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Governor Will Speak at Get Together Luncheon To Be Given Saturday by Femi? nine Campaign Pilols ?Morris Takes Command i Candidates to Receive Offi? cial Notification at the Cooper Union To-night George K. .Morris, fcho new ehnlrma?i \ o? the R?publicain State Committee j who yesterday for the first timo snl j behind the chairman':? d?ek ?no gave j Orders at state committee beadquar j tors in West Tliiity-ninrh St.-ert I announced that Governor Miller and nl j the Republican l?tete ticket canditl?rtei ? will be at the gel-to^ethcr luncheon o : the women's division of the New Yorl : Republican County Committee at th< ! Hotel Astor next Saturday at L:ll , i-, ir. sharp. Governor Miller is scheduled to speal : ftt Poughkeepsie Friday night, but wi! make the journey back to Manhattan ii ! order to be at the meeting, which wi] I bo attended by more than 1,009 women I A reception for the candidates will b . held beginning at 12:30. Miss Heie; , Yarick Boswell will preside at th ' meeting. i It is expected that brief speeches wil : be made by all the candidates. Big Up-State Vote Needed "The Republicans have got to shoi | a big majority above the Bronx in orde ! to elect their state ticket on Novembe ! 7, and they are going to do it." sai j Mr. Morris. "I find the organizado ; affair? in good shape, and forme | Chairman Glynn is giving me every as j sistance with the details. The presen ! state committee staff will be retaine< 1 am giving up big business nctivitie in my home town, Amsterdam, by be ? coming ?t?te chairman, but I am gla i to do everything possible for the part ! as a whole and the state as a wholi ; The Republicans have named an a< | mirable ticket. Every name on th j ticket is a campaign asset. "1 do not at this time care to indulg I in prophecies. I am confident, how ' ever, that the state committee wi j give a good account of itself. 1 expec ; to resign from the State Ath'etic Con : mission, thus enabling me to give a my time to the work as chairman. ? expect to spend one day a week i [Albany and shall often be in Syracue I for conferences with the leaders in th ; middle and western part of the stat j I conferred with Governor Miller ft an hour and a half Saturday on can pain plans and found him all ready fc ? the arduous speaking program which 1: | will begin to-morrow night at Coope ? Union, when he is notified, and whic j will keep him busy the remainder < j the time until Election Day." Mr. Morris, who is a member of tl i State Athletic Commission, said th: ? while Governor Miller probably will a \ tend the opening game of the world I series to-morrow, he is not. schedule to throw out the ball until Thursday. Predicts Miller by 200,000 "Governor Miller will win by 200 000," said Charles II. Betts, postmaste of Lyons, at state committee heat quarters last night. "Hylan was it only Democrat the Republicans fearei Hyian could have gone to the poop! with what the Democrats would ha\ accepted as an issue. He would ha\ promised the up-state cities a f'.vi cent fare, like New York. Smith cai not do anything like that, on accoui of the record of his Public Servi* Commission. If Smith had been turne down he and other like-minded del gates would have walked out of tl convention, and Smith soon would ha-* become leader of thq state organiz j tion, as David B. Hill did thirty yea j ago. Smith's nomination is a step ' ; the process of getting him out of tl i way of Murphy and Hearst. Defeat Will Finish Him "I say that Miller will win by 200,000 because the Democrats have started '. out to fool the people with a platform ? noisome with claptrap and Hearst-ism. | The platform will not deceive the up? state Democrats, however. A very il ? laminating thing was printed last i Saturday, following the Democratic j convention, in "The Rochester Times Union," published by Frank E. Gannett, 1 a Democrat. In addition to owning "The I Times-Union," Mr. Gannett owns "The ; Elmira Star-Gazette," "The Utfca Ob I server and Dispatch" and "The Ithaca ; Journal and New.-,'' These are all con ? solidated Democratic papers of good standing and circulation. Platform Called Demagogic "In his leading editorial Saturday I Mr. Gannett, after paying Al Smith a compliment on account of his personal popularity, goes on to say this." and , Mr. Betts produced the editorial, which ! reads: "But there is something moro in the j campaign than the personalities of the nominees. There are two platforms ' directly opposite in many respects. ' Particularly important is the plank in I the Democratic platform that calls for j the nullification of the Eighteenth I Amendment and return of the liquor , traffic by the sale of light wines and ? beers. This issue is likely to over ! shadow all other considerations. Of course, the state government cannot do . anything contrary to the Constitution. I and the platform declaration in that ; regard is demagogic and hypocritical. It is designed to catch the support of ! the 'wets.' but in doing this it must I also repel every one who is in favor j of law and order and opposed to the I liquor traffic and the saloon with its | endless train of evils. 'The Times i Union' feels sure that the majority are I opposed to the liquor traffic, and the ' will of the majority will prevail." "That shows," continued Mr. Betts, j "what happens to a party when it re ? sorts to fakery and hypocrisy. The j Democrats thtmselves will not stand I for it." Notify Miller To-night The first big Republican meeting oe ; the campaign will be held at Cooper Union to-night when Governor Miller : will be officially notified of his 'nom? ination. It is expected that most of the Republican state ticket nominees will be on hand to hear Senator Wads-; worth make the speech of notification j and listen to Governor Miller's ac? ceptance. The state campaign will bo opened in Brooklyn to-morrow night, when Governor Miller, United States Sen? ator Calder and their running mates will attend a dinner given by Senator Calder and others at the Montauk Club and later go in a body to Kismet Tern p!e, where Governor Miller will make the principal address. More than 200 afc expected at the dinner. "The nomination of Governor Miller and the splendid group of men with him on the state ticket and the plat? form adepted at Albany have met with the approval of the people," said Sen? ator Calder yesterday. "My contact with people during the last few days has left the impression on my mind that the ticket will be elected." From the innumerable messages I have re ceivftd I am confident that the record of the Governor will be indorsed at? ibe polls." A committee in aid of the election of Justice Frank J. Coleman jr. as Sur? rogate of New York County, with Al? fred C, Coxe jr. n3 chairman; Francis C. Dale, treasurer, and John Neville Boyle, RGCretary, lias been organized with headquarters at 106 West For? tieth Street. The c'ommiUee is not confined to lawyers, but includes bus' tie Si men arid women. Ward Heads Committee? 28th Consecutive Term IT esiehesier Republicans Re elect Lender, Indorse State tnul Federal Administrations William L? Ward was re-elected chairman of the Wcstchester County Republican Committee without an op? posing vote yesterday. Five hundred nod eux members of the county com? mittee were present at the annual meeting of the orp 7-'/.ation at White P.l ' '. and even ti.: insurgent, mem 1 - there voted to make Ward the Republican leader for the twenty e!?hth consecutive time. "To those who opposed me in the ! primaries," the chairman said, "I have extended the right hand of fellowship I haven't a particle of ill feeling agaioft any of them." Mrs. Henrietta W. Livcrmore, of I Ycnkers, was elected vice-chairman; Hem y R. Barrett, of White Plains, secretary, and Arthur W. Lawrence, of Bronxville, treasurer. The following resolution was adopted unanimously : "The Republican County Committee of Wcstchester County does hereby resolve : "That it heartily indorses the record of the Piesident and Congress, and commends the great work that has been d?me in establishing the country on a firm basis following the confusion which existed when the Administration went into office. "It further resolves that it fully in? dorses the record of the Republican party in the state as led by its splendid Governor, the Hon. Nathan L. Mil? ler, and his work of real economy and sound business policy adopted and cprried out. He has attracted to him? self men and women throughout the state who admire his foresight and his courage in giving the people the best administration that the state has ever had, and we pledge ourselves to use all proper means to give Governor Miller and his associates the loyal sup? port of Wcstchester County, to which his record has entitled him. The work of the state convention and its nomi? nees merit our full approval and un? stinted support. "It is also resolved, that we indorse the record of the administrative offices in the County of Wcstchester in their policies of economy and acts of con? structive work." Serb King's Slaying Denied PARIS. Oct. 2.?"The Hungarian News Agency in Paris, which on Saturday circulated a report that King Alexander of Jugo-Slavia had been assassinated in the course of a revolution in Bel? grade, now denies it as altogether un? founded. In disseminating the original report the agency stated that it was given out "under all reserve." Dry Culler Fires 10 Shots Chasing Ship Through Narrows Fufifitive Steamer Eswapes by Putting on Spend After uf?ewberry's C hall en ge ; Harbors Connbeil in Vain Trn solid shots wore fired early yes? terday morning by the prohibition cut? ter Newherry at a mysterious two funneled steamship that escaped after an exciting" chase thro-"-*-*-!* the nar? rows. Any one of the ?shots from a one-pound forward Run was capable of .?inkim*- the steamer, had they struck her below the water line-. The linst shots were fired across the bow of the steamer in an attempt to bring her about, but if the skipper of the mystery craft was impressed by the bombardment he disguised his foot? ings admirably, for instead of heav? ing to, he sent his fast and rakish craft full steam ahead and distanced his pursuer. So it will be recorded on the log of the prohibition cutter ! Newberry, whose first real battle can i il-.?! K*,d--nr.ri?i*d as a victory. All day yesterday on orders of John T?. Appleby, zone chief prohibition agents v/cre out in a determined search of docks, piers and inlets in an attempt to locate and if possible seize the suspected crstft. When the steamer got away she was headed across the lower harbor and th<* closest search was made in this direc? tion. Up to late last night 310 news of the myBtery craft was forthcoming. It is not believed possible that ?he was sunk by the gun fire, but it la be? lieved that she ha3 reached some safe haven, unloaded her cargo, and headed out to sea again. The report of Captain Tilomas Evarts, in command of the Newberry. says that when he encountered the unidentified steamer, he hailed the ves? sel and signalled that he wanted to in? spect her cargo. Either the steamer did not hear the hail or nee the sig? nals., or else she was determined not to respond, for she was seen to shoot forward full speed. The booming of the cannon attracted much attention. Some believed the ten booms constituted a salute to some distinguished visitor, but the skipper of the Newberry said they meant busi ? ness. Anderson Denies Letter William H. Anderson, State Superin? tendent of the Anti-Saloon league o* New York, issued the following state? ment last night: ."There is no basis of truth for the stntemont that n letter from me ad? vocating the nomination of Frank Hcndricka for United States Senator was the occasion of an attack on me at the Prohibition party state convention. I did not either by letter or orally undertake to procure or even advise the nomination of any person for any office. I am advised by Mrs. Mamie E. Coivin, who presided over the Prohibi? tion convention, that nothing purport? ing to be a letter freirn mc was read at the convention, and that, therefore, she could not have made the statement attributed to her about not sub? mitting. "When I was approached by various members of that party and asked what the Anti-Saloon League would do under certain contingencies I made frank reply, but I did not approach any member of the Prohibition party re? specting any procedure." l?aistoiK Democrat* P i ; Harding ?i? TIPTON, Ind., oct 2-c, P* Ralston, Democratic nomine, V?1 ; States Senator from Indiana, t?2S : the keynote addr-*?*s 0f n?' '"'^. 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