisional government has before
it & great duty, Involving much work.
It has in effect a country to make over.
Concerning our programme 1 can say
that we will endeavor to put in opera
tion the programme of the Republican
party. This includes a policy of decen
tralization both in the local administra
tion and in the government of the colo
nies. „ .
The financial hudz«*t is to he equalised
in the general interests nt the country,
and if will be made up with honesty and
fairness. The national wealth will be
developed. . ,
All national alliances now existing- will
r,* reepected and friendly relations with
all other state? are desired.
Freedom of the press will be assured
and all star chamber method!* and op
portunist laws will be abolished. Pub
lic instruction will be completely secu
larized, relieved from religious control
and the religious congregations will he
suppressed. We plan the establishment
RUSSIAN AVIATOR KILLED
Captain Macievich Crushed by
Fall from Biplane.
Sr Petersburg. Oct. 7. — Captain Maci*
v!eh. the Russian tnilitar-- aviator, was
killed to-day in a fall from a Voisln bi
plane. Th* accident occurred during an
altitude competition, which was won by
Lieutenant Matyevich, wHo reached a
height of 34197 feet.
Macievich had risen &990 feet, but de
cided to descend. When at a height of
1.f>40 feet his machine suddenly upset
and the aviator was thrown out He
cam*> hurtling down like a plummet,
reaching the ground before the biplane.
Every bone in his body was broken
with the exception of an arm. It Is the
belief of the physician that he died of
heart failure before reaching the ground.
boas of control of a lever is supposed to
have been responsible for the accident.
The fall of the aviator through space
created a panic among the spectators.
Women shrieked and fainted and the
wife, of Macievich became delirious, and
it is feared she will be permanently in
sane. Macievich was considered the
most skilful and careful of the Russian
military aviators, and only last Wednes
day took up Premier Stolypin for a ten
minutes' flight.
MISS WILSON. CAMPAIGNER
Will Sing Wherever Father Makes a
Speech in lowa.
Pea Molnes, lowa, Oct. 7.— Miss Flora
Wilson will campaign in lowa with her
father, the Secretary of Agriculture, ac
cording to word received from bUm Wilson
to-day. Wherever Secretary VVi!<- >n ad
dresses a Republican meeting Miss Wilson
will sing.
CLEAN SWEEP OF APPLE PRIZES
New York Grower Gets All Awards it
Connecticut State Fair.
[By Telcjtniph to The Tribune.!
Greenwich. Conn., Oct. 7.— Edmund C.
Converse, of New York, who has a million
dollar farm here, has captured all th«
prizes for apples which were offered at the
State Pomolopieal Society's fair at Berlin.
Conn.
The prize" included a silver cup. given
by B. O. Pratt, of New York, for the thre«
best packed boxes of apples raided any
where In »"onnectlcut: aJi«<> three cash
prizes for the best collections of apples. Of
th*» eighteen exhibits which Mr. Converse
had. fifteen took first prizes, two seconds
and one third
Mr. Converse* exhibits were taken from
an old apple orchard which was reclaimed
ti modern methods.
of a broad system of public instruction,
both primary and advance, under gov
ernment endowment.
The reorganization of the army and
the navy, whose patriotic services* have
been beyond all praise, will be proceeded
with.
The government has profound respect
for public opinion, and It approaches its
task with a high resolve to perform It<*
duties with unfailing honesty. Its wish
is to serve the best interests of the coun
try
The foregoing sets forth in a few
words the purposes, the aims and th^
earnest endeavors, in thes«» moments of
anxious labor, of the members of th
provisional government of Portugal.
I send the above at the request of the
President of the provisional govern
ment, Theophile Braga.
BERNARDO MA' APT
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
London. Oct. S. — Senhor Costa. Min
ister of Justice in the new Portuguese
government, has sent the follow in? dis
patch to "The Times":
The provisional government has just
received the final adhestons of the mili
tary divisions stationed in the provinces.
Perfect order and satisfaction pre
vail" everywhere. The banks are show
ing restored confidence. The customs
and other government departments re
sumed business to-day and all activities
necessary to the discharge of the na
tion's obligations are in progress.
At a council held to-night we were
able to consider the revolutionary period
definite! v ended and an era of progres
sive government and moral regeneration
beginning.
We already »'• receiving the warm
congratulations of foreign peoples on the
heroic and marvellously correct attitude
of the revolutionary forces and their
generosity toward the vanquished.
MOTHER'S ACT MURDEROUS?
Warrant for Boston Woman Who
Tried to Drown with Son.
[By T>i«»«rar v > to This Tribune.!
Boston. Oct. 7.— Homeless, out of em
ployment and despondent. Mrs. Mary
Armstrong took her son. Ernest, seven
years old. In her arms and jumped into
the South Bay from Norrross "Wharf. Al
bany street. last night. The couple were
rescued by two men from a barge lying
at the wharf. This afternoon a warrant
was Issued for Mrs. Armstrong on a
charge of attempted murder.
Several years ago the mother placed
her son in the Home for Little Wander
ers and yesterday went to call for him.
When the. boy cam" into the reception
room he failed to recognize his mother,
and she had to prove her right to the
child. She had no place to take him.
and after walking the streets for several
hour* went to the wharf oft Albany
street
CANDIDATE AT EIGHTY- SIX
Aged Clerk of Rockland County Court
Refuses To Be Shelved.
Nyack. N. V . Oct. 7 (Special*.— «'yrus M.
'"rum enjoys the distinction of being the
oldest county clerk in the country, and has
perhaps served longer In that capacity
than any other official. He is eighty-six
years old. and since 1868 ha.« served as
County Clerk of Rockland Ctounty.
Mr. I 'rum 1» a Democrat, an i on several
occasions his party has tried to shelve him
and has declined to renonunate him. but
each time he has been nominated by the
Republicans or has run Independently ana
been elected by substantial major;
This fall the Democrats are again trying
to beat him. and the various leaders have
asked him SB withdraw from th*» contest,
but he steadfastly refuses, and says he will
run Independently if he Is beaten in the
convention on Wednesday.
Mr. Cram has sent a circular letter to
the press In which he says he has not
reached the "Oslerized condition." and he
declares he is 'n the nwa to the end.
TO REMAP. FIRST WIFE
Since Divorce New Jersey Man Lost
Two Wives by Death.
Harry Ho He. of No. CO Communlpaw av»
.ue. Jersey City, an animal trainer, trill
in a few days remarry the woman who
divorced him ten years ago. She. was Miss
Cecilia Woods when she was married M
Hoile. In IST*. Hiss Kate- Escher and Miss
Tiny Tralnor. Mull- * second and third
wives, respectively, are dead.
Hoile has a license granted to him In
Jersey City la marry his flr3t tvtfe. and
ha» engaged the Rev Arney I MM of
the Summit Avenue Presbyterian Cnur«h,
to perform the ceremony. Mr. Biddle mar
ried Holla to the two other wives.
REPUBLIC'S GUNS
COMMAND LISBON
Pcrtugal's Provisional Rulers
Guarding Against Possible
Loyalist Invasm.
FPIARS r !CHT SOLMEH
Government. While Apparently
Firmly Established, 13 Taking
Every Precaution Against
Surprise by Its Enemies.
Lisbon. Oct. 7.— On account of report.*
that some of the troops in th* province*
have not yet declared their adherence to
ie republic, the provisional government,
although apparently firmly established
is exercising the greatest vigilance.
Thirty-nine heavy guns and tea
Maxims have been posted in trenches oa
the heights of the city, and are ready to
check any attempted Invasion of Lisbon.
Up. to the present time, however, tbdi
government has received no advices oT
rising in favor of the monarchy.
The encamped forces of the provisional
government have delegated two hun
dred soldiers and armed civilians to po
lice duty in guarding public and other 1
buildings, especially the banks of th*
city. All carriages passing; throngn. til*
streets are closely Inspected.
The wearing or carrying of small R»*
publican flags of green and red is cca*
sidered a safe conduct throughout th*
city- Durlnjr the night all shops and;
restaurants in Lisbon are dosed. ,
Fight with Friars.
The authorities to-day s*int a force tsj
I seize a monastery at Graca. and arras*
the friars. On arriving there they foujidl
the doors barricaded. The soldiers and.
j members of the popdaco fired sever**;
volleys Into the building, whereupon tha,
friars returned the attack, their buHet3
pattering the roadway and adjacea;
1 buildings.
The attackers then withdrew for &
conference. They soon returned to tha
attack, assailing the heavy doors of tho
monastery with, battering rams. "When
the doors yielded CaM soldiers and peopt*
rushed In and searched every nook and
corner of the edifice, but not a friar was
to be found. It Is stirmised that they:
made their escape by underground pa*
sashes, where they ar© now In hiding.
A Cabinet council was convened to-dß»^
«nd discussed at length, the questions
surrounding th*» administration of tiv»
affairs of the nation. At Its conclusion,
an official note, was given out declaring
that t!r» republic was firmly established.
Lisbon Becoming Normal.
The government \» adopting measures
to prevent excesses by the people, an<!
as a result the volunteer znard '°-'
arrested •»« burglars tn the abandons!
barracks of th* municipal guard -who
ere stealing the Jewels of the family*
of officers.
I ..if** In th«* city Is be^Tntng normal.
ghops have opened everywhere, and th«»
street railway service has been partly
resumed. For a city that has Jast
passed through th- throes of a bioodv
revolntinrt and sustained a bombardment
Lisbon to-day Is in cloudless sunshina
and wears a remarkably smlHng aspect.
The Republican flag ffutte-s «n nearly
every buildfntc and from »v*ry vehicle
and th«* streets * - thronged wttll
promenaders. including a•» sprtnfc-
Hng of tourists, with guide b^ki «n
hand. The only evidence* of m ■ r—
cent trouble are small bodies nf troop?
stationed in tho principal open *PB9*
of the city and the parcag^ now an-1
then of Red CM ambulances.
The noticeable outward sigra of th*
new regime? art the present every
where of the green and red <!-■« of th»
republic and th« complete disappear
ance of Kins: Mantsal * portrait from
public exhibition. In fact, not * «•»
tige 13 now seen of • M picture- pose
card portraits of the King or of any.
member of the royal family. Th"**
have given way to pictures of member*
of the new government and photosrsoHboi
records of the revolution in th« shap*
of groups of aravd leaders ami com
panies of insurgent troops, not in ac«i
tion, but posing for the camera.
The damage done tr> the city by t!l«
bombardment «M surprisingly slight.
On the Journey down to Lisbon frorm
the frontier one heard at each stopping
of .xhe train blood curdling recitals of
thousands of persons having been killed.
and whole Quarters of the city devas
tated or wip*d out. Th* total numiwf
of kilted has not yet been definitely as
certained, but It probably rfaes not ex
ceed three hundred. A couple of hotel:*
near the station bear traces «->f having
; been struck by shells and of ••to"*
marks. Ones attention is drawn to
these by groups of persons pointing tt>
them and discussing with animation tha
incidents to which they bear testimony.
No Unusual Excitement.
The streets wear a busy aspect. The
poeession passes with flags, cheering
for the republic; then troops on horse
! and afoot are -seen to pa3s and -^pas«.
all carrying the republican f!aff. whicii
the people, massed on the pavements, sa
lute, respectfully doffing their hats an 1
cheering. There is no unusual excite
ment.
The recent events which startled the
world are discussed by all classes wltJt
phlegmatic calm. The general f*»ltB«
evidently Is one of relief that a crisi*
so long expected as inevitable was sur
mounted so speedily, with comparatively
little violence and such a brief disloca
tion of the national life.
The most Interesting man in Portugal
at the present moment is the new Pres
ident. Th»-ophile Braga. who may b*
said, without exaggeration, to be the
father, not only of thi3 revolution, bat
of that tn Brazil, he having by hi*
standing as a professor of history an-!
philosophy prepared the ground for both
movements. Hi» unassuming manner*
may be Inferred from the fact that la.«
I night. after having been elected first
! President of Portugal, he return-<t *a
j usual, in a second class compartm-nt
of the train to Ma unpretentious tlttls
I home in the suburb*, quietly r—eiviTir
the consratulatlcn3 oi hi 3 frisnda and •

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