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CITC AT CHOKER'S FEET.
,-TAS JTYCK,MATOn, ITAB A BnOTItKR 1 oornnson at albanx . Tor Wonlrt n Irremnrable What iTn n Thl BW ot 'nn-Th Brothers Could Behead Erery Tld Ap C olnted Officeholder Without Cause and i Tgmtnany Could Hint In All Departments with Augustus Van Wyck Governor of tho tite of New York. Itobert A. Von Wyck. Mayor if the cltT ' Now York, would be Irremovable, i.,g his offlce wero forteltod under tho Tennl fll, Under tho charter nobody but his Aether, the Governor, could suspend orro 4 bom the Myor, nnd hie brother, tho Gov 's i mior would not do It. As one of tho frameri , J the charter recently remarked! "Hail anymemberof the Charter Commie- (ilon ever dreamed that the brother ot a Mayor . jjf wyork would bo nominated for Governor tea roy believe that the rowers and duties of U,. juror would prabably have been other ! dellned than they are In thechartor. It tenia '"' hDPn tnat tw0 wthre holding mudc ctlvely the oWcm of Govornor and Mayor Sthe samo time. could hold New York at their Btrcy.snd the Mayor could do or refuse to do bout anything he pleased." Thavotersnotonlyof this olty. but all over ik Btate. have come to view the attempt of Mhard Croker to put Augustus Tan Wyck In the Oovemor's chair In muoh the same light as this member of the Charter Commission. A rotter 0 thb Stw was talking with the Chairman o( a Demooratlo County Committee from up the Btate yesterday morning. This -sals one of the best Informed politicians in the State, and. since 1888. has correctly pre dicted the result of every election In this Btate. In speaking of the situation north of the Bronx jw1 fctaald: "The Democratic situation doesn't please at I'm not saying that Boosevelt will be eleot td. but I do say that anybody but a Van Wyck at' the head of the Demooratlo .tloket would bits come a blamed slcht nearer beatincr him. Ton can't whip up-State Democrats Into line the way Croker whips tho Tammany men Into line down here. They're not the same kind of Dtmocratj. Most of them are men who do their own thinking, and they won't be bossed. I flnd that this family business don't go down with them, and they're thinking" about It too much. Democrat afterDemooratln my county hu said to me that with one Van Wyok as Mayor and another as Governor the people will hsve to ask Croker for the privilege of breath ing, and up-State Democrats don't breathe that way." This statement elves something of an Idea el the sentiment north at the Bronx, and tho fieling Is naturally stronger down here. It Is ct vital Interest to the cltltens of this olty i whether ornot tho Mayor may do whatever he A X is ordered to do by the boss and yet continue to hold offlce, because his brother, the Gover nor, won't remove him. Under such a condi tion of affairs the city would be practically at ,, the mercy of Van Wyck, Van Wyok A Co. I v These extracts from the charter show how the Greater New York would He powerless at Croker's feet with one Van "Wyck Mayor and anotherflovsmor: Src. 94. The executive power ot the city of Jew York, as constituted by this act. shall be vested In the Mayor and the officers ot the de partments. Tho Mayor shall be the chief exeo Sthe ofllcer of tho olty, and shall hold Is offlce for the term of four years. Sec 05. At any time within six months after the commencement ot Ills term ot nflleo. the Mayor, elected for tho full term. may. when ever In his judgment the publto Interests shall so require, remove from offtoe any publlo offi cer holding offlce by appointment from the Mayor, except members of the Board ot Educa tion and school boards, and except, also, judi cial officers for whose removal other provision t Is made by the Constttut!on.,.47r the expiration of said period of six months any such public officer may be removed by the Mayor for cause, Ivpon charge preferred and after opportunity to U heard, subject, hqicerer, before such removal lUll take effect, to the approval of the Governor expressed in writing. bee. 11G. It shall be the duty oft tho Mayor to U vlellant and active in causing the ordinances otthe city and laws of the Btate to be cxeouted and enforced, and tor that purpose he mar call together for consultation and cooperation any I or all tho heads of departments. ..... I Src 118 The Mayor shall appoint the heads ol departments and all Commissioners except as otherwise provided in this act. Htc 122 The Mayor may be removed from offlce hy the Governor in the samn manner as Sheriffs, except that the Governor may direct the inquiry provided by law to be conducted by the Attorney-General: nnd after the charges have been received bythe Governor he may. pending the Investigation, suspend the Mayor for a period not exceeding thirty days. The question that voters below the Bronx are now asking themselves Is: If Augustus were elected Governor, would he ever remove er suspend Robert for any cause, no matter what, or however clearly the oharges mads acalnst him were proven? They are wonder ing If, under those circumstances, section 122 of the charter wouldn't become a dead letter, like section 115. which says that the Mayor must be "vigilant and active in enforcing the ordinances of the city and the laws ot the State." Everybody knows that the laws against gambling and houses of prostitution and the Balnea law are openly violated tvtrydayand night of the week. The Mayor 1 knows it. Has anybody heard of any activity. and vigilance displayed by him in enforcing these laws? Supposing Augustus were Gov ernor and charges were made and proved that Itobert had violated his oath of office and had refused to obey the mandates of the charter, does anybody believe that Bobert would be re moved, or even suspended ? The Mayor appoints every head of every de partment of the city government under Cro ker's orders. Bunpose it came out that the head ot some department was a party to a great theft of public moneys, direct or indirectly, and suppose this man, as aro all the heads of depart ments, were an Intimate friend of Richard Cro ker, and suppose a part ot the money so stolen were finding its way Into the treasury of Tam many Hall. Does anybody suppose that Bobert , . would remove the official? As a matter of fact. HI Croker wouldn't let him. It would then be .'& "up to'1 Augustus to remove Robert. Does anybody believe that Augustus would be so ' unbrotherly? But It he were Inclined to. he couldn't. Croker wouldn't let him do it either. I 1 here are Democrats who may say that no such case could ever arise. There are others who will answer that when Croker seeks to make Judgss his tools he will stop at nothing, and If he Is made the beneficiary of official alihonesty. with one Van Wyck In tho City Hull and theotherin Albany, the city will be bound and gagged, powerless to defend herself from robbery and debauchery and with no one to come to her deliverance. ' REPUBLICAN ECONOMY. H' jt A Comparison of the Cost of Banning This H State Under Different Administrations. H 'h, Bta,e ,nx r,lte Undor Boswell r. Flower. the last Democratic Governor, was 2.08 mills. The Mate tax rate the present year, under tho Republican administration of Frnnk B. Black. .i '2(r3mig, ThocostofrunnlngtbeBtateaov- ' 'rant for n jear under Roswcll'P. Flower, H tlieladtr)emocratloGoernor. exclusive of the m, care o( tn inBnnPi waB 5KJ.021,:no.34. The t j'tof running the Government this year, un B Rnthc Ilcr"lbl',,i administration of Trank H, Blaa, excluslvo of the extraordinary appro- -!, J"tlons dim to tlp war. Is J15.830.010.00. ! lf th9 Ieiilcntlo administrations from fl Ji '0lW)a tho total amount collected undor m jhe Corporation Tax law was $0,781,648.15. H ii2rr "'" Ilcnubllcan administrations from tS ?1Klrt t,1(' amount collected was HO. H; rpy,n';'5, an Increase of nearly three and a H ll million dollars. Tho amount ot monej H ??ntcted from tho Inheritance tax under the uemoeralle administrations from 1880 to 1803 H i 7-f).'r'M05. The amount collected ?2d?r the Ufpubllcan administrations from H itoiriBwaatosft.aTOea, an Increase of Jk erty a million and a half dollars. wM Aciui j,,, tie,, f second Division to TM Mt. on Klectlon Day. -fS I T!l.' Aptll,,,o nivlelon of the Supreme Court m k . hccnd Judicial district has directed KlnV.'11 t0rm9 h held In the counties of Am iuifiW!0 ! Itlohmond on election day, HH Jul S 2 frwr will preside In Kings county. 1H1 ' Uu yfiorrP",," '" Uueens county and Jus- en .""Jiaddox in Ulchmond county. I .HaW A DOZEN TltOCK MKETiyOS TO-itxaaT. Roesevelt and McDonongh x,nbor Club TTfU Cover the City Other Meetings. The Roosovolt and MeDonough LnborOlub will hold these truck meetings to-night! Tlrat and Second Assembly Districts Truck will start at 41 North Moore street and. will stop at Beach and Varlek streots, where there fill be a storeoptlpon, Hpoakera: .Tamss Allen, . W. Armstrong. Edward Fitzwllllam, Charles Fourth and Twelfth. Assembly Districts Truck will start at 280 East Broadway and will stop at Canal and Eldrldge streots. Madison andCherryntrcot,andFlkennd Henry ntreetA. Hpeakers: Simon Baron. Charles Rlcohere, Wil liam It, Fcarns. . . . . ...., lourtcenth and Blxteenth Assembly Districts Truck will start at 211 East Tenth street, and will stop at Flttand Houston streets, Lewlsand Houston streets, nnd. Tenth street nnd Dry Dock. Bpoakcrn: John Nubol, Joseph Lawrence, Bernard Aloxnnder, Joseph Eckert. . Twenty-fourth, Twenty-sixth and Twentv elghth Assembly Districts Truck will start at club rooms. Eighty-third street, where there will be an Indoor meeting, and will stop at Hevonty-nlnth street nnd First avenue, and Bovonty-nlnth street and Avenuo A. Speakers: Robert O'llrlen. Samuol Blotk, A. B. Hodrlquez. Edward GoidRmlth. . . . Eighth Assembly District Trunk will start at Uncoln League, corner of. Grand and For syth ntreetA, whore thoro will be a stereoptlcon and an Indoor meeting, and will stop at Ludlow and Canal streets Jllvlslon and Forsyth streets, and Allen and Hester streets. 8peaker: Mlchaol Ball. Leonard A. Snttkin, Max Frank lin. Fltteqnth and Seventeenth Assembly Districts Truck will start at &8 Ninth avenue and will stop at Forty-sixth streot and Eighth ave nue. Bpeakors; John MoGlvney, Robert Win ston, Thomas Clecg. Joioph F. Wilt. Stereop tlcon at 7r8 Eighth avenue. Thlrtv-thlrd nnd Thirty-fourth Assembly Districts-Truck will start at 220 East 114th street, and will stop nt 123d street and Lexing ton avenue, and lliHh streetandThlrd avenue, Rpoakers: Owen Bennett, Alfonso Montano, Herman Robinson. Eighteenth, Twontleth and Twenty-second Assembly Dlstrlota Tniok will start at 283 Third avenuo and will stop at Twenty-eighth street nnd Third avenue. Thlrty-flrststreetand Third avenuo and Thirty-fourth, street and Thlrdavenue. Speakers: Jeremiah Sturphy. John F. Kearney, Arthur Dlnsmoro.E. Hannah. Thirtieth and Thirty-second Assnmbly Dis tricts Truck loaves 1720 Lexington avenue and makes three stops. Speakers: Hugh Whorlskey. 8. H. Jaeobson. 0. F. Wilson. m Sixth and Tenth Assembly Districts Truok loaves 37 Marlon street and stops at Bowery and Tenth street and Stanton and Chrystlo streets. Sneakers Patrick Daly, J. Mason, Joseph Wilkinson. . . . Third Assembly District Truck starts from 85Macdongal street, and stops at Carmine and Bedford streets nnd Varlok and Charlton streets. Speakers: Edward M. Clark. Ralph Cohen. Edward Doloco, O. B.Caln. , . . Seventh Assembly Dlsti 'et-Truck starts from 1 Abingdon Sguare. and stops at Oanse Toort, between Hudson street and Ninth ave nue, and at Sixteenth street and Ninth avenue. Speakors: Frank MeArdle. Harry Carno. Phillip Rosenthal. The Roosevelt League of Independent German-Americans will hold these meettngs to night: Twenty-first Assembly District New Am sterdam Republican Club. fS9 West Nlnoty slxth street. Speakers: Judge H. O Kudlloh. Albert Letsel. Carl P. Hang), Ludwlg F.Thqma. Sixth and Eighth Assembly Districts Lin coln Hall. Houston and Allen streets. Speak ers: Paul F. Hoppe. Emll w. Hoober. Herman Rosenthal. Pnul Weinman, Carl Damm, Droege's Hall, 87 Clinton place. Speakers: Carl P. Hand. Maxlmus A. Lesser. These two meetings will be held to-night under tho auspices ot the committee in charge of the campaign for an honest judiciary: Majestlo Hall. 135th street, between Park and Lexington avenues. Rneakers: Wallace Macfarlane. Everett P. Wheeler, Franklin Pierce, H. F. Klngsley and J. Asptnwall Hodge, Jr. Columbus Hall. 8lxtlsth street, near Ninth avenuo. Speakers: 'OIIer P. Buell. Ed J. Mo Gulre. Thomas J. KIoManus, J. It. Burnett, James Byrne and J. Asplnwall Hodge, Jr. miETmaa at.x, ajiovsd toitw. Republican County Committee's Bonedula for This Evening. The Republican County Committee's sched ule ot meetings for to-night follows: Brook avenue and 130th street. Speakers: N .1. Nerney. Blon L, Burrows fihelb's Hall. 31U East Fifty-fourth street Speakers: M. Castka, John A. Button, George C. Baker. torty-ninth street, between Eighth and Ninth avenues. Speakers: Clarence Pullen, Charles Whelp. Thomas Bingham. E.'A. Jones. Old MethodlBt.Church.ingsbrldge. Break ers not announced; , Murray Hill Lyceum. Thirty-fourth street, near Third avenue Speakers-Judge Charles H. Moore, Samuel L. Parrlsh, Montague Lesler, J. Lesly Gosstn. . . Beach and Yarlck streets. Speaker: James Clark's Hall. Ninety-second streetand Second avenue. Speakers: The Hon. P. G. Plnchback of Louisiana, the Rev. F. R. Bell. W. H. Butler. 100th street and Third avenue. Speakers: T. F. Price, Prof. William B. Clarke. Joseph J. Cowen, Jr. Bohemian National Hall, beventy-tblrd street and First avenue. Speakers: Pratt A. Brown, William A. Ulman. Ferd Ziegel. Hall. lbO.Stanton street. Speakers: N. S. Roseneau, J. H. Behrman. MO Ninth avenue. Speakers: James Nugent, John J. Bealln, William Armstrong, Henry Price. Cornelia and Fourth streets. Speakers: 0. P. Blaney. L. B. Obermeyer, Jacob H. Banton, B. C. Breckinridge. Thirty-seventh atreet and Eighth avenue. Speakers: B. F. Palmer. W.H.Butler. J. O. Wright. J. 0. Desverney. Eighteenth street and Eighth avenue. Speak ers: Jacob Dessaur. Thomas llourke, Albert Hayes. E. H. McCraoy, Harlem Republican Club. 125th street, near Seventh avenue. Speakers: Frank Moss. Col. C. L Young, Charles S. Whitman. F. E. Hava- Bush Hall. 121st street and First avenue. Bneakern' Col. C. H. Dennlson. Frederick 0. MoLaughlln. Central Republican Club. 127th street and Lenox avenue. Speakers: The If on. Charles H. Treat. A. H. Bteele. Howard E. White. Isaao Fuld. Twenty-sixth street and Tenth avenue. Speaker: Col. C. R. Pope. , 102 Park row. Speakers: Thomas Ronan.J. Francis Tucker, Charles E. Abbott, John Itaf- 6404 Grand street. ISpeakers: O.G.Smith. F. J. Syme. Fifty-seventh street nnd Eleventh avenue. fpeakers: W. C. Plummor. George B. Phoebus, araes N. Tavlor. Richard Grogan. 707 Sixth avenue. Speakers: J. Wilkinson, George L. Weeks. W. J.Bermlnghani Harlem Lyceum. 107th street and Third ave nueSpeakers: Charles H. Treat, Gilbert Ray Hawes. G. Munroe Royce. 74 West Ninety-seventh street. Speakers; E. A. Hartshorn. George Brimmer. . - 40 Second avenue. Speaker: Richard J. Me- Brevoort House. Eighth street and Fifth ave nue. Speakers: Jewell King. Samuel W, Mor ton, Justin Klrreh. M. Seymour, 220 East 114th street. Speakers: Harry 0. Glore. F. A. Bchulre. G, Gallfno. Blxty-fUth street and Amsterdam avenue. Speakers: James McCabe. A. P. Nevln. A. 0. Imbrle. JosiahT. Newcomb. Sohnltzen nail. 317 East Eighth street. Speakers : Jacob Kemple, O. P. Blaney, it. M. Hall.' 207 West Sixty-fourth street Speak ers: John A. Wlokes. JrA R. H. Moore. Young Men's Bepubllcan Club. 1481 Broad way. Speakers: J. B. Yost. Henry Uardwtcke. TO-afOJtROJT XiajlT'B BIO tIEETIXOB. New Amsterdam and West Side Republican Clnna Arrange Demonstrations. The New Amsterdam Bepubllcan Club of the Twenty-first Assembly district will close its campaign ot meetings by a rousing maasmeet Ing at Lien Park, 108th street and Columbus a enuo, on Thursday evening. Ex-Mayor Wil liam L. Strong will preside, and tho meeting will be addressed by Chauncey M. Depew. J. 0. Collins of Nebraska and. Congressman Lemuel E. Qnlgg. There will bo a display of fireworks and a parade before the meeting. The West Sido Republican Club will hold a big massmeetlng on Thursday night. This meeting will be hold at the clubhouse, 477 Western Boulevard. Lemuel E. Qulgg, candi date for Congress In the Fourteenth Congress district; Bobert Mazett, candidate for Assem bly In the Nineteenth Assembly district, and Charles II, Pnge. candidate In the Eighteenth Senate district, will-address tho mooting. It will be presided over by the President of the West Bide Republican Club. 0. N. Bovee. . There will be a massmeetlng of more than ordinary Interest at Wendels Assembly Rooms. 344 West Thirty-fourth street, on Thursday evening, The meeting will b addressed by Dr. Chauncey M Depew, the. Hon. SerenoE. Payne, Jpraes W. Perry, candidate for Con BTtkH in theThlrteenth Assembly dlstrlot. and Charles B.Page. oandldate for Senate In the Seventeenth Senate district. There Tsrlll be, a parade and a .display of fireworks before the meeting, and It Is expected there will be a great crowd to hear Dr. Depow. Jndge Gary a New Yorker Now, Judge E, II. Oary, formerly ot Chicago. Is now a permanent resident ot this olty. where he will attend to tils duties as President ot the new Federal Steel Company. The company, which Is capltallred at $2&)056 000. has Its temporary headauarters at 14 Wall strteu TWO SUIXIYANS ARRESTED. BKtTATOIt TItS COUSINS CUAItQKD mm XLiBOAt, BBaiaxitATioK. norrle and Chrystle Registered from the Raines Lair Hotel at B7 Rowerjr Dry Dollar Get Rxclted In Court and Called Superintendent McCullngh Names Superintendent McCullsgh began yesterday his warfare against colonization and Illegal registration on tho oast sldo right In the bosom of the Sullivan family. During the proceedings In tho Essex Market Court In another case, Florence J. SullUan. tho Tammany Bunorln tondent of the Bureau of Incumbrances, and his brother, ChrlBtophor, who aro first cousins of Dry DollarSulltvan, were placod under arrest on a chargo of illegal registration preferred by one ot Superintendent McCullngh's deputies, Froderiok W. Doewlckel, a barkeeper In Chris topher Sullivan's omploy. and John Porry were also arrested on the samo chargo. Sonntor Dry DollarSulltvan became excited during tho pro ceedings and used Ho language toward Super intendent McCollagh whllo both wero standing In front of Magistrate FInmmor. Thecnse which brought tho Sulllvans and their retinue to tho court was that ot the six men arrested about midnight on Monday while thoywcreslooplng in tho hay In tho loft of a stable in tho rear of a building In First street Tho stable Is reached by an alleyway that leads from 50 First street. Tho six men registered in the Eighteenth elcotton district ot tho Eighth Assembly district as living at 50 First street. That number designates a tenement building on First street, and as tho men could not bo found thoro' warrants were issued for their arrest. They were nble to showyestor day.at tho dlroctlou ot Senator Tom Grady, that they had lived for years In tho hay loft of the stable, and wore consequently dlsohargod. When theso proceedings wore concluded Senator Grady, addressing Magistrate Flam mer, said: "I understand that Superintendent McCullagh has a warrant for the arrest ot Florence J. Sdlllvan. If that Is so, your Honor, I want to say that Mr. Bulllvnn Is here to do-' llvor htmsolt Into custody." Superintendent McCullagh made no reply at first but aftor a moment's hesitation said: " One ot my deputies, I understand, has such a warrant and he has boon instructed to sorvo it " Is that deputy horo ?" asked SenatorGrady. "I do not know: I do not think he Is," re plied the Superintendent. "Then, your Honor, I want It understood that the warrant should not be served at a time whon It will bo impossible tor Mr. Sul livan to prooure ball." "I think some arrangement should be made for all parties to agree on a time when they oan mcot here," said Magistrate Flammer. "Ihavo no Intention ot submitting Mr. Sul livan to any hardship," said Superintendent McCullagh. . - . . "Why not servo the warrant here now? ' sharply Interposed Sonator Sullivan, He was standing at tho time within two feet of Superintendent McCullagh, and those who saw tho gleam In his eyes nnd knewsomoot Tim Sullivan's peculiarities anticipated open hostilities. At this juncture one of the depu ties whispered to tho Superintendent "Oil. by the way." said tho Superintendent " I think tho doputy who has the warrants la hero now." "I thought you would come to that at last" shontod Sullivau as he moved over closer to McCullagh. "You cur you 1 You cur you 1" enld Sullivan between his tooth as ho got his face closer to the Superintendent's. "I have been listening to your bluffs and what you Intended to do to me," continued BullUan. "1 am tired ot all your boastings and bluffs, you dirty cur." Benaton enatori .uocooinow. interposea Magistrate Flammer. ... . ... Senator Grady and Florrie Sullivan got be tween Senator Tiru and the Superintendent and Induced him to calm himself. During all this scene Superintendent McCullagh was tho embodiment of urbanity. . . . ... "To think." he said, with a smile, to Magis trate Flammer. "that only a short time aeo this man was suoh a dear friend of mine." Other deputies who had warrants against Christopher Sullivan und the other two men then came forward and they were served. The Magistrate paroled the men for examination on Thursday. The charge against the prison ers was that they registered in the Bixth As sembly district from 57 Bowery, but had resi dences In other districts. The building at 57 Bowery In a Raines law hotel, two stories In height. It was conducted for years by ilor enco J. Sullivan, and his name Is still on the awning whloh stretches across the sidewalk. The plaee at present is supposed to bo owned by his brother, Christopher, who Is better known along the Bowery as Ohrystie. Superintendent McCullagh said to a BUN re porter: "In the last hour of the Itst day of registration seventeen men, including the Sul llvans. registered from this little hotel. The place was recently fitted out with cots, audit Is, to my mind, onoof tho most glaring and palpable cases ot colonization. I shall charge, and expect to be able to prove, that the Sulll vans nnd tho othor prisoners have homes lu other places, and do not and have not lived In the llttlo Raines law hotel,". The Sulllvaus say that they will be able to prove their Innocence and show by ample Sroof that they reside in the hotel. " Big Tim" ullivun and "Llttlo Tim" Sullivan marched from the court at tho head of several hundred heelers, whose language expressive of their indignation at the indignity heaped upon the Sulllvans made the air blue In the neighbor hood. After the proceedings Superintendent Mc Cullagh obtained another batch ot warrants for the arrest ot alleged illegal v oters. Three prisoners wero arraigned In the West Fifty-fourth Btreet Polico Court yesterday by Superintendent McCullagh's deputies upon tho charge of Illegal registration. The first enso was that of Deputy L. Endelmnn against a man who described himself as William F. Loy of 432 West Thirty-fifth street. Tho wnrrant on which he was arrested had been Issued by Mag istrate Deuel tor the arrest ot John B. Lloyd of 418 West Forty-ninth streot on the charge of registering illegally In tho Sixteenth Election district of the Fifteenth Assomblr district. Tire prisoner declared that ho had not registered in any district Deputy Endelmnn asked for more time in which to prove that Lloyd nnd Loy were tho same and the caso was adjourned until to-day. The pall was S 1.000. Antonio Hand ot 451 'Went iorty-slxth street was arraigned on the clmrgo of illegal regis tration In the Tenth Election district of the Fifteenth Assembly district. Deputy Harri son, who had made the arrest, said that Sand was not a citizen of the United States. The irlsonor showed naturalization papors whloh in jiad taken out in New Jersey In 1890, and Slnglstrnte Douel dismissed tho case. Sand nnd Loywero represented by Lawyer James E. UmltliJTammanycandldato for tho Assembly In tho Fifteenth dlstrlot The third case was that of Aloxander McPhee ot 537 West Fifty-second street, ills exouse was that he had been fooled by the Inspectors In tho Eighth election district of the Seven teenth Assembly district, where he had regis tered, "I went there," said the prisoner, to find out whether I could qualify as a voter or not, I told the inspector that I had lived in the dis trict since Oct. 10. nnd they, assured mo that I would be allowed to voto. Then I registered." McPhee's caso was adjoarted until to-day, and he was released on $1,000 ball furnished by former Assemblvman Thomas J, MoManus. Superintendent McCullagh visited the York vlllo Polico Court yesterday, accompanied by sevon ot hlsdeputle8,nndnpplied to Magistrate Meade torn number ot warrants fort Unarrest ot i legal voters, The deputies have been at work In the Yorkvlllo district for several weeks gathering ovldonce. In their Inv cstlgatlon they iscovored a plan in one of tho Assembly die trlcts to cast a large number ot illegal votes on election day. This evidence was laid before the Ma elstrnto and he Issued n number of warrants. D.llossinl, a private detective of 100 Clinton place, was arrested yesterday by one ot Su perintendent McCullagh's deputies on a charge of illegally registering In the Nineteenth Eleo tlon district of the Fifth Assembly dlstrlot. Rossini was locked up In the Macdougal street station. FREE PRIVATE LECTURES TO MEN. Dr. Greene's Great Free Private Illustrated Lectures for Men Only, Marjnlfloently Illustrated by Llme-Llght Dissolving Views nnd Wondrous X-Ray Exhibi tions. Tuesday and Wednesday evenings, at 8 o'clock, the famous physlcluu. Dr. (Jreeno ol 35 West 14th St. New Vorjc City, will deliver In Chlokertnc Hall, 5th Ave. and 18th St., grand free prlvato illustrated lectures to men only. These lectures will be superbly Illustrated by Iime-llght dissolving stereoptlcon pictures, en arced microscopic colored vlows. and by what s new o tho public, wonderful X-ray exhlbi-Uons-that marvellous ray of light whichehows the human system as, If it, could be seen through. As admission It freetoall men. there will doubtless be Immense audiences ot men to see and understand for themselves. These lectures will contain valuable advice upon those Important subjects of a private nature which all men should know and under stand, but too often are ignorant concerning. The Doctor will also discust that terrible dis ease, nervous debility, bo common among men. Admission is freo to all parts of the house, and all men should attend theae valuable private lectures. They will learn mush to their ad vantage. .ian. a!iririiir.jsjita4.'i.iaiWfi,tlia4ir,'ii IT JIAIXa inVXKB. Albany Democratic ringers Tingle to Get Into This Monster. . Albart. Nov. 1. Tho Democrats who dally congregate in Keeler's for their midday din ners told to-day of a huge trunk whloh ar rived from New York city this morning, Heel er's Is Just around the corner from the law offices of David D. Illll. Up at the Albany Club and also at tho Fort Orange Club, and at the "Tub," over which Garrett J. Benson. Ber-geant-at-Arms ot the Senate presides, the talk was all about tho huge trunk which, on Us ar rival, was quickly trundled away to a room not far from Demooratlo headquarter. All the Democrats are waiting- eagerly to get' af the contents of that trunk. TJ1E AMUKT TBUHI. These Democrats do not hesitate to say that it they are allowed to dip deep enough into the trunk they will be able to boost along Btchard Croker's candidate for Governor. Au gustus Van Wyck. brother ot Richard Croker's Mayor of New York city. Bobert A. Van .Wyok.i Bepubllcan County Chairman Cantlne and hlsCadjutants and Garrett J. Benson and all the other' Boosevelt campaigners in Albany county are not flustered over the arrival ot the trunk. They are getting out the business men and all good citizens who object to Rtoh ard Croker's proposed domination of the 8tat,e of New York. OPEN TAMMANY BLACKMAIL. Sale of License to Obstruct th Sidewalks In Washington Market! Tammany is going at her long stride, and raking In tho "long groen" on the way again, in a manner to win the admiration ot those of her votaries who share In the "divvy." and to bring consternation to tho victims, among businoss men. who are coerced into making "voluntary contributions" for tho tlger,s:beneflt In the campaign. To put It boldly and in its bare Iniquity, Tammany Is again openly blackmailing merchants, extorting money from them under threats of partial enforce ment ot laws and ordinances to the detriment of any who do not see their way to contribute "voluntarily" to tho TammanyTcampalgn fund. The assault on liquor sellers began some time ago. and the loot ot the profits of evil re sorts followed. Now the booths In Washing ton Market are under contribution. The col lectors don't oomo at night but In tho day time, nnd .they, come around in pairs with a susbcriptlon paper and make their wants known with a frankness that In a Just cause would beimost commendable. Two of them visited Washington Market on Monday. One ot tho Tammany men said that ho came from a certain high offloer ot the city, the head ot a department, and had papers to show for It. Ills companion, an em ployee of another elty department while the Drat man did the talking scrutinized the piles of boxes and barrels thsdnoumbered the sldeiralk in front of the merchant's place, as who should say: "Well. I might And a viola tion ot the ordinances here it I tried real hard-and it w as v. orth while." The Superin tendent ot the Bureau ot Incumbrances, by the way. was arrested yesterday for illegal registration. The combination ot this second man's care ful scrutiny of obstructing boxes and the elo quent pleadings ot the other for "voluntary contributions" to meet the expenses ot the Tammany campaign, coupled with the thought that all departments of the city government were under Tammany.'s control, usually brought tho merohant to. see aulckly that a "voluntary contribution" was the prudent thing under the circumstances, it he wished to conduct his business in peaae. The but tonholer was a kindly man, and, not to leave the victim In doubt as to the sum which it had been surmised he would voluntarily' con tribute, graciously hinted that $25 would be about tho thing. Usually he got it. He pro duced a paper In the form ot a subscription list, with entries of names of merchants, a col umn for amounts and a device that conveyed to the victim a meaning like that blazoned forth by those signs over certain cashiers' desks: Pay here?' The plan under which these collectors worked seemed to have been devised In such a way as to Insure the contri butions going to the collectors' principals. It Is. of course much to the advantage it the Washington Market merchants to be able to pile boxes on the sidewalk. Instead ot hav ing to carry them in or away at every move, Although It is a violation ot the ordinances. An official who sees fit to abridge these viola tions can make a lot ol trouble for tho mer chants. In former days money out in the proper places seoured Immunity for the mer chants from police or other official molesta tion. Tammany, has again resumed this method ot securing the blackmail which Is the life of Its henchmen. Among the men ap proached In Washington Market were men who are known to be Republicans who are supporting Roosevelt yet they were boldly asked for "voluntary contributions" to aid in meeting the expenses of Tammany's cam paign. One man who refused to pay was threatened with direful things and he awaits them. A CAMPAIGN CATECHISM. " Do you see the man ?" "I do see the man." "Who Is the man?" " He is a working man." "What Is that?" " A man who works for his living." " Why does be work ?" "To get money to feed and clothe himself and family." "Does it take muoh?" "A very llttlo." " Then It ought to bo easy to get ?" "It ought to be, but It isn't" "Why not?" , M , f" Because there are people who devise means to make work uncertain and difficult." "Who aro they?." . . "Demooratlo politicians." " How do they do It I". "They represent that oheap money Is what the poor man wants to make times good." "lWt that right?" "Is It?" "Isn't it?" " Well, in the spring of 1897, when these fel lows had had a chance to push their oheap money notions, there were 40.000 more men belonging to labor unions out of work than there are now. when good money has likely come to stay." " Ho w do you know this ?" "Government figures show It and they show that VI per cent, of all organized labor in New York was Idle In March. 1897, and only 0 per cent, of it Is Idle now.1' " And this Is no 10 tol administration. Is it?" "Not this year." "What do Democrat la statesmen mean by that sort of thing ?" ' "Give It up." " Won't thoy tell you?" , t "Yes, whon they tell you whether they will rote for sliver or not" "Won't they tell that?" "Ask them." TTOMAX JTOBKEBS' XEPORT. Mrs. ilostwlek Says Her League Has 'Won Many Votes for .Roosevelt. A meeting of the Brooklyn Woman's Repub lican Union League to discuss campaign work for Boosevelt was held yesterday after noon at tho Btuyvesant Heights Club. In Halsey street. Mrs. Eate Bostwlck, President of the organization, announced that the Campaign Committee was carrying on its work with muoh vigor, and that tho results already accom plished were most satisfactory. Lodging houses as well as the homes of voters in tho tenement districts, were being visited by the committee, and it .has been found that the sentlment'ls strongly in favor of Col. Boosevelt It has also been found. Mrs. Bost wlck said, that he is the wprkingmen's real choice, Tho work accomplished among the Italians has also bean highly satisfactory. Mrs. Bostwick said: 'MVIthln the last three weeks I have Interviewed over 500 voters, and out ot this number many. were Democrats. Whatever their party affiliation has ben here tofore, they will in this election cast their votes for Theodore Roosevelt. Over 800 voters have pledged their word with mo that they will sup portltoosevelt. and they In turn have as many Democratic friends who will follow them. As for the colored vote. It will sneak for lUetf. The colored people are filled with enthusiasm and feel the Importance ot their vote and, I have found in my work and investigations, that they are united for Roosevelt The soldiers, too. are for bun and tbeycotuldsraiiatlielrlriend.'1 , 1' itsWia. ii4iwiaft'.--;JW, Jfi7 u--i JBROORLYN FOR ROOSEVELT. MAGISTRATE BBBKNEIt EXPECTS io,ooo Olt 19,000 rl.VBALlTT. y . Deserters from the Shepardlte Flock Com ing Into the Republican Fold Democrats to Send Men Enough to tho fthepnrdfto Demonstration to Make It Respectable, ' The Republican chieftains In Brooklyn start ed nut yesterday, on tho closing week ot the campaign with fresh enthusiasm, inspired by 'the rousing welcome given to Col. Roosevelt at each of the six big massmeotlngs on Monday night. Participators at the various demonstra tions all agreed that nover before In tho his tory of Brooklyn was a candldato met with a series of such magnificent receptions. Tho success nil along tho lino Jon Monday has fortified the opinions ot Col. Michael J. Dndy. Wnller B. Attorbury. Col. Willis L. Og den and the othor managers that Col, Roose velt Is going to march out ot Brooklyn noxt Tuesday night with a handsome plurality. Magistrate Jacob Brennor. who has his homo in the contro ot the Tenth ward, a Demo oratlo stronghold, and who has always been regarded as a most conservative political fore caster, had this to say yesterday ot the situa tion: ,'If the conditions which I know exist In tho Tenth ward count In other directions. Cot. Roosevelt will carry Brooklyn by from 10,000 to' 12.000 plurality." Day by day desertors from tho old Shepard lte flock are oomlng Into the Republican fold. Oen. J. J. Mortson. who had been for live years one of Mr. Shopard'B chief aides in tho Inde pendent Demooratte movoment to crush Wll loughby street has come out in this state ment: "Mr. Van Wyek voted for Bryan in 1802. nnd it is reasonable to suppose that he would Vote for silver again It the occasion called for It If Van Wyok should be elected his victory would be claimed as a victory .for silver. "I have the highest regard tor Congressman Hurley, the Republican candidate in tho Sec ond district as a publlo man and as a private citizen. Like Mr. Illnrlchs. I oonslder him a man of sterling character and sorupulous hon esty, but aside from this. I shall vote for him because I know whero be stands on the finan cial question, and that is mora than oan be Said of his opponent I seo that his opponent as been interviewed at length on the Issues ot this campaign, and that no fairly dodgea the quostlon ot sliver. We want men to go to Congress now who will stand by tho Adminis tration, particularly on the subject ot sound money. I admire Mr. Hurley, and I shall gladly do all I can to secure his election. I shall also vote for Col. Rooeovelt" Henry W. Sherrlll. a prominent real estate man. Who also fought sue by side with Shep ard In tne untl-McLaughlln crusade, tins de clared for Roosevelt He said: "I am a Democrat, but I am a hard-money Democrat, and I shall not vote the Democratic tloket as long bb there is a possibility to en oourago it to stick to the silvor heresy. When Demooratlo conventions go wild over Bryan's name and practically indoree Bryan by refus ing to ake back their previous Indorsement ot him. I shall not be with him. 1 shall vote the Republican tloket as long as I think It Is necessary to do so In order to keep out Bryan lam and all the other, kindred doctrines. I know that we can trust Roosevelt, and we can read plainly what the Republican party pro poses to do on national Issues. On the other hand, tho Democrats are studiously dodging the most Important Issues at stake in this election." Former Assistant Corporation Counsel Hen ry Yonge. who was likewise extremely active lntthe Bhepardlte movement Is also said to have announced his determination to oppose the Croker-MoLaughlin combination. Mr. Sheoard is to have a demonstration of his own at the Academy of Muslo to-night and the Democratic managers have given htm a sol emn promise to 1111 uo any gaps In the audt ncecaused,bythedeeertlonsof his old followers by sending along delegations frorrUthe Second. Fifth. Blxtli anif Tenth wards, which are with in a convenient distance ot tho Academy. It was also Intended to forward a delegation from therrwelfth ward onltrolley care, but the unterrilled Democracy ot Bed Hook got Its back up and flatly refused to contribute a man to aid in honoring Edward M. Shepard's latest political somersault. . Col. Roosevelt's !lnl visit to Brooklyn be fore election will be on Friday. Early In the evening the real estate men. who are almost solid for tho Republican tloket from top to bot tom, will give him a rousing reoontlou In the Ileal Estate Exchange In Montague street. Col. Roosevelt's speaking tour will include tho Sixth. Eighth and Twelfth wards and the grand wlnd-uo will be at the Clermont Avenue These Boosevelt rallies will be held In Brook lyn to-night: . Twenty-tlrst Ward German meeting. Frana Hall, 52 Delmonlco place. Speakers: the Hon. Jacob Neu, A. J. Koehler. the Hon, 0. G. Bennett, the Hon. D. F. Davis. O. F. Murr. Carl Falkenreck. Seventeenth Ward German-American Be- Subllcan Club, Russell and Nassau streets, peakers: J. H. Kemble. B. H. Lord. O. H. Pearshall. W. T. Held. P. J. Williams E. L. Schleater. U. 0. Fischer, the Hon. J. NeuTCarl Falkenreck. Twenty-sixth Ward Haller's Belmont Hall. Belmont and Snedeker avenues Speakers: A J. Gilchrist H. T. FarrelU W. B. Yoemans. E.JU. Brennnn, J. J. Chambers. U. D, Russell. Fourteenth Ward Palace Hall. Grand street. Speakers: The Hon Jacob Neu, A.B. Walsh, J. J. McGlnnis. Carl Falkenreok. H. O. Fischer. E. L. Schleuter, D. D. Devtne. A. J. Koehler. Twenty-flrstWard German-American Boose velt Club, corner Hart street and Broadway. Speakers: E. Snook. G. E. Wibecan. G. T. Murr. C. Q. Bennett D. F. Davis. Jacob Meyer. J. T. Gels. G, H. Bruce. Fifteenth Ward Graham avenue and Withers street. Speakers: T. Percival. O. L. Forrester. J. .1. McQlnnis Twenty-eighth Ward Linden Grove Hall. corner Gates avenue nnd Central avenue. Speakers: N. Hay, C. Falkenreck, B. F. Chad sey. G E Wibecan, J. J. Chambers. G. F. El liott, O. II. Bruce. F. 0. Hughes. J. A. Living- aton. u. u. uennett, J. i vvieman, tu. u. uren nan. . Ninth Ward Ninth Ward Campaign Com mittee, 580 Atlant'o avenue. Speakers: G. 0. Emmons, J. S. Jones. B. II. Lord, G. U.IIIackus. W. A. Prendergast V. H. Zlegler. W. R. Dor man. O. L. Forrester. . .... Twenty-seventh Ward-Wendell's Hall. Cen tral avenue, comer Noll street. Speakers: J. J. Chambers. W. L. Byerson, O. G. Bennett. J. L. Wleman. 0. J. Haubert,H. Bchulz,M.C. Bur ger, G. Devyr. Twenty-seventh Ward 1435 Do Kalb avenue. Speakers: W. I,. Iliersou. J. .1. Chambers. O. G. Bennott. J. L. Wleman, F. C. Hughes. O.J. Uaubert. M. 0. Burger. O. L. Forrester. Twenty-second ward Park Circle Hall. Ninth avenue and Fifteenth street Speakers: G. II. Bruce. F. A. Johnson, J. 11. Eemble, II. B. Ketoham, J. Taylor. W. H. Zlegler. S. 8. Plckford. W. A. Prendorgast, William Burgess. Twelfth Ward-Erie Social Club. Rlohard tndWolcott streets. Upeakers A. L Gilchrist, J. F. risoher. II O. Brennan. H. T. Fnrrell. J. II. Llttletleld. J. M. Ward, J. M. Brady. R. L. Brackott Twenty-seventh Ward Knickerbocker Hall, corner Troutmau and Knickerbocker avenues. Speakers: C. G. Bennett, J. L. Wleman, F. 0. Hughes. C. J. Haubert, M. C. Burger. G. Devyr. Twenty-first Wnrd-Hester's Hall. 204 El lery street. Speakers: E. C. Brennan. 0. G. Bennett D. F. Davis. O. F. Murr, E. II. M. Boehr. W. 8. Glbbs. , . Twenty-first Ward German-Amerioan Re publican Club, Francis Hall, 5'J Delmonlco place. Speakers: J. Mover. C. Falkonreck. U. A. PowelN i; Dlstle. E H. M. Roehr, O. G. Ben nett D. F. Davis, G. F. Murr. TBIVMVIt IN 8IG1JT, BAYS MANNA. Patriotism nnd Integrity Will Win as In tho Contest of 1800. OtEvrxAND. Nov. 1, Senator Hanna In an Interview this morning expressed confidence in a Republican victory throughout the country. He declares thatthe outlook Is far betterto-day than It was a month ago and is most favorable fora big Bepubllcan triumph. "The some forces which won thevlctdryof 1800 will win the battle ot 1808." declared Mr. Hanna. "The patriotism and Integrity of the country are at stake, and when thlsls the Issue fiatrlotlsm always wins. I feel confident that he Republicans will hold the next Congress. As to Ohio, reports from all over the State indi cate Republican victories." Colored Voters for Voorhees. Elizabeth, N. J., Nov, 1, The colored voters ot this city, whom tho Democrats attemptod to .corral a few weeks ago, turned out to-night In 'full force and paraded In honor ot Foster M, Voorhees, the Republican Gubernatorial can didate. They were led by Herat. Charles Ha ten. late of the Tenth United States Cavalry. After the parade they held an enthuslastlo meeting. . . "Knock 'Em Down" Illll to Speak litre To-NUht. Senator 'HIM will repeat his "Knock 'em Down " speech In Carneglw Hull to-night fH ROYAL pSwSfr I'llSJ Absolutely Pure. bWsjPM Mad from Pare Grape Ore an mhP "' Tartar. : To see 'his desk " as others see : m ji it" would start many a man on ' : m : the way to get a new one. : m j: hale co ' ,. j j i; m I Desks at export prices, P' 1 ' JH J IS Stone Street, ' Vr 1 ' ,', M1 J ! next Produce Jixchangey' I I J . UPHOLD THE PRESIDENT. S EN A TOtt Sr.WEI.T, BBrtNEB TUB IBSUBS CLEARLY. l " New Jersey Sure tit F.Irct aRepubBcan Gov ernor, but That la -Not Knongh Congross Host lie Kept, That We Hay Realise tbe Proper Benefits of Onr Feats at Arms. Tbbntok. N. J., Nov. 1. In an Interview to day on the political outlook In New Jersoy. United States Senator Bewell. the Republican leader in the Btate. said: "It ought to be brought promlnontly before tho peoplo that whllo the war with Spain Is over there are a great many Important matters to bo settled which may be determined one way or the other In proportion to the support that the President of tho United States re ceives from the country in the election ot members ot Congress to the next House. Deliberately thoughtful men. whothor Re publicans orDemocrats. should stop and think what the results ot their votes will be when they are cast for members ot Congress this year. We now have a'Oongresslonal delegation of eight Republicans in Now Jersey, and I seo that our Demooratlo friends are counting on electing threoot their party In this contest I trust that they will not succeed. I want to see President McKlnloy have the full support ot tho people of New Jersey In his efforts to settle the momentous questions growing out ot the war with Spain. "The New Jersey Democrats pretend to avoid national Issues In this campaign. They have not done so. They have arraigned the Federal Government for bad management ot the war, for HI treatment of the soldiers and sailors. They have hounded tho Secretary of War with the few journals at their command papers that are largely responsible for the war. As I have said In publlo before, there was nover befor an army ot 275,000 men increased from 25,000 In so short a timo. The arms and equip ments we were obliged to purchase abroad to some extent, much of the clothing wasmanufac tured In the mills of thjs country, and all within tbe space ot one hundred days, at the end ol which time we presented the magnificent spec tacle of having '25,000 men engaged in action In Cuba and 15.000 In Porto Blco. with 250.000 men underarms In camp, clothed and equipped, ready to support their comrades In the field. The gallant soldiers at the front, under com mand'of great leaders, won the day. but the solid battalions In camp thatwere ready to sup port them overawed the Spanish nntion. It demonstrated the fact that our people meant to succeed at any coat, "All of our great victories could-not be aohleved In a tropical or semi-tropical climate without sickness, and every man connected with the War Department knew that War is not child's play. It 'Is not o holiday excursion. It meanaspfforlng. pain, and death, as well as the glory that we exult in; and it is contemotl bio for men to tfndertakeo make political capital by blaming the Administration for the casualties ot war and unmercifully hounding the Secretary ot War and holding him account able for the sickness that can reasonably be looked upon as a natural consequence of a hastily organized army and a quickly won vic tory on tbe field ot battle." Concerning, the contest In New Jersey. Gen. Bewell said: We can elect the Govornor with out a majority in Essex county, but we must carry that county to insure a Republican ma jority in the Legislature, which 1b necessary to the election of a Republican to the United States Senate. I shall be very much disap pointed it Essex county does not elect tho full Republican ticket by a good, rousing majority. The same questions aro alive to-day that re sulted In the election of Gov. Griggs In 1895 by 27.000 plurality, and lu giving McRinley and Hobartthe splendid majority of 87.000. Any thing which would weaken our financial con dition or change our tariff would, in my opin ion, reduce tho worklngmen of New Jersey to the almost helpless condition they were in lu lfcSX). and there would be more soup-house fires than wero burnirig in the factories of the land. "While I do not expect to seo such tremen dous majorities as we had two years age, I can not by any proeess Aguro out success for the Demooratlo party In NeW Jersey this year. The same questions are to tbe fore, tho samo voters are on the ground, and it Is not reasonable to suppose that all of them nave changed their minds. I therefore look, for the election of Foster M. Voorhees ahd a majority ot the mem bers of tho Legislature. "Tbe Democrats Have ignored the national Issues in their platform becailso they know that a majority of their party in New Jersey are for free silver, and they did not dare to open up that question in the State. It has. however, been brought to the front'ih the Congressional districts, and the people fully understand the situation. The Democrats know there was nothing to be gained hy discussing the tariff issue, as the Wilson bill cloned most ot our fac tories, leaving worklngmehwlthout wages and manufacturers without capital. This unfortu nate condition was changed by the Ronublican Congress, and now business Is booming throughout the-Btate." Referring to tho Demooratlo chargo Mint the Republicans bad largely increased public ex penditures In the State. Gen. Sowell said there was no truth in it. except that " the Republicans have made moro publlo improvements than the Democrats did, nnd there is something substantial to show for the money. The cur rentexpenses have been reduced largely, while the receipts have been considerably increased by giving salaries to officers who formerly re ceived fees. Our State finances wero nover better managed and were never lu a healthier condition than now. as is shown by the balance of over a million dollars In the treasury, as re ported to tbe Governor yesterday by Comp troller Hancock." ATTACKED A REPUBLICAN TRUCK. Kast Sldo Tammany Thugs l'ractlco the "Knocl 'Em Down" Programme. Truck' fitted with Tammany transparencies have been going throuah the east side streets ot the Fourth Assembly district for several nights unmolested and usually unnoticed by tjif law-abiding Republican residents. The Republicans naturally supposed that they also had a right to send out a truck or two. They tried it for tho first time last night. The James G. Blaine Clubjwhlch meets at 21 East Broadway, hired a tpok driven hy Joe Goodwin and put huge transparencies on the sides and end bearing the names of the Republican candidates for Btate offices and the local candidates tor Congress and the As sembly. The truck started out as darkness set In. Several members ot the James G. Blaine Club, including Isaao Cohen., were on tbo truok. It made a tour of the district and everywhere there were demonstrations against it At Monroe and Jackson streets, where there was a small Tammany meeting, a crowd of young thugs pelted the truck with stones. Goodwin whipped up his horse, but the Tarn manyites ran after the truck. Goodwin's horse was headed down East Broadway for the headquarters of tho club. Men grubbed the horse's head and brought it to a standstill. Homo of them climbed upon the tailboard of the truck and tore down the transparency there. A fusillade of missiles damaged the other transparencies. A jagged stone struck Driver Goodwin near the right eve. nearly destroying the sight lie managed to start the horse again and left his pursuers, who disponed whou they saw how badly he had been hurt. Goodwin's wound was dressed !by Dr. A. 0. Wolbarst. who Is a member of the James G, Blaine Club. Mr. Cohen says there were no policemen In sight when tbe crowd attacked the truck. , The nlub directors declared last night that they would take the truck through the dlstrlot to-ntahtand that;they,expocted the protection of ths pplloe. , A 4 mattmamkmmmmnmasmmmmmmmammmam tjBJJH SH This man is not conscious of his 9 ill-fitting clothes! Evory one o1b M is, though. . Our spooial lino of blue and 'jk! black Euglish cheviots, in smooth. XJ and rough effects, mado into t a doublo-broastod sack coat with, m, large rounded lapels, suit to order i $20.00. 1; Overcoats of an extra fine qual- M ity kersey and melton, silk and Ji satin lined, to ordor $18.00. We give you a year's guarantor m or money back ! 8AUPLE3 MAILED TltER. jag ARNHEIM, 1 Broadway & 9th Street, 1 WE HAVE NO OTHER STORE. j JL Men's $d ' 1 J. Shoes j -m IHH Fall and Winter Weights fl JjSgli Patent Calf, 'M KQ3i Enamelled Leather. W 1& ....I Ciootl Lenalier won't J W1 J save bad shoemaking. Shoe Wt mi perfection requires knowl- M mW edge of what should be mado M and skill at every step in the making. m Every worker in our employ knows W his specialty. He is skilled in every M nicety of shoe building. What wonder m that our trademark stands for every 'M shoe excellence ! IJ 1S3 BROADWAY, fJJSJglif. ffl 365 BROADWAY, corner mnkim at, M 1263 BROADWAY, brt.nm&DSdsta. M55 BROADWAY, bef.4ist&3dst. ji BR0OKLYK-3H7 slid DOU Fulton St. W, PHII,ALKXl'HIA-728ChetnatSi, .&, Agendf throughout thi United BUtes. j' CARPET T-- TROLT.RY CONSOLIDATION, M Are the Height nnd Xnssmt Ilnllrond Srs Jg terns In llrnoklyn to lln United? ft Therowero rumors nmong railroad men ft m Brooklyn, yesterday, th it tho Heights trolley' m system had virtually obtnlned control of th j Nassau sistom nnd that bnforo n week had ex Vj ; plred tho roads would bo operatod Jointly. Ill has been admitted by some of tho heavystock- holders In each corporation lliot amoTomen ' ? ; looking to the consolidation of the two ble I trolley roads whn in progrott. but no one la i authority has et announced Its actual accom- pllshment .... i Tho motormon nnd conductors on both roada j seemed to be ecinWwul )etterda'. from infoi IB matron which leuked out at tlici arlou depots. RL tlint they Mere wry soon uolng to he under one) m management. This. It was Haul, would be ao- j couipliHhed through tho loaslng ot the llatsaa fi roaflby tho Hrooklyn Heights Company. , af Annual Doles nverC,0O0,00S Boxes , JK FOB BILIOUS AHD NERVOUS DIS0EDEB8 j such as Wind and Fain in the Stomach. , . Giddiness, I'ulness aftor meals. Head m ache. Dizziness. Drowsiness. Flushings i&! ot Heat, Loss of Appetite, Gosttyeness, mil Blotches on the Skin. Cold Chills, Din. m, turbod Bleep. Frightful Dreams and all , Mi Nervous and Trembling Sensations. ml THE FIRST DOSE WILL 0I7E BELIEF ,1. IN TWfiHTT MINDTE8. Eery suSarei J Will acknowledge thorn to be W A WONDERFUL MEDICINE. BEECHAM'8 FILLS, taken asdlreot- Jjk Jd, will quickly resloro Females to corn- JEw pleto health. They promptly remote , W. obstructlonsor Irregularities of tho sys I jBt tern ana cure (tick Headache. For-a S Weak Stomach -WL Impaired Digestioit i , ll Disordered Livet M IH MEN, WOMEN OR CHILDREN &T Beecham's Pills are Without a Rival! f Ax hT the ' i . LARGEST SALE A STaBjr latnt Medicine ta the VTerMs. m 36c it aU Drag Btou ja M j MaHaal(HaaHUia-Hllww,ulaaiBIriaja.