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BEGIN REPUBUCAN SWEEP Party Leaders Concentrating On State-Wide Campaign. BUSY WEEK FOR ROOSEVELT Schedule of Speeches Covering Many Towns-Appeal Issued for Funds to Meet Expends. The Republican County Committee, wrios* finance committee made another appeal for esSBSaISB funds yesterday, j-ent out ten thousand copies of the following letter: Republican County Committee. No I Madison avenue. New York. October 22. 191". To All '"itizor.s: It is now reasonably to *>•» expected that Mr. Bthmwn and the full Republican tirKft will t>e elected or. No vember 8 Every man wno has opposed Tammany Hall :n the past, every man who rxpects to oppose Tammany Hall fca t:;e future. Sn short, any and all citizens pi New York who are honestly .interested m the cau«e off good envenuneat, should lend their aid to the end that the >lite govern ment j-hall nut be dominated by tiie organi -aron w.'ii's.' name ss synonymous imt.'i eazmptton and against whom they have waged relentless war in the pa*t. It is to this rUffl cf citizens that this appeal is aii-Iressed. Tn<- cost of legitimate oxporlscs. such as meetino. *ampa;Kn literature and the man u:ns of many hundreds o:' election dlstrlcta 1? very Large. More money j« neetletl. and \ve therefore ap:«-al to all such as expect to support the Republican party this fall. No <nntri!-.'Jtir>ns will lie received from cor porations If you rar.not contribute as much a 5 you "would like, contribute as much as you can. Any subscription, no mntier how small, will by gratefully re .*-;.* ,*l;s snould he m:»i2<' payable to Ojrden I*. Uflbs treasuror. No. 15 Kroad street, New York City. Respectfully yours, otto T. BAICXABU. Chairman. OGI>EN I- MILLS. Treasurer. No. 13 Bread street, New York City. Corwliu* N- Bliss, jr.. E. W. Blooming dale, Gherardl l>avis. W. E Dodge. Wili- Sr.m 11. Douglas, James I>. Ford. .lo!:n Henry Hammond. Alfred E. Marlinjr. Vic tor Mornw-;:, Walter Itoscn. B. Ayznar James Ti. Sheffield. Louis t^tem. rvmelius Vanderbilt and Bpt.-o:! \V:n throp. Busy Week for Mr. Roosevelt. Mr. Hoosevelt's next tour in" the state campaign starts to-night from the Lacka wassa station hi Eloboken. Leaving there at 8:15 p. m.. Mr. Rooscvc-lt and pa"y "^ll po first to Ithaca, where they will arrive at 7 o'clock t't-morrow morninjr. r.'npTessman I»w:prht will take charjre of tn«- ex-lYesideiit and piirty there, and Mon day will 1"- spent in an automobile trip o\-er th*- abandoned farm district between Ithaca and Fflnghamtoo, ax which city the j^irty is ?;ch*-duled to arrive between 5 and C o'clock Monday night. Mr. Roosevelt will sp^ak to B:n?hamton oa Monday night, leaving that city alter the matins: to arrive in Perm Van on Tuesday momin?:. A morning mass meet in? will be held in th^ Perm Van Oi»cra House si 10 o'clock, and after his fpeecii there Mr. Roosevtlt will leave for Canan daigua at 10 :3r. a. in. Lta\-ir.? Perm Van by the Northern Cen tral on Tuesday mrimin^, Mr. Roosevelt vi'l sjx=ak an the fellow-ins schedule-. Arrive CanandaiFua, ll^S a. m. Leave Canandairua. 1238 p. in. Arrive Geneva, l p. m. Leave Geneva.. 2 p. m. Arrive Waterloo, 2:15 p. m. Va >ye Waterloo, 2:35 p. m. Arrive Seneca Falls, 2:45 p. m. Leave Seneca Falls, 3:10 p. m. Arrive Auburn. ZJa> p. m. At Perm Tan. Gene\-a and Auburn m*-et lngs v.-ill be m halls or opera houses, and at Seneca Falls and Waterloo Mr. Roosevelt •K-!i; Epeok from the rear platform of his train. Th* 1 '""anar.caipTia meetir.ir w^l be held !n ti:e park adjacent to the station tirJess the weather is stormy. In which event Mr. Roosevelt will speak in the opera house. LeaviE? Auburn at .". o'clock on Tuesday tLfttrnoon. th* party w-ill proceed by s;>e ciai trolley to Pj-racuse. Mr. Roosevelt will C::i" then with Francis Hendricks, and after a night meetinc there will spend the r:cht with him, ieavlnK -Syracuse Wednes day momir;? for Ojrdcr.sburg, stopping for :. noon meeting at Osweco and an after noon me* tine at Watcrtown. Afi^r th» Wednesday nipht meetlnE: at Ogdensburg Mr. Roosevelt will board a s;*f-ial trair.. «T>eak:r.s on Thursday in dorerETffle and Amsterdam, and through either Herklmer or Oneida Countj-, with a Thursday nicht meeting in T'tica. .".■ aving t'tica at 10^0 o'clock on the raorr.:n? of Friday, October IS, Mr. Roose v* 1: will speak on that day in Rome and Lyons, with a meeting on Friday night in Rochester, and from there he v.i:i re turn to New York, arrivir;^ here en Satur day zrtnTnir.^, OctcSer 2C-. Three Speeches n Greater City. On the night of Saturday, October 23, Mr. Roosevt It »i!i Bjseak in Brooklyn, on the followinc Monday In Manhattan, and on Tuesday. November L, in Duffalo. The Buf fs!- • speech, v/hich will be j;i\ - en at a r.:pht rr.ass meeting, will be s. stopover for Mr. Ro teevelt on his way to lowa. Ezra P. Prentice. Republican state chair man, said yesterday that he had received inforrr.aucn which disclosed that the at tacks on the labor record cf John A. Dix by Mi. Roosevelt and Mr. Stimson had alarmed the Democratic campaign man aper? Tn the point uf activity. The "'pum Ehoe" rampaißn methods in use to date in Democratic campaign circles got a severe jolu according to Mr. Prentice. when the Republican speakers bepan to lay bare the Dix record in labor matters. "I have authentic information," said Mr. Prentice, "that men employed by the 2'eniocrats are now at work amonp labor lap men gctur.*: together a delegation* to call on th»» Democratic candidate at hi? home in Thomson next Thursday. The iriea is to make the visit seem like a spca taxteaoM demonstration of approval." Mr. Prentice found tim«v curirip the day to take a look at the latest outburst or Charles 11. Your.;:. He had 'no fault to find with th^ lattery as::oar.ccncnt tiiat J. Fcnimcr* Copper was pome to vote for j T.'ix. but as to the list of names which j I'.'.r. Young made public the Slate Chair- | man said he recognized enly on-?, and j that was the name of Marcus T. Hun. o* I Albany. "Mr. Hun." said Mr. Prentice, "had been a Democrat, and then- was ! rotlilng peculiar about the fact that ii- I had written Mr. Young that be would vcfe ■ for Dix. "If all Mr. Young received from Roches ter was six letters," continued Mr. Pren- ' tic^. "there Ixiiiig a registration of about j 4J.003 In that city, tiien my conclusion tiiat I fciitllUons In the Republican orgaaizotiuu | lher« itre .brlsht Is a.:;;; Lome out." Root tc Speak Here Friday. The rtate chairman announced that the <lbie for Senator Root's speech in New I York City had been set for next Friday ! night, October 2?. at the Manhattan Casino. ISStb street and Eighth avenue. Other ■peak' r at the BMdaj ■! be Congress man William E. liennet. state Senators Lwver* and Newcomb and Governor I Kort oJ New Jersey. Contributions are coming in slowly. Mr. j l*rcntice .a: ;. but he lidmitted having rt— j cdvr-d a few Fuijstantia! checks. As to an estimate of the probable vote, Mr. Prentice said that he would fcave only cw to friv»» out, B.rni that is being carefully j prepare© now. It will probably be ready i about h. w^eic before «i«sction. Reports received yesterday at state head- j QUJirters from county chairmen in West- j Chester. Putnam, Ulster and Orange coun- j ties indicated that tfie attempt by Tarn- j many officials ar.d contractors along the J l:ne of the new Ashokan aqueduct to regis- j tw fraudulent voters through that section S Involved in the aggregate a.:.»out ten thousand votes. The Republican county j committees through then* counties have j l*«cn instructed to move at once to have, fraudulent Mtrif-t atnrkfTi from tnc pall j Looks and prosecute the guilty r<«"ties. Reports from Kingston yesterday were to the effect that Jn one town alone In tnal district an attempt was made to register by affidavit 150 new voters. The vmm put on the poll books In this manner, it is said. i :>re taken from the payrolls of the con tra rtir.g companies, but they are in many ■-.iscs names of men who have not ■.vnrked ther^ for four months pact, and the evi dent Intention was apparently to vote re- I peaters on Election Day at various points under the nam«*s fraudulently put on the \miU books from the old payrolls. The following- list of meeting to be held under the auspices of the Republican Coun ty Committee wa« announced at county headquarters yesterday: ! Monday night. 23d Assembly District, at Commonwealth Hall. No. 20jf> Amsterdam avenue. Sinkers. Congressman William iS. ISenntt. William H. Wadliam*. State Senator Josiah T. Newcomb, Frederick A. liispins and Charles Wesley Dunn. Monday night. Clinton Hall. No. 1M Clin ton stret t, under the ausp of the Stim son League of endent Voters. Speak ers, Thomas Scott, M. E m lebaoni and A. Joseph Geist. Monday night. 14th Assembly Pif^rict headquarters, at No. tU East 31st ptreet. Shakers, Congressman Herbert Parsons. Peter R. Gatens. candidate fcr ogress; Michael T. HefTornan, John G. Darrow and Thomas Ronan. Tuesday night. Marble Hill Hotel. 2£Hh street anil Broadway. Speakers. A. T. Fa pan. William Lapoint and Robert Levin. Wednesday. 13sth street and I^enox iive nue. Speakers. ilexai Gumming. Lewis Druckcr. H. R. Fry and H. P. Study. Friday night, meeting at Manhattan Ca sino. Lssth street and Eighth avenue. Si>eakers, Elihu Root. United States Sena tor; Governor Fort of New J«rsey, State Senator Dawr.j>ort. of Oneida County; Con pressman William S. Bennet. State Senator Josiah T. Newcomb and Frederick A. ilig £in>-. Monday night, October SI. Speakers at Star Casino. Theodore Roosevelt. Samuel S. Koenle. Carl Ha.user. Attorney General Edward R. O'Malley and Coroner Feinberg. ROOSEVELT TO SPEAK IN OHIO. Washington, Oct. 22.— 1t waa learned here to-day that ex-President Roosevelt will in clude Ohio in the campaign trip he la mak ing this fa!!, speaking at Cleveland. Toledo and probably other cities. He will not be abJe to visit the central or southern part of the state. The exact dates for the peccheg have not been fixed, but they will l>e made while the ox -President is returning from l<>v.-a. where he will speak the first week in November. CONKERS REGISTRATION DROPS. ■ ■ i ■ i ■ STATE REGISTRATION FIGURES. Ithaca. Oct. 22.— Th<» total registration for tho city of Ithaca Is 5.757. forty-five fewer than m W& and 259 fewer than in 190 S. Auburn. Oct. 22.— The registration for this city is £.377, a falling off of 2SI from last year's total and 9SL fewer than in 190 S. LOEB REGISTERS AT ALBANY. William I>wb. jr.. Collector of Customs, went yesterday to Albany to register in his boyhood home. Ever since h<? went to Washington as a stenographer in the President's office Mr. I»eb has continued to register from the home of hi? youth, where his father and sister still live. We give our customers Surety Stamps as a reward for their loyal patronage, and redeem them in merchandise of their own selection. $100,000 Worth of Arts and Crafts Furniture at Half Regular Prices By to-morrow morning" most of it will be on sale on our furniture floors or in our ware the rest will be placed on sale as fast a> it can be conveyed from the cars — all of it will November Ist, according to our contract. V iv will find Art*, and Crafts furniture for even- nook and cranny of the house — from dining-rooms, libraries, halls, dens, bed rooms, and for offices, clubs and tap rooms to individual pieces, all bearing the hall-mark of Stiekley Bros. This is nnlv one more striking illustration oi" what our buying power and distribution ; iliated stores can do. WOOD: —Carefully selected quartered sawed Indiana White Oak fumed a rich brown shade, which color will har monize readily with almost any scheme of decoration. Solid wood is used in every instance. There are no veneers. CONSTRUCTION AND WORKMANSHIP:- The • methods of cabinet work are employed. All joints are mortised and tenoned. We have never known a joint to open. nagnlar Piio*. I! » ' T"r!<-* Pedestals, top 14x14 inches $ 7.25 $ 3.63 Costumers, height 72 jnehes. base 15.25 7.63 Hall Chairs, i 25.00 12.50 Rockers, and 25.00 12.50 Arm Chairs, 1 se < • 26.00 13.00 Rockers. 23. 11.50 Dining Chair . 6 4.00 Arm Dining Chairs, l< 1m(K) 8.00 . Rockers, eats 13.50 6.75 Hall Sea: .It,. .... 1.25 9.63 Arm D;n:ng Chairs, eats.. 12.50 6.25 Library Tables, top 30x50 ?n 47.50 23.75 Lib-ary Tables, i I inches, with drawer 17.00 8.50 NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SOKDAY. OCTOBER 28, !»©. SAYS GARDNER IS k Li James E. Gaffney Testifies Be fore Graft Committee. CAMPAIGN STOPS HEARINGS Dissension Among Probers Grows — Democrats Claim They Are "Shut Out." When the legislative investigating: com mittee gathered at the City Hall yesterday morning It was found that none of the witnesses expected had arrived, and It looked as though the committee* would merely E n through the form of adjourninjr, but James E. Gaftney was on hand and insisted on being heard. Judge Bruce, counsel for the committee, did not want to examine Gaffney, but the Tammany con tractor said that he had been maligned and had a right to be heard. Robert H. Elder's testimony of Wednes day, in which Gaffney was charged with handling $125,000 of the '500.000 corrup tion fund, was read to him. and Gaffney said : "If Gardner said that he is a liar. I ; know absolutely nothing about racetrack legislation. It didn't concern me. I'm a business man. I know nothing about it. I don't see how he could have sani such a thing. If Gardner aafd it. he's a liar." Judge Bruce had Gaffney say that he had not appeared in answer to B subpoena and then said : f "As counsel, to the committee. I do not want to examine Mr. Gaffney at this time." The members of the committee took up the cross-examination. "Did you ever give Benator Qrady i J4.000?" asked Senator Wagner. "1 never gave him four thousand cents," said Gaffney. "Did they give you ?123,000?" asked As lyman Foley. "No." said Gaffney. "They never gave me a cent. Wh> should they give me any thing"*' Gaffney said that he was in Albany in March or April of 190 S. having .stopped off for lunrheon one day when on the way to Troy on business, but that he had not seen any members of the mmittee that had the racetrack bill under consideration, and he was not interested in •rack legis lation. "Why" should I be?" he asked. "I'm a business man." When Gaffney left the stand Chairman Merritt announced that there would be no public hearings until November 16, as various m"mber.s of th» . commltt* • were; candidates for office and had to do cam- j paign work. More of the dissension among the legis lative Investigators appeared in public yes terday morning, when the committee met. Senator Wagner, the Democratic member From the upper chamber, was taking off j his raincoat wh*>n Senator Brough entered j and asked gner casually : "Did you hear if they succeeded \r serv- j ins with subpoenaa the dozen or so they were after?" "How would we know?" Wagner r»pli<"d. ' Straight from the Factory of the Famous Firm of Stiekley Bros., Grand Rapids, Michigan. Rockers, saddle seats 12 6.00 Tables, top 26x26 inches 7.50 3.75 Library Tables, top 27x46 inch* with drawer 24 12.00 Dining Tables, 54 inch round 1 8 ft. extension 68 34.00 Dining Tables, 54 inch top, 8 ft. extension 47 23.75 Library Tables, 4c inch round top. J 10.00 Tables, 30 inch round top, Sleight 30 inches 1J ■ 6.00 Library Tables. 36 inch round top, height 30 inches 16.75 8.38 Library Tables, top M\2>\ tncht height 30 inches. . ... 10 5.25 Library Tables, top 28x48 inch< height 30 in< hes, with drawer.. . .V>.oo 19.50 Library Tables, pedestal legs, 2 drawers, top 30x54 inches 54.00 27.00 Hall Seats, 23x56, leather cushion scats 44.25 22.13 "You have chut us out of 7 thin^.. There was a b* row at the executive meeting of the committee on Friday also, and it Is understood that It was only the compromise agreement to adjourn _ yester day morning until after election that pre vented a statement beinp Issued by the Democratic members of the committee. HOLDS SHIP FOR CHOLERA Italian Liner's Steerage Exposed to a Supposed Case. The cholera situation, which bn be-n quiescent for several weeks at this port, took on a semblance of activity yesterday when the Italian liner Taormina came in from Genoa and Naples with 1.011 steerage and 122 cabin passengers. The ship's doctor reported to Dr. Doty that a younpr Italian woman named I,uria Zltti. who was in the steerage, had died on October 18 from enteritis. She became ill on October 16, and. according to the doctor, had all the symptoms of cholera. Dr. Dot;y went over the case in detail with the ship's doctor and decided to detain the Taormina until Monday. The Taormina had 33 cabin and 308 steer age passengers bound for Philadelphia, whither the vessel would have proceeded after discharging her New York passengers. Dr. Doty decided that he would hold the entire steerage. The greater part of th» third class passengers exposed to the dis ease were taken to Hoffman Island for ob servation. As in the case of the Jloltke, Dr. Doty examined the cabin passengers and permitted ti:em to be taken to the city. The members of the Taormina's crew also are under observation. The steamship will l>e thoroughly disinfected and if no cholera cases develop at Hoffmal Island she will be released on Monday. The Fabre liner Roma, which omitted Naples a.s a port of call, had no Ulnesa aboard and was released promptly from Quarantine yesterday. The death of the chief engineer ot the Irlsbrook. who died of dysentery, aused her to be held in (Quarantine for several hours. The Cunarder Campania had an ill passenger on board and was also detained in the forenoon. The Columbia, from Trieste, Uso was de tained. NO MONEY FOR DAUGHTER Will of William S. Waterhouse Gives Her Only Family Portraits. The will of William B. Wai ■ - 21. was Sled in the Surrogates' offlci yester day. ; es of real a raonal proj> tnally enta worth mon laughter. Mi ■ "■ • .Mrs Kvnn-ily is the wife of Bryan L. ■ HI are . Waterh ■ - ■ of Mrt. Kennelly a:- I rty. HUGHES CONFERS WITH TAFT. Was] Ingtoi Oct. -- — Justice Charles E. Hughes, of the Supreme Court, who is prominently mentioned for Chief Justice, had a conference with Prufident Taft at the White House to-day. It was officiaily said that the call was merely one of re spect. It was the first opportunity Justice Hutrhe? had had tr. see the President since taking his place in the court. O'Neill^dams @ 1868 Established 43 Years 1910 6th Aye., 20th to 22d St. . uilding- rs.) Only the best skilled labor is employed in the construction of these goods. FINISH:— The wood is fumed a beautiful nut brown shade, which lends itself with wonderful facility to various styles of Arts and Crafts decoration. The wax finish makes a hard surface that is not easily scratched and improves in looks with age. LEATHER:— The upholstering and cushions are cov WALDO DROPS BILLARD Fire Department Attache Out for Wrong Certifications. AHEAD OF MAYOR'S LETTER Buildings Bureau Man Goes Be fore the Graft Charges Reach His Chief. 11. W. Billard, Rrtlnj? deputy «up«rintend ent of buildings for the Fire Department in Brooklyn and Queens, whose removal was ordered on Friday by Mayor Gaynor after Raymond B. Fosdlck. Commissioner of Ac counts, had reported charges against Billard alleging graft, «m tried yesterday before Fire Commissioner Waldo at headquarters on charpes of false certification of repair ing blils and neglect of duty. Billard was found guilty and was dismissed. Commissioner Waldo at the outset of the trial asked Billard If he had any request to make. He rcpiied that he wanted forty eight hours in which t<> prepare bta defence, on the gTound that he was an exempt fire man. Th»» books of the volunteer fire companies were examined, and they failed to reveal hi 3 name. His request was de nied. Depot; Chief William Guerin, in charge of the repairs and supplies of the depart ment at headquarters, prosecuted. The charges were the result of investigations against Billard since October •"* In June Commissioner Waiuo and Deputy O'Keeffe, of Brooklyn, had heard rumors about Bil lard and graft from the Itochelle Roofing Company, and they sent for K. R. Mable, president of that company, who earns to them and was questioned. Commissioner Waldo said yesterday that, he failed at that time to get enough e -idence against Bil lard. M the matter was dropped. There were two counts on the charge of false certification involving a bill of Emit Johnson, of No. 13.j Prospect street, fof $970, and one of G. T Easton & Son, of No. 99 Nassau street, tor $47. In the case of the Easton bill Billard certified that the work had been finished on September 13, while Inspector James B. Reehil testi tied that it was noT finished until October 5. Reehil denied that he had signed the report and Billard didn't know whose hand writing appeared in the certificate. Louis Winkelbach. a bookkeeper in the Fire De partment, testified that the writing was Billai In ' k 8 n. of • ■ ■ mi; t. • - which Commi he had no :: . . ■ • - - ■ ■ en ,l or earing m not tried, j Billard plea " skmer Fosdick wen not a until - ■ ■ . sioner Waldo was I ruerin ai Arts and Crafts furniture draws upon two famous periods for its simplicity and beauty of style — the Tudor and the Elizabethan. No furniture has ever been more liked or owned by more people of substantial standing than this same Arts and Crafts. During the summer we bought in the unfinished state everything then being made in the factory of Stickley Eros. The result of that purchase goes on sale to-morrow morning, and wiD be sold al jus* half, so long as # there is a piece of it left. Regular Pries. Half Trice. ' Arm Chairs, loose cushion seats. . 13.50 6.75 | Dining Chairs, saddle seats 9.00 4.50 Davenports, 60x32 inches, leather cushion seats, leather pillow backs 98.50 49.25 J Davenports, length 72 inches, heighi 40 inches, depth 30 in ches, leather cushion seats and backs 85.00 42.50 i I Settee, length 60 inches, depth 21 inches,; loose cushion seats 36.25 18.13 ■ | Davenports, length 66 •inches, height 37 inches, depth 2o inches, leather cushion seats, upholsten backs 65.00 32.50 I Bookcases, 14x46 inches, heig 54 inches, two doors 44.25 \ \ 13 Magazine' Racks. 16x12, heighi 4<i inches, 4 shelves 10.50 5*»5 « Foot Stools, leather cushion tops.. 10.50 s*^s Tabourettes, 15x15 inches, height 24 inches 7.25 3 fi3 meanors. Th« letter of Mayor Gaynor or derinK Blllard's removal had not arrived at headquarters. In East 67th street. It w>»s ! said, when Billard was dismissed from the , Eervlcc CAUGHT BY ELEVATOR MAN J Alleged Highway Robber Held in j Car for the Police. David Rothchild. fifty years old. of No | 50 Patcben avenue, Brooklyn, a shoe ' salesman, after being followed up Nas- I Fau street last oveninic by a younsr man j who invited him to have a drink and j persisted in accompanying him, took j refuge in the American Tract Society j Building, at No. 150 Nassau street. On j the third floor the stranger seized Roth- ] child by the throat, it is charged. Be- j fore the salesman could wrench himself free his pocketbook. containing about $2T». was taken away from him. Rothchild rushed to the ground floor and warned an elevator man to allow no one to leave the building. He then ran out into Nassau street and called Pa trolmen Powers and Conlan. M'.'anwhi!" the elevator man had gone up to th 1 third floor In his car. takrn the stranger in and held him between floors. "When he heard the patrolmen enter ! the building he dropped his car to the j ground floor and handed over hla pris oner. The man had $19 90 in his pock- ' ets. A $•"> bill was found on the floor. In the Oak str"- r station the prisoner said : he was James Co3tello, ■ chauffeur. WILL LECTURE AT COLUMBIA Educators at University of Paris to Come to New York This Year. President Nicholas Murray Butler cf Co- j lumbia has brou--: I the institution in -io««*r touch with the FchoW.s of learn.'nir of the > European Continent tr.: year than ever be- j fore_ Not only has he established the j exchange Kaiser Wilhelm professorship. ; under which foundation Dr. Ernst Daenell. j of the University of Kiel, is now lecturing S it Columbia, but reciprocal relations have 1 been brought about between the New York ; institution and the Univ?rs:ty of Pari3. According to the arrangement just com- J pleted. Professor Bnir.ot. of the department ( of history of the French language- In the j University of Pari*. will come to N>w York ■ this year and lecture on "The Evolution of ! the French Language from the Sixteenth ' Century to Our Own Day." Announcement has also boen made that ! Dr. liutler has secured Professor J. J. M. ! De Groot. of the University of Leiden, who j will deliver a course of six lectures on "The Development eg Religion in China." I NEW SECRETARY FOR STOVER.' Park Commissioner Stover announced yes- ; terday the appointment of N. "Reynolds Brooks a.« his private secretary. The post- ( tion pays J1.3C0 a year. Sir. Brooks, who j Wi4? KTaiiuated from Princeton in 1&05, sue- j : ceeds Michael Davis, the latter having re- | cently resigned to accept a place in Boston. Mr. Broo!i3 studied law at Harvard and j the University of New York. • The Club Plan— What to Do and How to Do It We do not ' - n ■ --• -• : mil i 1 payment - ■ crcd in genuine Spanish Morocco Leather, which is tanned and finished in the i'actory of Stickier Bros. Co. and is fully guar anteed to be the highest standard of leather it is possible to obtain for the upholstering of this hi« T h da furniture The color of the leather used is of a shade that harmonizes perfectly color of the leather used is n ( ' i shade that harm cctly with the warm brown shade of the wood itself. We quote below a list which is very meagre in comparison to the great quantities shown, but it will give a small idea of the variety and range of prices. Arm Chairs. saddle scats 12100 oW Tabourettes, lf> inch round top, . heipht 24 inches 6.50 J- 3 Hall Glass. French Plate, glass 20x28 inches 13J3 6.m Hall Glass. French Plate. ptas> 18x30. height 2<> inches, width M 46 inches l°.oo *** Umbrella Rack, height 32 inches, _ ... top 10x12 inches. 7.25 3.W Sideboards, depth 24 inches, length Mtf^ 53 mches. h«ght 57 inched, .... 65.00 34.CC Serving Tables, height 3S inches, . width 44 inches 22.50 I 1 -' Bedsteads, 42 inches, height 4« inches .. 19J$ ChiScniers. width 38 inches, depth 23 inches, height 52 inches. -v mirror 14x 18 inches 65.00 3*^ Dressers, width 50 inches, depth 24 inches, height 69 inches, mirror 28x40 inches 85.00 l2Jn - Leave Arrivo Star* HERE-THERE-BACK Nov. Nov. >, ov 9th lOth I2th ONLY TTVO nr«l>EfW DATS »f>* . <-fl.\ltMl.\r. TKir *' Ja 4 THE WALL STREET SPECIAL 3Io«t <iirz*mt* Eaniptn^nt on xn*. t operated by The Jlotor Rariaz A«.V to the '• GRAND PRIZE RACE SaTsnaah. l.a. Reservations «"! full particular- „ *>£!;:»■.« Motor Rac!nr A»» - n. aoi -or «».>: St.. or Meßrl-I-* Ticket p- C fj. 3?ti btMULKAIHi MILL ml State Headquarters Quiet Wha Chairman Goes Upstate. SPEAKERS COME TO FHQn Overtime Schedule To Be Work ing Next Week Tammasy Flashing Some Issne3. Things W r as ajatal as the jt-it« m Democratic state headtroarters y«rtej» Chairman Huppuch was at -5 to=» ts Hud.son Falls, and it Is said ha mZJ£t be: be back until Tuesday. William 3. Eodia, who la managing affairs la the ■■■■■ the chairman, went homo "ar'.7. He left a parasrraph or two of I^Tsocraas news, the principal Item of which ■*aa % copy of a letter In which Darlei T. 2!> Carthy. secretary of the Maehtne Prtacacar Union. Local No. 1. said that the ustcs tad indorsetl Uw Democratic t:cket. The speakers" bureau earn- to the frost. however, with the Ipfiiriiurtna that rxxt week wouki ■«• all the Democratic spell binders working over Urn» Martin E. Givr.n was added to it 3 Il3ta yesterday. Ju<l:re Parker's dates have already beea printed. Herbert P. Hiss*:!, of Buffalo. Is booked for every nUrht to the end of the carnpaiirn. The tig meeting in Rochester id to be on Tuesday ni?ht. wh*>n Congress man Havens and Augustus Thorsaa wffl speak. Tammar.y Hall is ?pend:ns: ?o:r.e ">f la money In running ITTtrmtnated sijras . prominent corners with such issues thereon as these: "Roosevelt discourage race suicide zs& gives the empty dinner pail to feed ti» family." ■'The Republican party do*3 not staai for the interests of ti:- mas?*?, but fcr special privil*>g»s for few. Thij accosts for the high cost of living." A call for a meeting cf Zhm De=-.3cra^3 State Conur-ittee at the Hotel Ten Eyck in Albany at noon on Tuesday xra3 sent BBS by wlr»» yesterday. The eornrzittee will meet and attend the funeral cf Senator David B. Hill. John A. Dix wCJ cone dowa from Thomson to attend.