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"VOL LXV1.H0. 64. . v NEW YORK, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1808. -COPYRIGHT, 1898, BY THE SUN POINTING AND PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION. PRICE TWO CENTS." H SPAIN'S VAIN , PROTESTS. ovn fbilippzxe polict will be ix- , BXOJIXBLT CARRIED OUT. An Exet Statement of America's Position Utaions Why We Cannot Return Mil- lions to tho TerrlMa Misrule Against Which Thojr Ilnd Successfully Revolted Wn Submit the Molt Goqerotia Possible Termt-Our Commission r Do tint D ' neve Spain Will Break OU Negotiations. fptetsl CabU Dtipatck t Tnx Bom. rinii. Nov. 2. The Spanish protests, threats of rupture or the peaco Decollations and ail nmeruortilam nulls will have no effect on tho ittltii'lcol tlio American Toaco Commissioners. Tho argumonts which have been freely put ,' forth during the last two days In behalf of f Brain In opposition to tho American demands (or the Philippines have onllod out no reply. direct or Indirect, from tho representatives of the 1'n.lted States. The latest point advanced In behalf of the Hrnlh contention Is this: It is asserted that throughout the debate previous to Monday the ' American Commissioners Insisted on confining the M-opo of tl, discussion to tho strict letter of the protocol, whereas demands are now made for outside or t hut document. It l not illfncult to Indlcato the lino which the merlcan answor will take on next Friday. Totlm .Span Mi outcry of unfair treatmont It will be pointed out that tho first and second Articles o( the protocol org of a punlthe nature, suhasanydeteatod belligerent oxpects to be contained in tortfis of peace. The third article, dealing with the Philippines, was not designed ortliepiirioseof Inflicting additional punish ment on Suln. but was framed to enablo the Vnlted States to dlscharso the crave responsi bilities forced upon them since AdmlralDowey's float took possession i of Manila Bay In May ' ' hit. These responsibilities Include solemn rlodco ulven by tho Washington Government o the repre sentotlvos ot tho natlvo races. Tho hilfllmentof thejo pledges renders impossible a continuation ot Spanish sovereignty In tho archipelago. It is untrue, as reported In tho newspapers. that tho Washington Administration decided only recently, as tho result ot the development ot American public opinion, to overthrow Span ish authority In tho Philippines. Such has been its policy since some time before the signature of tho protocol. This policy will be inexorably executed desplto any protosts or resistance bpaln may make. America hns no option, in honor, to do other wise. Furthermore. In offering to reimburse Spain for any sums she has expended for pub lia Improvements and other betterments In the archipelago, America submits the most gener ous possible terms to a country whoso mlsgov ernment was so serious that the colony was in successful revolt when the American forces in tervened. , The foregoing statement ot the American position, which, it la safe to nay, will, in sub stance, be submitted to the B poniards, puts the situation In an entirely new light It is regrettable that it was not made public k earlier Instead ot the version current through- 1 out the European press, which Is that the Washington Government responding to the growing spirit of Imperialism, Ip the country, h .decided at almost the last moment to demand J the cession of the Philippines as a piece of I greedy national aggrandisement. W Europe is ignorant at the present moment R that the American Government made any I pledges or incurred other obligations to the Filipinos ; and the people of the Old World have been repeatedly told that President McKinley had not decided upon his polloy until within a fortnight. It is unnecessary to add that the American reply to the Spanish contention that the demand for the cession of the Philippines is not admissible under the protocol is that such an argument la based only on Ignorance of the plain meaning ot the English language. Your correspondent does not go too far in saying also that the American Commissioners do not believe that the Spaniards will venture to break off the negotiations after mature con sideration and full hearings ot all the features of the situation. On the other hand, the Spanish representa tiics to-day still maintain their declaration that they will never consent to the American terms. It is now suggested that the lowest condition under which thoy will consent to relinquish the Philippines Is the payment ot a sum equiv alent to the total Cuban and Philippine debts. Instructions for the Spanish Commissioners have not yet come from Madrid. It Is hardly necossary to say that the report that one of the American Commissioners is colnc to Madrid to labor with Prlmo Minister Sagasta personally Is false and absurd. COXTIXEXTAL VIEWS. German and Russian Voices Hailed Against Our Philippine Policy. Atrial CabU DttDatdtet tt Tnx Sex. RznuN. Nov. 2. The Gorman newspapers are demoting much attention to the question of the Philippines. Certain powers, Ilussla being one. are credited with tho intention of intl , mating to the Washington Government that tho annexation of tho islands must bo pre ceded by tt common agreement respecting the action to be taken In certain circumstances. The semi-official llamburgische Correspond ent sns that the United States is conducting the negotiations exactly as it began and prose cuted the war. The mask of humanity is be ing gradually dropped and the brutal right of strength, under the tcgla ot whloh the conflict was waged from the first, la being more and more undlsgulsedly asserted. It Is known that at the moment the protocol was. signed not a foot of Philippine soil was in the hands of the Americans. Nobody, there tore, could suppose that the fate of the islands, which was postponed in the protocol, would be annexation by the United States; nor could the subsequent fall ot Manila alter this ' a whit except In the minds of some Jingoes, to whom political morality Is nn empty phrase and the utilisation of victory everything. But now the leading men at Washington have en tirely adopted this standpoint and are furnish I jng the American representatives In Paris with information In harmony with it. The writer of the article further contends "nt tho surrender of the Islands was only do nianddd because victory at the coming elec tions was dependent on sucha doiuand being made He concludes; : "The American demand is at the bottom less a blow at Spain that at the European pow ers which seem desirous of selecting naval sta tions In the Philippines. The Berliner Somen Courier does not think that the powers havo cause to interfere in the negotiations, but it says: "Our own Interests, however, necessitate our watching their de Wonmont carefully. The United States Is elzluc a great International commercial high way In the Atlantic, and Indian oceans. The Antilles. Hawaiian Islands, and the Philippines re apparently stages to be connected by a canal through Central America." The A'aHonal Zritung is of tho opinion that if "Spaniards obtain compensation suffleientto ""er the debts ot both the Philippines and luiathey will be better off than If they re 'ained the Islands. It adds; "It Is quite an I'ler question how the powers Interested in n no h,r nkt W0U,i rCKar(j tho transference ot 1 lil. (Kilnes. and we shall not be astonished r a seizure meets with rsistancj from one "UIh'iV' that tho United States will meet with opposi tion from the natives, who will bo bitterly dis appointed by the loss of their oxpected free dom. It concludos that annexation therefore, wilt not bo accomplished peacefully. The- Frankfurter Zeituno thinks that after the elections the Ur.'.Ud Btates will bo more In clined to make concessions. It says that tho chief difficulty ot the Americans will be to con quer the Inhabitant! ot the Philippines. St. Prrxasncno. Nov. a. tfhe A'orosif, com menting on the demand of the United States for tho cession of tho Philippines, says that the powora ought to protest against their cession, ns several ot them are Interested in the main tenance ot tho jfarui oo antebellum. It adds that in the last resort, tho question ought to be settled by arbitration. LoNnoy. Nov. 3. According to the Vienna correspondent of the Doily Xflwapn the Aus trian Cabinet's view ot tho Philippine question Is that Its original plan of placing the Islands under an English protectorate Is tho only proper solution ot tho matter ITAIt CLOUDS X.V TBE OIUEHXt All the British War Vessels in Chinese Waters Clearing for Action ? Trouble Over Russia's Seliuro of Newchwang, Sptdal CabU Vtipalch to Tub Suit. London. Nov. 2. A despatch from Wcl Hal Wol says that all the British war vessels there haNo olearod for action and aro ready to put to sea at an hour's notice. The authorities ob serve tho utmost secrecy as to their move ments. A largo Russian fleet has assembled at Port Arthur. Tho Globe, commenting upon the telegrams received from Wei Hal Wei, says: " Thoso matters are ot tho gravest Impor tance, especially when taken In conjunction with the extraordinary preparations for war which havo been In progress on both sides ot tho English Channol during the last ten days. In tho absence of moro definite Information tt must be surmised that Russia,, taking advan tage of the present tension between England -and Franco, has pushed her Far Eastern policy to unbearable lengths by forcibly taking pos session of the valuable treaty port of New chwang." The belief In political circles Is that tho present naval activity is directed as much against Russia as tt is against France. Rumors are current that Russia has taken advantage ot tho present situation between Franco and England to reattaclt British influence In China. Tho Admiralty to-day ordered .the coast guard ships to complete preparations tor active service, and also ordered other vessels, such as the battleships Nile. Trafalgar. Sana Pared, and Howe to fill their seagoing complements. The afternoon papers boomed reports of the hasty mobilization ot the coast guards ; bnt the (ruth of the matter Is that a certain number ot coast guards, drawn from several stations In England, Scotland and Ireland, left tor Portsmouth and Plymouth to complete the crews of the reserve squadron. There has been no general mobilization. The men thus withdrawn will be repUoed by naval pensioners. THE BEPO&TS DtSCBJCSITSD. The report from Wel-Hal-Wel. circulated by a news agenoy here, that the British warships had cleared for aotlon Is declared here to-nixht to be absurd, as there Is no possible enemy within sight ot the squadron. If the" ships were cleared at all it was merely for drilL rf Tho vessels there have 'probably received instructions to be in a state of preparednesu similar to the instructions sent to Halifax and Esquimalt STAItXyXS WAB BISKS UP. The Result ot the Strained Relations Be tween Great Britain and France. Fear.of war between England and Franca has resulted in many inquiries regarding marine war risks lately. The marine underwriters have been charging to insure against tho dan cers at war a rate of ono-tourth ot 1 pereent upon British sailing vessels, and a rate of one eighth of 1 per cent, upon British steamships. Doublo theso rates hove been charged upon French vessels. An advance in tho rates to one-halt of 1 per cent and one-fourth of! nor cent respectively for British Balling vessels and steamships was reported yesterday, with French vessels being charged 1 per cent and one-half of 1 per cent, according to whether they employ sails or Bteam. The advance was ssc rl bed to the alleged more threatening aspeet ot affairs between the two countries. CVBAff BrAOVAIMOX. Spaniards Bay They Will Be Ont or Puerto Principe Before Not. Z2. Special CabU DetpaUS t Tax Sine. lUvix. Nov. 2. The Spanish Military Com missioners to-day notified the American Com missioners tbatthe province ot Puerto Prinolpe will be evaouated before Nov. 22. The Spanish troops In the province will be concentrated at Nuevltas, but the material difficulties ot the evacuation will not bo ended by that date. The Americans will, however, take over the control ot the province on Nov. 22. The American Commissioners went to the 'Colon Cemetery to-day and placed wreaths and other flowers on the craves ot the victims ot the Maine explosion. 8PAXIBII SOLDIERS HOME. Nearly Half the Men on the Xtontserrat Sick and Slany Dying. Spuitl CaiU DttsateS to Tni Sen, Cadiz. Nov. 2. The steamer Montserratwlth 1,783 troops from Cuba on board, arrlvod here to-day. There were nlnoty-soveii deaths on the voyage. Eight hundred ot the soldiers are sick, and many of them are la a dying condi tion. The officers say that the American authorities at Glbara Insisted that alck and even dying troops should embark on the steamer. DAVID'S TOMB Off 3ZOUXT VOX. Emperor William Was the First Christian to Sea It Since the Twelfth Century. Ssttial CabU DilpttcK to TBS Bon. Berlin, Nov. 2. The newspapers here assert that David's tomb on Mount Zlon. to whloh Emperor William was admitted by tho Sultan's express order, had never been seen by a Chris tian since 1187. It being a Mohammedan shrine ot tho most sacred character. The Iman who conducted his Majesty to the tomb mentioned this fact to him. and added that to the German Emperor, the Sultan's friend, all Mohammedan Institutions we re open. Cape Colony Cash for the British Wavy. Fvicial CabU Dtipatch to Tnc Sot. Oars Town, Nov. 'J.-Prlme Minister Bohrclncr to-day Introduced a bill In the As sembly providing for a perpetual contribution ot 91S0,(XX annually to the Imperial navy. The proposal was loudly cheered. Four Warships Going to the Society Islands, BEATTLr, Wash., Nov. 2. The objective point ot the British fleet stationed at Esquimalt Is the8ocloty Islands, tho moat Important croup owned by France In the South Pacific. The fleet consists of the cruisers Amphlon, Phao ton. Impdrleuspnnd Leander. the Imporlnuse being tho flagship. Stores are being placed on the vessels for a long cruise, and the Amphlon will sail to-morrow. Freo Beer at a Demoeratlu Rally, Let's all go to Long Island City to live. Here is only one of the many attractions of cam paign times. It's announced In a circular as follows: , , "Democrats, arouse I Grand Democratio Rally at Clancys Club Hotel, corner Jackson I nnd Borden avenues, Wednesday evening, i Nov. --" Democrat shpuld-Jittend. Mu ie. 11 reworks, lieer and cthor lUfntahmeriU I J"r8.f' V juMaifin'iisif ii'i Mi Hi t?,-y .n.v-t---',a MnaBaaaflgHMf BET TO A STANDSTILL. ALL TAX irrCK BLVrFS PB031PTLT CALLED XESTEBDAT. One Republican Who Bad Heard stnch ot the r.onu Odds Offered Put 910,000 In Bis Pocket nnd Went to Wall Street Couldn't Find Any Van Wyck Takers There lie Will Bet Even Honey Tn-Uay. Republican bettors in the Wall street dis trict continued yesterday to oovor tho Van Wrik cash which has boon offorod In largo blocks by the 8took Exchange firm ot Bell 4 Co. In fact, they hot tho Van Wyck men to a standstill. Each time, so tar, when a new block of monoy for betting purposes has been placed In thejflrm 'a hands It has been covered quickly. It has been notlcpable that when the supply was renewed he new monoy has been ottered at newjodda more favorable than before to Tan Wyok. Bell it Co. started off yesterday morning by botUne 82.C00 to S2.2S0 on Van Wyok. or at odds ot 10 to 0. Then thor offorod to bet at 10 to 8 on Van Wyck. and Roosevelt men cov ered $10,000 more of the firm's betting supply, themselves putting up $8,000. Then E. B. Tal cot ot the Arm announced on tho Stock Ex ehango thatlthe firm had (50.000. any part ot which would be bet tn blocks ot $S0O at 10 to 7 on Van Wyok. at the firm's office, betting on the floor being prohibited by the Exchange au thorities. There was a rush ot Itoosov olt mon to get a slice of the Tammany dough. Jacob Field, a new membor of tho Exchange, put up $7,000. ooerlnn $10,000 and Water man Brothers bet another 57.000 thesnmo way. Lato In tho attornoon it was reported that Bell & Co. had tGO.000 to bot lu a lump on Van Wyck against S3C.000 ot Roosevolt money. Mr. Field heard ot this and walked Into Boll & Ca'a offloe. He was told that the story was truo. " I am hero to put up tho $35,000 on Rooso velt" replied Mr. Field; "put up your $50,000 on Van Wyok." Edward B. Talcott ot the Arm of Bell & Co. told Mr. Field he would havo to telephone to tho Hoffman House about the $50,000. Mr. Talcott telephoned to the Hoff man House and back enmo this answer: "There Isn't anytt&dy hero now : they have all gono out" That ended tbo matter. There were also ome smaller bets'made at 10 to 7, an aggregate ot about $30,000 of the Bell t Co. cash having been covored when at about 2 o'clock the firm said that the money placed with it had run out Tho Stock Ex change Arm of Thomas &. Post was one of the baokera ot Roosevelt that sent around to the offloe ot Bell A Co. to cover some of the Van Wrokmoney. and its messenger was told the Von Wyck money was exhausted. Wasser man Brothers wantod to bet another $7,000 on Roosevelt at 7 to 10, but wore unable to do so. There were others, also, who got left and who had to be contented with the hopo that moro Tammany money will be forthcoming to-day. The apparent dlsorepanoy between the orlgl nalpfferpt Bell ,fc Co. to but $50,000 at 10 to 7 on Van Wyok and the fact that the betting sup ply was exhausted before that amount In beta waa recorded was not explained. Joe Vendlg said at the race track yesterday afternoon that he had placed durlngthe day, through L. V. Bell. 811,000 on Von Wyok at odds of 10 to 8 and $21,000 at odds of 10 to 7. L. V. Bell Is a brother of Edward Boll, the head ot the firm of Bell & Co. . One ot tho Roosevelt men, who visited the office of Bell & Co. yesterday for the purpose ipt covering eome of the Yan Wyck monoy. Is Noah L. Cooheu. President and general man ager of the -Stato-EIectrio Light and Power Company, of 84 Uroadway. Brooklyn. He was unable, he said yesterdav. to orrance any bet. although be brought $10,000 with him in cash. Here id a statement which he made regarding the matter: ."J. have heard rumors frequently in the past two weeks that funds raised by Tammany Hall from subscriptions and assessments from the saloon keepers, dive keepers and others had been offered for betting punusos in Wall street I am not a betting man. and I have been under the Impression that the bets re ported were mouth bets and not sincere. I have beard that Wall street was offering such bets and that ther wera only made among bro kers who were friends, and not intended to bind the parties to the bets. " I went to the office of Bell A Co. yesterday and saw Mr. Bell, whom I found to be a very courteous gentleman. "I asked him If the rates quoted 10 to 8 in favor of Van Wyok still held good. He said, 'Yes. sir. Do you want to bet?' I said I did. He then said: 'I'll bet you 10 to 8 on Van Wyck for any amount from $100"to $10,000.' I told him I would tako the whole bot. Ho teemed surprised at that I introduced my self to him. told him who I was, and he said: Very well, vou put your money in the hands ot a broker and I will bet the broker,' I told him that I had no use tor a broker; that I was herewith the money: which I was willing to leave with the firm of Bell k Co., because they were a reputable firm. Ho stated: 'I will nof bet with you. Wo have establlshei a rule that we will not bet with outsiders. Wo bet with brokers.' 'I said: 'How must the public understand this? How do they know that the brokers really mean business? I don't propose to put my monoy In the hand? of any broker to make bets for me. I'll put it In your hands; now. right here.' He repeated: 'I will not bet with you.' I then asked him it be would mention the name ot eome broker that ho would deal "with. He referred me to a Mr. Sterling of Groesbeck k Sterling, a Arm of brokers who had offices in the same building, and I saw and talked with, as I believe. Mr. Sterling. I oxplalned the situation to him, and he re spectfully declined to act tor me. "I have come to the conclusion that this whole plan of bluff Is Intended simply to mis lead honest Democrats to make their bets on Van Wyck, while the cane are secretly bet ting on Roosevelt, and I now hereby make this offer: That Instead of betting 10 to 8 In favor of Van Wyck. I will bet nny amount from $1,000 to $10,000. even money, that Van Wyck will not be eleoted Governor of tho State of New York. My office it at fU Broadway. In the borough ot Brooklyn. Democrats or others may call on ma and they will find the money rendy.and until my money Is accented I do not Intend that this bluff shall co out 10 to 8 In favor of Van Wyok, Let them come to my office and put up their money, I do not need any brokers. The money tRlk." Frederickn. Brooks of 7 Wall street bet $1,000 on Roosevelt to $1,200 on Van Wyck. A .peculiar feature of yesterday's betting In Bell ft Co. s office was that tho Roosevelt bet tors wore taking odds of 10 to 8 on Van Wyok. readily, freely and gladly, when Mr. Taloott without ado announced that the odds on Van Wyekvwould be 10 to 7. There was no neces sity for such a course on his part, and Ids new step, only demonstrated the bluff part ot the whole business, VOTE SELLER WOULD LOSE $1.60, Explanation of Tammany's Plan to Buy . 7M.OC Votes at SO Vach. The Democrats expect to buy 72,000 votes In the rural districts tills year. Some of them they expect to buy outright to voto for Van Wyck and others they eipect to pay to stay at home. They don't go to a man aad say I'll give you $5 to stay away from tho polls, but they go to him and say: 'Tarmcr Jones, I want to hire your wagpnto-dsy. I'll pay you $5 for It." It thoy get the wagon the farmer doesn't go to the polls, becauso it's too long a walk. That Isn't the point, however. Thoy figure on buying these 72,000 votes at $5 each. Now, a elmplo problem In arlthmctlo will show that the man who votes for the Democratio ticket this year. If that ticket should win. will have to pay on an average $0.00 for it. It's simple as the nose on your face. The Liquor Tax law yields to the State $8,721,003 a yearmoro than the Democratic Excise law yielded. The Dem c ratio party is pledged to repeal the Liquor Tax law, Thero were at the last election 1,434,040 votes cast. The voters are the taxpayers. Now dlvldo $8,721,005 by 1.434.040, the number of voters, and you will And that cadi voter will fiave to pay $013 more taxes If the Liquor Tax aw Is repealed. Now take from $0.60 the $5 he Democrats nay for the carrlairo to keep the votwr home and you'll see that for renting the carriage tho farmer loses exactly $1.00 In cash, to say nothing ot his self-respect. But the peraoprats insult the people of the rural districts when they talk of buying 72,000 votes from tbem. Detrfout Farm Sausages. With Incrstslog knowledge of the 4-nhr to health. thrpBKfceaKlwsIyvrepared food, ain7aers grow More And mora fMtlntaus In their 'uWllan. yrt oof' uksm purity, flal8tlnsna tteinWes. BAT IT'S BOOSEVELT SUAE. The Republican Campaigners In Receipt of Good Mews fiom All Sections. Tho Hon. Theodore Roosovolt will leave New York Sunday night on his last rampalcn tour through the Slate. He is to spoak at Dunkirk on Monday morning, nnd all that day he will tell the voters of the 8Ute the Issues ot this campaign. After Col.Rooseveltspcaks atDun klrk ho is lo speak respectively at the follow ing points: Hamilton, Dayton, Fredonla, Jameiv town, Randolph, Salamanca, Olean, Friendship, Cuba, Wellsvllle. Amlovn. Atton, Balnbrldge. Sydney, Oneonta and Coblcsklll. From Cobles kill ho will como direct to Now York, arriving in town on Monday night at 11 o'clock. The Republican campaigners at the Fifth Avenue Hotol will recelvo the returns next Tuesday night tn parlor D R. Chairman Odell and his lieutenants and many othor prominent Republicans and sound money mon will bo present Chairman Odell Is now busy putting the finishing touohes on the campaign. He has instructed Republican Coqnty Chairmen all over tho Stato and nil Interested In the success ot the Republican Btate ticket a Republican Legislature, whloh Is to elect a Unltod BUtos Senator to succeed Edward Murphy, Jr., ot Troy, and the Republican candidates for Congress to keep n-movlng and a-stlrrlng every hour until tho ballots are counted on election night Chairman Odell and the other campaigners opposed to Richard Crokor's domination in the State do not hesitate to say that there Is a ground swell for Roosevelt whloh will take Richard Crokor and his candi date for Governor. Augustus Van Wyck, off their feet on Tuesday .next. All reports from up tho State and reports from every bailiwick in Greater Now York are to the effect that tho Roosevelt tide In rising higher and higher and that Richard Croker'a candl dato for Governor. Augustus Yan Wyck, is to be swamped. Thousands ot voters upon whom Rlohard Croker is apparently relying will not be at his elbow, Itwas declared, on election day. On the contrary, thousands upon thousands of Independent voters' are reported to be up In arms against Rlohard Croker's domination In the State and agatnst his attacks upon the ju diciary and against his candidate forGovemor, who refuses utterly to speak on tho great finan cial Issues of the day. Senator Murphy has not been at the Hoffman House since lost Thursday. It is not his inten tion, it was said, to return to Democratio State headquarters. The Hon. Patrick Henry McCar ren. Chairman of the Democratio campaigners. Is still on deck. Rlohard Crokor's ascendanoy In the Democratio politics of the Btate, however, has ovorehadowed all the other campaigners. Hill, Murphy. McCarron and the rest BEPUBLICAX MABCBERS STOKED. Three Bldwell Rough Riders Badly Hurt by a Shower of Missies. A crowd ot Tammany heelers made an assault last night on the Bldwell Rough Riders, a Re publican marching club ot the Nlnoteenth As sembly district, and several men were severely Injured. The rough riders, many of whom are colored men, wore marching up Amsterdam avenue to attend an open-air meeting at Sixty third street At Blxty-secoud street a crowd of young toughs gathered and began to jeer at the paraders. Finally a stone was thrown. It struck one ot the rough riders on tho head. A cheor wont upXrom the crowd, and then the air was filled with bricks and missiles of all kinds. James J. Maybray. colored, of 827 West Sixty-third street, waa atruok in the face with a stono. He will probably lose the sight of hts left eye. Alexander Chapman, another colored man. was struck on the head and received an ugly scalp wound. Henry P. Geyer of 100 Amsterdam avenue was also hit in the oye. There was only one policeman in sight, and the rough riders called on him for protection. The bluocoat sailed into the crowd and made a show of" trying to And out who threw the stones. He did not succeed, and no arrests were made. Maybray was taken to the Eye and Ear Hos pital for treatment, and Chapman's wound was dressed by an ambulance surgeon from Belle vuoHoepltal. The parade then passed on with out further Interference. The members of the Nineteenth Assembly District Republican Club criticise the police tor failtnc to protect tbem at their meetings and parades. They say that they get all sorts of promises at the West Sixty -eighth street station, but when a parade or meeting Is held there is rarely more than one policeman in sight TUB "KNOCK 'EX DOWN" TACTICS. Tammany Police Wink at Rawdlt i Attacks on Republican Speakers, Tammany police In the Eighteenth Assem bly district stand around and laugh when row dies try to break up the worklngmen's outdoor meetings held by the Roosevelt-MeDonouch Labor Club, but it any small boy does even so much'as hiss the name of Croker at a Tammany gathering, the police haul him out and3ell him to "shut no or get out" One of the truoks was taken to the corner ot First avenue and Nineteenth street on Friday night Scarcely had the speaking begun be fore dirty water was thrown from the roofs and windows of a nearby building. Tho police made no effort to stop the thing, although the speakers were deluged with tilth. After the meeting the truck was followed through Nine teenth street to Second avenue by a gang of rowdies who threw stones at the men on the truok. John Nolle was out on the back ot the neok by a sharp stone, and Frank MoArdle was struck in tho foot with a brlok. He is lame still. Two ot the East Twenty-second street police saw tho whole prooeedfng. On Monday night atruok went to the eomer ot First t-venue and Seventeenth street As soon aa the truok eamo to a standstill Thomas Commerford. who keeps a liquor store at the southeast corner! and who was a Citizens' Union candidate for the Assembly last year, came out of his place and crabbed the bridle of the truok horse. Commerford swore there should be no meeting on his corner, and led the horse over to the opposite corner. As soon as John DIsmoreT began to speak tor 'Col.' Roose velt a dlshpan ot dirty water was emptied over the truox from the roof ot the building occu pied by Gennett's saloon. More water was thrown on the speakers and on the crowd. The police laughed. BILL SILEST OK TUB OOUltT ISSUE. Be Isn't Trying to Defend Croker In the Boss's Attack on the Judiciary. Former Senator HID isn't trying to defend Richard Croker against the honest Democrats who are willing to concede Croker everything but the Supremo Court Hill has had some unpleasant experiences with the court Issue himself, and ho knows full well that the people of the State of New York are in earnest when they say to the political bosses, "Uauds off the courts. "What are you going to talk about to-night V a Sun reporter asked Mr. Hill at the Hoffman House before the Carnegie Hall meeting last night. "Tub Bun says I'm going to repeat my Brooklyn 'knock 'em down' speeoh. That's r tii lit. . I'm going to talk about the fores bill. Then I'll touch upon the canals and all the other Issues." ;; How about tbo"CourU?" asked the reporter. "Are you going to take up the judiciary ques- Mr. Hill had been laughing and joking with the newspaper men until then. At the word "judiciary" tho smiles faded away, and he studied the figures of the carpet. , "No." he answered slowly. "I won't dlseuss local issues. Only btate issues, you know." Auction Salo tey Bank Creditor Consisting of fine dltfconls and other precious .atone Jewl . Good now an exhibition it 47 Jib- fei'ofeisS-nftmou,'w4 DAS THE PANAMA SUNK? WRECK 4QE BEABIXO UEtt XAXtt SAID TO It AVE RISK.V FOVXD. Grave Fcnrs at Santiago for the Safety ot the Ulc Got eminent Trnnsport Three Hundred Persons on Board. Including a Party of l'ennsylvnnlans Beaded by Congressman Italsoll and Kx-Congrrss-man Ituff-Hhe left Santiago ou Monday, Stteiat CabU Oapate ( Tax 8nit. Santuoo de Cuba, Nov. 2.-A rumor that the Government transport Panama went down In a gale In ihe Windward Passage, off Caw Mays!, yesterday, and that fow ot her passon cars or crew escaped, has caused ereat uneasi ness here. There is no telegraphic communi cation between Santiago nnd Capo Maysl, and itts therefore Impossible to verify the story at present The report was brought by a fishing sohoonor, whloh arrived hero this morning. Her Captain says that he picked up a quantity of wreckage marked 'Tanama." The Panama was a prlre that was captured during the war. Bhe was not In tho bestot shape when sh lett hero on Monday night Her bottom was fouled with marine growths and hor engines woro In bad condition. Many seamen here considered her unsafe. She had S00 persons on board, passengers and orow, and was bound for Now York by wny of the north coast and Haaoa. Congressman Dalzellof Pennsylvania, formor Congressman G. F. Huff ot tho same State, and a party ot friends, who spent several days hore, were on board the Panama. A number ot officers who woro bound home oh sick loave were also among her passengers. The Panama carried no mall. Postmaster Hugo ndeman considered her unsato and re fused to put tho mall bags aboard of her. The Panama formerly belonged to the Span ish line and piled between this port and Hava na. Bho made her last voyage under the flag of Spain when she sailed hence on April 20 with n big cargo ot provisions and ammunition and arms for Havana. She was overhauled off the Cuban capital by the little war vessel Mangrove, formerly a lighthouse tendor. and taken to Key West Sho was there condemned by a prixe court and sent to this city to be sold. She arrived here on June 3. and was sola to the United States Government on June 21 for $41,000, Hslf o( the money went to tho Gov ernment and the othor halt was divided among tho ship's captors. Four days after the Government bought tho Panama she was put In dry dock In Brooklyn, where her hull was ecraped and painted and her engines overhauled. She was also fitted as a first-class transport. When she sailed hence early In September for Nowport News, she was In tine condition. Sho left Newport Nqws for Ponco on Sept 0. After a round trip be tween Porto ltlcoand Newport News she sailed again forPonee, where sho arrived on Cot. 24. She left Ponce for Santiago, and steamed thence to Havana. The Panama Is an iron single screw: ot 2,085 tons gross. She is 331H feet lone. 34 feet 2 inches beam and 24U feet dcop. She was built at Glasgow In 1870. was originally theurank some Hall and flew the British flag. John Dalzoll, Congrensmanfrom the Twenty , second diotrlot. Pennsylvania, resides Ip Pitts burg. Ho was born in this city In 1845, nnd his family removed, to Pittsburg three years later. Ho was graduated at Yale .College in 1805. studied Jaw and. has slnee practiced his profession. He never hold publlo office till he was elected to the Fiftieth Congress as a Re publican. He has served In every succeeding Congress. Ex-Congressman George F. Huff resides in Greensburg. Pa., and was eleoted to the Flfty spcond Congrees as a Republican from the Twenty-first district He is engaged tn the banking business nt Greensburg and is largely Identified with tbo mining and other indus trial interests of western Pennsylvania. Ho was one of tho 300 dolegatos who failed To nominate Grant for a third term In 1880. Mr. Huff Is 60 years old. DALZELL AXD UUFF IX CUBA. Ther Were There to See the Country with the Possible Idea of Investments. WAsnrNOToN. Nov. 2.-It is sold here that ex Congressman Huff and Congressman Dalzell went to Porto Rico and Santiago as private citizens to see the country with tho possible Idea of making invostmonta. Huff is a wealthy coaldoaler and interested in railroads. It is also said that Dalzell was inquiring into the feasibility ot a railroad from Havana to Santi ago. As a member of tho Ways and Means Committee he was also gathering information on customs. 4c, tor his own use. , Mr. Dalzell said in an interview recently that he was greatly pleased with the prospects for building a railroad between Santiago ana Havana. The following cablegram was received this morning by Adjt-Gon.Corbln: BANTiAop db Cuba. Nov. 1. Transport Panama sailed yesterday with remains ot fol lowing named: Capt. W. M. Dlokinson and Lieut Dennis M.Mitcble. Seventeenth Infan try: Lieut Thomas A, Wansboro. Seventh In fantry t Sornt Bl. D. Russell. First Volunteer Cavalry: Privates Fred II. Tart. Silas Under prayes, Junior F.Hakenson. Harvey Randall. W. 0. Green, and J. 0. King, Second Massaohu setts Volunteer Infantry;!), Cullman. Thirty fourth Michigan Volunteer Infantry: Privates A. Gelsman and Sydney A. Hchofleld. Seventy, first New lork Volunteer Infantry; Private &?hJ5rvN'!?od0.n First Illinois Infantry: James W. Wheeler, Second Mansachusetts Infantry. "Wood, commanding," FOURTn OHIO TO BE IIUBBIBD BOMB. The Soldiers' Votes Needed In the Colnm bus Concress District. Washington. Nov. 2. The Fourth Ohio Vol unteer Regiment, which has been dolna duty in Porto RIoo, is expeeted to arrive In New York to-morrow evening and will be met by a committee or Ohio Republican politicians and escorted home. The objeot of tho visit of.the committee is to hasten the departure ot tho men and see that they get to Ohio in time to vote at the election next Tuesday. This pro ceeding crows out of a desire to get every Re publican vote possible In the Columbus Oon ' ress district, where ono of the fiercest fights ever waged In tho Buckeye Stato is now in progress. This is one of tho districts where the Republicans expect to defeat the Demo cratio nominee, the Hon. John Lents, who hns made himself particularly obnoxious tn tbo Ilenublicansand to tho business men of Colum bus, .regardless or political affiliations. The dletrleOs exceedingly close, and every vote is needed. Mr. Lentz was eleoted two years ago by 10(1 voter, and the Republicans expect to retire him to Private llfo nt this emotion. The committee, which reached Washington this nfternoou. is headed by Cyrus Hullng. Chairman of the Republican .State Central Committee, acoomnanled by Simon Ponovnn. Jjd Howard, L. w. Riickmaster. ("apt, Maynard, Capt. Prall and I'. J. Miller, Collector ot Cus oms for the. Columbus dlstrlot Shortly after arriving In Washington the committee visited the President and had a conference relatltetn the Fourth Ohio and Ohio politics In ceneral. If the troops arrive In time enough, s stop over will be made in this city and a revljw or the regiment will be held by the President. Four of the, companies of this regiment voto In Columbus and one In Lancaster, both of whloh cities are In the Columbus district. I."ntzln the last session ot Congress opposed the war policy of the Administration and on the stump has abused the President and vilified the members of the Cabinet. AT TUB RATE OF SI KNOTS. Tha Torpedo-Host Destroyer Was Making Fast Time When If er Air Pumps Gave Out, Ban Pbanmscco, Col., Nor, 2. Tho torpedo boat destroyer Farragut had a speed trial to-day, and for forty minutes made a speed of 31 knots, when her air pumps got out ot ordor, and the test was stopped. The veseel would .have exceeded a Government re quirement ot 30 knots by fully a knot had cot the acoldent happened. Ton will find LondpndsnyUthl frstar at all Ufl (a oWl and (Tubs la iwicr-t, ' NIUtLISTS I'LOTIISa. Widespread Revolutionary Movement In Itiinin 400 Arrests, Special CabU ltpatc to Tnx Hex. London, Nov, 3. A special dospalch lo the Dally -Veirs from Berlin says it Is reported that a widespread roxolutlonoiy movement in Russia has been discovered. Tlio centre ot tho movement was at I.oilz, In tho Government of Warsaw. Moro limn 400 arrests have boon made, tho prisoners Including many school teachers. Secret presses thai woro omploied In spreading the movement wore found In St. Petersburg, Lodz, Jaioslnv, and clsowhcro. TAMMAXV'S 1'LAX TO UUV VOTES. Registered Voters In Be Bought Up ns Poll Workers It Won't Work, Tammany has raised an ImmouBo corruption fund for upont tho olcctlon In this city. This Is to be used lu tho various Assembly districts and moro especially In tho I'lrt. Socond, Sixth, Eighth. Tenth and Sixteenth Assembly dis tricts. Thero each ot tho captains ot tho vari ous election districts will rccolvo f rom $200 to $300 with which to purchaso voters. Tho plan Is to hire registered voters in tho various olcc tlon districts as poll workors so as to get their support The law sanctions tho employment ot ono or two workers In each election district, but when thoy aro hired boyond this number It Is clearly In violation of tho law. Special efforts will bo mado by tho Republi can State Committee, with the aid ot tho County Committee of this aity, on election day to find out whom tho Tammany election dis trict captains will bribe under tho guiso ot om ploying thorn as poll workers, and with tlio as sistance given them by the supervisors of elec tion under Superintendent McCulloch, and after tho election application will be mado to the Governor for an extraordinary Grand Jury and extraordinary session of Oyer and Tor miner, and the Attorney-General, being tho chief prosocutlng officer ot tho State, will bo asked to Investicato this matter aud put an end tor all time to come to wholosalo bribery in this city. The Attorney-Gouorol would then have tho right to subpoena every one ot the leaders, district workers and voters of tho vari ous Assembly dlstriots. and by a thorough ex amination discover the real culprits. The Stato Committee has already In its pos session tho names ot a largo number of voters in the various olectlon districts who havo al ready been approached for that purpose by Tammany's workers. Many ot tho lawyers representing the Bar Association engaced in the efforts to purify the judiciary have ex pressed their willingness to aid In the prose cution ot all guilty persons. In 1803, after tho Maynard fight, a number ot Tammany's workers wore sent to State prison, and when tho storm came most ot the leaders fled from the city. It is moro than likely the same situation will present Itself after the eleotloo this fall. , JOHJV WAXA3IAKER ARRESTED. Charged with Slander by Pennsylvania's Former Publlo Printer. Rochestxb. Pa.. Nov. '2. Ex-Postmaster-General Wanamaker was arrested as ha stepped from a train here to-day on a charge ot slander preferred by Thomas Robinson, the veteran editor and formor Superintendent ot Publlo Printing. Col. Robinson loft Harrlsburg a few months ago when ho resigned the offloe ot Superintendent ot Publlo Printing and re turned to his homo In Butler. Recently, In a speeoh, Mr, Wanamaker criti cised the formor Superintendent for his part In the printing on tho famous bulletin on "Dis eases and Enemies ot Poultry." which caused a scandal and Involved an expense ot over $00,000 to the State. Robinson has always contended that he was Innocent ot any wrongdoing and that he sim ply performed his duty. It Is supposed that the suit grows out ot this matter. Robinson has been for years Senator Quay's right hand man in Butler county, and It was at the request ot Senator Quay that Gov. Hastings appointed him Superintendent of Public Prinl lnclovor half a dozen other applicants, includ ing Thomas G. Slmplo of Pittsburg, who Is understood to be after the place in the event of Col. Stone's election. Mr. Wanamaker oama here to address a political meeting. After the Bheriff ot Beaver county had served the summons at the rail way station Mr. Wanamaker. who was not put under bonds, made his speeoh. The summons is returnable on Doe. 1. State Senator 0. 0. Kaufman, who was with the Phil adelphia statesman, said: This is Quay's own county and somobody Is getting smart The suit will never be tried." AXEBICAX KBUPP PLATE. Bethlehem Iron Company's Tests Prove the Superiority of the German Process. Bourn Bethixiiem. Fa., Nov, 2. The first plate manufactured by tho Bethlehem Iron Company according to the Erupp process was tested to-day at the proving grounds ot the company near Redlngton. The tost was one of the most successful ever held by the company, and demonstrates the superiority of the resist ing power of armor manufactured aooordlng to tho German process. Among those who wit nessed the test were the officers of tho Imperial Russian navy now stationed at Philadelphia superintending the erection of the Russian cruiser and battleship at Cramps' shipyard. Tho plate fired at was six inches thiok. nine feet long and six feet wide. Two shots wore fired from an 8-Inch gun, each projectile weighing 253 pounds. . . . The projectiles wero of the Holtzer pattern, made atMldvale this year, and were supplied by the Navy Department Seventr-flre pounds of powder wero used In the first shot, develop ing a velocity ot 1.023 teot per second. The penetration was two Inches. No cracks were devolopsd. In tho second shot elghty.flvo pounds of powder were used, developing a ve locity of 1.730 foot per second. Tho penetra tion was four and a half Inches. No crnoks woro developed. This plate bad one Bhot fired at It on a previous occasion, the penetration bolng one Inch. Tho plato did not spall off at the points of Impact, which formed at rlanelo whose sides were each 21 Inches long. The Bethlehem Iron Company has received a largo order from the Russian Government for Urupp finished armor. BRIDAL PARTY UPSET. Their Carriage Overturned hyColllf Inn with nn Under Trolley Cnr. John McCullsch of 447 East 122J street and Kato Kolly of 308 East Flfty-socondstreet wero married last evening In St. John's Roman Oatholle Church at Fifty-fifth street and Tenth avenue. After tho ceremony the bride groom, the bride, tho bridesmaid and the best man decided to go to tho theatre. The bride groom hired a carriage to take them down town. At Sixth uv cnue and Fortieth street the rig collided with an under tiolloy car nnd the bridal party was dumped into Ihe street. The bride became hysterical mid tt was souio time bofore sho could bo nuloted. Tho driver. John Crookslmnks, was badly bruised. Ho-vrns taken home in a eab. The carriage was completely wrecked. The luldal party decided not to let tho accident In terfere with their plans, and they finished the journey to the theatre on loot. KXItE AOAIXHT SWORD CAXE. Two Italians JInve n Duel In Sixth Avenue and Both Are Hurt. CarmlnaDamlanaof 33 Crosby street and Nicola Martini or 11 Crosby street, emploed In a coal cellar in Sixth av enuo, near Ninth street had a row last night, und Dnmlana tried to stab Martini with a knife. The latter cot a sword cane from the collar and tho two had a duol inth street, surrounded by on excited crowd. Two .ptflleemen Interfered nd took the duel lists to, tho Charles street stttlon. Each was wounded vlu the head and trm., Tfit Rtirts were theseed by an ebuirJ. MmtSklrm sM. Vlooe&t'e Hospital. nd ey vtt jScSrilUt. ALL LONG ISLAND CHEEKS, i ROOSEVELT II A. Villi IIS CROKER PR OX JB OXV EXD TO THE OTUEU, jE An Unprecedented Triumphal Progruss 9 from I.onc Island City to Sag Harbor nnd Back Agnln Boundless Enthusiasm ' nt Every Stopping Plnee-A Horn Fight 9g . er's Grim Delight That Croker Hns Coma W Out Into the Open Wlinrn Ho Can HI f Illm-llls Vigorous lllous Apprerlnteri. Thoodoro Roosevelt lambasted Richard Cro- S! korup and down Long Island yoMerday from Sj Valloy Stream to Sag Harbor and from Green- 5J port to Lone Island City, Great as wan thd K grim joy ho took In performing this task, tha sffi people of Long Island llkod It bettor still. They f camo out bubbling ovor with enthusiasm for '! tho leader ot tho Republican ticket and for Col. ti Roosevelt ni a man and a soldier, Thcv eamo w out to shout nudchoer nnd wavo flags and let t off their superabundant political sphiti 111 They got nil thoy had oxpected and a great jg deal more, for, as Col. Roosevelt put It himself, H Richard Croker nad Injected himself Into this ijK campaign ns an Issuo. Col. Roosevelt treated m him as a porsonnl lsiun,a city Issuo and a Stata ttj Issue: and. doubtless. if Mr. Croler desires It, SB ho will yet find a way to tneklo him ns a na- m tlonal I.uo. The people ot Long Inland JE chuckled when Col. Roosovelt Indicated what E was to bo the tenor of his remnrlis about Mr. '" Croker. nnd then, bofore tho candldnto waa Jp through with him. thoy wore cheering, first with cheers ot commendation and sympathy. "L and thon with shouts ot righteous anger and Mt yells of derision for tho object of his merciless i i scorn. Rut on tho whole Col. Roosovolt'n hear- . I era enjoyed themselves. ; I It is doubtful whether Mr. Croker. when ha t j reads tho rpoeches this morning, will share In j tho delight ot tho citizens of Queens and Suf- ) folk, no brought his lambasting on hlmselt - I by clvlnc out on Tuosday evening an Intorvlew .' with hlmsell (personifying the Democratio I party) on Col. Roosevelt's record as a Polios -: J Commissioner. Perhaps this morning, by tha ; l tlmo ho has finished reading Col. Rooso- ' veil's summing up at Flushing, ho may recog- i i nlzo In hlmsolt tho young manor tho cartoons ' I who In chastened and subdued spirit hears the J wonls: "Now, will you be coodl" andso.wlll . be moved to keep his mouth shut hereafter. m Or perhaps ho may bo stirred to talk soma m moro and get somo moro lambasting and In- u sure to tho peoplo ot Albany and Troy and Al- legany and Cattaraugus and Chautauqua and f$l Brooklyn, to whom Col Roosevelt is to talk Si within the next fow days, the same sort of a a J cood time that tho Long Island folks had yes- m terday. Wt Long Island turned out for Col. Roosevelt iff with as much unanimity of sentiment in their Ml numbers and In their noisy enthusiasm as did ') tho people ot any other part ot the State last c week. Notlceablo In their attitude towardihe fa Republican candidate were, first their anxiety M to seo him ; second, the close attention with jM whloh thoy listened to what ho had to say i :i third, the quiet manifestations ot individual W approval with whloh thoy betrayed their ftj satisfaction with the points ho mad in ty, his arguments and with the appearance M ot the man'hlmself. and, fourth, the jjonulno Yss warmth of the cheors and applause with which rc they sent htm on his way. The peoplo ot Lone W. Island had Co). Roosevelt at his best There is nothing that he llkos so much as a ohanoe to & fight Through Mr. Croker's consideration. f the morning newspapers which he picked up T1 on his way from his sister's house in Madison l avenue to Long Island City gave him the very m plainest kind of a target at which to aim his 4fl blows. Jw qi tho audiences that met at the various Jfl crapping places whloh Col. Roosorelt'a man- ! ager had selected along the line ot the Lone ip Island Railroad waa a large number of women. Jl It is an old story among political students that W the man who has tho women back of him wins. "S Tho women of Long Island who came out with j their husbands and brothers to see what sort ! of a man this famous soldier was for whom Mb their men folks wera asked to vote eamo Jf- dlroctly within tho scope ot the candidate's W plain argument on the dangers of Tammany 8'.: rule for the State as well as for the city. Those women know by vagus repute what New York Is now In its worst places. J They do not want any miniature Tenderloins j; flourishing (by virtue of instructions from the , w State boss) on the outskirts ot their villages. $' If the women had not already boen predisposed toward Col. Roosevelt by his record of callsn- a j try as a soldier and by the quiet slmplioltT.of j his home life, they would have been won to hll-y "111 canse by his talks on Mr. Croker and Mr. Cro- 3K ker's form of government yesterday. Of course. within the sound of the candidate's voles there fi were many men who knew by personal obser- ' tk vatlon how far within tho truth was every word he eaid,- But the most Ignorant Jj and the most skeptical of the people1 et j Long Island could not have avoided the oonvlc- S tion of his truthfulness when he laid the facts . before them as he did yesterday. Col. Boose- , M velt Is always convincing when he talks. Ha was more than convincing yesterday. His 'i words carried with them not only their own meaning, but the promise of the better things J that would come under his administration. They carried with them tho conviction that -It things were much worse than be, in the hon- j esty of his conservative statement ot Tammany - morals, was willing to say without proof that J was roady to bo laid down In court Mr. G ruber took occasion the first time be J spoke to deny most emphatically and neatly ' 31 the statement ot an irresponsible person that J he, acting In concert with Louis V. Payn, Is M "knifing Theodore Roosevelt" Tho dlmlna- ttve wesNsldo orator does not often show bis .jj feelings. In his calm and cynical way ha M throws off to right and left suoh shafts aa Wl como his way In the heat ot battle. But this slander hurt him, and he was not able to oon- ' cal the fact' Congressman Payne represented ,? particularly the national element In the cam- ' -Wl palgn, while Mr. Youngs, Mr. Belford, and Mr. i HIgbee acted as mutual acquaintances of the Sj candidate and his audiences. - fM The train was made up of two parlor cars and 111 a special car. The only decorations were two American flags fattened to tho rest platform of f tho special car. The train lett the Lone Island Ml City station promptly at 8 o'clock amid the r3 cheors of a lot of railroad employees and other 3f people who had gathered In a crowd while the 'J.l party hod beon assembling. Col. Roosevelt Sj spent the twenty-five minutes between Long iK Island City and Valloy Stream In looking over Kf the morning papers. There was just one thine jfj in all of thorn that seemed to hold his atten- 1 tlon, and that was Richard Croker's attack. U Every time he reaohed that he smiled an1 Jl pounded his knee with his fist and said half to j himself and half to whomever was nearest to Sg him, " By Oeorce. I'm glad he has oome oat w where I can hit him " M Col, Roosovelt frankly told Mr. Youngs and jK tho rest that he didn't see much use In pre- 19S paring to dellvor a speech at Valley Stream, for 32 he was quite sure that there would be nobody there to hear It Half-pastHlnthemornlng.he 4E assorted, was no time to expect a peaceful farming population to leavo their homes and jH travel to a railroad station to hear a candidate l for Govemor talk. Hut Col. Roosovelt did not "j know the peoplo of Long Island, much as he " ha learned to think of them all the time i thoy have been his noichbors and friends, W There, were between two hundred and fifty M and three hundred people at Valley Stream s running up and down on the platform wnt rJi fte'O BtappeoVafilnB Terybody' la tht , , A wheCoL'McfsltVM'aidreta wkt'lrrt JJ3