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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 11, 1910, Image 2

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Tell Him He Will Have the Full
Hughes Vote, and Perhaps
a Little Wore.
County Chairmen Say State Is
Waiting Eagerly for Opening
of Campaign by Roose
velt and Candidate.
nosy reports of Republican prospects
upstate -were brought to Henry L. Stim
son. nominee for Governor, and State
chairman Prentice yesterday by county
chairmen from various ports of the
Mate. Robert H. Fuller, form, sec
retary to Governor Hushes, who has
l.f«i talking with a pssst many upstate
men recently, visited Mr. Stimson and
state headquarters. His views were
optimistic, too.
There isn't soing; to »>c any trouble
upsrtate about "imperialism" and anti-
Jlooseveltism, according to yesterday's
visitor* Upstate, apparently, they are
perfectly willing:, even glad, to have
Roosevelt take hold and • • <<■ clean
iiousc in his party. The fact that the
ticket nominated at Saratoga has his
indorsement will be one ef its chief
sources of strength up in the counties
vhich normally roll up the Republican
The only trouble vhich can be ?«een
tiow is that there is some apathy—
<-atms difficulty in fretting nut the vote
<•:-. Election Day. The county chairmen
believe that •will vanish as soon as Mr.
St'.mson begins his campaign and Col
onel Roosevelt starts his talks around
the state. That Bill "whoop 'er up"
Baffide&tly to dispel any unusual
apathy, and ■will furnish any incentive
upcessjjry to bring all the Republicans
out to cast a vote against Murphy and
Tammany Hall in their effort to capt
ure the state administration, the Repub
lican chairmen say.
Fuller Full cf Enthusiasm.
Mr. Fuller. who was Governor
Hui?h« right hand in the four years
Of his administration, had a long talk
•with State Chairman Prentice yester
day. Afterward he visited Mr. Stim
ron at tile headquarters which the can
didate has fast opened at the Hotel
Manhattan. Mr. Fuller was distinctly
<-nthupiaptic over the outlook.
"Nothing to it.' he raid. "The peo
y»le of this state haven't taken leave of
Ihf ir BCSmbs yet. The prospect for the
• lection of Mr. Stimson and his asso
ciates on the Republican ticket is most
vncouraging. I have talked with many
of the leaders of the counties in UK in
terior of the state where Republican
majorities come from and they are
•unanimous in saying that their counties
■will give the usual Republican vote. The
upstate Republicans, and many Demo
crats besides, are for Stimson because
they want to see the standards set by
Governor Hughes maintained and they
knew, as every one knows, that Mr.
s;imsT;n !s the- best man qualified to
maintain tb<m.
'•The country Republicans want to
s-re the administration of President Taft
upheld and not rebuked, and they are
fully aware of the fact that Republi
can defeat in New York would be hailed
-•ill over the country as the forerunner
€'f Republican defeat in the nation.
•Mr. Roosevelt's popularity, which
was always great, is steadily increasing
as the character of the opposition to
him is more clearly revealed. This is
not a reactionary year in New York,
any more than it is in Maine or lowa or
Somewhat similar views were ex
pressed by the county chairmen v.ho
• ailed on Mr. Prentice, Among his visit
ors were E. A. Stratton, of Cattaraugus;
J. TV. Holcomb. of Clinton; J. L. Eades
and Judge Rowland L.. Davis, of Oort
bjSSC; H. C Carter and Senator Coats, of
Franklin: Charles W. Taft and D. I>.
Ix>ng, of OaaMSja; A. L. Payton. of
Ivcnsselaer; J. F. Hammond, of St.
l^awrence; Representative Hamilton
Fish, of Putnam; Henry C. John
ston, the new state, committeeman from
Queens; William R. Willcox, chairman
of the let District Public Service Com
mission. and F. C. Stevens, Superin
tendent of Public Works.
Upstate Men Fear no Trouble.
AIJ the upstate men told Mr. Prentice
rind Mr. Stimson, who met them, at
Ptate Lead quarters, that things were
:-;ew york.
On Sunday, November 27, full train service will be in
augurated by the Pennsylvania Railroad to and from its new
station at Seventh Avenue and Thirty-second Street, New
York City.
The location of the Pennsylvania Station, one block
from Broadway, two blocks from Fifth Avenue, is in the
heart of the hotel, club, and theatre district of Manhattan.
Within a short radios are located the- majority of the big
retail stores and restaurants. The Seventh Avenue surface
cars and the Eighth Avenue surface cars pass its doors ; the
Thirty-fonrth Street surface cars (crosstown) pass its Thir
ty-fourth Street entrance, and stations of the Sixth Avenue
Elevated and Hudson and Manhattan Tubes are a short
block from its main entrance.
Tiir- . ■ to and from the Penn
sylvania Station are boh being arranged, and may be ob
tatm-<! at Ticket ' Hfic« ■ before the ipening of thr Station.
Connections will be made at Manhattan Transfer (near
Newark) with local trains to and from the downtown sta
tions by way of Jersey City, so that downtown New York
passengers who desire may continue to use the Cortlandt
and Dcsbrosscs Street Stations and the Hudson Terminal
Station of the Hudson and Manhattan Takes. •
looking- good. Factional troubles, they
said, were l»elnj buried, and the Repub
licans were looking for a regulation Re
publican year.
"The county chairmen a'l wars en
thusiastic." said Mr. Prentice "Some of
them said they expected their counties
to give a bigger Republican vote than
waa polled two years ago. There is no
anti-Roosevelt sentiment upstate worth
Superintendent Stevens said that con
ditions in his Congress district which
includes Niagara, Orleans. Geneae*.
Livingston and Wyoming counties, were
"Differences in Reneselaer County
hsxva been ironed out." said Mr. Payton.
' \\> are all working together in this
campaign for principles in which the
Republican party should take the lead."'
campaigning will begin this week, and
next week will be hot.. Mr. tftimson.
wh.. will be kept on the Jump, is likely
to do his campaigning under difficulties,
j:s all the private cars have been en-
Bapad. and he probably will have to
tr;;v>l with his party in an ordinary
Pullman sleeper. Mr. Stimson will
si rak in this city and Brooklyn on Fri
day, and make a trip through Tx>ng Isl "
and on Saturday. Mr. Roosevelt will
speak at I>ur.kirk and Jamestown on
Friday, and come down the Erie to
Then next week Mr. Roosevelt will go
out for a swing around the state. His
itinerary, subject to change, will be:
October Troy and Schenectady.
October IS— Points along the Delaware & hua-
S °OctoW I'- 1 "-St. Lawrence County by automo
bile, with a nirht speech at Osdensburg.
October CO— New York and Brooklyn.
October 24— Tour of the abandoned faxm re
grlon in Broom* County. _,
Mr. Stimson's itinerary is as follows:
October 17— Over the. West Shore. Railroad
through Orange County, rpeaklns at eight in
October Towns In I'lstcr County, with a
nit" t speech at Blnghamton.
October 19 — Ithaca, Candor. O"«eo ana ' on
land. with ni£ht meeting at Syracuse.
October 20— roirjts between Lyons and Aunum.
through Wayne County, with a night speech at
Auburn. . _
otolT 21 — Canandaisnia. Waterloo and Sen
era Kails, with ■ olCfat speech at Gene\-a.
October 22 Through two counties— Orleans
and Kiaasra with night OMveh «< Buffalo.
October 2." .— r.' 1 -; ov«.r at Buffalo.
October 24 -UvlnjrFton County, including At
tii'a. and ri=ht m- ■■ h nt Hornell.
Octol-er 2." — Points between Hornell and
Jamestown, by motor car.
October a6— Dunkirk. Uatavia. and Rochester
at n'jrht.
October 27— riswrco and Jefferson counties,
with nipht spwch at W'atcrtown.
Oitober 28 — St. Lawrence County. *p<»akin; at
MaJone. Saranac I^akt. and PlattsburK at ni)?nt.
Octotyr 29 — I'ointu a Inns tti« Pela\rare & Hud
son road, with meetings at echoes, Schenectady
acvJ Troy.
In the last week of the campaign Mr.
Stimson will visit Westchester County
at night, and probably in company with
United States Senator Root and Attor
ney General Wickersham will go up the
Mohawk Valley. The date for this last
trip has not been settled, but it is
planned to have Mr. Stimson wind up
his upstate tour at Utica.
Colonel Roosevelt has engagements to
speak in lioston on October 21 and in
New Hampshire the following day,
which will break into his upstate trip.
Beside*, he has promised to speak in
Baltimore, and in lowa in the last week
of the campaign, and the Republican
leaders who are managing Mr. Stimson's
campaign said yesterday they would not
have as much of Colonel Roosevelt's
time as they thought they would when
they started to plan his itinerary.
On Mr. Stimson's tour Job E. Hedges
will take charge of the meetings. Mr.
Prentice said not many outsiders would
be invited to stump for Mr. Stimson, but
in all probability a few Republicans of
national prominence would be asked to
make speeches. He said it was not
likeiy that President Taft would be
asked t • speak.
Mr. Stimson opened personal head
quarters at the Hotel Manhattan yes
terday. Feiix Frankfurter, who worked
v.ith Mr. Stimson on all the sugar fraud
cares, hi In charge for a time, at least.
The candidate will see callers there for
the short time he is in the city before
going upstate. Governor Carter ' of
Hawaii, a classmate, called on him last
nipht. They had dinner together.
You can't vote unless you register; and
if you didn't register yesterday do it
Frankfurter, at Stimson Headquarters,
Thinks Wires Were Crossed.
The telephone ball jangled loudly m the
headquarters of Henry L. Stimson, Repub
lican candidate for Governor, at the Hotel
Manhattan, yesterday. Felix Frankfurter,
' who i? running tl.inF* for Mr. Stimson,
answered (Ik call.
"Is this Mr. Dix?" queried a voice.
•'Who." a iked the astonished Mr. Frank
j, v -John A. Dix! He's running for
Governor on the Democratic ticket, re
ltort*ri *'"> voice, with some indications of
"I'nlest! Mr, Dix has joined the procession
I think you ■-.■•• your wires crossed." said
Mr. Frankfurter. -Tiili! is the headquarters
of Governor Stimson."
! Tarnrr.any Hal! members don't forget
to register. Will you forget it, or will you
put it off and then be prevented by sick
ness or absence on another registration
l «*•">»• Don t t»We the chance. Register
to-day, so you'll be sure of your vote on
November 8.
Total of 177,678 far First Day
is 43.992 Less Than
in 1906.
First Day Passes with Little or
No Trouble at Booths — Good
Work of a Woman
The registration in the entire city
yesterday, the first day of registration
for this year's election, was 177,678, as
compared with 221.670 for the first day's
rrgistratlon in 190tj. which was the last
governorship year not affected by the
increased registration resulting from the
combination of a Presidential and gov
ernorship election.
Comparison of yesterday's figures with
those of the first day of 1906 shows a
decrease of 43,992.
In Manhattan and The Bronx yester
day the registration was 95.915. as com
pared with 129.349 in 1906. a decrease of
Brooklyn's figures for yesterday, 65,-
Sol, show a decrease of 10,360, as com
pared with 76,311, Brooklyn's registra
tion on the first day of 1906.
In Queen's yesterday the registration
was 11.&92, as compared with 11,110 on
the first day of 11K)C, an increase of 752.
Richmond .County's registration yes
terday was 4.020, as compared with
4.900 on the first day of 1906, a de
crease of 880.
Following are the detailed figures of
the first day's registration in the five
boroughs of greater New York yester
day, compared with the same day's fig
urea in 1906, 1906 and last year:
A.P. uax. 190$. tsa>. 1010.
1 2f»7» 3.003 2.227 1,870
2 .".<Hi7 2.344 •_',»>!• 2,170
I MM 3,385 2.«15 2,688
4 2.45 C 1,439 1.841 1.753
a 3.830 3,476 2.412 2,377
<; 2,538 1.347 2,110 2,032
7 .1.44:1 ::.ot>> . 2,1*3 2.051
8 2.983 I.2SS 1.571 I.SK)B
a 3.U8 2.864 2,091 1.866
10 2.981 2.177 1,97* 1.855
11 S.S r >7 3,532 2.528 2,247
12 3.592 8.378 2.71ti 2.."f>1
13 8.050 .'!.lt><; 2,304 |,Bfia
14 3.483 3,155 ■_'. 16 2,211
IS 4,7« i« 5.038 3.652 3,870
16 3,023 2,P2't 2,134 2,070
17..;.. 4.^11 1.864 ."..".7I 3.118
IS 2.851 2.042 2.104 2,007
I IS t.435 4.s ..:• 4,15."> S.W3
20 3,341 3.105 2.. r .27 2,268
21 .. 4..VM 4. 1*;-,' 3,924 3,807
22 3.3 M 3,142 2.45»; 2.371
•Si CJ9M 6.921 6.983 * ; .4T'.>
24 2,315 2.234 1.669 1,57«
2T. 4.4:t(» 4.: ;i7:i 2.930 2.768
2fi 3.3r-"i 2.694 -'."his 2.:;44
27 ... COM 3.H10 2.35*8 2.2tw
2Js 2.274 2,201 t,7!>7 1.497
0 4,474 4,27*. n.OJVi 2.933
.to 6.082 5.188 :».jtoi 5.639
31 4,334 3.950 3.473 .':.^."i7
32. . 6,700 r« "71 5,309 5,081
.•53 3.0." :;.;<ll 3.260 2.047
M 4.21.N 6,092 4.663 4.367
35 4,035 4.04;: >•_•!!? 8.936
Totals. 12y,S4?> 124.562 101,954 05,015
1 3469 3.870 2,?94 2.022
2 3.041 2.954 2.350 1.070
3 2."57 2.950 X.4."i« 2,032 '
4 3,321 3,390 2.."(i" 2,617
5 8.856 4.31« 3.437 3,364
« 3.036 3,021) 2.70 it 2,682
7 2,«iSB 2.838 2.249 2,122
H. . 2,895 2,930 2.295 2,0 Ui
0 3.24S 4,028 3.>»«« 3.609
10 3.H»7 4.22(» 3.498 3,662
11 3.735 3.9« l a.157 8.031
12 4.32:: 4.824 4.133 3.918
I? 2.">12 2.511 2,005 1.002
14 2.413 2.«T.1 2A'»n 2.643
15 2.833 2,996 2.200 2.089 \
16 3,835) 4,Prt:t ::,003 4,127 i
17 4.204 4.392 3.435 3,278
IS 3.77<> 4.803 4.836 4,686 1
19 2.402 ■-'."•4l 2.226 2,013
■y> .1.070 3,657 •-'•'IS 2.508
21 1.042 1.880 t,fir»!» 1,998 i
22 5.10.-V 6.381 r..«0.>; 5.347
1T... 3.482 3.774 3.821 3.456 I
ToUIp. 76,311 84.376 09,931 83.851
1 2.£ltt 8.184 3.212 2.331
2 2.341 2.051 2.806 2JBB
3 2,951 4.14* 4,23* 3. 70S
4 3.0t>2 1.241 3.893 3,275
Totals. 11,110 14.820 13,94* 11 882
1. . 4.900 5.141 4,221 1,039
* Recapitulation.
Boroughs. 1998. 1!>OS. (909. 10J0..
Manhattan and
The 8r0nx,.., 128.349 124.868 101.954 !<;,:>l."
Brooklyn 76.811 84.376 88.981 65.851
Queens 11.110 14.520 13,949 11,892
xlichmond 1.988 6.141 4,221 4.020
i Totals 221.070 228.890 190,065 177.678
Manhattan's Tammany strongholds,
running from the Ist Assembly District
to the 14th Assembly District, inclusive,
disclosed in the registration yesterday
a decided, decrease amounting to a total
for the fourteen districts of 16,065, com
pared with the 45.3.">3. who registered
from the first fourteen districts in 190(>.
Yesterday's registration in these four
teen districts was only 29.288.
The Republican districts, the 15th,
17th, 10th, 21st, -£jd and 29th, which In
1906 registered 27,776 on the first day,
had 23,764 yesterday, a decrease of 4,012.
Tn the Democratic 24th, 2(>th, 28th,
oOth and 31st and the Bronx districts
the 1906 total for the first day of 34,926
fell yesterday to 29,640, a loss of ."i,2SO
Brooklyn's Republican strongholds in
the Ist. BCD, 11th. 12th, 16th, 17th. 18th
and 22d Assembly districts, which in
r.KXi registered 32,572 on the first day
of registration, returned a total of 29,
f»67 yesterday, a decrease of 2,605.
In thf Democratic 2d, 3d. 7th, Bth,
Bth, 13th, 14th and 19th districts, in
Brooklyn, which on the. first day of 190<i
registered 22,178, there were 17,740
registrations on the lists when the
hooka closed laat night, a aocrc—9 of
Few Troubles at the Booths,
Thi new rrglstr;ition law, which has
been working two yean now, seemed to
be running more smoothly and to be
better understood yesterday than orer
before. Pew troubles of any kind devel
oped ;it the registration booths. Deptt*
ties of the Attorney General and deputy
superintendents of elections from Super
intandont Leary*s odloe were stationed
In each of the maclatrate's courts, ready
to bandle possible cases of Illegal rafts*
tration, but for the moel part th6j
found there was no pall for their ser-
Up In The Bronx, In the HJih Election
District of the. 32d Assembly District,
the two Democratic inspectors fallod to
appear, and after waittrij for two hours
the Republican Inspectors informed the
Bureau Of Elections arid two substitutes
were «ent for tho absentees. It was
10:30 o'clock in consequence before reg
istration started In that election district
Lloyd C. Griacoin, president of the
New York County Republican commit
tee, who was at headquarters yesterday
attending to the work of urging voter*
to register early, said ho did not look
for any broken record In registration
this year. Tiu usual safeguards were
taken against the possibility Of any il
legal registration, and the organization
leaders in tho various districts w«ro pro
pared to put a quick stop to any at
tempt of any disqualified pcrsou who
might tr, to get .5, name enrolled on
might try to get his munv.
the registration lists. „ ,„,,.,,
Down on the Bowery, at No. 1L In SI
watcher who W* "V Elizabeth
about tho city. Bh« *** ■» thnroil<r!l
Ellsworth Cook, who though a thorough
believer in the "votes for women move
ment, laid aside her ar*mn«its on that
proposition while she took a close and
interested view of how the men fol
lowers of "Big Tim" Sullivan turned
out to register.
Woman Watchers Influence ,
Her presence had the effect of putting
a quieter tone than ordinary on
that turbulent district, and at least one
incipient fight was stopped in the pre
liminary argument which precedes the
first blow when one of the near-com
batants said:
"If there wasn't a lady here" -
"That!? right," agreed the other, and
the impending battle ended In words.
Miss Cook's patience was rewarded late
in the afternoon, when she was able to
challenge "Jimmie de Moocher," who
gave a name not locally recognized by
his friends who were present, and "Jim
mie" slunk quickly away.
"Wot's a guy goin* f do wit' a skoit
dere?" was the way "Jimmie" expressed
his surprise when he got safely outside.
from Montana, Collector
Happy Over Nomination
William Loeb. jr.. Collector of Customs,
on his return yesterday after a fishing trip
in Montana, was enthusiastic over the
choice of Henry L. Stimson for Governor.
"I consider the Republican party very
fortunate to have secured a candidate of
such high character," he said, "and I be
lieve the people of this state will grasp the
opportunity to enjoy his services as Gov
ernor. Away back last winter, when some
one raised the question as to the best can
didate available for the Republican nomi
nation. I said Stimson was the man, and I
have no reason to change, my mind. He is
a man absolutely without fear, and will
make a splendid Governor.
< ollrrtor l,oeb was ninety milts from a
railroad with Samuel lilythe. Robert U.
Davis an<l Thomas B. Miller, superinten
dent of tbe Assay Office, of Helena, Mont..
K-ben the news of the nomination reached
"I rode thirty miles on harsahaclf to
where a company is building an Irrigation
dam on the Madison River, and there, three
days aft^r the convention bud closed. I got
th*- news of Stimson's nomination. A
camping party from Salt I,ake OHy h.id
ptmtrti through our camp two days after
th*> opening of the convention, and fr-.m a
newspaper which they left behind we
learned that Mr. Roosevelt had been made
temporary chairman."
Collector Loeb ami his party were in the
Red < anyon neighborhood and fished on
the three forks of the Madison River.
While the party was supposed to have gone
out primarily on a hunting expedition, the
Collector said they killed only for food pur
"Did you kill any bears on the trip?"
v.-;»s asked.
"We pot on the track of some black
bears and grizzlies. The guide suggested
that we follow up and get them. I said
'No, the tracks look too fresh to be com
fortable, and we all want to get back to
Now York. If we meet those bears we
Will have to k!U thorn, and that will cause
some delay.' So we all went back to camp
and stuck to fishing."
The Independence League of the 2d Ju
dicial District has practically decreed the
defeat of Patrick E. Callahan, who is run
ning for the Supreme Court on the Demo
cratic ticket. The league has indorsed the
*.. .it n.. : : .-■-. • -• • • ot .>-«tie^
Putnam, Maddox an fiarretson. Justices
Putnam r.nrl Maddox ba.ti me .udo.sc^ui
of all parties. The. league holds the ba!
.lii! > ot power in the district. The voters
rt Oueens and Nassau counties are indig
nant because the Democrats did not nomi
nate a man from one of those counties and
have promised to oppose Mr. Callahan, pre
ierring to have a Queens County Republi
rr> ., ~r, ♦'-" bench than no Queens County
man at all.
Seventh Massachusetts District —Ernest
W. Roberts, Republican, renominated.
Tammany Hall members don't forget
to register. Will you forget it, or will you
put it off and then be prevented by sick
ness or absence on another registration
day? Don't take the chance. Register
to-day, so you'll be sure of your vote on
November 8.
Stamped on a
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The above cut shows a
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j Emery} customer receive* the
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Ogg- Insist on "HORLICK'3"
Take a packa£o homo
To Speak at Big Meeting m
Buffalo on Monday.
Democratic Candidate May Not
Speak in This City at All
During Campaign.
It was announced last night that th©
Democratic state campaign would be tor
mally opened by Judge Alton B. Parker in
a big maaa meeting In BuffaJo on Monday
night. Thomas F. Carmody will also apeak
there. On the folio wing night Judge Far
ker will speak tn Elmira, with Herbert P.
Bissell. of Buffalo. Other meetings are
being arranged, but the details have not
been decided upon.
It seems likely tnat John A. I>U, the
candidate for Governor, will not speak in
this city at all. lie intends to make not
more than three or four speecnes at the
outside, and said yesterday that he thought
it doubtful If any ol them would be made
here. His campaign v.-ill be almost entirely
a porch campaign, at his home, in Thom
P Mr. Dlx was in the city yesterday, com
ing down in the morning to talk with win
field A. Huppuch, the new state chairman,
and various local leaders. It is understood
that the speech of acceptance of Mr. Dlx
vas discussed at some length. He returned
to Thomson last night.
Arrangements have been completed for
the notification ceremonies at Thomson
to-morrow. All the- candidates are to be
notified at the home of Mr. Dtx, Herbert 1\
Bissell being the chief notlfier.
A special train will leave Albany for
Thomson on the arrival of the Kmplre State
Express to-morrow ' morning, The ref;m
train will start about 4:3<> o'clock, reacninj;
Albany tn tlm* for fast trains West and
State Chairman Huppuch opened up his
end of the campaign at state headquarters
in the Century Building, No. 1 West 34th
street, with a rush yesterday. He was there
before -9 o'clock— before most of the office
staff had arrived, ns a matter of fact. From
that time until long after 6 o'clock he was
busy at his desk receiving visitor?: and is
suing orders for the campaign.
The campaign committee, of which Frank
M. l'atterson in to be chairman, will be
announced within a day or two. It will be
composed of the present executive com
mittee, with the exception of Charles K.
Norria, who ha* gone on the state com
mittee, and John J. Kennedy, who is the
candidate for state Treasurer, with the ad
dition of a half dozen or more names.
Congressman Francis Burton Harrison
v. as appointed chairman of the speakers*
bureau, and was installed in a separate
Fuite of rooms adjoining stat" head
LEX. to -.3 C&'^SQ t£ to GO^Sr.
ff ff» Jt T"" ' t^mmp^W "^^ ~*~ **
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$18.00, $20.00 and $22.00 Beloochistan, Kazakjia
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Most about 3 feet square, at the won- aß^/ # f %J
der fully low price of ~
These are lar^fr than the Rugs la the $4.95 pile. Er^ry MM Is
a rood Rut:. Amons them are «ome pieces about 3 feet square.
There are about 167 places from which to select. Not more than 5
of thes*> Rues to any one patron. None to dealers.
$40.00, $50.00 and $60.00 Oriental (f»1 C 7C
Rugs at tplO./O
There are 31 OUSSOUI^S in sizes 4 by 7 feet in this
lot of wonderful Rugs. In addition to the Moussoula
there are Gutinjies, Kazakh. Fereghans, Irans, Cashmeres
arid largo Beloochistana. J
rans-insr In sixes from 3 to 4 feet wide by 6 to 8 feet long; all
marked for .Its aa)e at $15.70. If we were making a profit on this i
lot w« roul<l do as others do send you several jf± mat pmm mm
on auDroval and take the not-wnnted ones M. I |^ £1^
bark. With merchandise at this kind we can- ajj J^ aj # § aj
not afford to do that *
$37.50. $45.00 and $50.00 Iran, Kazak, Guenjies, ;
Fereghan and Moussoul Rugs, (1A El(\
Averaging 4 ft. wide by 7to 8 ft. long. ,1) £ m %j\J
at the sharp underprice of ■
There are Just about one hHndrsd Rugs «ln this assortment.
Kverv one Is a icern In value, beauty and weave. We are so en
thusiastic about this particular lot that we'll guarantee there*
r.othlntr like them anywhere.
Royal Kermanshah
$350 Kermanshah, size 11.2 x 8.2, at $150.00
$450 Kermanshah, size 12.7 x 9.4, at $168.00
$400 Kermanshah, size 12.3 x 9.6, at $168.00
$450 Kermanshab, size 11.4 x 8.8, at $195.00
$495 Kermanshah, size 12.10 x 9.4. at $225.00
$700 Kermanshah, size 13.4 x 9.3, at $248.00
$625 Kermanshah, size 14.0 xln.s, at $295.00
$725 Kermanshah, size 14.1 xIO.S, at $325.00
Persian Serapi ,
$329 Persian Serapi. size 12.4 x 9.8. at.... $128.00
$425 Persian Serapi, size 12.6 x 9.8, at.... $143.00
$410 Persian Serapi, size 12.2 x 9.3, at $148 00
$425 Persian Serapi, size 13.0 x 9.6, at $150.00
$400 Persian Serapi, size 11. UK 8.7, at $178.00
$478 Persian Scrapi. size 13.5 x 9.4. at $188.00
$525 Persian Scrapi, sue 14.6 x 11.2, at $248.00
Persian Mahal
These Rugs are preferred by many to all others
$165 Persian Mahals, size 11.2 x S3, at $79 00
$200 Persian Mahals, size 11.9 x 8.7, at $59 00
$208 Persian Mahals, size 12.2 x 8.9, at $89 00
$250 Persian Mahals, size 12.2 x 8.7. at " $97*50
$350 Persian Mahals, size 13.10* ft.* at '"'siis'oo
$350 Persian Mahals, size 14.2 x 10.6. at $12300
$400 Persian Mahals, size 15.0 x 10.6. at $148*00
Afghan Bokhara Rugs
$148 Afghan Bokhara, size 8.0x5.11. at tsnnn
$150 Afghan Bokhara, size 8.3.\ 5.9. at J?nS»
$180 Afghan Bokhara, size 9.2 x 5.7, at Iki'nn
$180 Afghan Bokhara, size 9.0 x 6.1, a *-*nn
$159 Afghan Bokhara, size 84 X 6.4. at Son
$178 Afghan Bokhara, size 8.3 x 5.9. si ' So no
$215 Afghan Bokhara, size 8.2 x 6.4 at «7«nn
$150 Afghan Bokhara, size 8.7 x 7.0 at "S7BOO
— — — — B l°"mingdale»\ Lex. to 3d Aye., 59th to 60th St. mmmmmammmm mmm^ ,—*
[quarters. He has not prfjparsd his list of |
\ speakers, but It is understood that all the
men who were mentioned for Governor at
Rochester will take the stomp. Including
reward M. Shepard. Thomas M. Osbome.
Congressman Havens. Martin W. Littleton
and Congressman Sulaer.
It has been suggested that Senator Goro
be imported from Oklahoma to follow *■
the trail ot Theodore Ro«mv*U. but this
suggestion has not been officially approved
M yet.
Arthur McLean, treasurer of the state
committee, said he would be perfectly
willing to acknowledge the receipt of $59,000
from Andrew Carnegie, but, so far as he
could find out. the report that such a con
tribution had or would bo made was with
out foundation.
v ;.; ■an said that he would not make
the names of the contributors pub!!
he wn* obliged to do so by filing t
at Albany. It is generally understood that
the Democrats will draw heavily from Wall
Street sources for the coming campaign.
Foss and Hamlin Tied for Gov
ernorship Nomination.
Boston, Oct. 1". -Four hours of delibera
tion by the committee of v'ur appointed
by the Democratic Stat» Convention to
name candidates for Governor and Lieu
tenant Governor of Massachusetts ended
to-night in a deadlock over a vote to name
Congressman Eugene N. Foss. of Boston,
or Charles 8. Hamlin. former Assistant
Secretary of the Treasury, also of Boston,
for the nomination for the head of the
ticket. _
R. J. Crawler. M Lowell, and William P.
' Hayes, of Springfield, voted for Hamlin.
! and Frederick J MacLeod, of Cambridge.
and J A. Maynard, of Boston, voted for
The lieutenant governorship nomination
was offered to William P. Hayes, of Spring
field by UM three other members of the
committee, but Mr. Hayes declined posi
tively to accept.
Six names were suggested for the nitn
member of the committee, wfcs was to be
chosen by them, but a deadlock resulted
in each »v*fc Those named were J. J
Doherty. of Springfield; C. F. Riordan. of
Dorchester; John W. roimhiln. of
River; Benjamin W. Wells, of Boston;
Daniel T. O'Conn*>U. of Boston, and J. B.
Carroll, of Springfield.
The committee adjourned until 10 o'clock
to-morrow morning.
The work of the eMHIItM of four wa*
still further complicated when P. Z. E.
Charest. of Hoi yoke, nominated by Thurs
day's convention for Secretary of State,
announced late to-day that he would -not
be a candidate for the position under any
consideration." This vacancy must also be
tilled by the committee within seventy-tw»
hours of the- fllinjf of nominations. T!i!s
[time limit will expire Thursday afternoon
! at 5 oviock.
The legality of the selection of Clifton
Loring. of Medford. for Lieutenant OIT
ernor by the committee of four will be
fought out before the state ballot law com
mission Thursday afternoon.
The Secretary of State. Mr. Olln. decided
$20.00, $25.00 and $30.00 Shirvan, Kazakjia and
Beloochistan Rugs, $7 7 C
Averaging 3 feet 6 inches by 9 feet at id) $ , } tj
the remarkably low price of *
Here Is a Jot of rich Ruga that any one wttl find it tIMMBSMi
to lnsD«ct. Th«y are splendid Roods. beautiful to co!ort»gis sad > -
»1«J8. Every one of the 307 Rugs In the list «• * bl« value.
$100.00 to $150.00 Oriental Rugs. Magnifi
cent Royal Kermanshah and Splendid Saruks*
Averaging In size 5 ft. 6 In. wide by Cj^Q 7^l
7 ft. 0 in. lons %p*±Z/. $ O>
Th«.* Ross ar« like those In the 828. 73 lot. only th«y differ in
size. These are much largor. Mo* of then K«noaa.h« an!
S*ruk Rum contain from »♦> to 350 knots to the squaw inch.
Kermanshali is the lead" cf Rugs to-<lay, but we make no <Matlno
tlcn of It In t>ric«
$75.00 and $100.00 Persian Kermanshah and
Saruk Rugs, <&OQ 7^l
S ft. 6 In. wide by 3 ft. 6 In. long, at & £*ZJ • i \J
the astoundingly low price of *
Th* Saruks an, In .tronser colors than th* Kerman.haSa a 3 <J
more suitable for library^ sitting room* The Kermansha) come
in .oft. delicate «had« of old rose. Nile S«*n «* - 0 " blue, an.!
rold. and are specially desirable for us« <««<* the more delicat*
furniture used Ie reception rooms.
ll* /-* . At about 50 cents
India i^arpetS per square foot.
India Rugs, size 10 x 7 J^S.CO
India Rugs, size 8.1! x 6 g}-«
India Rugs, size 9.1 x 6.2 5-9.^
India Rugs, size 9.0 x 6.1 5^9 75
I India Rugs, size 9.2 x *0 |29.0
India Rugs, size. 9.0 x 6.2 52*73
India Rugs, size 7.11* 6.1 g*i!
India Rug*, size 11.0 " £2 — IS*??
India Rugs, size Itl x S3 $39.75
i India Rugs size 12.0 x 9.3 £9 00
India Rugs, we 12.0 x 93 J55-00
India Rugs size 12.0 x 9.1 $59.03
India Rugs, size 12.0 x 9.4 $49.50
India Rug;*, size 112 x SO *J9.50
India Rugs, sire IJ| x 8.3 $49.50
India Ru^. size 12.7 x 9. $49.50
India Rugs, size 125 x 9.4 $59.00
India Rugs, size 12.3 x 9.4 $59.00
India Rugs, size 12.1 x 9.2 $5900
India Rugs. si« 11.2 x sU $47.50
India Rugs, size U.I x 8.0 $47.50
India Rugs size 12.0 x 9.1 $59.00
India Rugs, size 124 x 9.3 $49.50
India Rugs sire 15.2 x 122 $97.50
India Ru^. size 11.5 x 8.4 $49.50
India Rugs size 11.0 x 8.2 $47.50
India Rugs, size 12.9 x 9.3 $55.CC
India Rugs size 122 x 9.2 $55.C0
India Rugs size 12.1 * 9.1 $59.00
India Rugs, size ll.lOx 9.2 $55.00
India Rugs, size 18.2 *123 $123.00
India Rugs size 18.2 x! 4.0 $14«.00
India Rugs size 16.0 xl 1.2 $97.50
India Rugs, size 17.0 x 14.0 $137.50
India Rugs size 10.0 x 7.0 $39.75
India Rugs size 12.1 x 9.2 $65.00
India Rugs, size «.!0x 8.1 $47.50
India Rugs size 11.10x10.8 $65.00
India Rugs size 13.0 xli.l $97.50
India Rugs size 12.9 xll.- $35.C0
India Rugs size 10.0 x 7.0 $39.75-
to-day that the certificate nominating >». !
Ixirtnjr was not "apparently In conformity I
with the law." and ha r«»f»rr«l Mm» matter )
to the commission for final decision. Th% h
ballot law commission consists of on<* |
Democrat and two "Republican:?.
Tariff and High Coat of Living
Topics of Noonday Meeting.
Democrats opened their speaking; cam
paign hi this city yesterday with a noon
meeting In the drysood.* district, -He
auspices of the Commercial Travellers*
Leatcue. at No. ©4 Broadway. None of th»
candidates appeared. The speakers *r»r»
Asa Bird Gardiner. Hal Bell, former As
sistant District Attorney, who says h- la
don* with the Republican party. »i\,\ John
J. Martin. John G. Walsh is president of
the league and William Lehman is secre
Under a tanner which read. "l>rt us ris9
abo\e party politics and stand for badness \
principles." A»a Bird Gardiner accused 'Jam
Republican party of being responsible for
the hi«ch cost of living. Only or.c<* httan
in the history of the world* fee said. fca<i
there been a country like this*, that allowed
monopoly to control the people's food sup
ply. The exception was England, whirr*
Queen Elizabeth gave patents of monopoly
In certain foodstuffs, but has to appear be
fore Parliament and withdraw them an*
apologize. m
Hal Bell said he had left the Republican
party a year ago because it n.i 1 betray**
the people's interests. The KepuSllcaa
party, he aided, was ma/1 with iZ* roceasi
of forty-five years, and had marie every
workingman a slave to the trusts, The ,
trusts charge you what they iike, aral y<w
have to pay it." he went on. "They pay
you what they like, and y •'. have to tOut
it for. your waves. Th- men who h«v*
brought ab-jut this slavery *ill set tired of
governing you lavs I the Rep-ailicsx
party and will start in to seize upon yoor
government itself. Are thet;e wild words?
Southern rristocracy ?aW that slavery
must be eternal, and when thry op
posed they tried to destroy the govern
"The trust 3 are hi the same position to
day. If you do not stop them wlta your
vote they will sweep the Republican party
out of the way and stand before you with "
their paid soldiers and hired mercenaries
It may be that even this insane Hoosevett
will be their leader. No one knows what
he will do, as he has straddled every Ques
Sullivan District.— Joh.i K. Evan*. mm
"way^eSrict-Charlcs S. Madden. Deia
*|Sm District-Nelson Dun«. Repub
1! Uv'ingston District-John G. Winters Re
publican. m
If you don't register, don't talk about
whom you're going to vote for, because
you cant deliver the goods unless you
register. Do it to-day^

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