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? TH SUN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOliLa. 12, 1698.
T ' !-'
Wain Started bouquets at t'lia same tlmo were
thrown Into the air and above f ho cr platform
Mdesvnrsl of them cimc -or the rail; others
'Were handed up by people who ran after the
Sin. On President MoKlhley took, and bow
', said : " And I regret to loavo you at this
rtlng moment
Carroll. I . Oct. 1.1 At Mount onion, thn
Bnly atop Iwtwoon Dewltt and Coder itnplds.
the train was nt a standstill only lone enough
forth President to begin a sentence, and thn
people of the colloce town muet be wondering
M what it waa tin. Chief Magistrate had to aay
At Cedar Rapids for thn first time the l'rnsl
dent left the train to raalto a speech from a
rlatform which had been, built In the public
luare. right beside tho railroad track. Thou
sands of peoplo were in tin. wiuarn, mid others
had taken their places on thn opposite side of
the tract, Virion bly H.OOf) were thore alto
gether. Excursion trains had been run to the
Ity for the occasion and brought hundreds of
people from the country around. The Mayor uf
the city introduced tho President, who said :
Halves mo very great pleasure to meet
trlth the people of Coder ltapids as we journey
to the great Western city whither I gotooele
bratewlththe people of the trans-Mislnlppl
State the triumphs of their skill, their genius
and their Industry. It Is a fortunate situation
that this people, while engaged in war. never
neglect the industries of peace, and while the
war waa going on and we were on-
Siged In arms against a foreign foe,
e Industries of the people went on and
their progress and prosperity were In no
wiee checked. I go there also that 1 may cel
ebrate with my follow countrymen of the West.
the progress of the war thua far made, the
protocol, which has already been signed, and
the suspension of hostilities, with thehopo
that you and I entertain that In the Anal set
tlements tho treaty may be one founded in
light and justice and in the interest of hu-
, 'i'hle statement olioltcd applause and erica of
"The war was so speedily closed." the Presi
dent continued, "through tho valor and In
trepidity of our soldiers, which will bring to us.
I trust, blessings that are now beyond calcula
tion. It will bring also burdens, but the Amer
ican poople never shirk a responsibility-ana
hover unload a burden thnt curries forward
telvilhutlnn. We accepted war for humanity:
wo cnn accept no terms of pence which shnll
pot be In the Interest of humanity. That hos
tilities have ceased upon terms so satisfactory
to the people of the I'nited States is cause for
congratulation, and culls forth sentiments of
f dons gratitude to Divine Providence for those
mm', which he has manifested unto us. and of
appreciation of the army and navy for their
brilliant victories. .,.,,,. .
" Buoh a celebration eonnot but be helpful.
It Will encourage love of country and will em
phaelzc the noble achievement of our soldiers
and sailors on land and sea, War hap no glorias
except it achieves them, nnd no Mile-vemehts
arc worth having which do not ailvnuoe elyil
Eatlon epd benefit mankind. While our vle
torles in battle have added new honors to
American valor, the real honor is the substan
tial gain, to humnnity. Out of the bitterness
and woe. tho privations and sufferings and tho
tnxletlen of tho past live months will now
enellts to the nation which may bo more im
portant than we can now realize.
"Ho development of the war has been more,
gratify liigiuid exalting than the complete uni
BcsLlon of the nation. Sectional lines have been
'obliterated : party differences bnvebeen hushed
fnthogrout chorus of patriotism which has
beeu heard Trim one end of the country to the
other. To tHS Executive's call for volunteers
Bo prompter response was received than came
from the patriotic people of tho South and tho
west. ana none wus more patriotic thau the
people of Iowa, and when the order were
given to advance Into a foreign territory evory
soldier was disappointed whose regiment waa
not Included In the orders to march. All were
anxious to go with that portion of tho army
which was first to meet the enemy. Our grati
tude is boundless to these brave men, and the
nation Will Bold them in perpetual memory.
"Paying tribute to tho patriotism of the men
engaged in tho war. we must not fail to give
deserved praise to the nobility of the women.
As In the war for indois'iidonee nnd for the
Union, they never hesitated nor murmured,
freely offering their best beloved on the altar of
their coantry. Husbands and sons went from
very walk of life, even at personal self
eaoeulco in the struggle for support.
and were not heid hack, but encouraged
to respond to tho sacred call of duty.
Alert, generous, and practical in providing
relief work; ministering whore disease and
death were most frequent In the oump and at
the .front: tenderly resigned and sublime In
their submission and fnith when death claimed
the idearest of their household, the women of
the : United States, in lall the nation's trials
through which we have passed, have placed the
Oojmrninont and the people under a debt of
ftrlitude that they can never repay. They
have ii.lu.'d new glory to the rare and exquisite
qualities of American womanhood. I thank
you all and bid you good afternoon."
Missouri VALT.RT. la.. Oct. 11. At Belio
riftlne. In speaking of the Into war. the Presl
dejjtsald there had been touches of humanity
in It which would impress mankind for
nil time. Tho commander of the ship
who said to hl9 crow: "Don't cheer,
the poor fellows are dying;" the com
mander of that other ship who said
to hlscrow, "Don't lire, their flag has gone
down"': the Colonel of the rough riders, who
eaifl', "Don't swear light." "We almost seem
to got a glance of the divine spark In these
splendid humanities that characterized our
LoiiAV, Iowa, Oct. 11 The President's train
stopped nt Hell Plaine. Tama. Marshalllown.
Ames. Boone, (Irand Junction, Carroll. Deni
son Logan and Missouri Valley. Tho Pres
ident spoke briefly at most of points. At Boone,
whore there waa u special s'.and gay .with rod,
While and blue, tho President said:
"I have been made very deeply sensible dur
ing this duy of the manifestations of good will
from tho people of Iowa that have followed me
all ulong my journey through your Ktc.to. I uo
not .misinterpret the meaning. I know how
little, it anything, is personal In it. I
know yod are showing your respect for tho
, great office of President of the I'nitod States,
an office which fortunately for us always in
every Administration, no matter who has ad
ministered it, bos commanded the respect ef
the whole American ueoplo.
'"We are fortunate to-dav. moro fortunate
than we have been for more than a half cen
tury, in having an undivided L'nion."
Thl brought forth applause, which wasro
newednnd Intensified at the end of the Presi
dent's next sentence in whi ii be said every
Bi'ctinn of this country loves the old Hug
dearly, and we have but one flag and that
th Pfnrs nnd Stripes. "It was n sight
werthy to behold." the President con tin -ii".
I. "that in our Inst war tho troops of the
North Wei" brigaded with the troops of the
South. Iowa regiments were brigaded with
Southern regiments and commanded by the
distinguished ox-Confedernte whose name Is
so familiar in the a minis of t lie civil war. Ho that
once more wo are nil together. We were all to
gether In the fight. we must be all together to tho
conclusion. 1 More cheering. This Is no time
for a divided country. This is the solemn hour
demanding the highest wisdom and the best
statesmanship of every section of our glorious
country, and thank-Cod there is no North, nu
Houth. no East, no West, but all Americans
forever. Applause loud and long. J
"The only danger for tins people is that now
and then they beoouie indifferent and they
quae tooeoou. Indifferent citizenship Is always
unfortunate. It is not always unfortunate to
be Indifferent to a party, but it is always un
fortunate to be indifferent to the country,
always unfortunate to be indifferent to
principle. In tho United States we have
grown to have convictions, mill we have
como to know how to put these convictions
Into public law and public administration. If
I would hare you remember anything thnt I
nave said In these desultory remarks it would
be thnt at this critical hour in tho nation's
history wu must no be divided. The triumphs
of war are yut to be written in tho articles of
Omaha. Neb.. Oct. 11. President McKlnlny
arrived to-night and inaugurated tho Trunn
mUsluslppl Peace Jubilee amid most
ntisploious surroundings Over 2CXUHH)
people greeted the nation's chief, and for a
distunes of n mile the President and his party
passed through streets that were a solid mnss
of cheering citizens. The streets were bril
liantly lighted with colored arches, and the
national colors waved everywhere.
Tho Presidential party drew up nt tho Union
station at n tr. P. M. The Presldont wss ready
to alight almost as soon as tho train stopped,
and before the platoon of police could press
back the crowd which closed around tlin train.
As tho Itecoptlon Committee caroo forward,
having boarded the train In Council Bluffs, the
President remarked upon the comfort of his
journey, and turning to tho Reception Com
mittee, observed: Such a welcome would
make any one forgot tho fatigue of a thous
and such journeys.
Scarcely had greetings been exchanged when
the army and navy special arrived. The two
trains had crossed the Statu practically as two
ajjaW sections, running the last KM) miles almost
witktn sight of euoh other, the railroad officials
not desiring, for safety's sake, to place them
closer than twenty minutes apart.
The Beoeptlon Committee assigned the
visitors p oarrlagus and the procession moved
toward the centre of the olty. President
McKlnley. Mayor Frank . .Monies of
Omaha, and President Wattles of the Ex
position occupied the front carriage, ami
others spread out for a distance of several
hundred yards. King Ak-Har-Bon and f.isi of
hi knights, composing the secret entertain
ment organization of Omaha, acted as escorts
to the President. The Knights wore gsyly
attired and their steeds glistened in their
accoutrements of Mlver and gold Theyfonned
a cavalcade that added much to the
beauty of the procession. The Ak-Sar-llon
knights formed Into platoons us outriders, es
hortiug each carriage in four. There was
total absence to the eye of police protection,
with the exception of n few higher police offi
cial mingling with the knights: but in citi
zens clothes were a large nuiul.ur of police
and many detectives had been scattered
through the crowd.
The procession moved to the City Hall,
where the distinguished guests alighted
to witness the festivities of the evening. Every
toes of the wheels gave the President new
surprise as to the magnitude and cuthui.iai.iii
of Omaha a peace jubilee crowd. The ouval
aads tried to keep the jublluut crowds back.
Kir alx.et from the carriage and hi party.
arM tbu waa futile. eadth vehicle wWe
impeded. When Oen. Miles' carriage psssed
the she nt of the crowd were sesreoly less than
therewith which the President was greeted.
Themand occupied the entire spaeo In front
of the t'ity Hall, with a seating capacity of
1,)0U. oo Mipled by prominent citizens, city offl
elnlnnnd guests from nil sections of the nation.
It was decorated with llfe-slzo pictures of
McKJnloy, the war heroes, and Innumerable
flags and electric lights. President McKlnlny
had the central seat, and around him were
placed other members of the official party.
The festivities opened almost Immediately.
Thejy consisted of a parado composed of forty
floats, historical and allegorical, lighted by
many electric lights Ingeniously arranged
so thst trolleys were fixed to tho over
hesd street car wires, nnd thus the current
wos conveyed to the floats as they were drawn
along by hnrulsomely eapnrlsoned horses.
The electrical display was ono of thn most
elaborate efforts of tho kind ever witnessed.
There were no speeches, and tho President
had a claincn to enjoy the situation fo tho full
'est extent wlthoitf annoying formalities.
A renarkabln scene was witnessed at the
itand when a magnificently caparisoned
Host, containing busts of the nvnl and army
heroes, passed. The float contained busts of
Dewey. Sampson, Schley. Holmon. Wnlnwrtght,
Shatter, nnd some of the lesser lights of the
-war. Thf shouts of the crowd were tremendous.
and lliev surged around the chariot as if they
'would carry It nway by main force. President
McKlnley arose with uncovered head and
.saluted T the float. This wus tho signal for even
greater applause. ,
When the float labelled "Tho Nation's
rChlef. Our Onest." presenting a mngnlfl
cent bust of the President, pnssed. the
enthusiasm of tho crowd Increased to
an exta-aordlnarr degree. Tho cheering
Sfcd not cense for ten minutes after the
'float had passed out of sight. Then the official
psrty brrfko up, and, followed by a great multi
tude, the President's party was conducted to
the Omaha Club by the Knights and Citizens'
Committee. The President appeared to enjoy
the rtpectacle very much, and other members
of the official party were equally pleased.
At f:3o o'clock to-morrow morning the mem
bers of the Iteceptlon Commlttoo will call nt
the hotels, each for his particular guest. The
carriage, will be gathered nt tho Omaha
Club, Wttero a parade, again under a mili
tary escort, will be formed and will proceed to
tho exposition grounds. Tho line will start nt
10 o'clock. The parade Will conolude at the
band stand of tho grand plaza, and after the
guests arcsseated the exercises of the day will
At the ooncluslon of the exercise the
women of the Bcceptlon Commltteo will
take the carriages to the bandstand and
return the women of the visiting party
to thn Omaha Club, whore lunch will
be served. Tho malo member of the party
will be taken to the north eafd. where they will
have luncheon. After luncheon, at 2:80,
they will be escorted through the build
ings on tho north side of the Grand Court
o the Govornment building, where the Presi
dent will hold n reception. When that Is over
the visitors will bo escorted through the build
ings on the south side of the Grand Court to the
women's reception room In the Minos and
Mining building.
In the meantime thn women will bo nxpeeted
to have finished their luncheon at the Omaha
Club and will return to the Exposition grounds,
Tho entire party will then proceed ovor the
Sherman avenue viaduct to the grand plaza,
where carriages will again be taken and will go
to the grounds of the Indian congress.
SeatH will be reserved for them there, and
they will witness tho sham battle. After tho bat
tle the party will return to the north cnf$.
stopping a few minutes at the cattle exhibit.
Tho committee and guests will dine at tho onto
at il P.M. After dinner they will havn a ride
around the lagoon, and will then take carriages
for the fireworks. After the fireworks the
guests will be entertained according to their
rwlshes-nnd later returned to their hotel.
...TnhiiT. ' Hush to Be l'ut I'i for Aaaembly
Againat Louis Melater,
There is a prospect of a lively fight among tho
followers of Tammany In the Fourteenth As
sembly district. Ono faction in tho district has
been for some time opposed to tho leadership
of Councilman John T. Oakley. The opposition
did not darn to fight Oakley in the primaries,
but determined to test their strength in the
coming election. Headquarters are soon to be
opened in East Thirteenth street, and John Y.
Bush will be nominated for the Assembly. The
spilt mar result In the election of the Republi
can candidate a thing which hns not happened
in the Fourteenth in years. Oakley's friends
have said that tho ex-Roglstnr. John Itellly.
was back of the present movement, but the
leaders of the opposition deny that Mr. Reilly
is In any way connected with them. Louis
Melster Is tho regular Tammany nominee for
the district.
Klordnn or Renrdon, One of the Two, He
Will Try to Beat.
Assemblyman James Oliver, who was turned
down at the Democratic Convention in tho
Second Assembly district on Monday night. In
favor of James A. Beardon, threatens either to
run for 'Congress against Daniel J. Biordan.
Divycr's other candidate, or for Assembly
against James A. Beardon, on an independent
ticket. He is bound to run for something nnd
ngninBt one of Divver's candidates, he says. Ho
thinks he can easily beat Beardon for the As
sembly but would rather oppose Riordan for
Oliver, who Is flergeant-at-Armsof the Demo
cratic National Committee, was always friendly
with Divver until last winter, when they had a
Talk of a Bolt Against New England's Only
Democratic Congreaaman.
Bohtos. Oct. 11. John F. Fitzgerald, the
only Democratic Congressman from New Eng
land, was unanimously nominated in the Ninth
district for a third term to-day. The unanimity
was due to the fact that Fitzgerald's opponents
did not attend the convention, 30 of the 111
delegates being absent. There is talk of run
ning an independent candidate against him.
Instructions to Tammany Spellbinders.
About a hundred Tammany Hall spellbinders
met in tho Wigwam last night to get their in
structions as what to say and what not to any
during the campaign. They were coached by
Maurice F. llolahan and Maurice B.Blumenthnl,
Tammany orators of experience. Mr. llolahan
told the spellbinders to answer all objections
to " too much Van Wyek" by saying that Van
Wyck and Van Wyek was a combination that
could he depended upon to expose all Republi
can scandals and to punish all wicked con
spirators Sir. Blumciitliui told the orators
the way In which the Republicans should be
roasted for t he conduct of the war.
S. I.. V. Starts a Campaign Fund.
The Socialist Labor party has determined
thnt It will not let a new organization like the
Hocial Democratic party, which has started a
campaign fund, got ahead of It in anything.
Ho tho S. L P. has also started a campaign
fund. The largest contribution of any Indi
vidual trades union up ti last night was JlL'o.
contributed by Cigarmakors' Union No. is).
which Is a Socialist organization. The Social
Democrats will only try to elect a fow Assem
bly men. but the U. L. Is. bos a full ticket In the
Needn't Stamp Nomination Certiorates.
Ai.hany. Oct. 11. Secretary of State Palmer
to-day received word from Washington that
certificates of nomination and all papers neces
sary to enforce the election laws need not have
attached ten-cent internal revenue stamps as
had been supposed. Yesterday was the last
day on which regular niuiy nominations for
districts comprising more than a county must
be filed with the Secretary of State, and a ten
cent revenue stamp had been placod on each
one of the certificates so filed.
Police at a Tammany Senate Convention.
After wrangling four hours last night the
delegates to the Tammany Senate Convention
In the Twenty-first district nominated Assem
blyman Richard H. Mitchell, the slated candi
date. Mitchell was opposed in the convention
by Henry Scbrader. who received 128 votes to
Mitchell's lXi. after the police had been called
in to quiet things down sufficiently for a ballot.
Bartow H. Weeks was nominated in the Fifteenth.
Speaker O'Grady Named for Congress.
IlociiESTEB, N. Y., Oct. 11. The oontest for
Coiigrensiunii from this district wu closed to
day by tho selection iu convention of Speaker
James M. E O'Grady. The honor was awarded
to him by the unanimous vote of tho conven
tion. Charles E. Angle. Chairman of the
Chamber of Commerce, was elected Chairman
of the convention. Judge Arthur E. Suther
land nominated Mr. O'Grady.
Hill to Speak In I'tlca and Brooklyn.
Albany. Oof. 11. David B. Hill is in reoelpt
of a large number of invitations to speak In
various parts of the State. As yet he has not
completed his plans for the full campaign fur
ther than to accept invitations to speak In
Brooklyn on Oct. 21) and in Utica on Oot. M.
Silver Candidate Beaten in Connecticut.
Danbuhy, Conn.. Oot. 11. Charles P. Lyman
was to-day nominated for Congress by the
Democrats of the Fourth dhtrict. defeating
Mayor W. H. J. Bohunnan of Stamford, who
was ujiportsxl by th ilvr alemeut in tu
i i m
Devoted Principally to the Canal Plank,
bat the Candidate Rernpitnlnte tha
Other Plank Also (All but the Missing
Silver Plank), and Hay "I Caaeur."
The Hon. Patrick Henry MeCnrron. Chair
man of the Democratic campaigner at tho
Hoffman, handed out last night the letter of
acceptance of Augustus Van Wyek. the Demo
crat le candidate for Governor. It I as follows:
Tt V en. Prid'rirk C. ffrbrnuh and OUurt, Mtmburt
qf tkt ntiHcatinn itmmiUt. tfr.
Gicnti.kmfn: When you favored me on the
evening of Tuesday last by calling at my
house to Inform me that the Democratic party
had nominated mo for the office of Governor
of this State. I took occasion, while accepting
the nomination and expressing my deep sense
of the honor conferred, to promise thnt I
would. In the course of a few days, make a
formal acceptance, and at the same time set
forth my vlows on several matters somowhnt
moro fully thnn was practicable just then. In
ficcordanco with thnt promise I now write this
To the platform adopted by the Btnte Con
vention at Syracuse I give niy unreserved In
dorsement, from the first line to the last. I
stand upon the pledges anil declarations thore
made. At tha outset. I think It proper to ex
press my hearty concurrence In the line of
distinction drawn between State nnd national
matters, since It Is quite plain that the Gov
ernor of the State Is not officially concerned In
any of the questions which our national au
thorities are enllod upon to settle, and which,
happily, arc. in not a few important Instances.
quite removed from thn field of mere partisan
oontrovorsy. Nor would I limit my appro
val of thn distlnotlon thus made to the present
conditions alone. Experience has convinced
me that n substantial advance for the cause of
f:ood government would beiniule If voters could
ie persuaded, nt all times, to deal with munic
ipal candidates on municipal grounds nnd
State candidates on State grounds, it is cer
tainly much easier to understand why politi
cians with records that will not bear thn light
should deslro to divert nttention to Irrelevant
questions than to discover how honesty nnd
efficiency iu office nro to be promoted by such
From tho tone of our political opponents, a
stranger might infer that thn State of New
York is a commonwealth of but little Impor
tance, either in point of population, commerce,
agriculture or manufactures. He would as
suredlv never learn, from anything said by
them thus far In the present canvnss, that the
State has a population of morn than six and a
half millions, thnt its chief city Is the greatest
of American municipalities nnd stands second
to London alone, that Its canals pass
through 180 nourishing towns, that over Its
railroads nearly on"-fhlrd of tho oxports
and Imports of the entire country aro moved,
that Its public schools arc engaged In the In
struction of 1.170,000 children, and, In short,
thnt It well deserves to be called distinctively
tho Empire State. It Is not to be believed thst
thn thoughtful voters of the Stats will give
their approval to a mode of campaigning so
little In harmony with their own dignity.
I note with pleasure the emphasis put on the
problem of onnal management by the Demo
cratic platform. In view of the report recently
made to Gov. Black by the commission ap
pointed by him In March of this year to Investi
gate the manner In which $0,000,000 of thn
public funds have been expended. It is hardly
an exaggeration to sar that "reform In oanal
management Is, In the State of New York."
"the supremo Issue of the hour." As thn report
just alluded to has been widely published by the
firess. It Is unnecessary for me to do more,
n this relation, than to lay my finger upon a
few of Its leading and uncontested conclusions.
The poople wore given to understand thnt,
with the $l.000.000 which they were nsknd to
authorize, and which thsy did authorize, the
Improvements In the watorwnys would be
completed. As the report shows, tho money
ha all been expended, with tho result Indi
cated by the following table:
"The actual condition of the work on the
different canals Is u follows:
Comvlettd IncompUte Work
Wirk. Work. Not Ut.
F-rle Canal Mttn. Miln. Milri.
Ktern division 29.5.1 27.A9 M.tlnJ
Middle division 33.18 7.1m Nona
Western division 8.4Q 112.40 S1.S1
Total Erie Canal r,.'i.iu 214.00 83.4W7
OhampUin Canal r. sso 24.03 ami
Oswego Canal 11.63 0.73 24.11
Total all canals A5.70S 244.74 141.017
How the case stands, free from all technical
ities, is again set forth In the report. In tho fol
lowing cogent paragraph:
When the people voted to simply ti.ooo.OoO for
the improvement of the canals they wero led to lie.
lieve that amount sufficient for the work. The en
tire sum has beeu expended and the improvement la
not onc-balf done. They have demanded that they
be informed why the money has not sufficed for the
improvement and how their funds have been ex
pended. We have given such information aa to
expenditures as a dlllircnt investigation has
brought forth. They have also demanded that they
be told finally what money will tie needed to com
plete the work they have aanctloned, and we have
replied with all tbe deflnltenesa possible. The re
salt la aurprislng to those unacquainted with the
facts. Tne cost of Improving the canals will be
about two and one-hslf times what the people were
told would be necessary, while the facta we have
ascertained and reported account for the Improper
expenditure of a million of dollars, exclusive of
moneys paid out for ordinary and extraordinary re-
.airs, which amount to not leas than one million five
mndred tbouaand.
The spirit In which our opponents face this
problem may be Inferred from their endeavor
to obscure It under cover of references to Ques
tions that are in no degree involved in the
duties of thn Governorship from tholr refusal
to admit that there has been any wrong done
and from tho following rcmarkablo pledge In
their platform :
If there are errors in the system and In the law we
will correct them. If there has been fraud, we will
deter aud puuleh the wrongdoers.
It is thus evident that, to the Involving of tho
Stato In an expenditure likely to prove more
than double as large as the sum authorized by
tho people, they attach no sort of Importance
that they decline to accept the report of the
commissioners appointed ny tho Governor as
conclusive of Anything, ami. third, that theyl
have not yet become convinced that there have
been either orrors to correct or frauds to pun
ish. When we further remember that the
errors and frauds and partisan misuses of
power traced home and fixed by thn commis
sion were all committed by the supporters, rep
resentatives and followers of the gentlemen
who controlled the convention from whose
platform I have just quoted. It might seem as
If the appeal for a new lease of power were ad
dressed rather to the lovers of comedy than
to men with whom the conduct of public affairs
is a serious business. That the sober-minded
taxpayers of this State will not Intrust to
wrongdoers whose malfeasance has been made
manifest, the task of reforming, removing, aud
eradicating themselves. Is au expectation justi
fied by comparatively recent history.
At the present time there Is an Inquiry being
conducted by a commission of distinguished
merchants into the causes of the failure of the
port of New York to maintain its relative as
cendancy among the commercial centres of the
country. Cnn It bo doubted that one of the
causes Is to be found In tho wretched condition
to which tho waterways of the State have boon
reduced, or that there will lie still further loss
to lament if the hand of uncompromising re
form bo not, with little dnlay. applied to the
work of substituting Intelligence and Integrity
for incompetency and lareonous methods in the
management. If there be. in uny quarter, a
failure to appreciate both the important ser
vice which the canals have rendered In the
past and the vital relation In which they still
stand to the commerce of the State, the follow
ing passage from the report of the Commis
sioners already referred to may serve the pur
poses of enlightenment:
On the lines of these oanals are to be found no leaa
than 1 SO cities and towns, mauy of great Importance,
all active and flourishing. It is asserted by those
beat inf. irmed that the canals have been their crea
tor: that every one of them haa been effectually
aided by tbe atreamsof commerce on thecanela upon
which it is located, no one can deny.
Since l srm there baa passed over the Erie Canal an
aavrngsl tonnage of uierrhandiaeof the enormous
bulk of 2ru,2H7,441 tons, reuresen ting a money value
of S7.iitt7.rtJ8, 230. figures that tbahumsn mind osn
not grasp, showing mi annual average of tone carried
of four aud a quarter millions. In value II 28,000,000,
In the light of these facts, no intelligent
voter will fall to perceive the Importance of
bringing to an immediate nnd the shocking
and ruinous process of administration laid
bare In the report before me.
I'pon the other points iu the platform of our
party I deem it unnecessary to write nt so
muoh length. Thn Balnea law is, iu my judg
ment, justly denounced as partisan in Its pur
pose aud oppressive In many directions, favor
able not at all to thn cause of order, but to the
frrowth of vice, and. In tho mean provided for
t enforcement, utterly antagonistic to that
American spirit which nas always looked with
contempt upon what may be termed the "spy
system of administration.
That it Is necessary to reaffirm the principle
of home rule and uniform charter provisions
Requires for euro careful uttention to dint,
and tho gentle but positive atomach-ton-lng,
digestion-promoting, appotlte-glvlng
qualities of Hood's Sarsaparilla. The
" magio touch " of this medicine in cases
of dyspepsia has often excttod wonder,
praise and gratitude. If you or your
friends suffer from dyspeptic troubles,
we earnestly recommend
Hood's "SSL
America's Greatest Medicine.
aasraarlaUouisavMUvwUlr, sttoaata,
for all cities of the asms olaas. I dun wholly to
th violation of tho Intent of the State Consti
tution by our political opponent Had the de
clared purposes of that Instrument been con
formed to. there would have been no such
monstrous law passed a that which singles
out the city of New York for special surveil
lance In the mnttor of the ballot box. nor would
the cities of the whole State be once mora
threatened with a return to thn system under
which the wili of the people of the ov
orol cities wa nullified by the vote of
Assemblymen and Senators who never saw
tho communities affected, and by the decrees
of dominant politicians who suffered no con
sideration of right to restrain them from
making prey of the revenues, the office nnd
tho franchises of the public. Homo rule for
cities is Indispensable to their good govern
ment. Not until this Is established mm main
tained long enough to convince tho voter thnt
It I not to te departed from, ("an we expect to
see that lively Interest taken in purely munic
ipal matters, by the whole body of the electo
rate, that I required for tho working out of
result entirely worthy of the Amerlenn people.
What In said in the platform demanding low
taxes nnd In opposition to unnecessary legisla
tion will he objected to br no intelligent citi
zen. Unnecessary multiplication of laws is nn
evil against which all enlightened opinion is
That high taxes operate to tho disadvantage
of the tolling multitude Is n proposition too
well estnbl. shod by the masters of the selenco
of political economy to admit of controversy.
To Impress upon tho man who labors with his
hands, whether he lie a property owner or not,
thnt he is above all other persons the sufferer
from extravagant publlo expenditures, is to
bring to benr n truth second to no other In fos
tering wise aud striking down Ill-considered
schemes for the outluy of public moneys.
I favor, as the platform does, "honest civil
service laws. Incapable of official jugglery, and
enforceable alike by and ngnlnst nil parties"
"according to their letter mid spirit."
The National Guard is rightly madn an object
of special attention, to the end thnt it may be
restored to tho efficiency and character that It
hud In the not remote past.
That labor should be represented on the State
Baflroad Commission Is settled by tho law and
by obvious conslderatlonsof public policy alike.
The unjust apportionment of legislative rep
resentatives la so scandalous that I shall be
surprised to find any of our opponents openly
defending it. This wrong strikes at the very
heart of popular sovereignty, and cnn never be
submitted to without encouraging aggressions,
thn logical end of which Is to subject perma
nently the many to the few.
With the declaration for biennial sessions of
the Legislature I am In complete accord. Ex
perience has abundantly shown this to be a
change in the right direction.
To what is sBld about the just rights of capi
tal nnd labor and against the giving away of
valuable franchises, the enforcement of tho
labor laws on the statute books, and. Anally, in
protest against the law recently passed to de
prive the Governor of tho power of making ap
pointments to vacnncles during the recess of
the Legislature, I give my unqualified assont.
I have, in this manner, gentlemen, traversed
the platform ndopted at Syracuse, not beoauss
I hoped to add auy new light to the proposi
tions, which are in themselves perfectly lumi
nous, but to the end that there should be no
excuse given. In any quarter, for either saying
or Imagining that I had chosen to be either ret
icent or evasive where the party had seen fit to
bo explicit. If elected, I shnll, to tho best of
my ability, make the platform effective in the
government of this State. I decline to believe
that any of Its pledges have been given without
sincerity and I shnll. with equal certainty, de
cline. If the people make me their servant at
Albany, to treat any one of the pledges as either
a dead letter or a campaign device Tor catching
To all the foregoing, suffer me to add that,
should I be elected. I shall, while not at all for
getting what I owe to the Democratic party,
constantly remember that my first duty, my
highest duty and my constant duty Is to the
people of the whole State without reference to
their political opinions.
Believe mo, gentlemen, your obedient
servant. Auqustcs Yam Wxck.
Brooklyn, Oct. II.
He Says He Will Run 80,000 Ahead of
Itooaevelt In Kings County.
When the reporters called at the "hoo
dooed" Democratic headquarters In Court
Square In. Brooklyn yesterday morning. Chair
man John L. Shea had a cheering statement
all ready for them. The battle, according to
Mr. Shea, is already as good as won. Coming
down to figures, Mr. Shea gives Van Wyck a
plurality of 20.000 over Itoosevelt in Kings
In spite of all this confidence of the Van
Wyck managers In Brooklyn the oollectlon of
the "sinews of war," In the shape of a glgantlo
assessment on placeholders, saloon keepers
and all others who are brought into close re
lations with the municipal machine, is to be
pushed forward as quickly and secretly as
possible. The various district leaders who
have charge of these collections have beon told
thnt the tight is a very tough one. and that the
borough of Brooklyn will get no more favors
from Tammany unless a respectable majority
is rolled up for Van Wyek.
Mr. Shea and his associate mnnngers sav
their first grand rally for Vnn Wyck. which Is
to take place to-morrow night in the Acad
emy of Music, will come up in proportions and
enthusiasm to the old-fashioned Hill demon
strations iu the same hall. Justice William .1.
Guynor is to preside, and. in addition to the
candidate himself. Mr. Edward M. Sheimrd
and Mr. Andrew McLean are to speak. Mr.
Joseph C. Hnndrtx will not. so It was an
nounced yesterday, make an address. r
A sharp factional warfare lias lust broken
out in the Democratic ranks in tho Klatbush
district, and It threatens to extend to other di
rections. Sheriff Creamer, who bosses tho
district, has become Involved In a dispute with
Henry Hesterberg, the most popular Demo
crat In Flatbush. The friends of Mr. Hester
berg are indignant over the shabby treatment
ho has received from Wllloughby street, and
while not openly In rovolt they projiose to let
tbe Creamer contingent run the campaign
in their own way. Mr Hesterberg said:
"I am going to take a rest this fall. I have
always deemed it best to listen to the voice of
the people and not to dictate to them."
Such a declaration ns this is sure to receive
a sharp rebuke from the Wllloughby street
Supreme Court Officer Patrick Nolan Ha
Nothing Klae to Dd at Present.
Patrick Nolan is one of the regular officers
attached to tho Supremo Court In Brooklyn, and
the county of Kings pays him 1 1.200 a year for
his services. He was formerly tho Democratic
leader in the Twenty-third ward, and undoubt
edly owes his appointment to his pleasant offi
cial berth to hi political activity. Several years
ago Justico Augustus Van Wyck, who is also
a Twenty-third warder, selected Nolan as his
personal court attendant. Now. since Justico
Tan Wyck retirod from the bonch to accept
the Gubernatorial nomination, all business in
Part III. of tho Supreme Court has beon sus
pended, but all the same Officer Nolan con
tinues his personal attendance on his former
chief. Ho comes down to the Court House
each morning, receives any letters addressed
to Candidate Van Wyck, hurries with them to
the Hancock street house and remains there
while the retired Justico Is at homo, acting ns
his body guard.
Mr. Nolan's acquaintance with the Demo
cratic statesmen makes him just at this tlmo
an important adjunct to candidate Van
Wyck's home headquarters. Probably when
(lev. Black appoints a successor to Justice
Van Wyck and business In Part 3 is resumed,
Mr. Nolan may tender his resignation In order
to not as Candidate Van Wyck s mascot duriug
the remalnderof the campaign.
Syracuse Democrat Go It Alone.
BnurosE, N. Y.. Oct. 11. The withdrawal of
Congressman James J. Belden from the politi
cal field put a sudden end to the plans for
fusion of tbe Democrats and the McKlnlny
League. Consequently the Democrats to-day
nominated candidate of tholr own In the First
and Fourth Assembly districts instead of In
dorsing, as they planned to do. candidates
nominated by the McKlnlny League. William
Stnts was nominated In the First district aud
Warren D. Tallman In tho Fourth district.
Albany Independents Out of the ltn.ee.
Albany. N. Y.. Oot. 11. The Independent
Municipal party, which nominated an inde
pendent county ticket and candidates for Con
gress and Senator, has decided to withdraw
the nominations so as not to Interfere with
Republican success In the county. The Inde
pendent Municipal party 1 composed mostly
of Bepubllcans. and their Independent candi
date for Mayor of Albany last fall received
more than 0,000 votes.
Petition for Silver State Ticket.
Amstibdxm. N. Y.. Oct. 11. Petition are
being circulated in Montgomery county for
Ignatures to be filed with the Secretary of
State for ths nomination of the sliver Demo
cratic State ticket. Sixty signatures ure to be
secured iu each county. There Is no difficulty
Iu getting signatures of Democrats iu Mont
gomery county.
P. M. Stewart Won't Bun for the Assembly.
Perez M. Stewart, who was elected to the
Assembly last year from the Nineteenth dis
trict 011 the Citizens' Union ticket, and who
wa renominated by the Cits several days ugo,
has declined to run. The Cits haven't decided
yet whether to run a candidate iu his place or
Law Doesn't Allow It and He Itefmes -Off
to Albany to Nominate Hint Nn That He
Can IDecllne-Will They tie Rooievelt
Pet It Ions to Nominate Another Man T
A committee of the Citizens' State party,
made up of Paul Fuller. John Jay Chapman, and
Alfred M. Klein, descended upon Col. Itoose
velt at the Fifth Avenue Hotel yesterday
morning and wanted him to sign a nice little
typewritten document making him decline a
nomination of the Independents, "filed or to be
filed." The Cits didn't give any wsrnlng of
their approach, and it was with utter amnze
ment that the regulars around Bepublican
headquarters witnessed their entry into the
camp of ths enemy. When they got at Col.
Itoosevelt each member of the committee shook
his hand very gravely, and then they made
known the object of the visit. They told the
Bepublican nominee that they wanted him to
decline their nomination at once, and then
they produced the little paper that they had so
obligingly drawn up. Col. Roosevelt, with
out looking at the paper, politely refused to de
cline a nomination which had not yet been
legally made.
Very muoh crestfallen, the committee went
back to Its headquarters to talk the situation
ovor. At 4 o'clock in the afternoon they ap
peared at Republican headquarters and sent
In their cards to Col. Itoosevelt. When he
came out the four retired to a corner of the
room and had a long conversation. Finally
Col. Roosevelt and Mr. Fuller retired to Chair
man Odell's room, where they spent fully an
hour. Messrs. Chapman and Klein waited
When asked what object the independents
had in requesting a declination from Ool.
Roosevelt before they had legally nominated
him. Mr. Klein said:
"Why should we delay? We're anxious to
get into this campaign as soon as possible, and
we .limply want to get Col. Roosevelt's declina
tion at once, bo aa to be able to go ahead with
our plans."
"Is It true that you would like Col. Roose
velt to accept your nomination?" naked a by
stander in what was presumably a spirit of
NO, ?lr," said Mr. Chapman, most emphati
cally. "We do not want him to accept. We
do not want him on our ticket."
"But supposing he sticks?"
Mr. Chapman looked nt Mr. Klein, and Mr.
Klein looked at Mr. Chapman, and It was easy
to read in their faces how delighted they would
be at such a condition of affairs. They Bald
nothing, however, and a moment later Col.
Itoosevelt came out with Mr. Fuller, there was
another discussion In the comer, and then the
representatives of ;tbn Citizens' State party
shook hands with the Bepublican candidate
and went away. After they had gone Col.
Boosim elt said to a reporter of Tub 8uk :
"Those gentlemen wanted me to sign a
paper declaring my Intention of declining their
nomination. I told them that such a document
was not worth the paper it was written on. I
wrote them long ago that I meant to decline
their nomination, hence I could see no use in
signing such a paper at this time. They
know what my Intentions are In this matter,
and I assured them that I hud no idea of
changing them now. It will be time enough
for me to decline the nomination of the Citi
zens' Btate. party when its petitions are filed
and I am legally the candidate of .hat party.
That, I understand, will bo to-morrow. I
might say that I shall act la this matter as
my counsel. Mr. Root, directs. That Is all I
have to say."
Mr. Fuller, speaking for the committee, said:
"Col. Roosevelt will decline our nomination
as soon as the petitions nominating him are
filed with the Heurctary of State, and he has
received notice to that effect. He doesn't
went to be premature."
Mr. Fuller and Preble Tucker will go to Al
bany to-day to file the petitions iu the office of
the Secretary of State. In the matter of de
clining the nomination, a member of the Be
publican State Committee said yesterday.
Col. Roosevelt will net entirely on the advice of
his counsel. This man udded. rather signifi
cantly, that unless there were legul complica
tions. Col. Roosevelt would undoubtedly de
cline at once.
It was stated on authority that cannot be
questioned yesterday that tho Republican or
ganization has evidence in its possession that
the Citizens' State party went on using Col.
Roosevelt's name In getting up their petitions
after they knew that no would not run on the
independent ticket. This evidence Is in the
shape of a bushellbasket full of letters from all
parts ol the State sent In by men who say they
signed the petitions of the Citizens' State par
ty within the past week or tea days on tho rep
resentation that Col. Roosevelt was to be the
candidate. Secretary F'ax of the Republican
State Committee said on this point yesterday:
"The Citizens' State party, having gDt their
signatures by false pretences, are now en
deavoring to profit at the expense of the man
whose name they used."
Chairman Odcll was asked yesterday wheth
er legal proceedings would be taken to show
that the Independents hod no right to nomi
nate any candidate for Governor hut Col.
Roosevelt on ths petitions to be filed to-morrow.
He said:
"That Is a subject I must decline to talk
about now."
The Woman's Republican Union League
Will lo Campaign Work for Him.
A meeting of tho Brooklyn Woman's Repub
lican Union League,' to make arrangements for
campaign work, was held yesterday afternoon
at th Stuyvcsant Heights clubhouse. The
club indorsed Col. Theodore Roosevelt for Gov
ernor and Timothy L. WoodrufT for Lieutenant-Governor.
The mention of Col. Roose
velt's name was the occasion for an outburst of
applause which was lod by a number of Tenth
Cavalry and Sixth Infantry men who were
" t.'ol. Roosovelt Is a Israve and fearloss mnn."
said Mrs. Bostwiek. tho President, "and ono
who Is entirely fit to be at tho head of the gov
ernment of the State of New York. In tho war
with Spain he did his duty for his country and
we, as members of this organization, will now
pledge ourselves to do our duty to make him
the next Governor of Now York."
Mrs. Bostwiek said that the members of the
organization would visit all tho lodging houses
throughout the horough and do missionary
work for Col. Roosevelt. Before the close of
the campaign tho Bepublican women will hold
a public meeting and try to have Col. Roosovelt
and Lieut. -Gov. Woodruff present.
The cold chill of jsjSZJfc.
fcar run up and down JESaH
the back of the bravest J iu) TffA
man when be looks X-tjr'flP4
down tbe bar- i-eT B?.
rel of a death- f ffji l-vj Wk,
dealing Win- feMBsVriMrV Am
cheater In the laa ' ') V
hands of a man who 1J) FwV U
means "shoot." I MtfjB-rfH.
Every hour and every jJmW&
minute men face death Cl
in a more frequent and f &. H .
equally certain form Vi viVJwA
death in the guise of T1sjjjJrV
that deadliest enemy V HPtPVfJJ
of mankind con- A JTji& I
umptiou. Out of tB rri u
all the ten of thou- a"j "l"
and who yearly "jWJu. 'v--
die from consumption jCHOr" "'
98 per cent, could be tt
saved. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical 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 affec
tion. It cures by going to first principle.
A man' 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
desd and then are attacked by the baccilli
of consumption. Tbe " Golden Medical
Discovery restores tbe long-lost appetite;
it strengthens the wesk stomach and cor
rect the impaired digestion; it promote '
the flow of digestive Juices and facilitates
tbe assimilation of tbe life giving elements
of the food into the blood. When the
blood is pure and rich, old inert tissues are
torn down, carried off and excreted, and
new, healthy, muscular tiasuea replace
them. It allays inflammation of the mu
cous membranes, soothe the cough, fa
cilitate expectoration, and deepens tha
breathing, supplying the system with a
much needed stock of oxygen. It drives
out all impurities and disease genua.
Medicine dealer sell it.
" I waa first taken nearly two year ago with
choking and aching in uiy throat," writes Mrs.
D. Z. Moore, of Demlng. Grant Co , N Mexico,
" I took everything I could thiuk of and spent a
great deal of money. Three doctors treated me.
uy throat ulcerated and I lost my voice. I
could scarcely talk. The doctor called the
trouble bronchial affection, aud aald the larynx
wa badly affected. I waa almost dead with
consumption. My neighbors thought I would
not live a asoatb I began taking Dr. Pierce
Golden Medical Discovery, frost the first, I
tXMUeuc4 to improve and new baee a gaojf,
fccajtbasmr. I swe as life to Dr. rttrot
Republican There Unanlmon for tho Ticket
General Committee. Meets,
The Kings County Bepublican General Com
mittee hold a regular monthly meeting last
night In the Johnston building In Brooklyn and
adopted the following resolutions:
" The Kings County Bepublican General Com
mittee. In regular session assembled, entering
loyally and enthusiastically upon the labors of
ths campaign, presents ths following pream
ble and resolutions for adoption:
" Whtrrat, Ths Republican party, over trus
to Its principle for the maintenance of sound
government, having met In Saratoga In State
convention and adopted a strong platform of
principles and nominated tha choice of th
people as candidates for State office,
Snolred. That we heartily indorse the plat
form adopted at Saratoga and commend It for
the cogency, clearness and forcefulness of Its
utterance on nil the living political issues of
the hour, and as being In strong contrast with
the weak, evasive and cowardly platform
adopted by thn Democratic) party at Syracuse;
and, be it further
" tnoh-etf. That tho nomination of Col.
Theodore Roosovelt as candidate for Governor
and Timothy L. Woodruff as candidate for
Lloutonant-Govnmor. nnd their associate can
didates onthe State ticket, convincingly shows
that tho Rcpublloan party has gladly obeyed
the demands of the people of tho State.
' RftoHfO, ThatthnCongroBSlonnl. Judiciary.
Snnntorlal. and Assembly convent ions in this
county, faithfully enrrying nut the inspiring ex
ample set by the State Convontlon. have plseed
In nomination exceptionally worthy candldutns
for Congress, the bench, the Senate, and As
sembly: and wo pledge them and the whole
Republican tloket our active, honest, and
en rncst, support."
Chairman Waiter B. Atterhurr congratulated
his associates on the comploto harmony whioh
now characterizes the organization.
"We all." he said, "realize It to be a fact that
ths Republican party In Kings county wss
nevermore solid and united than It is to-day.
Gentlemen who differed sharply with us last
fall have come forward and tendered their
services In securing the election of our candi
dates this year. Tho loaders In the Low move
ment are working hand In hand with us in
this campaign. I do not know and have
not heard of a single Republican who
voted for Seth Iow who Is not go
ing to vote for Col. Theodore Roosevelt.
Thn Republicans have made many discoveries
during the last year. I can asHure you In all
sincerity that the prospect of Republican suc
cess just now Is every bit as bright as it was
two years ago. when tho McKlnley campaign
was under full headway. Applause, Bright
as tho prospects are, there Is plenty of work to
be done. The election district associations will
be called together Immediately for campaign
work. We should never lose sight of the fact
that the real effective work must be done by
thn rank and file of these organizations."
The Court street headquarters was thronged
all day with ths campaign managers. Col.
Michael J. Dady. the Chairman, announced
that nearly all the plans for the canvass had
been completed and that there was not a single
discouraging feature all along the line.
"I have had a talk," he said, "with Gov.
Black over the telephone. He spoke of the un
doubted success of tho Republican ticket and
promised to come to Brooklyn to help the
cause along. With the party solidly united as
it Is. and with all the Low men and Indepen
dents back In the Republican ranks, there
seems to be no doubt whatever that Roosevelt
will carry Kings county by a fine majority."
Tho Auxiliary Committee, headed by Col.
Willis L. Ogden, who wan the chief Low man
ager In Brooklyn lost year, sent out yesterday
a btg Roosevelt and Woodruff banner to each
ward association, and most of tnem will be un
furled with appropriate ceremonies before ths
close of the week.
Quarantine Commissioner Schroeder, who
hss a large acquaintance with the German
voters, was an early caller at headquarters yes
terday. He said:
"I find the Germans throughout the olty
very largely In favor of the election of Col.
Roosevelt. They admire a brave man and they
appreciate tho gallantry of the Colonel of the
rough riders. They will not be won over to
Democracy despite all the fairy stories put out
In Democratic papers for campaign effect."
Congressman Dennis M. Hurley of the Sec
ond district said: "Already I have made a
pretty thorough tour of my district. I know
the ieople thoroughly, for I have been through
a dozen or moro campaigns with them. I have
found many Democrats who are going to vote
for Roosevelt, and If the Colonel doeB not carry
Kings county I will be a very surprised man on
election night."
It leaked out yesterday that Mr. Fitzgerald.
the young lawyer who was unexpectedly
selected by the Democrats to make the fight
against Congressman Hurley, is a protcgij of
Senator Grady and an assistant In his office.
It was the intention all along, until tho night
the convention met. that former Congressman
John Clancy should have another chance to
run against Congressman Hurley, but a hur
ried order camo from Wllloughby street
slating Fitzgerald for the place. It Is now said
that a direct request from Richard Oroker In
favor of Fitzgerald was the cause of Clancy's
Republican Orators Bate an Kaaler Row to
Hoe Than the Enemy.
Tho Hon. Benjamin B. Odell. Jr.. Chairman
of the Republican State Commltteo, and the
Hon. William Barnes, Jr., Chairman of the
Stato Executive Committee, devoted last even
ing to making up the route for Col. Roose
velt's speech-making tour through tho State.
Odell and Barnes are juniors, and yet
they are considered to be mighty astute
politicians. Mr. Odell's father, a fine
old gentleman, is Mayor of Newburg,
and Mr. Barnes's father, another fine old gen
tleman, is still one of the Republican bulwarks
ot Albany county. Tho Itinerary for Col.
Roosevelt will bo completed cither to-day or
to-morrow. From all appearances both the
Republicans and the Democrats ure to make a
great burst of speed from an oratorical stand
point in tho last two weeks of the campaign.
The Republican bureau is very much better
equipped as far as speakers are concerned
than the Democrat io bureau In the Hoffman
The Republican speakers are provided with
consistent national doctrines and are not
afraid of confronting State issues. The Demo
cratic campaign speakers, on the other hand,
ure to be sot adrift all over the State handi
capped by the idiotic procedure of the Syracusa
State Convention, which Ignored the national
plutform of 1 Mini. In no State campaign here
tofore in the last thirty-five years have the
Democrats Ignored and refused to mention tho
national platform of the party.
The Republican campaigners were prepared
to say last night that all of the fighting element
of the party and all of the Democratic allies of
the younger generation, which admired and
extolled James G. Blaine as a stalwart and
lighting Republican, are arrayed with tho Re
publican campaigners In support of Col.
Itoosevelt. This is merely mentioned as a
feature of the campaign, for tbe reason
that Tammany Hall bus been claiming nil the
young Democratic vote for Vun Wyck. The
Republican campaign managers have received
nows to the coutrary. The effort to array the
Germans and the Hebrews also ugulust Itoose
velt has, It was declared, proved futile, for the
reason thnt Theodore Roosevelt is regarded as
a broad and liberal-minded citizen, and Demo
cratic campaign reports to the contrary are
already known to bo without the shadow ot
The Democratic campaigners have said all
along that Col. Roosevelt would be a mighty
gooacandidatu for tho Republicans for the first
two weeks, and after that Van Wyck. the
Democratic candidate, would grow in tho
estimation of the voters. In polities It is rather a
loiibttul compliment to speak of u candidate
as "a growing candidate. It belittles him
from the start. The Republican campaigners
said that Col. Roosovelt was Increas
ing in speod evory day as a candidate: that
the voters all over thn State recognized that
Augustus Van Wyck was one of the stoutest
sup porters of Bryan and Bryanlam in lstim.
and that he Is Tammany Hall's oandidatu for
Governor. The effort to befog tho voters ot
lb.-State us to the real sentiments of the De
mocracy by ignoring the Chicago platform of
lMs: will not prove successful, according to
Republican campaign manugers.
The Democratic National Convention Is two
years off. The control of tho Democratic party
111 the nation is still In thn hands of the Demo
cratic National Committee, made up of fifty
members. Thirty-seven of these fifty are
luniiticul supporters of the Chicago platform of
It-Mil. Although the Democrats of the Stato of
New York have ignored this year the Chicago
platform of lsusi. they will be compelled to
stand by the platform which the fanatical
thirty-seven out of ths fifty members of the
Democratic Nationa1 Committee submit to the
national convention in ltiou.
rutted Democracy for Roosevelt T
The James O'Brien United Democracy is
talking of support mg Col. Roosevelt. Ex-Senator
Bixby said yesterday:
" All good Democrats ure absolved from alle
giance to the Syracuse ticket. That conven
tion has deliberately thrust aside the principles
of tho Democratic party. Tho I'nited De
mocracy will not support the tloket of the
silver Democrats either. We think Roosevelt's
a pretty good sort of a man, and, anyway, we'd
like to be on tbe winning aide this yer. We
won't stand for Croker turning down Justice
Daly, and that's all there is about It. We'll
declare ourselves after our meeting next week."
Republican Assembly Nominations, Mew
York County.
Dill. Dirt.
3 b .uia J. Hoeolnger. l Oustav 1. Tosa.
4 -J. Louis Welu bur. 15-Krrdrrick W. Koha.
b- Nelson H. Usury, af . D. lS-Joaas Carvntrea.
7-M.rriitadaowieK. 17-Xkoaia . aalt.
Her Flesh Was So SorCoulrJ
Hardly Bear Touching
Did Not Know What It Wu t j
Have a Good Night's Jtat,
Cared by Dr. Greens' Nervnrg-.s WhloD
She Found a Wonderful Remedy,
"Twelve rears ego I got hurt by being
thrown from a wagon, whloh Injured my
spine, making It weak. Then two years ag
1 had the grip, whloh settled In my spins.
thst being the weakest plaoe. This gave rlat
to a very severe nervous trouble of ths spinal
"I doctored with eminent physician for
two years, going away for that purpose a part
of th time. I used among other thing, bat,
terlo. and had my back ouppod mors than
thirty times, and blistered many times, ami all
without the least good. The sensation waa
like needle sticking Into my back and
stomach, and after those spells passed my flsah
would be so sore that I could not alt on a ehnlr
unless It was upholstered. I did not sleap
well, many nights not going to sleep until
2 o'clook A. M. I could not Uo on my back la
sleep at all.
H Bj)s"'''ffi VflBMMSiOrn'
1 iJ pjgSjjjjsj
"Finally after two years of great suffertneM
saw Dr. Greene's Nervura advertised, and tha
cures It had effected, and I determined to try
It. I am now using my third bottle, and am
relieved of tho nervous pricking sensation, and
sleep well, whloh I had not done for two years.
In fact, I had not known what It was to have
good night's rest in the two yoars I was slok,
until after I took Dr. Oreene's Norvura blood
and nerve remedy.
"I can cheerfully say thst I think It Is ths
best remedy I have ever need or known about,
and heartily recommend it to others, and will U
gladly answer Inquiries about my case.
Mrs. A. J. Smith.
Morrisvllls. Vt,"
Everybody needs and should take this grand. Jel
est of medicines. Dr. Oreene's Norvura blood
and nerve remedy. There Is no other remedy v
In the world equal to It. It will make you well
and strong.
Dr. Greene, 35 West 14th 8t. New York City.
Invites the sick to consult him free, personally
or by letter. .4ao.
Kl When Entertalalat
gCI visitor, and you
l&?fl offer them
Ji "Old Crow Bye"
jM U theyfeelhighlycompllment-
ag9a '''' knowing It's the best on
tViao.AjsnnJv.iTi.asJ earth note the difference (
n awi ifl r'"UB nondescript Whiskey
LvsflBsBtv-uf on tho mnrlc,f : theyare die
HT JR WBT hi satiHllml with tho Whiskey;
Mr Tp ym so are you. and doubly so
WpsnsxjrsamW witl1 yourself. These nro
iHTeTK everyday occurrence!.. Duy
S e I 0Qly of first-class dealers.
laSSIiHUsai D
HMfi H. B. KIRK A CO.,
9pi rukten rrV4H
t- """- Zt Sole Bottler. N. Y.
Agunta for the Great Western Champagne.
Chief Devrry Aaka the Police Board ta
Have Them Rendered J. ess Pollcellke.
Chief Devery complained yesterday to the
Police Hoard. In a formal communication,
about the deputies of Btate Superintendent of
Elections McCullagh having shields and clubs
like those carried by the police. He asked tha
board to take measures to have the badges and
billies rendered distinguishable from thoso of
the force.
Superintendent McCullagh wrote to ths
board asking it to provide places ot detention
for persons arrested for violation of the Elec
tion laws when the courts aro not In session.
Both matters were referred to the Committee
on Rulos and Discipline, which will report to
the board to-day.
John J. Slonne Nominated for Aaaembly.
Yonkkkh. N. Y.. Oct. 11. The Assembly
Democratic Convention of the First district of
Westchester was held here to-day. Four can
didates were in the field, three from Yonksrs
and one from Mount Vernon, the latter being
t ho I Ion. .Inrod Hiuidror.l.t he present i 11011 m bent.
The Yonkers candidates were Michael llurka
and Benjamin J. Itellly, two prominent local
politicians who are opiKising the Yonkors or
ganization, and John J. Sloan, .f Hie candidate
of the Yonkers leaders. It took five ballots to
decide the issue. Mount Vernon finally threw
its entire vote to Mr. Bloane, thus securing ths
nomination for him. The nominee is a promi
nent business man here. He Is the represen
tative of New Y'ork Htate to the Great Council
of Bed Men of the United States.
Naeaau County Nominal lona Declared Legal
Th Democratic and Bepublican tickets,
nominating candidates for county offices for
Nassau county, were filed yesterday with JJ
County Clerk John H. Sutphin of Queens
county at his office in Jamaica, I,. I. County
Clerk Sutphin refused to accent the ticket
until tho legality of the set creating Nassau
county nad been passed upon by the oourts.
He entered into an arrangement with lion.
George Wallace, the Bepublican eandidnte for
County Judge and Surrogate of Nassau county,
and laBt Saturday the matter was argued be
fore Supreme Court Justice Wllmot M Smith,
at Patchoguo. Justice Smith's decision mil
received yeeterdny by County Clerk Sutplua
and it sustained the legality of the act.
tier eland's Neighbor for State Senator.
Tbbmton, N. J.. Oct. 11. The Mercer county
Democrats to-day nominated Bayard Rtocktn
for State Sonator. and John II. Janeway. Erwin
E. Marshall and Samuel C. Hattln for Assem
blymen. Mr. Stockton was formerly Prosecutor
of the county, and is a nephew of the former
Attorney-General. He is a neighbor and per
sonal friend of ex-President Cleveland, and
local Democrats expect Mr. Cleveland to tak
an Interest In tho campaign.
Samples furnished.
Theodore B.Starr, I
206 Fifth Avenue,
Extending through to 1126 Broadway.

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