OF HIS ELECTION
His Campaign Manager Says
He Will Carry All but Six
or Seven Counties.
CLINCHED "SILENT VOTE"
Believes All Citizens Who Op
pose Tammany Control Will
See Futility of Straus
and Turn to Him.
job BS. Hedges and hia campaign chair?
man. .lohn A. Stewart, ln statementa is
sc.ecl last night declared thetr confldence
in the election of the Republlcan nominee
for Governor. Mr. Hedges frankiy ap
pealed te ".?H good cltlzena, whether in
the Republican party or not. and whether
PlMgiasslTSS or lndependent Democrats,
to unlte in the defence of the state. and
to t\ . st it from its present Tammany
Mr. Btewart, In a statement which for
uttcr freahIM aa coming from a campaign
manaser. has seldom b^en equalled,
analyzed the vote of tlie etate, and es
tbnated that Mr. Hedges would carry
flftv-foiir or fifty-flve of the counties. Mr
Sulzrr four or flve, and thal Mr. Straus
would, nol carry a single county.
.The election of any one candidate haa
_epended upon the support of about _i>
, put of the MB.4B4 1 otara, who up to
recently had not made up their mlnds
Whom IO support, Mr. Stewart argued.
Thls grouping of the "sllent vote." he
laid wns for some time ln doubt as be
.ween Mr. Hedges and Mr. Straus, al
tbonftwlt wa? at aii times decMed, In the
_o..d state Rovcrnment, against
hc Taaoaaajr candidacy.
Second Tour ClincHed Support.
"Freaa all purtn of the stau," he saya,
tsports BBBdS within the laat two days
Br Indlratlva of tbe fa<t tbat Mr.
Badges'a second tour of the section north
of tht UarleflB, which ended on October 31.
had breugbt to I.ls aupport fully 75 per
cer.t of tbe doubtful vote."
Hl Bt teir.ent foi low.
K.v BM nths ago I announced my can
dldacv for tne K.publlcan nomination for
Oover i i Thla w_s done not for a mera
amhlt ? r but to uemonstrate that tJi?
Hepubl'ean party wss still rssponslye to
fia.K.-.-s snd tret'dom of actlon. 1 dc
itrate that tbe party ^oubl
an inltlative movement invon
Ing ita activWes, and that then wa~ no
j. - i for u to be on thf defetulve sa t i
;. , ! [i sd Itlon. I
.. n onMintfl that it wai whole-on.*-. i.i^.
liled and properly American lo nepire io
Sb publlc .-tt.... snd thnt tba nonnsl
-. for a candidate waa to declar.
s snd hla prlndplea and rxpo.-t.>
to the obsarvsUon of tne people
denronstrate that it waa wholssome. >.'K
nilcd and properly American io aepire io
puhllc offlee, and thnt the nonnsl
_>._.,... _?__. tr. _ATl_r,>
i uny, that they might have
i \ opportunlty to come to rair
Fiona rcgardlng it
? e conventlon T made my own
?eciaratinn as to what ahould be accom
,i. since the conventlon the paTOT
m has become my declaration or
>-rnt:on. Tne Isaue ln t.ds
i_e and beyoi'1 mis
Ung. Tae preaent donunating
trol li exerdaed by Tammany Hal,
icera of the state aoyern
i Tammany Hall m
Se city . N?w York. and the tnfluence
it ha 1 for two yeare Jn fhr
rr.ment, Insure tha? li tba De -
ticket nomlnated et Brracus* sbaH
uccessful, Tammany will repeat tne
the last two years. ?huarated
?o expendlture of pot-slble Kjeat at^te
prlatleni ar.d 'he sustaining lnflu
ence of polltical patronage.
T .pneal te all goid cilizena, whether ln
bllcan party or not. and whether
oa or lndependent Democrats,
to unlt? in defence of the state and tn
? tt from Ita present control. The
fa-e are before the people. Tho ques
ticn la now as 'o lha rractlcal meana of
accon.pllshlng the d^sired result of good
government. HettecMon and common
?re .easy when an adver
t_ter has the right kind of
a proposition in the right
kind of a medium.
Resiilts are praetlcally
certain when an advertiser
appeals to the more than
1,800,000 daily passengers
in the Xcw York City
Surface Cars, because the
patrons of this rnedium
liave absolute confidencc
in the truthfulness, hon
esty and genuineness of
every proposition therein
Every body votes for
what he or she believes in
and all voters traveling in
the New York City Sur?
face Cars believc in the
h'nns advertising in them.
You can forecast your
own success if you want to.
We have the exclusive
control of all the advertis?
ing space in all the
New York City Surface Cars
i ift h Avenue Buses
Study the Cards
We have a titamkird
New York City Car
225 Fifth Avenue
* Telephone 4680 Madison
sense w.u demonatrate that the most
prat tlcal available inatrument is the elec?
tion of the Republican state ticket and a
Only Obligation to People.
Whlle I necessarlly speak as tbe Ba*
publican nomir.ee for Governoi. 1 speak
also as a cltlz(>n, a muiflwim has alwaj ?
ii00!1! *ictiYv in opposition to Tammany
i.aii. lf elected Governor H would oecee
sarlly be as a Republican, but my duty
WOUM be to Ihe people of the entire state.
and 1 should consider mv election a call
from the people, and not lnerelv as a
party nominee. At anv time I will be
prepared to joln bands with anv man for
the political and moral bettcrment of the
State of New York. My nomination came
to me without obligation.-, e::cept to the
delegates who gave It. without any prom?
ise to indivlduab. or bodies ot men predl
cated on possible executlve acMon. My
conduct as Governor wiii he teeied, and
should be tested. bv the Btandard of the
welfare of the State of New Tork.
Mr. BtOWart'fl statement follow ?:
A tlnal Inquiry as to condltionp ln every
county lr. the Btate has resulted onlv ln
a contirmatlon of the piedlctlon made
from Mr. Hedges's peraonal headquarter.
three Weekfl ago?that Mr. Hedgea wlll be
elected Governor of the state of Naw
Vork by a plurallty npproximatlng 40,000.
Mr. Hedges wlll carry flfty-four or llfty
flva counties of the state. Mr. Sulzer will
carry tdx or seven. Mr. gtraua wlll not
carry any one of the slxty-one oottntleo.
A compiete c.nvasa of the state of New
York. with the east slde of the Borough
of Manhattan not calculated ln this esti
mate, ahowa a total fiuaiapalTii flnrol
ment of Sl.l'JS. Thls cnrolir.( nt is made
up of thoae who signed the Progreaalve
nominative petltlons; those who have
been In the minds of thelr nfllghborfl nfhl
iated with the Progressive movement, in?
dependent Democrats, and those who
have been heretofore unldentlfled wlth Ke
The vote of the East Side of Manhattan
has not been eonslderrd in this eatlmate.
for the re?aon that there lies tbe chlef
strength of the PrOgrooalve nominee for
Governor ("alculatlons emanatlng from
Tammany Hall ?nd from sources, outslde
Of Hepubllcan clrcles of iuformation
would load tO the assurance that on the ]
Kast Slde of Manhattan Island. Includlng I
the Brownavtlie district. Mr. Straus will !
take away from Mr. Sulzer. the Tammany !
? smtnee for Oovernor, a mlnlmum offl&,000
votea Mr. Hadgafl'a majorltlea In tbe
counties north of Harlem will not fall
In the only provtoua prediction made
from Mr. Hedgefl'fl personal headquarurs
the statement was made that the election
of any one of the three candidates rfe
pended on the support of some one can?
didate by a rnajority of the 20 per cent of
the total vote whlch up to one week ngo
none of the eommlttees of the three par?
ties Involved in this contest had been
able to eanvaaa The reaaon for this was
that thls 20 per cent, or 30O,0~i voters of
the state. had not then made up thelr
mind whlch of tne three. and more par
tlrularly whlch of the two?as betvv- an
Mr. Hedges and Mr. Btraue-4l could sup?
port in tbe Interests of good government
ln a practlcal endeavor to defeat Tam?
many Hall. From all parts of the state
reports made wlthln the last two daya
are Indtcattve of the fact that Mr
Hedges's aecond tour of the sectlon north
of tne Harlem. whlch ended on October
?.l. had brought to his support fully 7.">
per cent of tlie doubtful vote.
Sulzer'a Tour Loat Votes.
NflJtbef Mr. Balaar nor Mr. Straie
Bdded one vote durlng the eampalgn of
?ach in tbe country north of tbe Harlem
to thelr respectlve aupporta The faet ls
that Mr. Sulzer lost thou.sar.ds i>f Inde
pendent Dem-jcratlc voter.-. wbo are not
now, ind wl o i ever havi n, aflUlatcu,
dlrecOy or Indlrectly, wlth Tammany
Hall. except at ?-uch t'mes when. ln con
vntlon. they have heen ln control ln tbe
Intereatfl of d-cent governm-nt.
Thls and the independent v jte h*ve de?
feated Mr. ^ulrer, and thla la the vote
which arlll be polied for Mr Hedgea on
November 5, and prtnclpally for the r< <
son that the independent voters of th?
atate, while approvlng of th- pereonnel
of the. Progreaalve tlcket. m'l ln prtnclwe
of the Progreaalve plitfonr: have i
up thelr mlnds that ln a practlcal. COti
crete *v ar, the "ause of good government
r-n be strenethem r' nnd *'ood government
Itself be brought about only bv the elec?
tion of Job E Herfsres nnd of a leglalature
reaponalve to tbe deceat. whole?omr.
hrme scnlimen' of thfl Stae of New ^ or*.
and practleally thej hi ? d( Ided that
leglalature ahould he Repubiban.
HEDGES ON "FALSE ISSUES"
Says Special Privilege Ls as Old
as the Race.
Job E. Hedges, the Republican nominee
fo- Oovernor, ?poke at the roong Men'fl
Hebrew A?oclotlon Loxtngtoti avehue
and Md ?treet, before ? meetlng of ihe
ACOTB ? Mv: ? Forurn laal evening.
i c^Mid perfoini no bettar aervice for
the American people," b< oaM, ' tban to
make them think of politlea all the time
Thfl araragfl man has come to belleve
tb . 11 la - overntner.t la a flxed lnstltr
< on. Thio ticully and ncadrmically, the
peopU . t Inking politlcs all the time.
_.: at a .rxiter ot fact. 90 per cent of
tl n .tr- ' tting as.de eleven rnonths of
??>?? y and lettlr.g a few wlth actlve
political gflUlattona do the thlnking for
"If T were able to make thern think
politlcs the whole year round. not merely
to eeOflpt the conglomoratlon of atate*
ment. tl at are presented to them from
the pl-tformf. and the newspapers one
month in the year, the results would sho#
that the people had not consldered only
themseives, but othern, and the average
cr majorlty vote would mean something.''
Although lt waa announced both by the
chalrman and the speaker himself that
no plank of any party was to be dlscuased
from the platform. Mr Hedges's remarks
trnaeked allghtly of politlcs. The refer?
encea were made as tlluatratlons of the
tendency of the American people to ac
cept erroneous Issues as v Ital questlone.
"One of the greatest questions before
us now. acccordlng to reeent statements."
Mr. Hedges said, "is thal of special privi?
lege. We are led to belleve that it ia
an entlrc-ly new Issue, brought to being
only durlng thls eampalgn. Kor the laat
twenty yeara It has been a plank ln more
than one party platform.
"The actual fact Is that apeclal privi?
lege is only the derire or, the part or
some one to get a running atart, lf lt la
only a foot. Probably from the time
there were flve or six persons on the
tartb there has been thls deeirc "
REPLIES TO ROOSEVELT
Untermyer Defends Wiison's
Attitude Toward Trusts.
(By Telegraph te The Trlbune.)
New Haven, Nov. 8.?Samuel Hnter
myer came agaln to the defence of Oov?
ernor Wilson last nlght by taklng up
Colonel Rooaevelfs reiterated charge thal
Governor Wiison's record as Governor of
New Jersey iu deallng with the trusta
was inconsintent with hla preaent poal
tlor. on the trust problem.
Speaklng at New Haven, Mr I'nter
mver sald that he preferred to attrlbute
thla elevenih-nour attack to want of
knowledge of the facts. rather than to an
absence of alncerity.
Aa to the assertlon that Governor V* il
son falled to prosecute the trusts formed
under New Jersey laws, Mr. Hnterm.ver
aald every novlce in the laws knew that
tlie state could not confer on corpora
tlons varloiis prtvileges and then prose?
cute them for avalling themseives of thoae
advantage*. It was unfortunate that such
wide powera had ever been beatowed upon
corporatlons, he added. but that had been
done many yeara ago.
The aecond part of the charge. asserting
that the reaaon Governor Wllaon did noi
proi ure a change ln the New Jeraey cor?
poration laws, has been repeatedly an
swered. Mr. I'ntermyer said. by quota
tions fiom Governor Wiison's message to
the ".-.eglslature of New J. rsey. The t>g
Ulature being antagonlstlc to Governor
Wllaon'a party, his programme waa not
carrled out, Mr. Untermyer declared.
Democratic Sweep in Nation
and State," Says Boss.
WONT GIVE ANY FIGURES
N<St S_? Joyous at Tammany
Since Law Put a Stop to
Cbarlss F Murphy. leader of Tatntnany
Hall. predkted last night that Klection
Day would biiiij? i omulete vlctory to the
Democratic ticket both in nation and
state. Following his custom. eatab
li.shed after the election of 1402. .Mr.
Murphy did not give out ftaures lndieat
mg the polltical trend ae reported to
him. but he Issued the following state?
This has been one of tbe most interest
ins and aignlflcant canipnians in our hls?
tory. NeVer before, in my opinion. have
tha principles snd poltcies of the Demo?
cratic party appealed more strongly to
the heartu of the musses of tbe Ameri?
can people. N'ever befors f.as the belief
aec-meri to be more ?'-netal and pro
nounced that the b?st remedy for our na?
tional ills would be the election of a
Democratic Presldent and the appllca
tlon of Democratic principle* and pol
Icles to the directlon of government af
f&irs. Never wu> Democratic effort
rnore united. alncere and dlrect. N'ever
were Detnocratlo pioapecta brtghter and
Democratic. expectations more confident.
All our reports und canvasaes indleate
B gteat Democratic sweep ln nation and
state on Tueeday. The Kmpire State
wlll give the Presidential snd state tlek?
eta Bplendld tnajorllles Its Democratic
rcpresentation in Congreas wlll be sub
stnnti-llv increaaed and both l>ranch?s
of the Legialature will be Democratic.
Clowlng nnd emoutaglng as tlie predle
tion of Mr. Murphv appeared to Tammany
Ieaders. the "Hall" did not seem as ioy
ous as lt appeared ln former years. Mon?
day used to be the famous "dough day"
at Tammany Hall. but a cruel law stepped
ln and put an end to the cuitom It wa*
p. great day ln years gone by. The Iead?
ers came to Tammany Hall ln carrtages
and automobiles to recelve thelr "election
paraphernalla." They walked into the
treasurer's san-tuarv with a smlle of e_
pectatlon and came out grlnnlng or frown
tng, according to the quantily Of "para
phernalla" they received
The day was a festive one. and good
humor ran high, de>plte the fact that a
few of tba Ieaders might have been some?
what dlsaPPSfntSd, for there was none
who was left ln the cold. They Jollted
cne another and plaved tricks on their
companlons whonever an opportunlty
arose. and Joy shone fotfh In rcldt-n
Now the law has mnd- "dough day" lm
poFsible, and ba? pre* ribe.) an unlnter
?-Ntlng manner for tlie dlstrlbi.tlon of
money with all that dlsturb'.ng publlclty
business on the side Each Wder must
appolnt a campaJin. committee of three.
for hla Assemhly district, ar.d the com?
mittee Slseta a tre.igurer tt Is to thls
llSSSaiSI that Phlllp F Ponnhue. tre.?s
urer of Tammai.v rlall und of tbe eaaatf
oriranltaMon. sends a eheCh for the
amount allott'd fo th? distrl't Twentv
days after election, tha law pmvldes. the
trej.mrer of tbs county eof-jnlttas mu*t
account to the Kerretary of Ftate for th.
nOBsy sent to tl* Asaemblv dlstrlcts. and
tbs distrk-t irsaaarer must rive an a
k :it'rg of hla recelpts nr-.d expendttaaea
It wm e.tabllshed laal night that tl 4
election dlstrlcts r. ..elved from 44 > to p/>
each Figurlng at an overaae "t l'n a dis?
trict, the S24 BlecMeS dlstrlcts ls Mnnhat
tan and The limnx Wlll recelve a total of
<'ongressman Su.xer ? 11 last nlrh?
''Ihe preapeeta for the sucress of tbe
entlr* PeWIOCtatl. ti.ket. n;.tion and st \f
were never brlghter. Tbe stete wiii pHre
tho Democratic r.stlonal ticket a gr?>a?
plurallty. and. in my opinion. Iba Dsa_e>
. ratic state ticket ?iii recelve naote rotea
than the other two caadldatea togetber."
HEDGES ALERTJO LAST
To Olose by Whirl in Manhattan
and Bronx To-night.
Tiie final .fforta of th* campaign to
night ln'lude a strlng of Ropubttcea mass
meetlnKi!. at which Job B. RedgSA th*
. andldate for Oovernor, wlll be tha prin?
cipal apeaker. Ills tour will atart at an
open alr meetlng bl Ablngdon rvruare.
Krom there hc wlll )ump tojl.th street and
Whlte Plalns avenue, Iti The Bronx, where
be wlll epeak at the old FeUBg Men's
Chrlatlan Asaoclation Building.
MoKlnlev Bquara. lfljth atreet and Bos?
ton Road, Furman'h Hall, Prospect ave?
nue, near Weatcbeater avenue; CarnpTaft,
No. 360 East 14>th atreet and Camp
Hedgta. 145th itre.et and Wlllla avenue,
wlll cloie hla apeechmaking tour, and bv
that time ha wlll have coverad evary Aa?
aembly dlatrict ln Manhattan and Ths
At The Bronx meetlngs to-ninht, be
oidaa all th" local candldates. Judge
Wllliam H. Wadhama and former I.ieu
tenant Oovernor lf. I.inn Bruce wlll b.
among the speakere. and at the Ablngdor
Bauara meetlng, b.nldes Mr. Hedgo* nnd
Judge WadhBinK, Kredartck C, Tannei
and E. Crosby Kintileberger wlll speak.
The cloMlng hours of the campaign de?
veloped an additional attack on tne Ju
dlclal end of the I'rogresslve ticket, for
which Colonel Roosevelt made ao ape
clflc an sppeal ir, bla Krlday night aneech
ln Madl60n Stjuare Garden f'rederlck
W. Stellw, a luwy.r, who haa been an
ardent supporter of Colonel Roosevelt,
announced that the colonel'a advocacy of
the judlcial candldacy of Hector M.
Hltchlnxa had broilfbt him to tbs deter?
minatlon that tha Progressfve pro?
gramme waa not alncere and that he
would return to the Kepubllcan standard.
Mr. Htelle wrote to Mr. Kooesvell on
October 44, aumming up the CSSS analnst
Mi Hltchir.ga, wh>. though nemlnsled hy
the |*iuaiaaafi ai ns ' the Rooaevcit typs
of Judse." had publlcly announced hls
tabid antl-Hemtticlam, both by advertla.
ment and by word of mouth In a court
loom, but waa cbamploned by the Colonel
ln his Garden BpSSOb.
"With many otbera who Intend to vota
for you," Mr. Stelle wrote Colonel Roose?
velt* laat week, "I feel that ln Juatlce to
vouraelf the altuation la one which rnerlts
your publlc repudlatlon of thla self-styltd
'Rooeevelt rypa of a judKe.' "
Before he beosaia a candidate for judge
on the i*rogr.?sivc Hcket. Mr. Illtchlnai
advertlaed for a managing clerk with th*
iirovlso that "No Jews nead apply." Ile
alao was reaponalble for the wlthdrawal
from B case of two Jurors who, thou.h
not Jewa themaelves, reaented hls ap?
parent diallke of them._
CROWDED SOOIALIST RALLIES
Socialiat niaetings were held yeaterday
at Cilnton Hall, No. 1.1 Clinton atte#t,
and Grand Manhattan Hall. No 300 Grand
Btreet, both being trowded and a large
naatber of women attendlng. Charles B,
Ruaaell. the party candidate for Go\.i
nor, addreased both gatherlngs.
"The Progr.sslve party," he aald. "U
flnanced by the capltallata, aa the other
two partles are, and by capltallat truats
which expect favors In retutn."
Meyer London, candidate for Congresi
ln the Uth Dlatrict, alao apoke at both
meetings. Other speakera inc luded Joahua
Wanhope. candidate for Congress ln the
1.1th Dlatrict. Mrs Marle MacDonald.
candidate for Congress ln the Mth Dla
tr'ct and Wllliam Karlln, candidate for
the Asaembly in V>' ?,h Assemhly Dla?
<nrinr Tvninro TniiTll"
W TYP1F1ES T
Two Platforms Would Degrade
Indlvldual. Barnes Says.
CONCEPTION OF A DESPOT
Real Mission of Republican
Party Is to Oontend Against
This Error, He Declares.
Deaignatinr the platforms of the Thlrd
Term partv and the Democrats alike as
attempts to substitute the aoverelgnty of
the communlty for the aoverelgnty of the
indlvldual, William -Barnes. Jr., Repub?
lican state chalrman, Issued a statement
laat nlght, declarlng that the attempt to
degrade the Indlvldual in American life
had been concelved in the mind of a
despot, and put lorth by itiordinate am
"lt ia the real mission of the Kepublican
party,' said Mr. Harnes. "not only at
this election but In the future. to contend
against thls error wlth all the power of
its character." Mr. Rarnes's statement
The battle for the Integrity of the
human mind and against mental dlshon
estv ?hould never cease. The human
QUaUUflfl af envy and dlssatlsfactiou with
external pla.ce have alwaj ? been and al
wavs wlll he proyed upon by ambltlous
politicians for thelr own ends
This fact makes It all thfl more lncum
bent upon those who do not vvish to de
eetve, and wlll not deceive. to project
thelr own thought into the mlnds qf
others lhat the latter may not abase
their thought and deny to themseives the
indlvldual soverelftntv whlch they pos
BCfla no matter what may be their occu
patlon in llfe. ,-__
In th!s contest Preaident Taft typlfles
the fundamental truths Whlch must un
derbe Imtiitti r lallon ln a free country.
Both Mi. Wll.-on md Mr. Hoosevelt tvplfy
the Idea that man's indlvldual aoverelgnty
ls nierged In thfl tempomry Idea or a
communitv. The issue ls clearly detlned.
The forces of those who would destro>
the American form of government i*nore
our national experience and establlsh ln
thls countrv the tyrannous form of de
mocraey whlch prevalled 2.000 years ago
Behind President Taft stand Ihe men
who belleve that the securlty of human
rlgnts now pcssessed by every Indlvldual
in Amerlca can only be orfloerved by tho
reeognltlon of the indlvldual as a aover
etgn anu not the estahllshment of tlie
communitv aa a soverelgn over him.
The only aupremacy which tbe com?
munitv baa a right to eaerdae over the
Indlvldual. under tbe Declaration of In
dependeace and the Blll of Rights of the
t'onslltutlon. Is when be tre-paeses upon
the Indlvldual aoverelgnty of another.
Tb* iittempt to degrade tbe Indlvldual,
whlch is has'c ln a certain elem?nt of the
peoi l( of Amerlca to day, la the most de
?tructlve agency in our national life. and
ought to receive at tbls ateettofl th" re
bukfl wbleh lt deearvee
lt la tbe resl mlaelofl of the Republican
party, not only at tbls election but ln tho
future, tO caatend agalnal th'.s error with
aii the pewet of ita cbanu ter
That character v.ai conceived in n
atruggle for human litcrt> lt has suc
cesHfuiiv battled roi the preeervatlon w
the t'nlon. and realated from its veryw
ccp'ion. ?? II doei to-day. every false doe
irlne and 1n.ldlo:s appeal to paaalon
It stand* forth In tbls eampalgn ua tbe
? i l ?.".. tl.ne pre
servator of Internal hi 1 api Ineai md
eiternal human opportunity Us conten
tlon la f und, proven t'uough the enUn
Idetoi i of human < >," rlw ?
It le tbe forlr*s? of ind'M lual ritrhts to
which the iH^.p'e of thi fnlt-d Btatea
n ia< turn tn order to be ? ivea frotn thoae
who wouM. binnket the'- reaaon t v vlalona
unattalnable m d unreat, roncalved ln tbe
mind of a deapol and Ihrown npoo ""
ecreen bv li.orllnate, but happlly nna
vi.llng, 'n.' tlOJ
f enlii-iied from flr?( \>nge
uaes. <>ne railrad reports thal out of
aoofiO ooal cars owi ed II now haa but
availablc or. it.? llne aad has been force
to place atl embargo agalnal cal golr.g
off Its line m iti; c.irs.
The per ill-'in Cbargfl under eminen
agrerir.ent for tbe uae of forelgn equip
riiC-.t seems Inadequate to oecure Its re
i turn at a tlm? when there \* n llve d.
i mand for cars Bucfi procedure on tbe
Mtfl of the rallroadfl 1? notbmg b-?* th.th
theft The cerrUrs bv agreemen! have
provtded rulea under whlch. when carrled
ot in good fa.ith. <.trs may promptly be
retvirned to the home Mn- Departure
from these rules la m npprnprlstlni. of
property whlch 1? moratlv unjustltiahle.
"Tbe duty of framlng auch rules rests
prlmarlly upon the carrlers ihem
selves." the appeal continues. "and the
cnmmlsslon bas sald that unless such
rules were made If would Itself under
take the task. Baek remedy. however.
would be entlrely inadequate to the 1m
peratlve need* of the present sltua?
tlon." The commlaalon makee these
auggostlons to the rallroada of the
1 That a hlgher per dlem rate ahall be
made to apply for the use of cars as be
tween tbe carrlers
* That an inspcetion xervlc* he at once
instltuted whlch ahall report to thls
commlaalon vlolatlona of tbe rules exlet
Ing whlch nie Intended to Inaure the re?
turn of equipment te the home llne.
| That operatlng ofllcials be Instructed
to make fulbr use of looomotlvoa and
cars by lr.oreasliiK thfl flpflfld of frelght
tralns. An average movement of less
than twenty-f.vo milea a car a day ls not
adequate to the need of a time such as
thls An tncreased BpOOd of movement la
tanteaaoaat to an Increase 1n equipment.
"These atiggestlons." the commisslon
adda, "are made ln Ihe bope tliat the
egrrten wlll at once so co-operate as to
bring about g change ln BOOdlttOlifl
J under whlch they may be nble to fulfll
jthe obllgatlon* tliat are east upon
them.'' Tbe appeal goes on:
We are authoritatively advlsed that it
has been the pollcy of some carrlers to
relv ln timea of car shortage upon the
equipment built for and owned by thelr
connecflons. and that, whlle the rallroad
svatems of the country aa a whole ur.
adequatelv aupplied to meet reasonable
demand* " the preaent embarrassment
hoth of'the rallroada Whlcb have not
been equallv forealghted or whlch Mgve
pursued a pollcy of ."reatlnflT ratbOT
than buylng cars is the chlef cause of
present condltions. Inasmuch as car?
rlers have not been able to devise for
th-mselves iimthoUa by whlch they can
secure honoiable treatment from their
(onnecting roads. the dutv devolvea upon
all csrriers to adopt RMthMfl whlch wlll
glve relief Ut the publlc.
Shippera Urged to Haatan.
The shippera of the country under the
rules of tne carrlers aie allowed two
dava' fWfl tltne. aftei whlch demurrage
ln the amount of $1 a da.. is impoaed for
the detetiMon of a car Than bave come
lo tbe commisslon no geneial complalnts
that the shippers are not acting wlth
leisonable energy m loadlng and, unload
ina cars but In a altuapon such as the
one now' existing the commisslon feels
lustlfled in uiging upon the shippers
that they a*all "ot avall theaaaalvaa of
the fu4rilmlt of time allowed by the
carrlers but will do thelr utinoat to aid
themseives and the country at large by
releaeing equipment as promptly as ls
"Should lt appear that cars are being
held by shippera at thla time for stor
age purposes" the appeal concludes,
' "we ahall give conslderation to the
lsbuance of a generai rule which will
temporarily apply n hlgher rate of
demurrage th?n is now impoaed."
McCombs Says Democrats Will
Carry 40, Perhaps All, States.
"LARGEST POPULAR VOTE"
Unanimous Vote of Electoral
College Won't Surprise
The Democratic National Committee,
through its chalrman. William K. Mc?
Combs, laaBSd its ofiicial forecast last
night. prsdlctlag a sweeping victory far
the Democratic ticket and a Democratic
majority ln both branches of Congresa
The stat.-ment was in part as followa:
Wilson and Marahall will have the
laigest majority of electoral votea glven
to any candldat- since the Clvii war.
Thev wlll recelve also the largesl popular
vote ever glven to a polltical pai t> ln the
liisti.ry of the l'nlted States.
Thev wlll carry not b-.a than forty or
the torty-eight states, and are likely to
carry all of them. A unanimous vote in
tha Electoral College wlll not suiprise
anv man who has seen the confident re?
porta to the Democratic national heati
quarters ln the last daya of the cam
Pt'ongress wlll be Democratic in both
brancbea The lower House wlll not con?
tain more than a Mindred of the com
bined oppoaitlon, and ln the Senate tne
Democrats will galn more than the ten
seuts necessary to wipe out the Kepuu
licai, majority. . _
Tl..- aame nentiment that is sweeping
Wilson Into executlve authorlty wlll back
him up with legislative power to do the
things the people demand. Tha campaign
has been o.ndueted in the splrlt expressed
bv Governor Wilson in a recant speech,
appeallng to the voters of New Jersey to
elect a Democratic Congress as well BB a
Demoeratlc Presldent and Vice-President.
Kstlmaies of the popular vote cannot
approaeb secitraey without taklng Into
consld. ration the differenco between this
and preceding Democratic campalgns.
HeretOfare effort.s have been confined to
a comparatlvelv small number of doubt?
ful states. Pennsylvania and \ermont.
for example, were neglectod as hopelessly
Republican. and at the same time great
Democratic states llke Texas and Georgia
were not Invadsd at all. because they
were *ure to be found ln the Democratic
column. , .
Thls year the Democratic committee haa
waged a determlned and actlve campaign
ln every state ln the Republlc In tbe
states that have been conslstently ln tlie
Democratic column the full vot? is not
generallv polled ln the Presidential cam?
paign. But this year th? committee has
une'ert Democrats ln these atates to pol
ns large . vote a? lf the result depended
upon reglsterlng the full Democratic
strengtb _ , .
There ls not a auggestion of a break ln
?>-!e Democratic column from Texas to
Maryland and irel tbe committee has not
devoted more sttedtlon than usual to
,rr-?-iifi D'-mni ratlc staies It has
r . - d.-d ar.d has received from the?e states
lniger aubscrtptlons to the campaign
ftitids than ever before.
Indeed the J"n-.:thern State* had n-vr
before. except In 1S08. been sppsalsi to
for campaign fu-.ds-. Thls year most of
them hava ? ::trlbuted liberally. and
Democratic intereet has been stimulated
bv the popular aobscrli tions
At th- aame time tne ?.;;htlrg rround
ln the North and West haa been nwej.t
v Democratic sentlment. nnd there t>;
Wilson Vote wlll be ' irger than the Demo?
cratic vote ,,f iX'S. whlle th? Republlcan
vote wlll l.e dlvlded
BIO VOTE IN NUTMEG STATE
Kow Haven, Nov " The mdloatlona srs
that a heavy vote wlll be polltd ir. Cc.n
ncctlcut on Tuesday. chairman Roraba.k
of tbe Repahllcan committee sstlmalss
c. total rata srW be about .ao.orv Ths
Republican. Demoeratlc ar.d Pregrsssfra
--. .?. ? eonddeal S. wlnnlng by
pluralltlas from IMbb and npward, but
eiosa polltleal abssrvsra estimate tbat.
v.',,..ever wins. the plurallt> wlll be very
(.mtill. less than 5.0O\
Bunday aast no < e.-sawnn of poUtleaJ
aCtlvlty, and several rr.llles were held
throufhout ths atata to-daj
CUT AS CAR BUNIPS
1 ontiniied fTem tlrxt page.
waa by my fllde, went through the
same contortlons. My glaaaes were
knocked from my noae. and I afterward
found that the left lena wa* broken. I
had another pair of glaasea wlth me.
"I felt the top of my head wlth my
hands and was astonished to flnd that
lt waa bleeding profusely. Some of the
blood got on my overcoat. I knew it
would not bo wise to go on ln that eon?
dltlon, ao l called to the chauffeur to
stop the car. Then I toid him I waa
cut and that he had better flnd a doe
"There were still some people in the
street. and the chauffeur called to two
boys and asked where we could flnd a
doctor. The boys got on tlie front of
the car wlth the chauffeur and guided
him to Dr. Tltua'a offlce, a few blocks
away. The boys were the flrat to get to
the doctor's door."
Dr. Tltus, Governor "Wilson aaid.
found aome halrs lmbedded in the
wound, and these he carefully cleared
away. "I must say that Dr. Tltus
showed rare Judgment whni he declded
not to sew the wound. He found that
by drawlng the edges together and
painting the cut wlth collodlon the
same effect was had," the Governor
sald. "Then he adjusted a flnlshlng of
gauze, and I was as good as new.
"My family physieian, Dr. Car
nochan, was eloquent ln his praise of
Dr. Titus's nkill when he made an ex
amlnatlon of the wound later. Dr.
C'arnoehan redressed lt. but that would
have been necessary ln any case."
Captain "Blll" McDonald, the Texas
Hanger. who for the last few weeks
has served as a bodyguard for Gov?
ernor Wilson. was wlth him at tlie time
of the accldent, and he also received a
number of sllght brulsea.
Automobilfl Strikaa Mound in Road.
Tho Governor was passing through
Hlghtstown, when the automoblle,
whlcli was golng i t a rapid rate, struck
mound in the road. bounded a couple
of feet and threw the Governor out of
his seat and against one of the sup
ports of the top of the ear,
Hlood began to trickle down Gov?
ernor Wiison's face and over his ehlrt
and collar when he resumed hla seat,
and Captain McDonald. greatly
alarmed, ordered tho automoblle
stopped at once.
Inqulries were made in the town and
ih? Governor was tnken to the home of
Dr. Franklin. who at once called Dr.
George K. Titus tO asslst him. Ofl the
way to the physlcian's home Governor
Wilson protested that every one was
taking the accldent too seriously, and
hO sugg- sted going to his home here
before cal'.lng In a physlclan.
Capt.tln M^Donnld. however. pf?nd>d
with the Governor t,o have his wound
examined. and he linally yic.ded to his
Taking off hii overc jat. the Governor
sat down, while the two physieians
shaved off a small patoh. of hair near
the top of his head and found a paintul
stalp wound, four inchea long, from
which blood was flowlng freely.
After washing snd cauterizlng the
wound the physiclans dreseed It with
gauze, adding a amall plece of court
plaater. The Governor abaolutely re
fused to rtllow the wound to be dresaed
with a bandage. "I don't want to go
home with my head tied up," he said,
adding that if he did oo his wife and
daughters would be seriously slarmed
before he had time to explsln to them
the nature of the accldent.
The Oovernor thanked the phyaicians
for thelr prompt work, cllmbed into the
automobile and, -with Captaln McDon
sld, reaumed hls homeward Journey.
The Governor left Red Bank about 11
o'clock last night ln an automobile
plsced at his disposal by Abram I.
Elkus. After hla speech at the Lyeeum
he went to Mr. Elkus's home, and after
a llght luncheon started for here.
One of the flrst thlnga the Oovernor
did when he arose to-day waa to call
up Democratic headquarters in New
York and assure thera that hia injurles
were not serioua.
He said they would not prevent him
from keeping his engagements to speak
in Passalc and Paterson to-morrow
Newa of the sccident to Oovernor
"Wilson seemed to travel llke wlldfire.
and all the atternoon telegrams and
telephone messages poured Into thla
town contalnlng inqulrles as to the
Governor's condltion. They came from
all parts of the country, and were so
numerous that late ln the afternoon he
humorously said that he had been so
busy answering inqulrles that he hsd
Oot had time to shave.
WILSON PARADE TO-NIGHT
Rcview To Be Held from the
The plans for the tlnal demonstration
for Governor Wilson and Wllliam Sulzer
to-nlght were announced yesterday by
the Woodrow Wilson College Men s
T^ague, under whose ausplces the parade
wlll be held.
At T o'clock to-nlght the opeujng of tha
demonstration wlll be marked by a con?
cert. m which 612 band lnatrumenta are to
send forth thelr blaats. After the concert
the parade is to form at the Washington
Arch and march up through Flfth avenue
and Broadway to _d street, where the
demonstration is to be held In front of
the Hotel Cadlllac.
Chalrman Wllliam F. McCombs and U4B
DemocraMc National Committee wlll re
, view the parade from the Uotd Imperlal.
Torches and red flre wlll be used pro
fusely, and there wlll be fifteen floats to
add to the plcturesqucnesa of the occa
BISHOPS GO HOME TO VOTE
Ohio Methodists Adjourn Conference
to Emphasize Duty to State.
Deflance, Ohio. Nov. :<. The semi-an?
nnal conference of HsfcOPS of the Meth?
odist Kpiscopal Church adjourn-d Satur
day at Toledo in the midat of lmportant
dellberatlons, so that the bi.liopa might
return home to vote in the national elec?
tion, lt was declared to-nlght by T.utner
B. Wilson, secrdary of the b.?;ird of
Mr. Wilson said lt was thoagbt bv tbe
rd thitt the ebarCb Ieaders might In
thla way emphasize tiie BBSsaU. ciuty de
i volviag on ths entire sfttasnshlp of int.-i
Ugeat and eoaaalsattaal pariiclpatlea la
affalts of state.
The Worid's Btandard
Lv. NEW YORK
Pennaylvania Statiea ? 10.50 A. M.
Hudaon Terminal ? ? 10.50 A. M.
Ar. CHICAGO ? ? ? *<? A. M.
Lv. CHICAGO . *
Ar. NEW YORK
Hudson Terminal -
5.30 P. M.
5.30 P. M.
5.34 P. M.
The Original Limited, all-Puilman train
with all limited featurea that for over
30 years hai been the ttandard for
convenience and comfort Better
than ever. AU-ateel cara. Dining
car aervice of the higheat grade.
Ut tlxUtx, ttlirttti xl k?mt, .!.<?, 1 hetel; f?r Pullmin r?err?ti?? in4 xxy iafernttie-a, tel.pl.aM
New York " Madisan Square 7900"
Breoklr* "Maia 2300" or "Proepeet 3100"
C. STUDDI, Di.lrict r,??a|.r IM WM. PIOBICK. ji., A??aat OUtriet tu,..,? Agaal
? J| Fifth Awxaat (Car. 19U 5(f?J), New Yerk City
For train arrirale aad atatien iaferaiatioa telephone "Chelsea 7400"
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