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Amerlcan famlli's. He found the
greatest pleasure when sumnvned ny those wh.. loved hlm as a husband an< father. and lt is ther.- lte. his genial pres,nee Wlll bd rnlsscd. Strbken M W was with an Hlness whlch requln'-l constant wnt< -hfulncss. Mr. -therman boreit Witha f".r.lt4?dcwhi'hexempl ted th<- atrong c-haracteristks of the man." The Mayoe ordered that the flags on all city bulldingi BhOOld be placed at halfm..- ft-ted that a ami ,?r course be (ollowed with all other Hope Lost in Morning. it bad b?en Dr. I'eck's hope up to thla morning that he might ao Bttou ,_..? thi 88 lo iv.:.s- them to roanme thelr vital funetlowe, hot when he gfgj, I to acknowledge his faunre aa LhM reapact he Burwerfered franklv , .knowMdgtOg that the flght ? rrom tbat tlme the doctor devoted his eff.-rts to keeping Mr. Sherman qulet nnd preventlng suffer itig His COnatant fear was that the urwmic pokM-n la bM poUenfa system wonld eauae ooavnlakma, which would reODll in mstant death. but he BUC in wardlnlr then oti through? oul the day. h to-night of the condlUon ol .Prealdent, nr. Teck expreeaed lb opinion that Mr. Bhenhal I live for tw*nty-four ,.: the aama time ha ? , that the end would not come before midnight. The doctor WM With bM patient during the greater part of tbe day. but did little for hlm beyohd a.lminlsterlng oxygeri and giv him him an oc-aatonnl bypodepnic In Jectlop of morrhine. pue both to the preaence of exceealve ,;rami. .'44 1-1 and 10 the sedativos am Mr. Bherman waa ra a BtaM of corna during tbe greater part of the day; Only twfc- did be throw off the dense Btupor whh h enthralled him, and rton waa he i dna< loua for in.'i- than few mlnutea. During theae Intervala he got out of ..?? stooil on the floor for a short ih-- weakheaa was auch, how o( hc was BOOO compellcl to IM down, a rtrcumatance whlch in Itaelf marked the rapid advance of his mal* ady. r-faterday be walked aboul his l . ? t itei, and la hM deliriuni golng down street. Whlle ln bM r u mind to-day Mr. Bhennan rr-cognlned Mrs. sh'-rman .-.nd Dr. Peck and apoke to both in famllMr and endeadind tenne. Entire Family Preaent. i' entire Sherman family. conBlat Ing of -tn ^ .rtnan. th.- thr and thelr wlvea, and othfcf reMtlves, were in tho houae all day, in tatlon of tin- end. Dr. Peck attrlbuted Ihe i rlsla ln th' ntlrely. t>? the fallyre of th.* kid neyi to operate. This condition re fnitcd lnf.ll.ng the system Wlth a vim h-nt polBOB whlch rapidly sapped the patMnt'a vltallty. Thc poMoo eauaedj conalderable twltchtag ln the muecleej ,-,n"i tranaformed the bltherto m roroplexl6i '? Prae__tot_ Th4 y waa .. Bllghl i hange f il bettei early thM evenini kid- j Bctlop, which brought a ray ofl ? ? the pattenfaj ? Bherman home and the *.?.cal newapaper offlcee were deluged all day with Inqulrtea by telegraph and tele ih. n<- cohcernmg the condition of the Ri i *ru of his death : thM afternoon, and . m of condolence was ro cetved ai 8 O'olbcJt An uniilcntilied \v4.man called up the l-i. Department ol the clty aboul ?*? oVlo, k. and, telling the offlcials that Mr. Bhl rmaa was dead, informed them ihat Bha bad the aanction of Ihe Bher man famlly for aaklng them to loll th* 4'uy Hall bell for blm. _*,_, Bhern _? line iti health . i fri.t.-i Auguet -1, when he was formally notlfled ot bis nomlnatlon as ordlng to I>r. Peck. lie was \. arii-d th.tt th*; BXertlOO mcl ti.nt to thejceremonlea might have an 111 Bff-Ct, but Insisted thfl the pro? gramme as arranged be carrled <>ut. Insisted on Notification Ceremoniea. "You may knoW all about mediclne," Mr. Bhermdn toid hls phyeician, when urged to arrange for a short and ln formal DOtlflcatloo, "hut you don't know a? OUl politics.** "It was agalnai my a.lvkc." said Dr. Peck to-night. that Mr. Sherman par ticlpat4.1 in the fcnnnlities of the noti? fication ceremoniea. i auggeeted that n w-4. M ba better for blm to recelve the conimitt*..- in tbe i arlor ,,f his heme/telt them briefly that whlle he dld not want a reno_ttinatiO-l he would accept ln a spirit of loyalty and Ml thai BUfl 'When it became apparent that he ? rouid not yi- Id to my suggestions I Urged him to n.ake a speech of not n flve minutes. Insteiid. he apoke for aaore than half an hour. Two days later the ex-*rtlons of riotlflcatlon day began to tell on the patient and he bagaa to faii." Dr. Peck said the Vlce-President ap? parently had not worrled over the out? come of the campaign. "Hls peaee of mlnd had b.en more The Keynote of Health ls the Liver Si ientists have definltely learned that tbe Liver is i>ne of the most Important org-U-l of the human system. lt is the Btove whlch eeparatei the good from the bad. the nutriment from the polson. Allow the Liver to become torpid >>r l_M.et.re, the poMO? is sent through the ayatem and dlsease is the result First, you become bilious and constipated and later the i iiiibb .llQlllBJg are more seri? ous. NobOdy ran live as regular as a , lock. [fl Order lO enjoy life we sub iect oursolves to dietaiy Indiscr4'ti4>n. If the proper remedy is then used the trouble ls qutckly ended. A remedy whbh comes nearest fo the heart of the people is h natural remedy. The nat? ural remedy m<?at wldefy nseil is Hun Jaiios Water, the Natural Laxa tlve. Its natural cornbination ls won derfullv eftectlve ln BlIlouBiiess. Torpid Liver and Constlpatlon?one-half tum blerful cleanses the Liver. flushes the ln eetlnee, purlflea the system and Is gmtle. speedv and sure. Don't take ?ubstlttites. they are worthless Imita tions and may be harmful. JOS. HEINRICHS 'ns iiKo.im'A8. Hr.An, zui ht. riKKBT iwrKltWARB IH KXIHTHVCE. 81'BCIAL WKUDING OIKTB. NO PROVISION FOR SHERMAN'S SUCCESSOR Too Late for National Committee to Act? Party Must Await Outcome of November Eleetion. Thf leath of n candMate for President or Vlee-PraflldOBt has been ? rnre oecur- I rence ln Amerlcan politlcs. Prlor to Mr. Sherman's death. there was on!> one cace in whlch a nomlnce <or elther of those offlces dled ln the perlotl between the action of a nominat Ing conventlon antl tlie inauaguratlon of a new aclminir-tnttu.n Ilnince Greeley, who was tlie T.lberal Republican and Democratic candidate for PmoMaal ta UtX dled ehortly after the elictlon of that year, in which he was tb feat**d by President Grant, and the dis- | poalUOfl of the electoral vote Intended to ba east for hlm furnishes the only prece? dent of tba Hort in Amerlcan hlstory. The j COntlOgeac** belng ao rare. Congress bnn made no legal provlslon agalnst lt. and lt , has beea left entirely ty the diecretlon of | tbfl party organltatlon aufferlng the loss Of a PreoMotttlal or Vlce-Presidential ean tlidata to decide in what manner the vote of the party should be trunsferred to a new candldate. Varie?I and Bomewbat dlfferent HltiiB tions arise. accordlng to the tlme in which a candldate for President or Vlce rrafltdant dlaa. II tba death should hap pea beforti the vote oeciirs in the statrg j there is a posslbillty of party action to flll the vacancy, unless lt occurs within a very few t"ays of the eleetlon. The death of a candldate neetl not Interfere with I tiu* chotca bf eleetora already pledged to Mn, and If it ls praetlcablo the natlonal eommlttee Of the party suffering tho lOM ma-.- daalgnata piavlim to the eiectlon, fl successor for tba offlct concerned. Thls j would undoubtedty bappen m oam a can? dldate dled a month or two before the popular eiectlon. Time a Factor. If tlie time were #ufficient n new party conreatloa would probably be eaaemMed te choose a President Ial candldate. For the Ylce-Presldency tbe committee mlght .?. ,.Tt?.rt*<ri t.i exerdea the powet of ra la "''der to i.vr.i.i tba trouble aad expeaae of rbeoalng delegatea tbrougb pri- j mar lee or otherwlae to a new conventlon li* the death should oeeur (aa Mr. Sher-| man's has. oal** a few daya before tbe alectlim r.o such proeedma would be prac* tlrubb*. and the deslgnation of B flaUSflflnr J would bara te be left for the Interval elapamg between tha alecttoo by the peo .,:.1 UM Bteetlog of the Eleetora I Ool* ln whlch the actloa of the voters j la record etl. A aecond case nrlsing would be that of j an. y after alectl m ar.d hefore the | BaaemMlng of the state Bleetoral College. j Oreeley died ahortl** after electon breri clioaen on the Greeley-Brown th ket j ir. Marylund, Oeorgta, KeutUCky, Tennea aee, Mlaaouii and Texas. The Deniocratlc party org?nl?%*?on took no strj* to r.om b new candldate f<-r Preatdenl to ba voted for by theae alectorfl. an-i they foUiw-M tbelr bidlttdnal idr*a> in mpport* Ing nibatltutes for tba Preejdantlal offlce. i: Qrata Browa, tbe Yiee-Prr?lilentlal . red II votea foi Pr< Ment; Thomas A. HendrlcKs. of Indiana. re? ceived '-: I hnrles J. Jenklna, of Oeorg?>, received *.', and Devld Davls, of IHlnols, r. ceivcd i Three eleetora from the gtata of Cieorgia east votes for Mr. Oreeley. but hs ba was already dead at that time. it waa decMed at lhe meetlng of the two housea of Cengrem to canvass the Preei* ttai voti to '?* iore thoae I ballots. Tba dlaturbad over his innOHL as sevnl of hlfl relati.cF dU-.l from the flame dis eace," contlnued tbe pbJOletan. "Mr. Bberman dld not want a rtomlnatlon, but be -aaa loyal and acca, d it wlth th..* underatandlng that ht* not to take an hcttve part in the can., algn." Wbea ir.-* name was belng considered ... .,. candidate for tba Vlce-Praaldency by tbe RapubMcatlon National Conven? tlon Mr. Sherman ConaUlted Dr. Pocfc ? lo whether he hbd bettar accapt, uae of his phyfll ml condition. but the doetOT told hlm he dld not care to OdrlOO him on so grave a cpiostlon. SEVENTH DEAD IN OFFICE Six Predecessors of Mr. Sher? man Died During Terms. JameO Bebookraft Sherman ta the sev? enth Vice-President to dle in offlce. The fl-Bt was George ninton. also a New York man, who died ln 1812 Two yenrn later Ylre-PreMdent BftrMgfl Gerry. or Uaaaaeh?aetta, died. There were no others who failed to HVfl out thelr terms until the death of Willlam It. King. of Alabama. ln 18R3. Th.* next was Henry Wilson, of Massa .?huHotts in 1KT5; then Thomae A. Hen drlX1' of IndUna. in ???,*?? <*"* \ Ht.lart. of NeW Jersey. in 1899. Of these Mr. Hpbarl wafl the mwn. being only fifty-flve years old. Th* oW ell was Mr Cllnton, who died at the age of floventy-tbree years. Mr Klng dld not llve to preslde over the Beaate. 'g ,1 iffi oath of offlce in Ctabajrhera ha had gone on aceount of 111 health Five Vlce-Presldents have succeeded to the Preetdeacy through the death of thelr chiffs. SENATE TO BE AT FUNERAL Upper Chamber as Whole To Be Appointed Committee. The Senate as a whole wlll be ap? pointed as a committee to attend thr funeral of Vice-President Sherman, ac? cordlng to announcement made here last nlght by 8enator Hacon, president pto tcnipore of the Senate._ ROOSEVELT SENT MESSAQE Hears of Sherman's Death on Leaving Oarden Meeting. Just after he left the Madlson Square i^arden meeting last night Colonel Roosevelt was lnformed of the death of Vice-President Sherman. The colo? nel immediately sent the followlng tclegTam: *Mr?. James S. Sherman. 1'tica, N". Y.: "Mra. Roosevelt and I are gr-atly ahoeked and concerned at the sad newa of your huaband'B death. Wo beg you to accept our most Btiuere sympathy. "THEODORE I-OOSEVKLT." "BLACK ROT" IN POTATO BELT. Albany, Oct. JO?Tht State Health De? partment haB been lnformed that exten eive areas of potato ptwduct?f belts In Weatern New York hnve become Infested wlth "iilack rot.-' The authorltlen nre considerlng the .tdvisablllty of pr/ihlbltlng the aale of such potatoes. precedent wns th'is ricarly Bd tbal a dead man cannol be voted Ior ln tbe Dectoral College for rr Pldenl or Vlce* Preeldent, and that ts ahout the precedenl which governa n*** caae of a death la tbe n.-t of caadldatea for Preel? dent anii VMe-Prealdent Left Without Candidate. uai) Mr. Oreeley been BMeted Prealdent Instcad of being badly defeated the Demo cratic party wouM ondcubtedly have called a conventl-.n OT Uken actlon through Its national committee to aupply a PreMdentlal candidate Ofl whom all tha eleetora eboeea m Mr. Qreeley'i mtereet pou'.d unlte. Ifl the dem.-nstratlon whlch followed the defeat of IMI the party lead? ers allowed the sltuatl.m to take care of 1 Itaelf, wlth the unsntlsfactory re-ult thal Mr. Brown. who mlght have been conaM ered the natural heir to the Oreeley votea recelved Maa than half the auaabei caal for Thomas A. Hendrlcka, an outalder, wlth no claim what.ver on tbe support of the electors. The third sltuation arlr-lng would ba that of B death after the flceolon ol tba Electoral College and tbe r.i.-eting of the two branches of Congress t > canvaafl the result of tbe vote. Here n-w dtfflcultlea would arlse. if the dead candidate wera M the mlnorlty. and some rlvr-1 bad h dear majorlty. the intter wouM probably be declared electe.i WltbOUl COUntlng the v,,tes i-ast for hls dead opponent BUl if th.- candidate djring hn.l recalved B ma? jorlty in the Kle4tor.il CotMgB lt lfl hard to say exactly what the two hi'us. -, iftlng ns a oanvaaatng board, wouM do. There doea not seeni to ba nny poaalblllty ol BUbetltUtlflg B new r-nndl.lat- Bfter tbB i electors hav.- met nn-! VOted Ior tl ? idi.late regularly nomlnat'd and chl No aich eaaa h?s arlfen, and thera i*1 no legn! provlslon to mft it Were tbe death te occut when the KMe toral coliege w,-,s deadlocked then Bddl* ti4,!,al romplliata.ns wooM Bl Conatltutlon requlrea tbe Ho reeentatlvea it: oaae oi a dea ' i k. to chooae a Prealdenl trom among higiiest three candMataa for Preal _ent ln the Et-Ctoral College, bul ir one <"f tUfnc eandldatefl wen dead, the i.uestlon would aHte WBO were actually. af the tlme when ' ? ncted, the hlghest thr.andli iteB, nnd the etectoral rota of lha part) losing IM norntnee WoaM apparently ha\" M R" to one of the hlgbeet Ihree auppi rted by rival partlea Whole Situation Chaotic. ! i? eaaa ol i deadM h ln College r-n a choMe for Vlee-Pr*-eident the B< i bM Ih reault..', M elect one ol ll 'nomlnees hnvlng the hlghest v.,t.-s. In thnt event a similar dlfflculty Would nnd tt.* eandidaM ol tba thi party wouM probaMj have to . , , thi dea I nomln. Tbe whola attuatlpn i ?v ' thera is argenl need ?? i rn - to Btralghten ?.,,.. and obaUi ? ? - ln lh< electton ol Prealdenl and ' na well aa ln the way ol a trai of the elBeea ol Preeldenl and \ I ? -Preal deal In Ihe event that no ? lectl >n .n ln elther House or Senate. lollowln* a fallurc of the Blectoral Co l< -?? lo ele. t, and tbe government la lell without a bead arhoee titi nnd authorit*. ure !" yond queetlon. I PAYS I ! TRIBUTE TO SHERMAN I ? Gets Mews of Death While at Dinner Given by Navy Yard Employes. President Taft recelved tbe news of Ihe death of Vtoe** Prealdent Bherman last nlght whlM the gueal of h",n?.r at a dinner gtven by th*- employes "f the Brooklyn navy yard t", eotebrate Ihe Buccessful launchlng of the battleahlp Now York. The new-, which W88 hrought tr, the Prealdent whlb- he was llatenlng to a programme <>f addreeeei was at onca announced by hlm, with the request for the lmmedlat.- ndjourn menl "f the gathering. The reque t | was eompUed wlth, the Mrge a ? >? blage quitkiy dlapersing after tha de* pnrture i"f tha President. in announolng hls recelpt of th" bul letiu, which came without warnlng, Preeldenl Tafl paid n high trlbute to his aaaoclate Be aald: Three years ago when you were gath? ered togeth.-r nt nn occaalon ln honor i of the lautii-hltiit of the battleahlp (?Tor lda you were honorod by tha preaence | cf th.- Vlce-Prealdenl of the United States. James B. r-h.-iman It ll *,id duty for n-.c to announce thal word has lust come that the Vlce-Prealdenl ls dead Those who kr, ?W hlm ll.1 him. ThoB#i who kn.-w tba dervlcea he rendere4i tr, hls country reapeeted him I vrnture to ask that thls eaaembMga ndjourn in hon">r of hls memori and that no further proreedmsa bo u<.?ii. Twelve Hundred at Dinner. Prevlous to the rOCOlpt i>f the news President Taft, Secretary Meyer, <'on gressman Caldi-r and others ha.l _- i -?? ri | addresses l."-arlng on the laum iiing. President Taft wns the flrst ipenker, respondlng to the toftflt, "'"ir Ooun* try." He said: As the titular head Of thls .o-intry for a short time. I am epeakina Ior the peo* ple of the T'nlted Stat.s I congratulatl the men ..f tha Brooklyn naw rard on what they have done to-day ln tbe mak? lng of another great battleeblp, whlch li to add so tiiuci: t., tlu- preetlge 4,' oui country. I am her,' t"> thank yi-u for your hoapitallty to me ?s Prealdenl and ! to expr.-ss to you the gratitudc of tbe ni | tlon for what you are tlr.ing for tbe prea* tiK*- of the United stiiN.s v.ii cannol walk upon a battleahlp. aee Ita rowi ol sallors and marine.-, without feellng prld. In lt and In the couniry whhh It repre sents. Now, I am a poaOB man throi;K.i and through an>i 1 um iti favoi 4,r not put* tlng oureelvee In a f><.**!ti<<n when othel rountriea can unjuetly commli depre datlons on "Ur ngiita. Untll wi eaa M sure that mutters of .ilspute between na tt4,t-, can UI14I wlll be aattled by Ititi-rna tlonal arbitratlon, we, as n matter ol protectlon, must be read) to .1. f.-iul oui rlghts If nee.i be. Secretary Meyer roUeered tha Preal1 dent. "We want.'' he snid. "a fleet of forty-one batUaahlp* twenty-one ir an actlve fl.-e* and tw-nty ln reserve and of these we want twanty-OQB Nea Yorks or better, as soon as p,?ssible." SUCCESSOR NOT TO BE .12 Hilles Summons National Com? mittee to Meet in Chicago on That Date. NO EFFECT ON ELECTION Votes Will Be for Electors? Power to Fill Vacancies Delegated by Con vention. Charlea D. Hilles, chairman of the Republican Natlonal committee, an nount "il shortly beforo 1 o'clock thls mornlne- that lie had called a meeting Of the national committee for Novem? ber 1'J. in Chicago, to select a succo**Bor to Jamefl S. Sherman as the Republican candidate for Yice-Presldent. Heaald: Tba natlonal tonver.tion, whlch met 1*1 Chlcaafj ln June. dt leKate.i to the natlonal commTttee the power tO flll vacancies on the natlonal ticket' Tha death ef Mr Sherman, the candldate of the Republican party *'<.i Vlce-Preeldent at the eomlng | Ineumbent upon the na? tlonal committee to nominate ? candldate in hi.- place That nomlnatlon, however, cannot poaslbly be mada prlor to the . ii I,. \i Tuesday. Buch a nomlnatlon can property ba tni.'ie only after <lue and le notice tO all the members of the committee. Such notice could i ..i bo less than six days. It Is therefore mnnifestly Imposslbie to hold Buch b meeting prlor to the eiectlon. Meantlme no dlthculty ..r lnronvenlei.ee aiisea t.. the voters at the eiectlon next Tuesday, because Un- votea to be enst then ari foi eleetora and not for candl datea for elther President nr Ylce-T'resl and the death of Mr. Sherman, therefore, does nol affeel the vaildlty of Mon of tln- electoi s. 1 hava called ? meetlna* of the natlonal committee to meet at noon, wovemb***r lt, ln I'hlcaao. nt tlie Au.lltortum Hot. I to i tt. Mr Sherman a; can? dldate of the Republloan party for Vlce* ii. Bldenl. ..,??... ware a aerlea of confereneea yeo terday aftemooa ifl to wbal aetJon ahould i.e taken if the Vlce-Preotdeat dled \. , nn thoai who talked arlth chairman Hlllea it. r.-K.irti to the matter were lon tor W, llurray Crane, of ?'asoach isetts; ., oovernor Franklin Murphy, of Sea Jersey, ?n.i Willlam Barnee, Jr. Preatdenl Taft waa conaulted. lt was understood that ha dld aol mre to oen -;.|. t- tt .- matter ln tln nftern.ton. but he talked with Cbalrman miles about lt last nlghl before golng to Washlngton. QUESTION OF SUCCESSOR Gov. Hadley Most Prominently Mentioned in Washington. i . Prtl aaa Hure?u 1 v. ,_ -fton ' ' Oavarner Hadley i romlnently mentloned here ni* the I 10 Mr Sherman. He Ifl knoara bt oae of the "seven little ,ra" arbe launched tba Boeaavelt boom, bul remained loyal to the KepuMi t. wbea Colonel Rooaevell bolted \lre?ii\ there haa beea aoma discur-slon , . ? .. ? ? I Oovernor Hadley, Qoverti . lor Borah, Senator '. tte, ex-Vlce . -, . . .- -?? ? itor Root, ?eaae tor | . a,? ator Lodge, Oovernor Ooldsborougl and othi - to be presented tora for Vlt> Pri ent The abeence of Ita proeldlag afflflsr win ?Ivt 'I.* Bei ate no n w problem t" soive. ttei flght over the eiectlon of a nl pro tem ended last ?esalon In ? to bave Si natoi OaUlager, of New Hampehire, Republlcma, and Ban* ...,.,* ii.,, on, ot ?;? irgla. Demotirat, ai ., mate In the chalr. Ju I befon Congraoa i ... ? hooati to gtrtg i. ? i.i. Idenl pro tem until Decem *,, , pi. nml ll,.. u.-i.lerst.iinltog ls that the rot?tlon wlth Beaatof Oalliager arlll con tlnue Indeflnltely. ?$, R ,,r me \'i..- i'?"? dent'a deata ?as ofound aorrow la Waah? lngton \\ the Capltol, where every flt ,. red hlm i frlend* ln tbfl .... , m nl departi ' ? where ha araa ? freguent vlaltoi n >ng tbe CaWaet i f ,-. i ln the dlplomatlc corpa, when* , ,? i, ul r..-.nv dosa frleoda, the announee ih.-tit caused genutea ref-ret. Prealdent Tafl an.l tba CaMaot are ex >.,-? ted to attend tht funeral, Ibaugb plan* hav n.n i <' ii completed. Chlef JUStlce Whlte of the Supreme Court Ii expected to agUga two aasociate to ri pn bobI tbe eourt at the funeral Preatdenl Taft win booa a proclamatlon dlrecting II al for tliirty days all the Unlted states ambasfltea and lega?oai abroad ahall obacivfl mourolng. The na-js over the Wiilte House, the I'apltol and tha publlc bulMlnga ln* Waehlagtoa will be placed al half staff to-morrow a-id un ,il rh.* day of thfl funeral. l'r.u.i tlie Navy Department and lhe War Degnrt ment ordera wera flaahed o-.it to all army poata, ahlpa al "ca. navy vttrdH aml in ?ular poeoeaaio-i lo onl flnga at h.iif staff until thfl day of the funeial. The draptng of pubile buMdlagfl with flsouralag u pro hlblted by law, llaai memharfl of the dipiomatic corps me expected i<* attend tbe ftmeral ser rices, though oot oBMally. Of the men ln Waflhlngton to-nlght who M..re long aaaftfiatf* artth tho vice-Preni dent I" POlHkfl AOflOdatO Justlce lluifhew of the Supiciin- I ourt was probably tha moat prominent. He ex , blmeelf r*-? xreatly flbOOhoi and said h. deeply ragrettad to learn of thu na-on'a loaa Justlce Hugh.** may he ..ne of tbfl rcprtseniatlves of the Supreme i \,i.rt t'< attend the fanrtaL Aeeordlag to law the sueeesslon to the Presldenef now coes to Beoretarf Knox, , r ihe state Department, who alao fla tires ao a Presldentlal posslbiilty *.hould t:. ..tiien thron the oonteat into the HOUSB WILSON EXPRESSES SORROW. Gota News Late- Will Send Message to Mr?. Sherman To-day. Princeton, N J.. Oct. 30.?V'.en Qg* eronr W.IroW Wilson roaebod hls home bara aftei raldalght to-night from Bur UngtOO, where in spoke. hr learned *jf the death of Vlce ITi-fldent Sherman Tha Oovernor *-ald he was ahockej at the news nnd aagraaaad deep sorrow. Ba Wlll K iiil ? telej-rani i>f sympathv to Mrs. ?her*?aa oarly to-morrow. B ERIGATE WABASH TO BE SOLD WashliiRton. OOt **'? -The oltl wooden rrtgnta Waboilb, Ol Ofll War fame, fof the last forty years recelvlnjr shlp of the Hoatoti Naty Yard. Is to le sold. Bullt in Philadelphia ln lSM. of l.dOO tone dla I i;it*t ment. Bhe was until 1M9 flagshlp of tba 'Jalted Btatea Atlantl* and tem** iterranenn rqnadrons. l.-irinir, tbe Clvll War she eaptured Bev . ral cmfiderate prlvateers, and after a bombardmeal of three days foreed the aurrender of Fort Ilsher. N C. FlUIES 10 SHERMAN FROM IHE PARIS McCombs and Senator Dixon Join with Republicans in Ex pressing Regret. POPULAR IN CONGRESS Associate8 of Both Factlons Praise Dead Vice-President for Kindly Personal Character. Wllllnm F. McCombs, chairman of the Democratic National Committee, ex preaned sorrow when Informed of Vlce Presldent Sherman's death last nlght. "I am exceedlngly regretful at Vlee Presldent Sherman's death," Mr. Mc? Combs said. "I knew hlm p.-rsonally and met hlm frcquently In Washlngton." Senator Dlxon heard of Mr. Sherman's death whlle he was presldlng at tho Pro? gresslve meetlng ln Madlson Square Gar? den. "I served wlth Mr. Hherman ten years ago in the House," sa'd the Senator. "Ho wam personally a likable, kln.lly fel? low, aral very popular wlth hls assoclates. I also sat under hls gav.-l ln the Senate for tour years. We always had the klml llest personal relations. I aaw Mr. Sher? man only two weeks ago at th<- Hotel Manhattan, and we had a falrly long chat. I am slncerely sorry that he ls gone." Merton K. laewls, chairman of the Re? publican State Executive Commltte., Ofl learnlng of the death of Mr. Slv-rm.tn said: ?I had only a slight personal acqualnt ance wlth the Vlce-Presldent. I always regarded him us a man of geaMI person allty. and was particulatly Imprcsseil wlth hls steadfaitness of purpose and hls loyalty to hls frlenda' and to hls party. Hls death ls not alone a distlnct loss to the Republican party, but to the ent.r" country " J. Vnn Vechten OI< ott, the former Rep r'sentatlve, BB-d : "The peopl'* of the country at large will auffer a great loss In th.- death of such .. Bturdy maa as the yice-Preaidant la Bli hls political llfe he had dOM K"'"' service f">r the people w-ho aMeted him. Without any pretence and wlth a modestv Whlch 1 thlnk was never eyuallc-d he did whatever he was called upon to do thor ougbly well The better people knew hlm the more they llked hirn. During his <-n tir? service ln Congress he was an Inspl? ratlon t" the new members, and hls death wlll mean a personal loss to every BM \ i?> has served with hlm ln the House entirely without regard to hlg polltl- .! afnllatlons. "I feel that hls death ls a great loss to the polltlcal llfs of the I'nlted States" (ieorge W. I'erklns, chairman of the ex? ecutive committee of the Progrewlve party, as he hurrled wlth the colonel to an automoblle outside Madlson Square Qardea, was asked If he had heard of Wce-Prealdent Sherman* death. He re? plled : "Yes, and I cannot tell you how deeply I regret lt. The country has lost a ster ilng man and a great statesman. I deep ly regret hls death, and so do all Amer lcene." The death of VLe-Preaiilent Bherman la a distlnct loss to the country." was the declaratlon of Rcpresentutlve Wllllam M. Caliler, following the recelpt of the news last nlght. "When I was flrst elect. d to Congress, tn 1901, the flrst man who offered me the rlght hsnd of fellow shlp when I appeared ln the EfOUM was Mr. Hiierman During all the years whlch have elapsect slnce then I have enjoye.l hls frlendthlp. *T BUCCOedad hlm as the N'ew York member of the C4,mm!ttee on Interstate and I-'onlgn Commerce, and ln all mv Bervlce in th>- Houaa there waa no man to whom I hnve gone oft.ner for BdvMC Nor was there any one there more willlng to Hld with counsel. espedally the roungei members. i feel his i.,ss b">th for myself an.l tl.e COUntry." e SHERMAN ILL FOUR YEARS Attacked by Kidney Troubles in Campaign of 1908. I'tl-a. K. v . Oct. 89?The flrst dlacov ery tl.at Mr. Sherman's kldneys were ftffeeted was made a* the betrlnntng of the natMnal eampalgn ln isw. At that ttme he a*88 suffrMPg from gnll stnnes and hls physlcian In'ornied hlm that one nf hls kldneys had be.-ome dlseased and ndvlied moderatlon In work and illet. The advb-e was followed In th?* latter but not ln the former respect. Mr. Sher? man became most abstemlous tn eatlng. tak'ng nothing but the elmplest fiwds; but hi, peiaMtad M giving the clo-est personal attention to hls offlclal dutles as well as to hla extenslve businesa Interests. flo ,-nmpletely dld ho keep hlmself occupied that Dr. Peck found ln thls fact the prlmlpal reaaon for the Vtee-Presldent's hreakdown. Vislting all eectlons of th* -otmtry and mak ig many speeches daily, l.e failed Iti no effort whlch a loyal partlsan an.l a vlgoroua man could make In the cam? paign of 190**), and when hls labors were crowned wlth succeea and he WOB ele vated to the Vlce-Presldency, he vlgor ously turned hls attention to the dutles of that offlce. In addltlon. the numerous ln dtiatrlal and flnnnclal tnten-sts wlth whb-h he was connected contlnued to recelve the cloeeat care. Apparently Mr. Sherman dld not weaken under thls atraln untll laat sprlng. Re .julred by the tenae parliamentary sltua? tion In the rlenate to be constantly In hls ? eat during the recent sesslon of Con? gress, he began to fall ln March. A medlcal examlnatlon then revealed Hrlght's dtaeaae In an advanced form. ani Mr Sh-'ru-iui waa ailvlsed to sus pend all labors and d.-vote hlmself to an effort to counteiact the ravagea of the disorder by buildlng up hla phyalcal sys t. in as a whole. BM Moose, ln the Adlrondacks, wa? '?hosen as the place of rosort because of r_ secliislin. and to that polnt the Vlee P.eaMeal went ln June, yteldlng the Sen atertel gavel moit reluctantly. The change cams too late, however Already the heart had become lnvolved, and the Klg Moose altltude of :"??' feet came n*?ar caualng death. Ho had not been there twenty-four hours when hi: was vlolently attacked, and as soon as he crtuld be moved he returned to his home In thls <*Ity. Here an lmmedlat"* Improvement waa n.,ted, and the famlly nnd friends were much encouraged. Not SKETCH OF VICE-PRESI? DENT SHERMAN'S LIFE ON PAGE 6. unti: the latt- r part of August dld he enter on a contlnulng decllne. and frorn that tlme the down-vard trend was rapld an.i Bieady. Dr. Peck, the family physlcian, attrlb utes the August i-hange to the rashness of hls patient In persisting ln maklng a set speech ln response to the offlclal notl llcatlon of hls aeeond nomlnatlon for the Vlce-Presidency whlch to-ok place ln thls clty In that month. Standlng In the hot sun, he then apoke for half an hour. The speech waa dellvered wlth much fervor, whlch, lt soon developed, had been im parted at the expense of vltallty. The bad conditions whlch followed 1m medlately could not be shaken off. Kach day was worse than the precedlng. When. al*out two weeks ago, th,- time came to register for next Tuesilay's vote, the Vlee Pr.-sident's physlcian forbade hls patlent leaving the house for that purpose. Thls protest was disregarded, with the reault thut the fatal malady was greatly nggra vated. The eymptoms becamo so much worse that speil.ilists wer<* summoned from New York Clty an.l Syracuse. The kldneys became a prolillc manufacturer of uremlc polsonlng. Thls caused dellrium and coma by turns, anil n<"t MnOB Monday nlght last had Mr. Sherman been ratlonal, except for a few minutes at a timo. AII the remedleB known to physlcal sci? ence were uaed, but none of them gave more than temporary rellef. So long as he remalned ratlonal he was what tho physicians call "a good patlent," but when dellrlous he reslsted the appllcatlon of all remedles. Although th- alarmlng symptoms ln tho condition of tho vi.Prealdent gavo great cor eern to himself and tha members of hls famlly more than alx months ago, they dld BOt beeoOM known to the public. Only the fdooeet personal nnd polltical friends WOTB aware of th-' r-al sltuation. Mr. Bherman'B happy dlapoattlon and hls famous smlle wero mMModlng, and th-'se who saw him as the presidlng offlcer of thi lenata never dreamed that he suf fered pain or worry. Being conslderable of a aportsman ar.d a "ov.-r of gamea of all klnds, partlcu larly bsseball and golf. Mr. Sherman fre quently left the fl.-nato Chamber, when only routine buslness was under dlscus slon. to speivl us mUCh tlma M possible out ,,f doora Many p.-rs<ins erodlted hlm wlth s. eking the golf Unka bf the base? ball parb when hla eboenba wns due to Iba condttMn of his h.*aith. riaalty hia heelth became so m'ich lmpalred that Mr. Sherman was COmpelMd to leave \\ .ishlngton. The physVlans found that the Vlce Preeldegt'a condltton ?an then due to the milura of hla kldneya to function proper ly. to a hardenlng of tha arteriee and to tha BOftenillg of the musclrs of the heart It was ii.-t believed, however, that death t.?? immlnent. and only a fortnlght ago <Jnl members of the Sherman famlly be? come apprehenslve, ln splte of the fact that a week before he had been conflned to hls b.d. ADJOURNS AT NEWS OF DEATH. A meetlng at the Cnlon League 4'lub, ln Hedford avenu.*, I'.iooklyn. WOB adjourned CHEERFULNESS ls a wonderfui ald to koo<1 <lts*atl*m. Noth ? Ing promotes lt more then ' Cvans Ocod Health as well aa Good Cheer r??_. atea from all who drlnk it- elmply c-,u?? and effect ? Tho peacemakere among foods. Helpe the glidlng yeaiB brtu their own compenaatlo*? Iry tt at homl immediately after the death of Vlce-Pr*. ldent Sherman was learned. A. R. L*t?o^ chairman of the polltical committee, aa. nouneed the news to lhe audlence. Evety one flled Quletly out of the buiiding. HOTEL MAN STRICKEN Faints as Newsy Calls Sherman Extra; Diea in Hospital. Waiter Morrt-*, BMUMgOr of the Hotel San Remo, at 74th atreet and Central Park West, falnted late last night on Fifth avenue, at the corner of 27th street. He wsb put in an ambulance and taken to the New York Hospltal, where he died wlthtn ten nvinutea. Accoir.panled by his wlfe, Mr. Morrla' had attended the meeting in Madlson Square Garden. They dedded to wai* uptown, nnd started up the avenua Aa they approathed ths corner of 17th street a newsboy ru8he<i by, crylng the death of Vice-President Sherman. Mr. Morrls gasped and fell to t-Oi sidewalk. At the hospltal the phyal*, cians said hls death was the result oti an attack of heart dlseaae. T. R. AND TAFT CARS NEAR Only Three Tracks Separatarf Them in Penn. Station. [By Telearaph to The Tribune] Oyster Bay. N. Y. Oct. 80.?Surroun**** ed by detectlvee, Colonel Rooeevelt waa driven to the Pennsylvania station, where he was Jotned by Theodore Roosevelt, Jr, and Mr?. Roosevelt. Just aa he wsa boardlng* hls car riymouth Rock. on track 3. President Taft wae in the stateroem, of hls prlvate car on track 7. waltln* to. start for Washlngton. At Oyiter Bay there waa a ctowcI ef nearly one hundred Progruslves to glve the colonel a hand. "Oood nlght and rrood luck:** ehouted the colonel, as he flanfe baak ln hls aute moblle, hldden to \iew by the collar ci his great army eoat HEALTH UNDERWEAR Ts a _oo,i orotCCtion Bflh.81 sudden chills, colds. rhcumati.m nn.! ptietfmon.a a/'t ab,:irl,S and evaporate* penpiration. Made ol /.ustralian lamba wool. Guaranteed not to shrink. \ leader for over half a century because it has given the ntmoflt latisfaction ifl fit, eomfort and durabmty. GLASTENBURY stands for the best uiuierwear that can hr ma.Ie ... _ .? ;? 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GlASTEHBUrJY ?E^HJ^0ERWEAR \Jp-to-the-Minute ELECTION RETURNS On Election JVight The Tribune has made extensive special arrangements whereby AUTHENTIC, RELIABLE and UP-TO-THE MINUTE ELECTION RETURNS will be displayed by a battery of improved stereopticon and moving picture machinea on a huge double curtain in front of the TRIBUNE BUILDING on Park Row next Tuesday night. The fullest and most complete returns will be received by speeially leased wires, not alone from all sections of Greater New York, but also from all parts of the country. ENTERTAINMENT During the evening a series of moving pictures will be shown. A special curtain has been provided so that the con tinuous display of election returns will not be interrupted.