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2 THE SUN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1898.
- - , i I VAN WYCK, VAN WYCK & CO. CANDIDATE TO OPEN HIS CAMPAIGN IN BROOKLYN OCT. 19. Hs Heea Crokar MrCarren Has Mo Mark Montr to tpead That Ba I Accused of Hiring; All tha Halls In tke State As sessments la Kings Another Tan Wyck. Tha Hon. Patrick Hanrr JfcCarren. Chairman of tha Democratic campaigners at tha Hoffman House, announced yesterday that Augustus Van Wyok. Democratic candidate for Governor. would open tha Demoeratlo campaign In tha Brooklyn Academy of Music on Tharaday ren ins. Oct. IS. Chairman MeCarren aald that It had not been decided whether or not Hr. Van Wyok wonld make a stamping tour through the Stat. It was Intimated, however, that pos sibly ha may make two or thraa apeechea up tha State. Democrat familiar with the manoeuvres of Chairman IfoCarren said yesterday that he la playing a deep and dark game all oyer the State. The subterranean scheme. It waa de clared, consists In hlrlnc all of the available halla In all of tha big towns of the State and, holding them for purposes of his own. His chief purpose, it waa added, la to prevent tha holding of Republican masa meetings, and especially In attempting to prevent the people of tha State from hearing and seeing Col. Theo dora Roosevelt, the Republican candidate for Governor. It la wall known that the Democratic cam paign managers have bales of green baoka and tru ok loads of coin with which to conduct the present campaign. In remote parts of some of the upper counties It Is necessary for the vot ers to be wheeled to tha polls on election day. The Democrats who told of t heir fomlllarl ty with Chairman MoCamn's aohemes said that emis saries had already departed to all of these remote parts of tha upper counties for the purpose of hiring ail the wagons and vehlsles on election day and thus preventing their uae by tho no publicans. Chairman HoCarren. of course, would aay nothing about these alleged schemes, except to say that those who gnvo voice to the stories were little less than Idiots. That's all very well, but it is well known thst the Demo cratic oampalgn managers are up to all sorts of tricks in this campaign and will bear watching. The Tammany Democrats who visited Demo cratic headquarters in the Hoffman House said that they were very much pleased to read in i Tub Sum yeaterday morning that Hr. Croker'a contemplated national Democratic ticket in 1900 waa "Van Wyck and Van Wyck" Augus tus Van Wyck for President and Robert A. Van Wyck for Vice-President. The candidate for President and Vice-President under the ''in stitution cannot come from the snmo State. That didn't bother the Tammanyites n little bit One of them said: "I notice with great pleasure that The Sun has divined the national Democratic ticket for lBOO Van wyck and Van Wyck. These are namea to conjure with. The ticket meets with general approval In Tammany circles, whern men and not platforms and the Constitution count. As the Hon. Timothy Justinian Camp bell very truly says. 'What Is a little thine like the Constitution between friends?' That is good Tammanydoctrine. There Is one suggestion that I would like to make in reference to the, forth coming national ticket, I observe that the 1 Eon. Richard Croker is named for Secretary of War. There Is no doubt In the mindsofmnny of the Tammany warriors that Mr. ( Iroker would live up the highest traditions of the offlce. True, Mr. Croker has never been to war; but that waa because he was too busy at home during the stirring days of 'HI to Joo, It Is not necessary In order to be a great War Secretary that on1 must hove seen field service. That the ory was long ago exploded. Rut the right place ' for Jlr. Croker in the Van Wyck -Van Wyck Cabinet is Secretary of State. Here Mr Croker would shine. His long residence in England bas given him u firm grasp on all international questions. Then there Is the Prince or Wales to be considered. Who could conduct a delicate matter of diplomacy with his Highness with more graoe and tact than Mr. Croker? No mat ter what cynics may say, friendship goes a long way in diplomacy. Mr. Croker is the friend of the Prince. He would bo a worthy successor of the lnte Thomas P. Bayard. Let us all come together for 11HK." There is another brother of tho Van Wycka, it was said, hiddeu away somewhere in Queens connty. At the proper lime, it was added, ho will be pulled out inio the glare of public place, and If all goes well with the "Van Wyck and Van Wyck" ticket, this hidden brother will have a fine place in the "Van Wyck and Van Wyck" cabinet. So that, loklng forward to those glorious days, on" of the Tammanyites made up the national ad mill 1st rat ion for lttOO as follows: President Auocsrrs Van wyck. Vice-President Hobfbt A. Van WtcK. Ms cietary of hup-- -itii it ,iu choker. Secretary of War Patrick Hi niiy Mc t'uinrN. Attorney-General William Vas Wtce. Augustus's on. Secretary of tho Treasury James W, Osborst, Augustus's son-in-law. Secretary of tho Interior Tohn F. Carroll. Secretary of the Navy -The lnns-hiddcn brother Van Wtck. tills Christian name will he forthcoming at the proper time.) Bridge Commissioner John L. Shea. ur Chairman of tho Democratic Executive Com mittee in Brooklyn, spent a lew hours yester day with his fellow committeemen in the "hoodooed" Thomns Jefferson Building in Court Sciuare. ami mupi oil out the preliminary work of the campaign. In his efforts to roll up a big vote for the Syracuse ticket in Kings county, be is to hove the aid and counsel of President Bernard J. York of the police Boanl. who retired from tho Executive Committee Chairmanship a few months ago on the plea that tho retention of such a place might subject him to partisan criticism In view of his official control over the election ma chinery. Mr. York has the reputation of being a very shrewd political worker, even if he lacks personal popularity with the boys, mid it Is Confidently oxpect-d that ho will bo much in evidence in Court B luare during the next four weeks. Hugh McLaughlin wants Shea. York, and all the other big official placemen to do their level hc-,1 this year, and order", it Is said, have already been sent out from the Vtllloughby arret auction room to hove the Immense army of officeholders, including liolioeinon nnd flro mo.i. assessed to hclppusb the campaign along. "We are going to have n rousing old-fashioned campaign." one of tho Willoughby street rvn remarked, "and we want the sinews of Wir Every mnn who holds n job bv the grace of Hugh Mclaughlin and Richard Croker will iiavc to come to time this year. Most of the lepubllonns also who hold nice jobs will, I think, find it for their Interest to chip In." Candidate Van Wyck had a talk with Mr. McLaughlin yesterday, and then came to Man hattan, where he bad a conference with Mr. Croker and Senator MeCarren. A strong con tingent is expected from the Brooklyn side of the bridge to whoop it up for Van Wyck. It la rkid that Mr. McLaughlin is very nnxious to nve ex-Senator David B. Hill on the platform In the Academy of Brooklyn Oct. l.'l. and that he has been urgently requested to come down from Albany and renew his relations with the Brooklyn Democracy, which had been inter rupted since Bryan and the Chicago platform were sprung on the party as a disturbing ele ment. Homo of the Democratic managers are opposed to Mr McLaughlin's plan, and one of them aald that there was the danger of a Eus should Hill come down from Wolfert's t and oonfront the Domocrnlio nosts of klyn. " It would not be pleasant," he said. " at this J logo of the game to have the ex-Senator ilssed off the platform. Our Shepardtto friends, also, who are snenklng back Into the fold, might not llnd It agreeable to sit side by side with their ancient and most hated foe." Mr. McLaughlin, however, will have his way unless Hill should find It convenient to decline the Invitation. NAMED roil CONGRESS BY TAMMANY. Slate Went Through Except as to Sidney Harris 1). J. Blordnn Put I'p In tbs Eighth. Tha Tammany alnte for candidates for Con gress from this county was broken in the Kighth district only. There Sidney Harris. Justice John R. Brady's son-in-law, was not nominated as per schedule. Something went awry there, and Mr. Harris's name was not mentioned at the convention. Daniel J. Illor dan. a Roosevelt street real estate man, known aa "tho Cherry Hill Alderman." got the unani mous nomination. Pat Dlvver. Tom Sullivan. Daniel O'Relllv, Joseph B. Burke. Thomas J. Byrnes, and Cornelius Donovan made speeches eulogizing him as "a man we all know. This Is I he complete list of nominations: Hut. IHtl. 7. Nicholas llullM-. 12. (ienrge B. McOlellsu. s. JJsulel J. Kioidan. 18. Jsfferaou M. Levy-. V. Thouiss J. Bradley. 14. Win. Astor Chaulsr. 10. Aim J. CumuiluKS. ir. Jacob Ruppert, Jr. 11. William Suiter. 'lb. John Q. Underbill. Nassau Democrats Name a County Ticket. HgMPSTBAD. L. I., Oof. (I 'I'll,- first Demo cratic County Convention of the new Naasuu county was hold at Allen's Hotel. Mlneola. to day. Tha following nominations were made: County Judge and Surrogate, Robert Seabury of Hempstead; County Clerk. Thomas B. Sea man of Wantagh; Sheriff. Joslah L I'earsallof I ',Jn; Superintendent of the Poor, Thomas McKee of Port Washington: Treasurer. Elbert liegcrinuii of ixx-ust Valley: District Attorney, James Neumann of Lynbrook. burin 1 Engage cuts msy be mult, and broken, by means of ths lejs vbous aarvlcs. Hmc It la jruur house. AUw. fl BATIFTIXO ROOSEVELT. West Side Republican Clnh Holds a Roaslag Masting. The West Side Republican Club, whose house Is a; 477 Boulevard, threw open Its doors last night for a public ratification of the nomina tions of the Saratoga Convention. The clnb's assembly room and the rooms opening off It were Packed, almoat as sardine boxes are packed, with members of the organization and their friends. Many women were among the number. Christian N. Bovee, Jr.. President of tho club, presided, and tho speakers were Lieut. -Gov. Woodruff. Oeu. Stewart L. Woodford, John Proctor Clarke and State Senator John Ford. Mr. Woodruff was the first spenker and he obliged his Democratic friends by confining himself entirely to Stste Issues. When he was Introduced he got a rousing reception, end It ws utterly Imnosslhle for him to make him self heard for several seconds. So he stood with his hands In the pockets of his dress trousers and smiled at the audience. When he got a chance ho said : " When so distinguished a Republican ns Oen. Woodford Is scheduled to speak at a meeting where I am expected to say some thing. I feel as if It was not only an affront to him, but an Imposition upon the audience to precede htm in the speaking. But since it has been decided that I should render the first number on the programme I may as well pitch In. One reason that I did not goto the war was because I had to bo in Albany. Nobody ever asked mo to help run the affairs of the na tion, so I must talk about something with which 1 am familiar the administration of the affairs of this State by the Republican party. There arc plenty of national issues involved in this campaign, but let those who are familiar with them as they are with tho alphabet dis cuss thom." Then the little Lieutenant-Governor plunged in. and when he had finished the most hide bound Democrat couldn't complain that Stnto issues were being dodged by the Repub licans. Mr. Woodruff reviewed the admin istration of Govs. Morton and Black and contrasted them with the administrations of Govs. Hill and Flower. He took up tho question of the tax rate, so dear to tho heurt of Messrs. Hill and Croker. showed that It Is this year lower (2.0Hmlllsl thsn It ever has been In tho history of the State : told how it hap pened to be lower, even though the State has had heavier expenses during Republican rule than ever before, and then he took up tho canal question. Mr. Woodruff didn't orate or harangue. He just talked, earnestly and forci bly, with plenty of vim and anap, and when he was through those who hesrd him knew a lot more about "State issues" than they did be fore. Gen. Woodford followed. He got just, as en thusiastic a reception aa the Lieutenant-Governor, and the audience punctuated his speech from beginning to end with applause and cheers. His speech was all red, white mid blue. He told how the President had nvertod war until the nation was ready to fight, "and then." he said, " the President struck, quickly, sharply and decisively." Around that Presi dent he asked Republicans to rally aa thoy did in IKisi, and tell him by their votes that they approved of his course. Mr. Clarke was the next speaker, and he showed a remarkable familiarity with the de tails of the war. He gave some inside history about the war that he must have got from bomebody who knew it. and he dosed with a most eloquent tribute to Col. Roosevelt, the man, the statesman and the soldier. The meet ing closed with a short speech from Senator Ford. Timothy D. Gleason presided last night at a meeting in Belmont Hall, at 'J.'iou Arthur avenue, which was attended by nearly 500 people. Qol. Roosevelt and tho reBt of tho Re publican State ticket were endorsed amid great enthusiasm. The Murray Hill Republican Club held a meeting at 1481 Broadway, and the Rough Riders' Republican Club, a new organization, a meeting at 15.14 Third avenue. Both meetings were crowded, and every mention of Col. Roosevelt's name was heartily cheered. ROOSEVELT AXD THE GERMANS. fterman-Amerlcan Newspaper Interviews Him and rinds Oat Where He Stands. The Grou -Veto Yorker Zeitung publishes this morning tho following statement from Col. Roosevelt, given by him to a reporter of that paper: " I havo always wishod that wo could assimi late one German word and the habit thnt It denotes. I mean 'GemQthllchkett.' The thing that Impresses me most in dealing with my fellow Americans of Gorman origin, next to their law-abiding orderliness. Is the good-fellowship which enables them to bring their wives and children to the clubs and concerts where they themselves And enjoyment. If a man takes his wife and children to a place.lt speaks well for the man and well for the place. By the way. one of the olghtt'iiptains in my regi ment in Cuba was a German by birth, but he was just as good an American as If his people had been here for three centuries. I allude to Capt. Miller. His troop guidon was one of the first two flags planted on the summit of San Juan Hill. There were any number of my troopcrH who were of German origin : for in stance, my orderly, who was closer to me than nny one else In the fighting before Santiago. He was Heinrfeh Batschor. whoso father was on ' Achtnndvierzlger.' Iom glad of the sup port of nil honest, men. But I can sar quite sincerely that I am moro touched and pleased bv the support of men like Mr. Paul Ooepel. Hubert Clllis. Arthur von Brlesen. and the other gentlemen of the same standing and as sociation, than lam by almost anything else in the present canvass. I shall try to mage thom feel n genuine pride in my administration," Tho Colonel had nothing to sav about State issues : but it may be of Interest to repoat what he stated while Police Commissioner in his tes timony bejfore the Senate Committee, as found in No. 41 of the documents of the Senate of the State of New York. 120th session. 117. where he said : "For myself I would welcome any provision of law which would allow on cortain hours of Sundav n man and his wife and children to sit down somewhere, and when they have taken some form of meal take their beer, and that is specially so in reference to what Is. perhaps, tho most orderlv element of all, the Germans: there Is reel hardship In not being able to dis criminate between n man who stands nt a bar and drinks without his wife and children, and o man who takes his wife and children with him nnd goes to some resort for a little recrea tion." MtOOKl.YS HOT FOR ROOSEVELT. The Union League Club Demonstration To Morrow Night Will Be a Rouser. The Republican warriors In Brooklyn were greatly elated yesterday over the enthusiastic welcome to Col. Roosevelt at Carnegie Hall on Wednesday night and they confidently expect that the demonstration In his honor nt the Union League Club and the adjoining square to-morrow night will bo equally hearty and Impressive. While the reception to Col. Roose velt and Lleut.-Gov. Woodruff Is In progress In the main parlor of the clubhouse, marching bodies will come from all points of the borough with bands of music, flags, torches and trans parencies and will range themselves nround the spin-ions square. On departing they will probably bo reviewed by Col. Roosevelt from a plntform in front of the building. This demon stration will be the formal opening of the cam paign in Brooklyn and each night until Its close there will be rousing rallies all over the borough. The determination of the Young Republican Club to enter Into the canvass with its old-timo vigor has hoen especially gratifying to the reg ular managers. Tho olub will not only work us a whole, nut will opeu a headquarters in each ward, nnd will In other wnys contribute to the active work of the campaign. Its hig rally for Col. Roosevelt will take place at the Academy of Music on Oct. 10. Much Interest is taken in the Second District Judicial Convention, which is to be hold in tho Park Theatre to-day. It is conceded thnt Jus tice Jesse Johnson will be renominated, but there is considerable speculation as to whether ex-Senator Charles H. Russell or Frederick A. Ward will get the other place. The race be tween them Is very olose and the result may be determined by a few votes. Yesterday Judge James M. Hunt of Westchestercntered the Held as a candidate. He established himself at the Clarendon Hotel and told all the delegates who dropped In to pay their respects that It would be good politics to give the country voters rec ognition on the ticket, and that lu his opinion Westchester county was beat entitled to the honor. While Judge Hunt's strength is not for midable, it was said that. In n possible contin gency, he might be named as a compromise candidate. Gov. Black Says He Was Nol Invited to At tend the Carnegie Hall Meeting. Ai.bahy. Oct. 6. Gov. Black returned to his desk in the executive chamber this afternoon. He has been spending the past few days in the Berkshire and at Bennington with a party of friends. The Governor said that he had not received an Invitation to attend the Carnegie Ball meeting In New York last night, and that the only invitation along that line which he had received was to attend the Republican Club reception on Monday night last, which he had been compelled to decline. The Governor suld that he had made no plans for appearing on the stump during the present campaign. BAY STATE REPUBLICANS. eor. wolcott Ann othbb pbbsbnt OFFICIALS RENOMINATED. Senator Lodge Stir Up Enthusiasm by De claring, That Liberated Peoples Must Not Be Olven Baek to Spain Monroe Doetrlae Not Invalidated by the War. Boston, Oct, 6. The Massachusetts Re publicans met In State Convention to-day and renominated the entire State ticket' that was successful last year. A speech delivered by Senator Lodge created enthusiasm. Con gressman William H. Moody presided. The platform adopted advocates liberty and self government In fullest measure, both to the Philippines and to Cuba, warmly indorses the conduct of President McKlnley's Administra tion. Indorses the St. Louis platform, declares the single gold standard necessary, approves of an army investigation so that people may have full Information of all facts, declares that as a better means of defence there should be n larger army and navy and a reorganization of the National Guard, says that the time has come for reform of our currency In tho direc tion of the ready conversion of Its different forms and the redemption of sll In gold upon demand. The ticket nominated Is: Governor, Roger Wolcott, Boston: Lieutenant-Governor. W. Murray Crane, Dalton ; Secretary of State, William M. Olin, Boston : Treasurer, Edward P. Shaw, Newburyport: Auditor. John W. Kimball. Fltohburg; Attorney-Genornl. Hosca M. Knowlton. Now Bedford. Senator Lodgo's speech was the event of the day. He spoke at length on the results of tho war and the compensations attending It. Re garding the latter. Mr. Lodge said it was the setting up of high ideals for the younger men. the union of Engllshpeaklng people the world over, and the union of North and South In our own country. As to our foreign policy, he said: "I wnnt no treaty of alliance with nny power on earth. We need none. We have gone our own way and will go our own way elsewhere. u i icn tangled by any alliances: but at the same time. 1 um glad that this wnr has disclosed to us certain faetH. An outburst of hostility when this war began, undertaken for as noble a purpose as a war could be, run over the Con tinent from Paris to St. Petersburg. They were all against us. Wo also remember that when we entered upon the war nil the men who spoko our tongue from London to Australia bade us izodsliocd. "We went to war to free Cuba. In the course of thnt war we have freed the people of the'Phillplnes, sunk In a 1 tyranny -worse than all tint which we have seen In Cutis, n people In revolt like tho Cubans. Unless we ore falso to the purpose which took us Into the war. and which should forbid us to hand the Cubans, back to Spain, we cannot, in my judgment, return the people of tho Phlllpines to Spanish tyrnnny. "With my honored and belovod colleague. Senator Hoar. I most cordially agree that we want no great conquered provinces and no subject peoples. It Is not our duty. It is not the path of the American people to Impose a yoke upon unwilling shoulders, but I also agree with my colleague thnt this has been one of the greatest and most mernornblo his toric transactions of the century ami that we cannot thrust back under the dominion of Spain the iieople whom we huve liberated. "What our future policy In the East will be the future must decide. We have been moving rapidly on the stream of great events. The inability of to-day Is the truism of to-morrow. We are now moving on In the settlement of tho questions that nrc upon us. I am ready to go ns fur .is I havo gone, ns far as this con vention has gone, in saving thnt you will not re'urn the people whom we have freed, either in the East or in the West to the tyranny from which our armies have wrested them. We have taken them out of the dungeon of giant despair. Let us at least give them the opportunity to build the castle beautiful. The policy of the Administration, I have no question, will be broad, sound American. I am contented to wait nnd let the constituted authorities do the work that Is assigned to them. 1 have confidence in the President and his Commissioners and I believe that we havo taken the right course ns Republicans In sim ply la vilis.' down the great general principle that we want to preserve the liberty of those whom we have freed and thnt we leave the settlement of the infinite nnd perplexing de tails of tho negotiation to the President of the United States. "These questions must bo met and they do not touch nor break down the policy of Wash ington, which was that we should not inter fere with the affairs of Europe. Wo made no effort to selre the Canaries. We do not In fringe upon the Monroe doctrine. We guard It as much as ever. That is a very misunder stood doctrine and yet a verv simple one. It is morely this thnt we should not meddle In Europe: Europe should acquire no new terri tories In the Americas. We do not risk it be cause we took the Hawaiian Islands or hold an Island In the Ladrones." A WILLOUGHBY STREET SLATE. No Surprises In Any of the Brooklyn Dem ocratic Assembly Conventions. The Demoerntlc Assembly District Conven tion for tho choice of candidates for the Assem bly were held In Brooklyn last night. Noslnglo surprise was sprung in any of the twenty-one districts, the decree of the Willoughby street machine being ratified in euch instance. This is the list of candidates: First District John B. Lord. Second John McKeown. Third James J. Mclnerney. Fourth Charles E. Tbutfora. Fifth Ed ward Rudolph. Jr. Sixth Valentino J. Reidman. Seventh Francis P. Gnlhii.'lier. Eighth Thomas J. Fsrroll. Ninth John J. Cain. Tenth Samuel M. Hubbard. Eleventh Joseph A. Gnider. s Twelfth Charles C. Sehoeneck. Thirteenth George Slems. Fourteenth August F. Schmidt Fifteenth Charles Juengst. Sixteenth Rudolph Merr.. I Seventeenth Thomas Fltr.hugh Lee. i Eighteenth-Henry A. Ball. Nineteenth Frederick Schmidt. Twentieth Joseph Wuigenfold. Twenty-first Herman Torborg. Last year the Democrats captured sixteen of tho twenty-one districts. This year the Re publicans are conlldcnt that they will make a gain of at least seven Assemblymeu. BOLD THE PHILIPPINES. Stalwart Brooklyn Itepnbllcana Uphold the President Col. Roosevelt Indorsed. At a meeting of the Stuyvesant Heights Re publican Club, held nt 404 Halsey street. Brook'' 11. Inst night, the following resolutions Were . aniiuously adopted: H' i td. Thst we, tlis member of the Stnyvossnt lid I..S Uepiililinsii club of ths Twenty-third ward in tic borough of Brooklyn and city of New York, approve of what President McKiuley hss done during the wsr with ttpalu. We believe that the course pursued by him has beon wise and Judicious and in the interest of sll tho people. We advoctte the United Suites retaining sll of ths Philippine Ploili. Wnr was tlecbirt'rt to frrti the downtrodden pe.iple of Cutis from iliu misgovernraeiit of Spain. How then can we return to them other territory which lneiiuslly misgoverned? Htutlvrd. Thst we approve of the acUon of our rep msentstivas iu ennvmitinn asembled st HarsPigs ou Sept. 27, 18US, In sc-leetliig fur lie office of Governor for this grrut HUto the Hou. Theodore Roosevelt, slid for the position of I.teutensat-Ooveruor the Hon. Tiiii.tih) L. Woodruff. Wc hrllrve that our convention hiis obeyed the demands of tho people iu select-nz men of Mich ability and character who have the foiifldeuce of the people. Wc ratify and indorse such ntuniiistioiis. as well as the nomina tions made for the oth r State offices, and we pledge them our hearty support. The cluli accepted an invitation to attend tho Union League Club reception to Col. Roosevelt to-morrow night. Westchester Republican County Convention. White Plains. N. V., Oct. 0. The Republi can County Convention raado the following nominations to-day: For County Clerk, I.cv erett F. Crumb of l'eck skill: for Register. Thomas R. Hodge of Mount Vernon: for Dis trict Attorney, George C. Andrews of Tarry town ( for Superintendent of Poor, Henry R. Esser of Mount Vernon; for Coroner, PurfyC. Mason of l'eekskill. All except Mason ore the present incumbents. The convention was marked by struggles of the Ward faction and the Burns faction. The Ward faction carried everything. AnuMeiiipt jo reapportion the County Com mittee according to the Republican vote In the towns was defeated by thoirural delegates. Frank J. Marley of Little Vails, N. J., Nom inated for Congress. RuTBgnyoBD. N. J.. Oct. 0. -In the Fifth Con gress District Democratic Convention, held here this afternoon, Frank J. Marley. ox-Freeholder of Passaic county, was nominated on the first ballot. Mayor John Hlnchliffe of Pet erson had declined the nomination. Mr. Hur ler is a contractor and lives iu Little Falls. Cougreesnian Helford Renominated. Rivkkukah. L. I.. Oct. ti. Joseph M. Belford of Suffolk county was nominated for Congress to-day by the Republican Convention for the First district. He received 4M votes out of '.' She other live wore cast for former Sheriff enry Dol.t of Queens county. jruniCIARY CONFKWTION AWOtTBNB. Dtecnsrlen on the Competency of Sosne New-Sf arte flanresae Conrt Jnstleee. The Rspublioan Convention to nominal can didates for the Supreme Court to succeed Jus tices Daly, Cohen and Prvor. met last night st the Murray Hill Lyoenm. East Thirty-fourth street, and adjourned until Oct. 11, appointing a committee to confer with the committees of the Bar Association and the Lawyers' Club. It Is almost certain that the Republicans will re nominate Justices Daly and Cohen, despite the fact that Justice Daly Is a Democrat, and In the meantime an effort la to be made to Induce Tammany Hall to nominate Justice Daly, too. Chairman Qnlgg of the County Committee called the convention to order last night, and then nominated Edward Lauterbach for per manent Chairman and George R. Manchester for secretary. After these officials had been duly Installed. Mr. (Julgg said: "It has been proposed By the Bar Association and by a committee representing lawyers not cotineoted wLh that body, to nominate candi dates for the judiciary without regard to party politics. Thev have Indorsed Justices Daly and Cohen and I most heartily Indorse them myself. I think to nominate thorn Is the wise thing to do. For the third candidate and for n candidate for the City Court the convention will havo to find men. Under the amalgama tion Justices of Inferior courts were elevated to the Supreme Court bench who wore well, who wore incompetent, so to speak. The Democrats had nominated men to tho Inferior courts who were not equipped for the Bu preme Court work, who were Incompetent to try great eases. This Is generally known. This is our chance to strengthen the Supreme Court and it is the purpose of the Republican party to lift the judiciary above tho plane of parly polities. I think the Independent law yers have some rights and that we should co operate with them." Ex-Judge Myer S. Isaaos rose when Mr. (Julgg sat down nnd said: "Much as I dislike to take issue with Mr, Uulgg. I don't think that lawyers as a general thing agree with him about Incompetent Jus tices. In my opinion, Justices like Freedman, Blsohoff. Daly. Cohen and Pryor are all right. Abe G ruber rose next and said: 'I didn't mean to talk when I came here to night, but now I think I'll have to say a word, f echo the sentiments of all the lawyers who think the Justices are not Incompetent. I think Mr. (Julgg must have been misinformed." Mr. (Julgg made no response, but moved the appointment of the committee of conference. Edward Lauterbach. Lemuel K (Julgg. Thomas H. Hubbard, Charles H. Murray, James W. Hawes, James A. Blanchard. Lucas L. Van Allen. Abraham Gruber and Gen. James M. Yarnum are the committeemen. BKPUBLICANS BBJBCT BELBBN. The McKinley League of Syracuse Then Nominate Him for Re-election to Congress. SiiucuBK. Oct. 0. The Republican Congress Convention for the Twenty-seventh district. Including Onondaga and Madison counties, which was held In this city to-day, was an ex ceedingly animated gathering. Half a hundred delegates from Madison county appeared In the convention demanding the nomination of James J. Belden of Onondaga on the ground that Madison was entitled to the nomination this year. Former Senator John E. Smith of Madison spoko for tho Madison delegation, who. he said, warned the Republicans of Onon daga to beware of the consequences if the de mand for Mr. Belden's return was not complied with. Onondaga had 167 delegates in the con vention who. with the exception of four men, voted solidly on the roll call for Michael E. Driscoll. Mr. Driscoll had made a con vass of the district on the personal assurance of Mr. Belden that he would not run for the office this year. Prior to the Republican Convention the Mc Kinley League an organization that, by fusion with the Democrats, elected Mr. Belden two years ago. met In convention and, anticipating the result of the regular oonvontion. adjourned until that body had acted. Reconvening, tho McKinley league nominated Mr. Belden for 'digress. It is announced to-night that a con vention will be held In Madison county to-day for the purpose of nominating Mr. Belden on an independent ticket. POLITICS ABOVE THE HARLEM. N omliie lions for Congress, State Senators,' and Supreme Court Justice. Rosdout. Oct. 8. The Hon. Thomas E.Bene dict of Ellen vllle, former Public Printer under President Cleveland's Administration, was this afternoon unanimously nominated for Con gress by the Democratic Convention of the Eighteenth district, held at Foughkeepsle. John N. Conies, ono of the wealthiest men of Ulster county, a resident of Kingston, was this afternoon nominated as State Senator at the Republican Convention held at Coxsackie. Jacob Rice of Kingston was nominated for Benntor this afternoon by the Democratic Con vention held here. Albany, Oct. 6 Surrogate James A. Betts of Kingston. Ulster county, wssto-doy nominated forSupreme Court Justice by tho Democrats of the Third Judicial district. Amsterdam. N. Y.. Oct. 6. The Democrats of the Twenty-seventh Senate district, com prising the counties of Montgomery. Schoharie. Fulton, and Hamilton, held their convention in this city this afternoon. It was a difficult mat ter to secure a candidate, as no one cared to run against Senator HobartKrum of Schoharie, the Republican nominee. Theeonvention nom inated Supervisor William J. Roserof Csnajo harie. but It is not yet known whether he will accept. Niaoaba Falls. Oct. 0. Tho Democratic Convention of the Thirtieth Congress district to-day nominated James T. Gordon of Lima. He will bo James W. Wadsworth's opponent. Tne Forty-fifth Senate Convention nominated William II. Dye of Orleans. Both conventions Indorsed the Chicago platform. The Sad Case of Little Miss Muriel . Col. Roosevelt was asked yesterday what he thought of Col. Asa Bird Gardiner's flight from the Loyal Legion meeting on Wednesday night. Col. Gardiner fled when Col. Roosevelt was brought In. and In the hall he denounced Col. Roosevelt. " History tells us." said Col. Roosevelt. " that "Little Miss stuff et flat on a tuffet. Eating of cards and whey. There came a big spider And sat down beside her And frightened Miss MufTet away. " If Miss Muffet bad kept on eating her curds and whoy, like the estimable young lady she was, she would have found that the spider wouldn't huve hurt her at all." New Jersey Nominating Conventions. Patebson. N. J.. Oct. 6. At the Passalo County Republican Convention held here this afternoon Wood McKee, John Sturr, Vivian Lewis and John King were nominated for the Assembly. McKeo ana Sturr are members of the present Assembly. King hod served sev eral terms up to the last, when he was turned down nt the convention. Klizaiietii. K.J., Oct. 6. The Eighth dis trict Republicans to-day renominated Con gressman Charles N, Fowler. Sixteenth Congress District Democratic Con vention. Yonkers. N. Y Oct. 6. The Democratic Con gress Convention of the Sixteenth district as sembled at Shrive's Hall hero to-day and nom inated John Quinoy Ackerman of New Ro chelle. The nominee is President of the West chester Insurance Company. The Sixteenth district comprises the whole of Westchester county and the Thirty-fourth and Thirty-fifth Assembly districts of New York. Republican Club Campaigners. The Campaign Committee of the Republican Club organized in the elubhouse at 450 Fifth avenue last night. Besides William Leary. who Is the Chairman of the committee, there were forty-four committeemen present. Louis Stern was elected Treasurer, and committeea on fftiance. on meetings and on general election work were appointed. Then the committee adjourned to meet again early next week, when plans tor the campaign will be laid out. Gov. Voorhees svt the Middlesex County Re publican County Convention. New Bbunbwicx. N. J.. Oct. 0. Gov. Voor hees came here to-day and made a apeech at the Middlesex County Republican Convention. His visit stirred up considerable enthuaiasm. Theeonvention nominated for the Assembly Peter 6. Van Anglen of New Brunswick, John S. Slivers of Cranberry, and Col. J. Blauchurd Edgar of Wood bridge. Pluakltt to Run Against xfcHanus. Tammany Hall has deoldol to run Leader George W. Plunkltt for the Senate from the Fifteenth district. Senator Thomas J. Me-Miiiiu.-. who defeated ex-Senator Thomas C. OSulliian two years ago, has been in confer ence witli the Republican leadera for the past week, and It Is said that hu will be nominated. McManus 111 have the indorsement of the In dependents Named for Congress. fifth Missscuusetts District-J. I. Hyna, Demo. stal. ALL HANDS FOR ROOSEVELT MB HT ALL THE BBPVKLICAJr TOTB AND rt.ENTT MORE. Col. Krhardt of the Cltliens' Union Drops In to Say " I'm with Ton" Toung Demo erntlc Business Men with Him, Too Report About Choate and the Henntorshlp Col. Theodore Roosevelt, tho Republican can didate for Governor, had long conferences yes terday afternoon at Republican State head quarters, in the Fifth Avenue Hotel, with Chairman Odell of the Republican State Com mittee. Chairman Barnes of the Executive Committee, President (Julgg of the New York County Committee, and Edward Lauterbach, ex-President of the County Committee. Opera tions for a swinging and vigorous campaign were discussed, but It Is not proposed to let these out just st the moment. At the propertlme they will all be known, but It Is not the purpose to enlighten the Democratic man agers as to what Is going on. The general Idea Is that Col. Roosevelt should make six or seven speeches In the principal cities of New York State. Nothing definite, however, has been de cided about this matter. One of the most Interesting visitors to Col. Roosevelt yesterday at the Fifth Avenue Hotel was Col. Joel B. Erhardt, ex-Police Commis sioner and ex-Collector of the Port of New York. Col. Roosevelt and Col. Erhardt had a long talk. This Is the first appearance of Col. Erhardt at Republican State headquarters In nearly ten years. He has been ono of the profound geniuses of tho Citizens' Union In New York city. In many respects Col. Erhardt was chief genius In the Seth Low campaign for Mayor a year ago. He is a versatile cltisen in raising the mischief, snd for that reason all Republicans were mlgbty glad when he called on Col. Roosevelt yesterday and announced that he would do everything possible along with his other friends in the Citizens' Union, like Elihu Root, Joseph II . Choate nnd Soth Low. to boost Col. Roosevelt Into the Executive chair at Albany. A report was circulated last night that the Republican organization of New York State and New York eouuty would do everything possi ble, provided the Republicans recaptured the Legislature, to elect Joseph H. Choate United States Senator to succeed the Hon. Edward Murphy. Jr.. of Troy. Tho report gained head way, and yet it may be said that no Republican candidate for United States Sena tor has been agreed upon. Some of the friends of Gen. Stewart L. Woodford desire him to have the place. Some of the friends of Benja min B. Odell. Jr.. believe that he should sit side by side with Senator Plntt In the United States Senate. Some of the frlonds of Representative Wnrren B. Hooker of Cattaraugus Insist that he shall be the man. ana there ore n number of others. The Republican campaigners made It known that they were not thlnldng just now of candidates for the United States Senate, but were bending all their oncrglos toward giving Col. Roosevelt nnd the Republican State ticket a tremendous majority and, at the same time, of electing a Republican Legislature and n solid Republican delegation from the State in Congress. The Republicans received word yesterday that a majority of the young Democratic busi ness men on nil the downtown exchanges and other commercial bodies in Now York city would vote for Col. Roosevelt for tho reason that the Colonel stands upon the sound financial platform enunolated at Saratoga. The Repub lican party is united all over the State. It lias not been so united, it was declared, since war days. The Republicans are nllve to the Im portance of getting out tho country vote, and with all of the independent Republicans nnd the young Democrats Col. Roosevelt Is assured. It was declared, of a majority that will make the Democrats dizzy. Col. Roosevelt will probably roturn to Oyster Bay at 10 o'clock this morning. TWO FORTVNATO CASTELLANOS. The Right One Was Chosen ns a Republican Standard Bearer In South Brooklyn. The Italian colony in South Brooklyn boasts of two popular representatives, each bearing the name of Fortunato Costellano. One of them, whose home is ot 8 Second plase. has been so energetic in rallying the Italians to the Democratic standard that Sewer Com missioner James Kane gave him a job in his department. The otler Fortunato Costellano lives at 23 President street and is an earnest Republican. Congressman Dennis M. Hur ley has found him a valuable aid In diverting a considerable part of the Italian vote in the Sixth ward from his Democratic competitors. Tho Republican Costellano has not hungered after any political berth, as bis business of stevedore brought him a good income. On Tuesday night, however, when tho Repub licans in tho Third Assembly district mot to nominate a candidate for Assembly. Mr. Cos tellano. through the powerful pull of Con gressman Hurley, was made the unanimous choice. Somehow the other Costellano got it into his hep I lint he had been made the Republican candidate and before he discov ered hl-i mistake he hod a confab with the Democratic managers and by their advice de cided to reject the proffered honor. Bo mnde haste to hunt up the reporters and announce his declination, and at the ssme timo re marked that the little scheme had been oon cooted by Congressman Hurley with a view to solidify the Italian vote for the Repub licans at the coming election. He wai very much surprised when he learned that it was his Republican namesake who had been se ected to wipe out the 700 or 800 Democratic majority in the district. Assembly Nominations. James B. McF.wan (Rep.), renominated, Seeond Al bany district. Edmund J. Pickett (Dem.). renominated. Clinton county. Fifty Longshoremen Strike for Union Wages. A strike of union longshoremen took place yesterday on the plor at the foot of Clinton street for 40 cents an hour, which. It is con tended. Is the union wages. The longshore men were employed to unload cargo of mat ting and fireworks which csme on the steamer James B. Wulker from Japan. An offer of 30 cents an hour was made to tho men after they bad dono some work. They refused it. and Immediately went on strike, headed by their foreman. John Sullivan, for tho union rate of wages. An attempt is to be made to get man from Brooklyn, and the Madison street, police were notified to he in readiness when the Brooklyn men came In case of disturbances. The cold chills of JgfQL, fear run up and down J 2k the back of the bravest Jrt'TBns man when be looks l5V3K down the bar- -rHsWU rel of a death- ff-j nvyd& dealing Win- kmByWy' cheater iu the jJw'J )P hands of a man who lJ pfe IT means "shoot." Xr IJTZ Jm Kvcry hour and every 'ilfml. minute men face death in a more frequent and ( -. m equally certain form vi 'VMlV death in the guise of ThjjJrV that deadliest enemy I IVCfsf of mankind con- k Wh k I sumption. Out of ( J& rjH U all tne tens of thou- ssW X "i sands who yearly ""iVB "-- die from consumption Jffm'f'' "' " o8 per cent, could be fkw saved. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medicsl Dis covery is an almost unfailing cure if taken in the earlier stages of the disease. It will cure consumption and all allied dis eases, as bronchial, throat and nasal affeo tions. It cures by going to first principles, A man's body starves a long time before consumption attacks him. The tissues of his lungs starve for lack of sufficient nour ishment. They become inert and half dead and then arc attacked by the baccilU of consumption. The "Golden Medical Discovery " restores the long-lost appetite; it strengthens the weak stomach and cor rects the impaired digestion; it promotes the flow of digestive Juices and facilitates the assimilation of the life-giving elements of the food into the blood. When the blood is pure snd rich, old inert tissues ant torn down, carried off and excreted, and new, healthy, muscular tissues replace them. It allays inflammation of the mu cous membranes, soothes the cough, fa cilitates expectoration, and deepens the breathing, supplying the system with a much needed stock of oxygen. It drives out all impurities and disease germs. Medicine deslers sell it. " I was first taken nearly two years ago with choking and selling iu ray throat." writes Mrs. D. 7. Hfuore. of Deming. r.rsut Co., N Mexico. " 1 took everything I could think of and spent a great deal of money Three doctors treated me. My throat ulcerated and I tost my voice. I could scarcely talk The doctors called the trouble bronchial affection, snd said the larynx eras badly affected. I was almost dead with consumption My neighbors thought I would not live a mouth I began taking Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery Prom the first, I coin'ueuced to improve sad now have as good be--ih as ever. I owe my life to Dr Pierce.1 WARSHIPS Ott THE LARES. P.rTnrta to flaenre tha Abrogation or Modifi cation of ths Rnsh-Baaot Treaty. Waisihotok, Oet. 6. According to the opin ion expressed by officers of the Administration, there Is good reason for the belief thnt an ar rangement will be effected by the Joint Canadian-American Commission now In session in Quebec for the modification ot the Ruah-Bagot treaty between Great Britain and the United States, so as to permit the construction of war ships on the great lakes. Representative Foss of Illinois had a talk with President McKinley on the subject to-day and Representative Cor liss of Michigan saw Secretary Long. Both urged that the American Commissioners be instructed to work for the abrogation, or. at least, the modification of that portion of the treaty relating to the building and the reten tion of ships of war on the lakes. It devel oped to-day that the Administration hod given Instructions to the American Commissioners of such a character as to make officials here hopeful that something definite would be done before tho commie Ion adjourned. According to Information obtained to-day. It. appears that several months ago the Navy De partment appointed a hoard of officers, con sisting of Lieut. Saterlee. Lieut. Seymour, and Naval Constructor Dashlell, to examine the en tire subject of the effect of the Rusli-llogot treaty and report to the department whether It was desirable to secure Its abrogation or modification. The board was asked to report how many war vessels each country should maintain on the great lakes, and whether It was advisable to build warships on the lakes and to make such suggestions as it deemed proper. The report of the board was duly made, and Secretary Long transmitted it. to the State Department, with a statement that It em bodied the views of the Navy Department. Tho report has been sent trsSenator Fairbanks. Chairman of the American Commission, and it. will bo the basis ot n consideration of the whole subject at (Juebeo. Tho Naval Board recommended that each Government should maintain two gunboats on the lakes, these vessels to be about 1,100 tons displacement and corresponding generally to tho gunboats of the Marietta class. The board said that these vessels would be sufficient to represent the navy, serve as an object lessou to tho people who follow the lakes fora livelihood, do police duty, instruct the naval mllltla, and rendor assistance to other branches of the Government as occasion aroso It was also IKiinted out that these vessels could go to the ocean as soon as the Csnad tan canals wore en larged as proposed, and would therefore be available In time of war. The board added that it did not mean, by recommending the use of this limited number of naval vessels, to sug- Sost that the number of revenue cutters, light ouse tenders, and other Government vessels on the lakes be reduced. The board. In response to the second ques tion of the Navy Department, recommended that the great lokes shipbuilders be invited to bid upon the construction of all Government vessels that cap get through the canals to the ocean, suoh as light-draught gunboats, torpedo-boat destroyers and torpedo boots. These vessels.lt says, could have their batteries In stalled after they reached the seaboard, thus avoiding diplomatic embarrassments. In re- I spouse to the direction to submit suggestions, the board recommended that an agreement be made with Great Britain to permit tho United States to equip every naval militia organization on the lakes with a training ship. These ves sels, it said, would be obsolete as fighters, but very useful In developing men-of-waramen. The board did not favor the erection ot a Gov ernment shipyard on the lakes. It recom mended, howevefr. that naval stations be es tablished there, where worships can be win tered and overhauled. Secretary nay Receives the Diplomatic Corps. WAsniNOTON. Oct. 6. Mr. John Hny. the new Secretary of State, received the members of the Diplomatic Corps in the diplomatic room of the State Department this morning. Very few of the diplomats have returned to Washington from the resorts whore they have spent the summer, and the attendance was small. Not one of the five Ambassadors accredited to this Government was present. Mr. Ploda. the Min ister of Switzerland, was the senior member of the corps present. The Introductions were gorformed by Mr. A. A. Adee, Second Assistant ecretary of State. TITO WIVES CLAIM Q VESA DA. Prior Written Agreement Invalidates Si Church Marriage, Two women claimed Carlos Yincente De Quesodo for husband before Justice Cohen of the Suprefne Court yesterday, and each said she had married him in the summer of 1800 by a written agreement, witnessed and executed before persons who, the women were led to believe, were clergymen. Quesada was a translator In Spanish and English, and did a good business. In the win tor ot 1890 he met the woman who calls her self Louise C. G. Quesada. a teacher of lan guages, an Englishwoman, and Miss Jennie Hungorford, an American. Ho courted them both through the rest ot tho winter and spring, and wrote them. each a stack of burning love letters, which were produced before Justice Cohen yesterday on an action brought by Louise C. G. Quesada to obtain an absolute divorce on the ground of hie relations down to 1807 with Miss Hungerford. The plaintiff presented her written contract of marriage in evidence yesterday, but Miss Hungerford stated that Quesada had taken her certificate away. Quesada did not appear yesterday. Both women gave accounts of their experiences with him. Each sold that after her marriage to him by written contract she had tried to induce him to enter upon a civil or religious oeremony, but he declined for some time, saying that the con tract was just as good. Ho abandoned the plaintiff soon alter the marriage, but she found him nut, and they corresponded for a long time afterward. Miss Hungerford continued to live with him until lhl'7. and testified that part of the time she maintained him and even paid to send htm to a sanitarium in Connecti cut when he had been drinking too hard. She Induced him to marry her by religious cere mony at the Church of the Transfiguration in August. I mis l. Ho never married the plaintiff except by tho written contract. Some time ago he inherited $5,000 from the estate of his mother In Cuba. Justice Cohen said that It was with reluc tance that he was compelled to deelde that the plaintiff was Quesada's wife, as the written contract with the plaintiff seemed to ante-date that with Miss Hungerford. He sympathized with Miss Hungerford in the position In which his decision left her. Harvard Elections to the Institute of 1770. Cahbuidgk, Mass., Oct. 6. The first ten men elected to the Institute of 1770, Harvard's well known society, were token out to-night In the following order: J. Lawrence, Jr., Groton, Mass. ; I. W. Kendsll, New York! V. R. C. King. Newport. R. I.: R. Flnoke, Utioo; J. W. Hallo well, West Medford. Mass : C. H. Whitney. Milton. Mass. ; R. M. H. Harper. Lawrence. N Y.;0. C. Clark. Jr.. New York; J. Ames. Bos ton i H. Bartlett. Boston. Gov. Hastings to Prosecute "lining Officiate. Habbibbubo. Pa.. Oct. G. Gov. Hastings to night directed Attorney-General Mcf'ormlck to take Immediate steps for the punishment of those who have violated the mining laws at ths Empire Mine near Brownsville, on the Monon gubehi River, which resulted In the death of eight coal miners. His action is based on the report of Robert Brownlee. Chief of the Bureau of Minea, who made an investigation after the accident, at the direction of the Governor. Tho jury ot Inquost condemned the mine officials for negligence. Lost Cook and Topsails In a Cyclone. The four-masted British ship Arracan, which arrived yesterday from Newport, England, ran into a cyclone on Sept. 10 about 800 miles east of Handy Hook. Ths blast lasted thirty-six hours. The cook, Henry C. Smith, was washed overboard and lost. Tho Arracan lost six top gallant sails, six topsails, most of which were blown from the gaskets, and her foretopniast staysail and foresail. Callahan Whips Munroe. Tim Callahan, ths youthful bantam from Philadelphia, went a peg higher In his march for honors In the 115-pound division by defeat ing George Munroe In twenty-five rounds at the Greenwood A. C. laat night. The clubhouse wss crowded. Owen Zlegler was referee. Jaok Sullivan and Charley Schultz, two Bow cry scrappers, mixed It up In the first bout of ten rounds at 140 pounds. In tho seventh round Schultz fouled Sullivan while the latter was on his knees, and Schultz was disqualified. Mike Mauser of Elizabeth and Walter Burgo of Boston were paired in the next bout, also for ten rounds at catch weights. They fought like whirlwinds. In the seventh round, after u lively mix-up, Burgo dealt his adversary a i -('sounding punch with the left hand in the pit of the stomach. Hauscr went down and was counted out. Callahan snd Munroe then entered the ring. Munroe hod behind him Doily Lyons. Tim Keorus. Chsrley Kelly, snd Sam Harris. Cal lahan's seconds were Al McMurray. Steve Mur ray, and " Black Griffo." Callahan's long reach and quick foot work was In evidence from the start. Although Munroe scored some stiff swings on the face the decision fairly weut to Callahan. ifiiiii i Ihrr rrrri-rirr'ri-ir-- m ' y g, . I If you need a desk we can save you money. HALE CO. "Desks nt Export Prices " 1 5 Stone St.. next Produce Exohange AiAiiiMMVwsrsrVWWVWWWWMyAA A exTRATpQUALrry I BLACK $(T A Emerald Kid O flj Wt Our one aim is to pro- tKl duce the best possible JJi Shoes that can be turned jrjES out for men -foot com- MS$L fort, shapeliness and wear diXl being considered. T We believe that in all W I these points our Black TOSEBHw Emerald Kid Shors nt L M $5.00 murk the highest ggjjr notch yet. Winter weights. Ben double soles, at d 0. D U 153 BROADWAY. ofM,: 365 BROADWAY, eon,er irsnuin st 1263 BROADWAY. b,t. ,. . iu, 1465 BROaDWAY, bet. .i.t id .. BROOKtyN-3fl7 and BOO Fulton St. ' , PHILADELPHIA-728 CheMimt It Agencies throughout the United Htstrs. Eye Glass Brightness isn't In the glasses alone. It shines through from the countenance of every mnn or woman who wears the Schmidt Clip. Think of it. Perfect fitting eye glasses with never a slip or a tilt or a waver and nojiiuchlng Attached for 50c. Circular FREE Call or write. Oculists' Prescriptions filled. Factory on prstnluts. Quick repairing. OPEN F.VENINGS. Phone 1US8-3S. F. Q. Schmidt, 0ptician-16 Ea3t42d St. gjjjj K 3.2p Pair For Russet or Patent Leather tST Bulldogs i hand welt), sold else- fa where at $5.00. fy jM Patent Leather Button, $3.98 AV SAW. (hand welt), sold elsewhere mMIatt at $6.00. jCaM All with full ex- (Z2& tension soles. fradS Francis O'Neill SHOES. OEMLEMEN'8 Cslf, Russia snd ( c . M Patent Leather, lace or button . ... I "" " I.AIIIKS' Patent Leather. Olaze. ) R . (7 Kid snd Cslf; button and lace. ... ( wO snd J( LADIKS' All -Patent Leather. Louis I C7 fid XV. has, Oxford f.UU 1170 and 1172 Rroadway, COBWEB 2W1" KKT. pLINT'S pINE pURNITURB ' BIRCH BEDROOM TABLES. SI.OO. 45 West 23cl Streot. "Will Ositwear 10.000 HI eel Pens," Ueuulnii I Mi's'ir Established 60 years. FOLEY FOL'-NTMN PK.Nrt with n.W Mmmmm food. Warranted not t" less. BOLD ' " " TZZiT Ask your dealer or rail PENS 187 Broadway, iiyp.'i-lm HB DIDN'T KNOW HR BROKE .IAIU Deputy Sheriffs Hnnt for Froellch While He Was Looking for st Bondsman. Frank L. Froellch, a saloon keeper, i'M Kieis way avenue. Long Island City, was held is $1 .000 bonds for trial at the Court of Rcnsinni by Magistrate Smith on Wednesday for an al leged violation of the Raines law and was com mitted to the Queens County Jail In default of bail. After he arrived at the jail Froellch dis appeared and could not be found. Dot'ii'ies wore sent out to search for him, but secured no trace of the missing prisoner. Froellch walked Into tho Magistrate's court fesienlay morning and was surprised to barn hat he was supposed to have broken jail- He said that he just walked out to find a I :. ' -man and supnosed It was all right. He had s bondsman with him when be entered the court room and was allowed to give ball and depart. A Despondent Brooklynlte Hangs Himself. William Summoning. .10 years old. commit ted suicide yesterday by hanging himself to s beam In the cellar of his home. 11S0 Third ave nue. Brooklyn. For some time he had I "en out of work and despondent. Cbe Prominent feature of this plait i$ the abioimeiv compleit assorimnt of tvtry fciiowi line o' fabric for Mab elm custom work, logeiber with tin very finest quality of trm iid wontsMnsbip. but 31 prices ibdt Mttt the approval of IN aosl exacting. Cronserlngs. $t.so to $12. $ning$. $2$ to $40. Cop Coatings, $2$ to $o. Bumbam Phillips Clttoa tailoring Only. Ctmplt Conrt Annex, no Hassan St. . i