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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 04, 1898, Image 3

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W , THE SUN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER ,' 1898. 5 v H
I WATCH BROOKLYN TO-DAY.
1 ooiF.n:LT to appear there xn
IvJ mi: a ftkrnoon and btening.
B iro 1T1II " Dullness ln's Recaption
H ,t 4 "'Clock In the IXtal Kstnte Kx
B thn il Colossal Gathering in the
Hit Icrmont Avenue Itlnte in the Kvenlng
B Tho iiulness men' reception to Col. Theo-
B Jero ' nevelt at the Ileal Estate Exchange In
B lion i o treet. Brooklyn, this afternoon will
fl Jtmoi rata that tho solid business men ot
B that borough are not supporting the candl-
B Jt ' llie Crokcr-MoLaughlln combination
B Id this crisis. Col. Roosevelt Is expected at the
t nimiton Club at 3 o'clock, and on hour later
M t will niake his war through cheering crowds
Us the Exchange building, a couple of blocks
jtitsnt, Walter B. Drewster. a member ot the
Reception Committee, said!
1 'Business men from all sections of the oltr
wTa come forward 'and volunteered to serve
u s reception committee to Col. Roosevelt.
Icete men are convinced that the silver Issue
! It most pertinent In this campaign, and they
' htre requested the committee to Invite the
Republican Congressional candidates also to
this reception, knowing that each ono of thest
ciodldatei Is pledged to sound money, and
i knowing full well that throughout tho country.
rlth the exception of two or three States, loy-
i'tr to silver has been made an opon test at
! Dtmocratlo nominations, ana that In all
' Elites regularity to the Bryan tloket wns an
open test In every Demooratta convention ot
geminations."
A (lane at the names of the men oompoalns
the committee will show that there are solid
trounds for the confidence of tho Republican
1 managers that Col. Roosevelt Is going to run
ftr ahead of Van Wyck In Kings county. Here
lithe list:
Ludwlff Nissan. Chairman: Darius n. Allen.
Louis Bosjert, James F. Bendernagel. Btophen
J. Burrows, Henry Batterman, William H.
Baldwin, F. A. 11. Burrell, Qeorge W. Ohaun
ttr, Bllas B. Butcher. Claus Doscher. James
Oueolne. John Olbb. Joseph 0. Hoasland,
William W. Haggard. Charles W. Ide, Darwin
R. James. Joseph Llebmann. William J. Mathe
ton. Leonard Moody. W. II. Nichols. Qeorge
11. Olcott, Edwin Paokard, Bemsen Rushmore.
John Schumann, George H. Southard. How
ard M. Smith. W. P. Talbot, Webster R. Walk
ley, Alfred T. White, George White. Ross B.
Apuleton. William 0. Bryant. William Berrl.
And i ew J. Balrd. Eugene Q. Blackford, Thoman
T. Eorr. Isaac H. Cory . Gen. 0. T. Chrlstensen.
Ethan Allen Doty. Charles II. Englts. Stephen
M. Qriswold. Henry B. Halgh.'Henry Hutchln
ton. Crowell Hadden, John 0. Jenkins. James
A. Jourdan, Herman Mundbank. Charles P.
Moore. James L. Morgan. Jr.. Ludwlg Nlssen,
Alexander E. Orr. Oeorge A. Price. George II.
Roberts, Henry K. Sheldon. Millard F. Bmlth.
Bryan H. Smith, Aug. Van Iderstlne, Frederick
XV. Wurster. Robert B. Woodward. B. V.
White. Abraham Abraham. Charles 0. Brown,
W E. W. Bliss. Frank H Bnbbott, Hugh Boyd.
Charles T. Bull. Thomas 0. Callender. J. 0.
Cabbie. Horace E. Dresser. William H. Eddr.
Robinson 0111, Francis F. B. Herreshoff.George
Balbert. James T. Hollo, Dltmas Jewell, .Her
man llebmann, Gen. E. L. Mollnoux. A. D.
Uatthews. Albro J. Newton, Willis L. Ogden.
A J, Touch, Frank H. Parsons. Charles A.
gchleren. Col. N. T. Sprague, F. A. Sohroeder.
Daniel T. Wilson. Sylvester Jj, Wood house.
Henrr V Whitney, Isaao C. Woodhouse. .
Col. Roosevelt will wind up the day In Broofc
Irn nt a great massmeetlng. at the Clermont
Avenue rtink. The building Is the largest hall
' in Brooklyn and has held audiences variously
I estimated at from U.000 to H.000. It is safe to
' predict that to-ulght's gathering will surpass
cot only In size but In ardor and enthusiasm
all previous ones. Lleut.-Gov. Timothy L.
Wood ruff will preside, and In addition to Col.
Itoosevelt, Congressman Payne. Justice Jacob
, lieu, tha Rsr. Thomas R. Ulicer and the Hon.
' Thomas Fitch will speak.
Many mora desertions of gold Democrats
from the shattered Shepardlte ranks were an
nounced yesterday, Francis II. Page ot the
Washington Trust Company, who was an ao
Ure worker In tho ranks of the Shepardlte or--sanitation,
came out in this statement:
"We do not want free alher If we can help it.
ico not see how the present managers of the
efloeratior partycAh' eontorid that" flier are
not a free silver party, when they nominate for
tho second office on. the ticket a man like El
Hot Danlorth. who Is a strong sltverite. They
cannot make such nominations as this and
still say they are not for silver. I think It will
take many years for the Demooratlo party In
the Eastern Mates to counteract the Impetus
which they gavctho free silver movement in
1J by accepting the Chicago platform and
, ticket. It is my opinion that they wiil have
rnuy years to repent their action at that time.
hae always voted the Demooratlo ticket
until the free sliver doctrine was accepted by
the party. I believe that the passage of free
silver legislation would he a calamity from
; which this country would recover only after
the most serious results to its commercial and
financial system. And then as to the local
issues in the campaign I must admit that I am
not a very ardent admirer of Mr. Dick Crokor.
t I shall take pleasure In voting for Col. Roose
velt and sincerely hope that he will win."
Hncent Looser, another former ardent fol
lower of Edward SI. Shepard. Raid:
I was always a Democrat until 1800. but as
long as the Democratic party clings to sliver
I I shall vote with tho party that I do not care
; lor. I hae spent much of: my tlmo and
money for the Democratic party, but I shall
psreafter decline to do so as long an free silver
i . ..V18 ,lefl,V: doctrine of the Democratic
""Am 8hall ote 'or Theodore Roosevelt
and Timothy h. Woodruff, and I shall vote for
Denis M. Hurler, the Republican candidate for
long-res! I shall oto for these men because
i Know they are sound-money candidates. I
!mj hard-money man th Jugh and through,
and i shall not in this campaign let my.vote go
t?j,ne.,cneP-mney candidates. As In con
sideration of tho national issues at stake. I
cannot ote with the Democratic party, so
I rhen I consider the local aspect. I must regis
ter a protest against the present management
e the partv. No good will come either to the
mate or to the party through adding to the
Power of the man who now controls it."
1 .w . e "uPlolons of the Republican managers
that extensive fraudulent registration has
been resorted to for the purpose of swelling
the pemocrjtio vote have been confirmed by
the Imestlgatlqn oj the list of enrolled electors
. a Ifcial election district committees ap-
"K61! i',or that .purpose. Magistrates Bris-
wwnnd Brenner have already isjued scores of
Warrants for the arrest of persons for illegal
JjeKktratfon. and Superintendent MoOullagh's
SIS,,lMi5'.1" P"?bably anply for as many more
?-day. Tho failure of the Post Office officials
w Dncl a number of personst their registered
rr?.rts$e"- to whom communications had been
tf!i,br ndldatos and political organizations.
seems to show conclusively that thero has
Sf,n " attempt to revive JIcKane taotlcs. but
nl5!iv wlll?XLand more wholesale 'soope, in
?,I?1k5'n ,T,n6 "eoubllcan chlefUlns.T!ow
th: "Te "en effeotlve measures to squelch
wea and are absolutely confident that no
traud or trickery can prevent Col. Roosevelt
county B 8Ubstan"al Plurality In Kings
.lr.e J2llo,Tln? '" . chedule of Col. Boose-
i ,P10"monta to-day:
4iv!&?:,kl7.n! at,ha Keal Estate Exchange
. t2Srs .8? Pro'Pe't Hall 7:45 P. M.. at
?kctlHall 8:20 P. M.. at Athenroum 8:6 P.
! f MCI'Pn0Dt Avnue Rink P. M.
Chi.kiyhaHa?.!,Bt Webster Hall 0:45 P. M.. at
' ui titrtn.e H? l .1U:1 v-M- J'l'th avenue Ho
kfo'SV"' ItaJla.n parade. 10::w P. M.
miiSEJi r2T0 .whedule was given out from Re
Xi Vh2 neadnuarters In this city last evening.
I;hSnL0S0-o., Xht meeting In the Real Estate
fiXit nif. c,?-Hposevelt will be the guest of
aiSn. vd.r.u,r at ,hl h"8 ' Eighth
lor fl?-. i &'' .Koosevelfs speaking tour
Keh'MiW'i wl ,reallr begin at fichwal
itw. 'W',n.fIath.un avenue andMalbono
, "ftjand continue In turn as follows: Pros-
i SaeWii n'n iroPeot avenue, near Ffth;
Atneni ,Sai ' 8ac, """ oyt streets: the
tiS? SSl '' Atlantic avenue and Clinton
h.AVi-n?Ml flnBi'' at "' Clermont Avenue
Hi l?f.u.?rm2nt ovenue. near MyrUe. which
1 oefe.h1duiledi t0 reach B !w minutes after 0
the rin ;ol,.,"on.8ev6!t will hurry over from
1 Hall .nil .-Manhattan to speak In Webster
flaL??M,,ulc'te'?nnal1 before winding up
i J?rf,"f,(ll'swork.
en.n'tit!LcoC'mml8lonerFr"l'Mosswlll be
' Kwni J,8peukcrAatthe Il'nk meeting, and
' Kw York 80metblng to say about wide-open
' Sj?Bio,5fBgfet,ll,m I$0 be b6ld '"
ii iSnff- BJf.kerf ! .Th..Ho,Jv T
CharKi v"i tii Hon- V- M- Hurler, the Hon.
' thiTu J ,4nAer8on' " v. W. l. liwton.
iAii..XV,1) nenderson.
BiVaKiL0 '""t foW avenue and fit Mark's.
I V ri!;.T,,e .l'on, T ' Woodruff, the non.
- lion AJj?,'e,Ul!8 1Ion- "onrr Marsha . tho
i Ot.SSA'fJ.thellonFrankUlsoock.
B trJoLFr?nk"n and Calrer streets. Speak
I JtusaarwHfWr' A.JVGI ohrtst. George D.
I wiluSms ' - iiur Ed. AV. Bohleuter, 1', 1
I toSVtSH? n2"- & Maroy avenue, corner Wal-
I Burger llJn'L b Vpbert. J. L. Wteman. UO.
m t BreiVll.fLnry Schult. George Davrr.
I i unt and De Kalb arenuo: Speaker. t
m
' V I I'
TV. L. Byerson, J. It Wleman, M. 0. Burger. J.
J. Chambers.. Henrr. Schule. G. Dovrr.,0. a.
Bennr tt. Charles G. Haubort, .'...
Banger Hall, Eastern Parkway and Watklns
street. Speakers i Rev. Joseph .Kohn. James
Molnness. ITF. Flsoher. A. Jl aljohrlst. B. Q.
llrennan. J. L. Wjeman. Hon.AjA, Wray. A. J,
, Koehlor. J. A. Livingston..
Ger mania Hall. 2'il Wyckqff nvonuo. Speak
ers: J, J. Chambers. A. A. wray. o.ll. Backus.
O. G. Dennett. J. I Wlemnn. F. 0. Hughos. It.
Ven Idqrstlne. O, L. Forrester, E. !. Bmltli,
Theo. vogol. .
Tnutonia Hall. Fourth avenue and 'Ninotyt
second street. 8peakora: ,Col. Abo Gruber.
Iho Hon. I. F. Flsoher. Carl. Pnlkeureek, II. r.
Ilrnekott, Thomas W. Harris. B. F. Chadaoy.
John St, Ward and Joseph A, Mooro.
.Allnr's Hall, Avenue u and Flathuah avenue,
vandorveor Itark..HpcakorB: J, IL Elttlofleld,
OeorgoH. Bruce. N.J. lUake.B. U.Lord, H. 0.
Graves, Honry jlarshall ana Goorgo O. Em
mons, ,
Haokott nail. Saokott street, near noyt
street. 8peatters: Col, Theodore Roosevelt
i8:45). O. L. Forrester, J. H, Llttloflold. Frod
O. Gladden. Herbert W. Gntadaf. Poter K.
peyo.John SLWard, George F. Elliott, W. A.
Prondorgast
-Turn Hall. 101 Rumpter street Speakers:
Col. I. F. Mack. E. O. Drohnam tho Hon. Jacob
Nou. E. A. Horton. Col. Lansing. Charles M.
Weeks. I. F. Flsoher. Henry Marshall. Charles
W. Anderson.
cnoiCBit's "VNPvyxsnBD crime" out.
The Baal Xlgnres Dispose of Ills Initnoer
Attack on Bootevalt.
Croker'i attaok on Roosovelt. based on tha
allegation that crime was not punlshedr when
Col. Roosevelt was President ot tho Police
Board, has ellolted a reply from Republican
Btato headquarters that disposes ot Mr. Cro
ker's newspaper statistics vary thoroughly.
The reply says:
It Is unnecessary to rotor hero to the great
list ot crimes whloh wont unpunished up to tho'
year 1895, nor to refer to the great aottvlty ot
the polloo In 1804. Who has forgotten tho
bribery and corruption which was tho prico of
unpunlshod crime, from homicide. to soliciting
on the streets, as disclosed by tho Lcxow com
mittee? Who has forgotten tho frantlo efforts
ot the police during the year 18Q4 to arrost
and send to State prison those whoso testimo
ny they feared, so that the total number ot ar
rests rose from 83,000 in 1803 to 101,000 In
1804, thus giving Indisputable testimony In
support ot thnevldonce given before the Lexow
oommlttee that crime was, going unpunished ?
When the present Board of City- Magistrates
first took their seats upon the bench the great
Intimacy existing between tho police detec
tives and the criminals arraigned was very
marked, as shown by the habit ot the officers
to engage counsel for tho 'prisoners, and very
often to fit testimony to exigencies of the case,
and in many cases allowing the complainants
to be spirited away; In most Instances charging
tho prisoners with being suspicious persons.
The Magistrates, were not long in changing,
this condition of affairs by Insisting that
prisoners should be charged with tho crimes ot
which they were suspected, and making It Im
possible for tho police to act between prisoners
andlawyors. This attitude of the Magistrates
soon made it unprofitable for tho police to
shield criminals, and this, together with
changes in tho detoctivo force, soon brought
about better results. The arrests for felonies
Increased to a remarkable extent, as shown by
tho subjoined table:
Ittld Jltld
for for
Ttar. Amierui. Trial. Ttar. Arratpiud. Trial.
1887.. .A. .3.055 2.7H3 1803 4,784 8,074
1MB 4.38B 0,050 1BU4....1. .S.22A 3,7113
1S8U 4,802 2.UB0 18U5 6.345 4,125
1800 4,212 3,878 ISOfl 7.021 4,207
1801 4.018 3.216 18U7 8.033 4,428
1802 ,4,034 3,185
Attention may bo cnllod to the large number
of discharges undor this head, therefore it Is
but fair to state that very olten the police re
port a case asafolony which, when sifted by
the court officials, is found to come under the
head of misdemeanors, and Is prosecuted ac
cordingly and not thrown out of court. In
showing this remarkablo Increase of arrests
forcrlmesoftheflrstmagnItude.lt Is but fair
to refer specifically to certain crimes enume
rated by Sir. Croker: First, the crime of homi
cide (commonly called murder). The arrests
under this head, as shown by the following
tablo. demonstrate, tho great nctlvtty ot the
pollco during 1805J lBOOand 1807, In arrest
ing murderers:
Ytar. Arraigwd. Yer, ArraignadATtar. Arraigned,
1887 i.. 104 1801 061385 1(14
188. .-,...... 01 18H2. A..;... 01 18DI1 178
lt8,,...,... OB 18UB........I8V 180T. 213
1890..,..,.... 01 184...,.U184 .
When referring to tha crlmoof 'burglary, Mrf"
Croker would' make it appear that no effort
was .made during these three, years to prevent
the commission of burglaries.
The following table, showing the numberof
arrests ot burglars during this time, challenges
contradiction and shows how far from the
truth Mr. Croker 's madness has carried him:
Utld Urld
for for
Tear. Arraigned. Trial. Tear. Arsaigntd. Trial.
1BR7 691 5711893 870 744
1888 751 648 1804 .T.1,062 862
1880 760 A83 18B5 ,.1,214 906
1800 705 508 1806 1,334 801
1881 862 720 1807 1,142 827
1802.: 840 67S
Owing to the fact that the records ot tho
Jollee courts are not compiled for tho year
808, it is impossible to mako a comparison
with previous years: but It Is fair to assumo
that, owing to the great activity of the police
during Sir. Roosovelt's and Sir. Moss's terms of
office, tho criminal classes must bo senlng
terms in State prison or scattered throughout
tho country, and a new crop has not ret had
time to develop under Tammany's fostering
enre. It Is a well-known fact that many ot tho
old-time criminals nrei again appearing on our
streets, mnklng ready for tha carnival of crime
which is sure to como should Mr. Van Wyck
bo elected Governor.
Ono ot the greatest evils this city suffered
under up to the year 1815 was the depreda
tions ot organized bands of toughs who wero
located on the east and west sides of the town.
During the year 1805 gangs of from ten to fif
teen wero dally arraigned In the courts and
sent to the Island for various terms, so that
before the advent of 1806 these gangs were
entirely broken up. and It became safe to ap
pear on the street In any part ot the city after
dark. Can the citizens of the east ana west
sides of town have forgotten theso facts 1 That
a clear idea may be had of the foregoing state
ment the following table ot arrests for disor
derly conduct Is attached, showing that in 1HH5
there were 50.000 convictions, while In 1800
they fell to 41,000. this decrease being entirely
due to the disappearance ot theso Dands ot
toughs:
. An&uoxxn CoirnDTXD ,
Ttar, Haiti, ftmaltt. Total. Haiti, itmalti. Total.
1887.. ...17.841 15,124 62,005 28,268 12,045 88,314
1888... .86,7011 16,06(1 82,782 24,857 lUi03 88,350
188U... .86.618 16,801 62,414 28,988,18,508 87,854
1800.,..38,63M'14,A83 88,173 26,059 11,8(16 86,018
1881.. .,44,283 16.107 60,460 24,074 11,588 86,673
1802... .41,838 16,042 87,877 24,080 11,768 85,848
1803.. ..40,161 14,008 64,240 22,003 10.655 83,548
1804. ...43,063 17,103 61,136 27,048,18,721 40,760
1888., ..44,166 16,247 60,418 87,818 12.A82 80,000
1886., ,,47,881 13,076 60.11O6 82,700 0,816 41,045
1807.. ..46, 188 18,418 68,601 83,787 10,010 42,807
Speolal attention Is called to the numberof
women arrested during this period. This table
shows that more streetwalkers wero arrested In
previous years: so Mr. Crokor 8 Imputation
that the polloo wore overzealous in making ar
rests under this head falls flat.
While thero was great activity in ferreting
out the greater crimes, minor offences were
not disregarded: tor owing to the Immunity
from punishment accorded those who paid
tribute to Tammany Hall, regard for law and
orderwosatalowobb. ....
That a clear and correct Idea may be had of
the beneficial results following an honest ad
ministration of the Pollco Department, tho
table showing tho total numberof arrests for
the last ton years Is here given :
CalnDti- CauiVli- CauiDli-
Ttar. pttld fit, Ttar. poud Of. .Ttar, poui Of.
18R7,... 81,034 1801,,., 01,078 1888,. .,112.710
1888..,. 83,017 1802.,.. 88,711 1886,. .,112,160
1880..,. 83,440 1803.... 86,882 1887.. .. 112,637'
1800..., 88.068 1884.,, ,101,020
This table shows that while ddrlng the
years 1805, 1800 and 1807 there was a largo
Increase In the total number ot arrests ovor
previous years, rot, owing to the Arm, and
Impartial meting .out of iustloe In 1800 and ,
18074 there was a largo, falling off In arrests '
when compared with the Increase in popula
tion during the same period.
Tho foregoing tables, taken from the reports
ot the Board of City Magistrates, show the
falsity of Mr. Grokera statements, and if he has
been misinformed regarding the administra
tion of the Police Department during the years
1805, 1800 and 1807, con reliance bo placed In
any of his effusions?
A CANDIDATE OOKS INS AWE.
nil Skull Had Been Injured, vnd the Kx
cltstnont of the Cumpalgn Upset IXlm. ,
RocuisTEit, Nov. 3. George Oblasser, Dem
ocratic candidate forCoronerof Mor.roooounty,
was taken from his home on Glaaser Parle
early this morning and locked up for safe
keeping In a padded cell at the police station,
awaiting an examination Into his mental conr
dltlon. It la feared that It will be necessary to
commit him to the State hospital. Borne years
ago Mr. Glesser met with a severe accldont, and
In order to save his life a piece of his skull was
cut out and a silver plate inserted In Its, place.
The exoltement of the political campaign ap
worked on the candidate that his mind was af
fected. Early this morning an officer found
Mr.Glasaerthome.lnan uproar and the man
fi the midst of broken, lurnlturo. His Jamlly.
after, trying to restrain him. had fled from
their house and sought refuge with tho neigh
bW Qlasserwaa at one time In the employ o!
the city, and kw held several important offices.
;,. Mi""
GRADY'S LOST $19,000 FEE.
it was i run caevr. on $1,000,006 ot
BUUUIUIAN BONDS.
The Sllver-Tongned Orator Didn't Get tha
Money Became Tie Didn't Get the City to
Accept the Bonds Bond Syiidlcnte XInd
to Sne to Get the Oath Back Again.
tt was unexpected news to many who read
Tns Sun yestordny to learn that tho pull of
Thomas F, Orady. lawyer, 8tato Senator, end
legal adviser ot Boss Croker, had actually
failed to accomplish the registration ot oor
taln bonds Issued by towns In Queens and
Richmond before consolidation. It was also
surprising news to, many that tho story of this
mysterious transaction In bonds leaked out at
all, for It was oertalnly supposed by nil fa
miliar with such things that Tom Grady could
keep any legal transaction In which ho was In
volved quiet It ho wantod to, and also that his
monumental pull was sufficient fo secure vali
dation ot a handful ot bonds by the Comp
troller, who Is a Tammany officer. The nat
ural deduction from tho facts In hand Is that
they must have been a pretty bad lot ot bonds.
The pull ot the non. Sir. Grady was suffi
ciently strong to keen tho news that a suit had
been Instituted agalnat him and his law firm
from getting out until It was all over, as far
as tho courts wero conoorned, having been
settled outside. It wan Supremo Court Jus
tice Truax, who. In finishing up some uncom
pleted business, lot the cat out of tho bag by
granting a motion made by tho defendants
woeks ago and before the caso was settled.
The papers had never been Indorsed "discon
tinued" or "settlod," nnd so Justice Truax
thought the case was still on. By granting the
motion he let out tha oase that had been so
carefully guarded. Great was the Indignation
In 'Sir. Grady's law office yesterday over Jus
tice Truax's error. A member ot the Arm
said:
"Justice Truax had no right to do this thing.
Tho caso was settled weoks ago and should
not have been raked ,ud ntra'n. It was out
rageous to make the private relations betwoon
counoel and clients consplouous in this way.
especially attor nn amicable agreement had
been reached."
All ot which shows how exceeding great was
tho "value ot secrecy In this cue. especially at
this time. Briefly the facts In the oase, as.lt
appeared In court, are as follows:
Forster A Spiers, nttornoys ot 52 Wall street,
representing the firm of Leland, Towle A Co..
brought an action against the law firm of
Grady. Bmlth & Crandall to reoover $10,000
whloh nt the time was locked up lna vault of
the National Safe Deposit Company. It
seemed that Leland. Towle A Co. had em
ployed Bonator Grady's Arm to secure thn
registration of n lot of old Richmond and
Queens county bonds in the Comptroller's
office. Tho Inw provides that all stocks or
bonds Issued by any nt tho municipal orpub
lio corporations which wore included In ;tho
consolidation, and for the payment of the prin
cipal and interest ot which the city of New
York is liable, may bo recistored by the own
ers in the Comptroller's office. It meant a
wholo lot of money for the owners of the bonds
Intrusted to Tom Grndy to got .them regis
tered, for that meant that the city of New lork
shouldered tho liability under the bonds.
Tho S10.000 in question was to bo Tom
Grady's fe if he succeeded ln pushing tho
bonds through, and tho way It was put up In
dicates possibly a little distrust on both sides.
Tho cash was put In a safe deposit vuult. tho
door of which hod two looks. It took two keys
to get at the 'money and while Leland. Towle
tt Co.; held on to one key.' a cleric In Grady's
office was Intrusted with tho other. When
thn bonds wero safely registered Leland. Towlo
& Co. were to turn over the key in their pos
session to Grady's clerk, who was to take pos
session ot tho cash on behalf ot his employer.
It is obvious why Grudy got this lucrative
job. It was pretty well understood that it any
lawyor In town could get theso bonds regis
tered it was tho sllver-t3iigued orator ot Tam
many Hall.
But somehow the persuasive powers of the
Kilter Tonguo failed to have tho proper effect.
Some of the bonds were registered, how many
does not appear, but it Is said that It was a
very small pcrcentaco of them. At any rato.
Leland. Towle t Co. were not satisfied, and re
fused to give up their key to the safe deposit
vault. Grady deellned-to give up his key. and
there was a deadlock. Then Leland, Towle &
Co. began a suit against Grady & Co., and,
Grady.A- Co. Spedlly agreed to settle.
Forster .t Spiers declined again yesterday to
talk, about the case, on the ground that It was
a private matter and '.'of no publlo interest.'
Senator Grady was not- to bo found, but a
member ot his firm, who was included as a de
fendant In.' the action by Leland. Towlo Co..
Wd:
"To say that there was anything mysterious
In this matter Is ridiculous. We have de
clined to talk about the matter out of regard
for ourTcllents. We have no right to talk of the
private business of those who employ us. we
undertook to register certain bonds for a client.
Ho was to pay us a feo of $10,000 If wo suc
ceeded In registering tho bonds. Wo suc
ceeded In having some of the bonds regis
tered and failed with others. The only ques
tion that arose between us and our client w as
what part of tho $10,000 foe we were entitled
to for our work. They eaw fit to sue us before
we reached an agreement. Whllo the action
was pending the matter was settled out of
court. Justice Truax had no right to bring
the matter up again."
1 roni several sources the following story of
tho bond deal was secured: After the people
of Now York city and the outlying districts had
voted In favor of consolidation almost all lot
tho small villages and towns began rushing
into debt In order to raise money for publlo
improvements. Their notion was that the new
city would have to take up the bonds, and
that tho share ot them they would hate to pay
would be very small. Thero was considerable
question as to the legality of these bond issuos.
Nevertheless, they were snapped up, together
with hundreds ot other town and lyugo nonds
of the territory about to be consolidated that
had been a drug on the market for a lone time.
A syndicate made un of the holders of these
bends was formed, and Leland. Towlo k Co,
represented the syntUcate. A number ot
bankers and brokers who held similar bonds
were Invited to Join tho syndicate, but de
clined, and several ot these men who were seen
yesterday said that they were glad of it, bo
cause they had taken their bonds to the Comp
troller's office and had thm registered with
out question. Thl may be accounted for by a
difference In quality between their bonds and
tho bonds Grady was employed to champion.
The holders ot the syndicate bonds were as
sessed 1 per cent, of their holdings for counsel
fee, and the total assessment reached 110.000.
That Is, $1,000,000 worth (face value) of bonds
were to be regtsteredjand the Hon. Tom Grady
was to engineer the lob.
Why It didn't go through the Comptroller,
Benhtor Grady or the syndicate could probably
explain, but they won't. It was admitted yes
terday that most of the bonds were bonds Is
sued after the people had voted In favor of con
solidation, and their legality may have been
questioned. '
There may he something ret In that story
that Croker will turn the silver-tongued orator
down after election. Color and Croker also. It
Is reported, are bad friends.
TREE BENCH CAMPAIGN.
Committee to Watch the Count Chamber of
Commerce on Crokerlam,
At a meeting ot the Committee ot Fifty of the
Bar Association, held yesterday at 100 Broad
war, the Chairman was authorized to appoint
a sub-committee ot seven which shall be
charged with watching the count of the ballots
cast for the judiciary candidates. The com
mittee Is om powered to add to Its number ao
cording to Its own discretion, and It Is recom
mended that the Executive Committee of the
Bar Association defray the necessary expenses.
The Interest among the law students of the
city In tho fight In hand has crystallized Into a
meeting to be held Saturday night In the
United Charities building. lOil, East Twenty
second street. Thn meeting will bo addressed
hv Austen G, Fox, James 0. Carter and Wallace
Macfarlano, '
The Chamber of Commerce adopted unani
mously yesterday theso resolutions:
Whereat, In the opinion ot tho Chamber of
Commerce a pure, able and Independent
judiciary Is the bulwark ot social and family
life and the safeguard of, the liberties, the
rights, tho property and the Institutions of a
free people, and without suoh a judlolary gov
ernment "ot the people, by the people and for
the people" will not long continue: and.
Whereas. In tho judgment ot this chamber
any man who is willing to commit a seotlon of
his conscience to a political chief Is -utterlr un
worthr to occupy a judicial position : and
Whereat, The slightest suspicion or belief
that a Judge can be swayed or Influenced by
political considerations Is an obstruction to the
free employment of capital and a menace to
the commercial and industrial prosperity ot
any city or State, and Inevitably tends to con
tract the employment ot labor as well as capi
tal and
Wtitrtat. The payment ofpolltlcal assess
ments. either directly or Indirectly, or under
the guise of party contributions, on the part ot
a candidate for judicial office should forever
disqualify such candidate from holding office,
and should.be otherwise appropriately pun
ished l therefore be. it
Jtaohfd. That the Chamber of Commerce
desires, without regard to political affiliation or
contests, to. emphasize the principles enunci
ated In the foregoing as of vast Importance to
the future Vf elf are of this Commonwealth.
I ItBPUBtXOAN WOMEN ASTIR.
Splendid Campaign Work ot the West End
. Clnb's Workers.
It takes more than a State Federation Con
vention to mako the Interest ot tho members
ot tho West Knd Woman's Republican Club
flag In campaign work and tho obmlng elec
tion. This organization met for tho last time
before polling dnr yesterday afternoon at 477
Houlovard and there wasn't a mlnuto whon
Roosevelt enthusiasm was not ot tho top notch.
Mrs. Cornelia S. Robinson presided, and as the
women wero a little slow about gathorlng eho
remarked -that she had grave fears lest the
federation had provod too attraotlvo for them
to withstand.
"And t don't wonder." she added In an un
dertone, "for I was thero yesterday morning,
and I nover saw such a marvellous display of
clothes or suoh a display ot marvellous clothes,
either way you ohooso to put It, In all my ltfo.
I oouldn't begin to listen to any ot the proceed
ings for watohlng the finery."
Miss Helen Yarlck Boswill had been ap
pointed soeakerSof the day and she was to have
talked about the "Political Voices of To-Day."
but she was so busy with campaign work on
the oast side that she couldn't got tlmo to pre
pare a paper, bo she lnducod tho Hon. A, H.
Steele to speak in her place. Sir. Steeto, who
Is a wnrm personal friend of President Mo
Rinley, was manlfoRtly pleased at tho recep
tion accorded him by tho womon ana ho ex-'
messed keen appreciation ot tho good work
done by them in this city since 1802. He re
called tho campaign work ot Sirs. J. Ellen Fos
ter on the east side that year and also paid
Sllss Boswell a desorved tribute. Ho urgodtho
womon to use all their influence to send Lem
uel E. Qulgg bnok to Congress from the dis
trict In which their oIud Is, to sustain Presi
dent MoKInler. .
Sir. Steele denounced Tammany In scathing
totms. Ho made It clear what would becomo
ot the liberty ot the people if tho oxeouttvo,
legislative and judiciary departments should
,bo Tammanylzod. "Wo should bid a long
(farewell to tho liberties for which our fathers
fought." he asserted, and the ladles applauded
him sympathetically.
"But If wo oleot Roosevelt." ho continued. "It
will go far toward convincing tho world that
tho Amorlcan people adhere to their honest
convictions, that they support their national
Government, and that they bellevo In sound
monor. Women can do more than wo men,
and they can do It honostly. to Bustaln honnst
government, going into tho homes as you do.
You can teaoh the foreigners the difference
between Republicanism and Democracy. You
can continue your work twelve months In the
year, and you can train foreign youths to
know what benefits Republicanism will bring
to them."
Sirs. Clarence Burns announced that the
active campaign workers would spend the
remaining days In distributing literature In
Tammany districts, nnd she.oskod for more
volunteers. She said that In some of the
houses in the Eighth Assembly dlstrlot she hod
found from Ave to twenty-eight .citizens not
naturalized.
REPUBLICAN OOOD ROADS BAIT.
It's In Operation Now Contrast with Tam
many's Empty Promises.
Any one desirous of learning the attitude of
the present State administration on tho ques
tion ot good roads should read over the Hlgble
Armstrong Good Roads bill, which became a
law on March 24 last, having been passed by
the'Ropubltcan Legislature and signed by tho
Republican Governor. TheLenguo of Ameri
can Wheelmen. Now York Stato Division, has
recognlzod the liberality of this act, and has
Issued a little pamphlet containing n copy of It
ns well as explanations ot Its provisions, tho
methods to bo followed to secure Improved
highways and thecost of such Improvements to
certain towns on the dollar of assessed valua
tion. Tho pamphlet deals particularly with
Monroe county, and In that county the actuab
cost ot improvement to be borne by taxpayers
in tho town In which it is undertaken varies
from only one-fifth to one-third of tho entire
amount expended.
Tho act itself Is more liberal than similar
legislation in tho Stato of New Jersey, whloh
has long boon regarded as a model. The move
ment, which culminated in the passage ot the
Higbie-Armstrong bill, was carrlod on by tho
League of American Wheelmen, good roads
associations, farmers' associations, horsemen,
and many others.
The law. provides that tho Board of Super
visors In any. county of the, Stato may. at any
time, or must..ou presentation ot a petition
from owners .along any publlo highway not
within a city or incorporated-vlllage. atatlng
that they desire the Improvement ot that high
way, pass a resolution that publlo interest de
mandAtho improvement of the highway. Acopx.
of tills resolution must bo sent to the State En-
filneerwlthin ten days. That offiolal must exam
no the highway and report on Its importance,
certifying his reasons It he does not approve
the Improvement. If he approves It. he must
prepare plans for tho most adlsablo work to
be dono and have made an estimate ot.lts cost,
whloh. with his plans and approval, are sub
mitted to tho Board ot Supervisors. If the
Board of Supervisors vote to carry out tho im-
firovemont.tho Engineer advertises for bids on
ho contract, which will bo awarded only on
bond ot Indemnity against any damages suf
fered or claimed until the completed highway
shall have boon accepted by tho State.
Tho cost of such Improvement. It is provided,
shall be paid one-half by tho State Treasurer
from speciflo appropriations for tho purpose
and onn-half by the county Treasurer. The last
ono-half shall bo apportioned aftorwnrd so
that 35 per cent, of the entire cost ot tho im
provement shall bo a county chargo and tho
other 15 percent, shall be paid by the town in
which the highway Is It tho improvement was
undertaken without any petition, or. if thero
was n petition, thn 15 per cent, of tho entire
cost shall be apportioned among the property
owners benefited by tho improvement.
Whonever it seems advisable to the State
Engineer that n section ot highway not over
one mile In length whloh connects highways al
ready improved under this act should be im
g roved, he may serve notice ot the fact on the
oard of Supervisors, who must arrange for
the improvement of that section.
rOORITEKS AND TRADING STAMPS.
No Action Taken Against Blm by the Re
tall Merchants, Says Mr. Van Ansleti.
Nkw BnuNswicK. N. J.. Nov. 3. Peter 8. Van
Anglen, President ot the Retail Merchants' As
sociation of Now Jersey, an Influential organi
zation ot tradesmen, repudiates a circular
whloh has been widely circulated by the Dem
ocrats to hurt the candidacy of Foster M. Voor
hees for Governor. This circular criticises Mr.
Voorheesfor refusing to sign an antl-tradlnc
stamp bill, and declares that In so doing he
showed Himself a foe to the Interests ot tho
business men of Now Jersey. On tho circular
appears the name of President Van Anglen a;
an cx-offlclo member of the committee ap
pointed by the Merchants' Association at Its
semi-annual meeting on July 20 lost. James
Gibson of Patersnn is Chairman of tho commit
tee, and John T. Hendrle of Paterson is anothor
member ot the committee,. These throe names
appear on the circular, but Sir. Van Anglen
know nothing about its promulgation.
Sir. Van Anglen. when seen to-day, said that
tho circular purported to bo the sense of the
entire Merchants' Association, but that body
had takon absolutely no action on the matter.
Ho said that at the semi-annual meeting of tho'
association on July 20 a motion was mado that
a committee be appointed to oppose Sir. Voor
hees for his refusal to sign the anti-trading
stamp bill. Although not personally In favor
of tho motion, as President he could do nothing
but entertain it. He appointed the committee,
James Gibson ot Paterson, J, O. Hendrle of
Paterson and 0. A. Greenfield of Kearny. JSlr.
Greenfield declined to serve. On Oct. 17 lfx.
Van Anglen learned that the Plalnfleld Asso
ciation proposed to take up the matter and he
Immediately wrote to Sir. Hondrio and Mr.
Ulbson. calling a halt. Mr. Gibson never ae
knowledgod the receipt ot the letter. Sir. Van
Anglen Is a Republican candidate for the As
sembly fromthis city.
BOOUS REPUBLICANS.
Hoops tor Senate and Butler for Assembly
Are Tammany Candidates.
The Independent Club ot the Twenty-first
Assembly district reoentlr appointed a com
mittee to investigate tho fraudulent nomina
tion of Robert H. Butler for member ot Assem
bly, The club, upon the oommltteo'a report,
has adopted this resolution ;
lietoUed, That the Independent Club ot the
Twenty-first Assembly district condemns and
denounces the .fraudulent effort made to de
ceive and mislead t is voters of the Twenty
first Assembly distr ot by the nominations of
Henry W. Hoops and Robert U. Butleras bogus
independent candidates for the Senate and
Assembly, respectively. In view of tho fact that
tho petitions for their nomination were largely
signed br members ot the Oenorol and District
Committee of Tammany nail.
Dennis J. Ryan, Domocratlo candidate for the
Assombly.lstates. upon inquiry, that he did not
know that Tammany men promoted these
nominations; that he disapproves such action,
and wishes to go on record as opposed to nomi
nating alleged independent -candidates by tho
petition of persons .who do not Intend to vpto
lor them. Affidavits, however, have been
offered, and are now in the hands of this com
mittee, to the effect that Mr. Bran was present
at lion Park. aCa.copierence of Tammany
leaders wheh.tbe Butler petition wes there cir
culated and signed,
AFTER ILLEGAL VOTERS.
X'CVLtAOn AND XtlS KEN GET 800
irARRANTS.
A frfit of Men Held for Trial In the Potlee
Courts on Charges Made by the Superin
tendent's Deputies That They Bad Beg
iatered Illegally A Tammany Trick,
Superintendent ot Elections McCullagh and
his deputlos got yesterday In tho Essex Mar
ket Court about a hundred warrants for tho
arrest of alleged lllogal voters on tho east side.
Detectives from tho Eldridgo street, Madison
street and Doloncey street stations also got a
batch ot warrants.
Bchayo Slodlor of 100 Orchard street was
charged In tho samo court wltli Illegal regis
tration, In hav'ng taken out his naturalization
papers less than nlnotr days previous to tho
election. On his promisonot to attempt to
vote on election day, he was discharged.
Samuol Rublnson of 185 Orchard street was
held for trial for registering Illegally In the
Tonth Election district ot the Eighth Assembly
district. It Is alleged that he moved from
New York to Jersor City last January.
William Lnno O'Neill, an attorney, was taken
before Magistrate Olmsted In tho Centre
Street Police Court yesterday oharged with
illegal registration. O'Neill was arrested at his
office. 104 Broadway, The oharge against him
Is that ho has no legal resldenoo lbut only a
law office at tho address gtvon.
O'Neill protested to Magistrate Olmsted
that he slept and ate at tho office, and that his
arrest was nn .outrago. He asked for an ad-'
journment of! an hour to enable him to pro
cure oounsol, which was granted.
O'Neill thon despatched notes to Mayor Van
Wyck, Joseph H. Choate, William B. Grace.
William F. Howo nnd others Informing them
of his predicament, and asking assistance At
3:30 o'clock Lawyer William F. Howo entered
tho courtroom and took up tho caso for tho
defendant.
Tho detectives declared that nothing In tho
shape of a bed or couch could bo found In tho
office ot O'Neill and that a small bundlo ot rags
on thn floor of the closet used for a washroom
was tho only thing In the placo which resom-'
bled bedding.
, "Can you swear that Mr. O'Neill does not
sleep in that office?" asked Lawyer Howe In his
most Impresslio manner. "Yes or no."
"No," answered tho doteetlve.
Then I ask that my client bo discharged,"
said Lawyer Howo to tho Magistrate.
. "I shall havo to render a Hcotoh verdlot of
iot proven.' said Slaglstrato Olmsted, and
O'Neill nnd Lawyer Howo loft the courtroom
arm In arm.
Tho doputles of Superintendent of Elections
MoCullagh have been hard at work In the Ycrk
vllle district during the past woek getting evi
dence against lllogal voters and have obtained
more than a hundred warrants for the arrest
ot fraudulent voters.
Ono ot tho most active of the deputies was
Bonjamln Hart, a brother of Morris Hart, tho
Republican candidate for Assembly In tho
Twenty-fourth Assembly district.
The Tammany people In tho dlstrlot learned
ot his frequent visits to tho pollco court for
warrants nnd determined to stop them If they
could, so. whllo Donuty Hart was in tho York
vine Court yesterday making an application
for a warrant for tho arrest of a man who had
lllegnlly registered. Morris Gottbeld, n Tam
many worker, entered tho court and asked for
Hart's arrest.
He was accompanied by Detective Collins ot
the East Fifty-flrst street station, who said ha
had boen assigned by Capt. Kane to look up
Hart's record.
Gotthold told Magistrate Meade that Hart
had registered from 010 Third nvonuo. whereas
his home was in Harlem.
The dputy said he had a room with his
brother Morris at the place from which he had
registered.
"Is he registered anywhere else?" the Magis
trate asked the detective.
Collins said he bad examined the registry
list and found that Hart was registered in only
one place.
Candidate Hart produced the enrollment pa
pers of the Republican organization of the dis
trict and showed that his brother's address
was 010 Third avenuo. ,
"Had my brother not boen appointed a dep
uty by Mr. McCullagh our political opponents
would not have trlod this trick on him. They
are simply trying to discredit McCuIlogh's
men."
Magistrate Meade said that there was no evi
dence whatever of illegal registration, but ad
journed the caso until to-day to give tho Tam
many men a show.
H. N. Elliott, one of Mr, MeCullagh's depu
ties, then arraigned John Callahan of 740 Third
avenue on a chargo of illegal registration, de
claring tlrat the man had registered In the
Fourteenth Election dlstrlot of tho Twenty
second Assembly district, whereas he had
moved Into that district from another district
on Oct. 10, and ttouM not be there thirty days
preceding election day.
ITho prisoner said he had told about the mov
ing to tho Board ot Registry and the inspectors
said It was all right.
"I believe thev are mere guilty than you." re
marked Slaglstrate Moade, "but I am obliged
to hold you In $500 ball for trial."
John SIoNully, a cook at tho almshouse, and
Thomas Cruls, a horseshoer at tho same place,
were arraigned in court br Detective Phillips
of tho East Fifty-flrst street station on a charge
ot illegally registering nt the Thlru Election
district of tho Twenty-fourth Assembly dis
trict. Both had caused themselves to be com
mitted to tho almshouso hIx months ago. and
a month ago they were put on the payroll for
a small salary.
Each one said he was Informed by the offi
cials ot the almshouso that he could vote, as
they could register as employees of the alms
house. The Magistrate held each In $500 ball
for trial.
John Daly, one ot Sir. SIcCullagh's deputies,
next led up Thomas P. O'Connor of 220 East
Fifty-second street, a saloon keener. He regis
tered in thn Twenty-second Assembly district,
although he was unable to show any naturali
zation paners and admitted that he was born
In Ireland. lie said In court that he thought
ho had a right to vote through his father. Ho
added that his father was a citizen of this
country and returned to Ireland before his
marriage and remained there until he died.
Tho prisoner came to this country In 1800 and
took out his first papers, but no others. The
Slaglstrate held him In $500 ball for the Grand
Jury.
Anotherprlsoner was Fred Curley, a porter.
of 1374 Third nvenno. He had registered
without, being the required time In the dis
trict. He was held for trial.
nuan ipzauobxin's solitude.
Von of Bis Neighbors Asstat at Bis Re
views of Demooratlo Parades.
Demooratlo processions have become a
nightly feature ot the campaign in Brooklyn,
and they Invariably have an Imposing aspeot
owing to the presence as an'eacort of half a
dozen or more mounted policemen .(through di
rect orders from tho Mulberry street Head
quarters. All the downtown parades are so
arranged as to file past the home of Hugh Mc
Laughlin, the veteran Domocratlo manager. In
Remsen street, between Court and Clinton
streets. Mr, MoLaughlln. surrounded bra'dozen
or more of his favorite retainore, reviews the
geraooratlo legions from the stoop, while tho
dies orowd the windows and wave their
handkerchiefs.
It Is a significant fact that none of Sir, Mc
Laughlin's neighbors, either on his own or tho
adjoining block, exhibit the slightest Interest
In the passing show either by Illuminating
.their houses, displaying flags, or showing any
other evldenoes ot Domocratlo ardor. In fact,
the house of the boss stands out In such bril
liant and solitary relief that It makes tho quiet
and sombre appearance of the whole sur
rounding neighborhood more pronounced.
This and other Incidents, including the gen
eral enthusiasm which la everywhere in
spired through the gathering ot the Itoosevelt
clans, have probably cuased Mr. SIoLaughlln
to hositatean glvlngan opinion as to the proba
ble magnltude'ot tho Van Wyck vote In his do
minions. ."I am thinking," Is still bis inva
riable reply to such Inquiries.
i
YOORUEBS HONORED AT HOME.
A Great Turnout Greets the Republican
Candidate at Ullzabeth.
Elizabeth, N. J(. Nov. 3. Foster it. Voor
boes. Republican candidate for Governor, re
ceived a royal greeting here to-night by his
townspeople. For' tho first time during the
campaign ho addressed an Elizabeth audience,
and his nolghbors turned out In force to honor
hlra. He was escorted from his residence on
.North Broud street to the Lyceum Theatre by
a large procession ot ardent Republicans, and
there were entbuslastlo demonstrations all
along tho route. The theatre was paoked to
the doors and many persons wero turned away.
The city's best citizens were In the audience
and many prominent women stood during tho
entire meeting, Mr. Voorhees spoke for halt
an hour, and his sentiments were enthusi
astically applauded. Congressman Charles N.
Fowler and John D, Gibson of Newark were
the other speakers.
m ROYAL RSSf,
ll , Absolutely Pure.
E?(SW5S Md from Pars Orp Crsass
QsjjsPi oT Tartar.
rrVWVVtrVWVVrVWVVVVVWVVVVVVVVVVWWvVWVV 9gl
Our-candidate: The HalADesk. : IM
Our platform : Honest rkman: II
ship and export prices. . 1H
HALE CO.. I j IB
c Desks at export prices, Rl Jp Will
15 Stona Street, r daM 91911
next Produce Exchange. I Wtmm
VVVrVSVVrVVVVVVSArAVSAAAWrVVVVVVVVVVy WMk
BOWERY HISSES CROKER.
HEBREWS, ITALIANS, AND GERMANS
PACK THE THALIA.
Cheers for Booiovelt, for a Fare Judiciary,
nnd for a Decent City Dreyfus's Con
demnation the Tfprk of n. Servile
Bench Frank Moss Lets Loose Again.
There was a rousing Republican meeting ot
foreign-born Amorlcans In tho Thalia Theatre;
on tho'Bowerr. last night. The old placo was.
packed from the stage to tho lobby with Ho-'
brows, Italians, and Germans, who applauded
enthusiastically ovory mention ot tho name of
Theodore Boosovolt and' hissed with equal
vehemence tho name ot Croker. The meeting
was one of those. arrangod by tho Republican
Club and was a success far beyond expecta
tions, for tho Thalia Is In a Tammany strong
hold. .
Ex-Judgo Slyor S. Isaacs presided at tho
meotlng, which was preceded by a concert by
the principals arid chorus of the opera com
pany that Is playing an engagomont at tho
theatre. Mr.' Isaacs began his opening sooech
with the remark: "Wo must olect Thoodoro
Roosevelt." Immediately from all sides of the
house camo cries ot "Wo will) wowllll" .
Sir. Isaacs called attention to tho necessity of
electing the Bepublican judlolary candidates
In order to havo an upright and fearless bench,
and ot electing Republican Congressmen, Bon
ators and Assemblymen, so that tho Btato can
not bo misrepresented any longer at Wash
ington. '
"Wo are for Roosevelt because of his charac
ter. " said Mr. Isaacs. "He Is honest, ho Is
patriotic, ho is fearloss, be Is Independent, ho
has been tried and found to be tho right man
In every placo. The right place just now is
Albany, and tho right man for uri to send thera
Is Theodore Roosevelt. lApplauso.
"Wo havo tho lesson of, France and Dreyfus
as an example ot tho dangers of a servile court.
We must work tight 'up to election night for
Daly. Cohen, and Toft, even as we'll work for
Theodore Roosovelt. tho man wo will olect our
next Governor." Applause. I
Frank Moss, who has boen lambasting Rlah
nrd Crokor ovor slnco, tho campaign opened,
went for him again, and at tho first mention of
htsnamo a man In the gallery called out in
Gorman. " Wo ought to have hanged that fel
low years ago." whoroat another man called
for hisses and groans for Croker. which wero
given with a will. Mr1. Moss said In part:
" Mr. Crokor has been talking again, and
again wo offer thnnl. It is evident that ho is
rattled. 1 want to ask the gentlemen present
if they remember tho troublous times of the
past, when Mr. Croker could not bo Induced to
speak. When corrupt Tammany election of
ficials and repeaters wore being Indicted nnd
prosecuted and sent to jail in lbt)3 where was
Sir. Croker and where frero tho jrther mighty
leaders whom tho, boys expected to stand by
thQm? Didn't Jfr. Crokor go to Texas- Was
Mr.Dlvvor to bo found T Was Mr. Hullivan In
his old' haunts? Homo, poor (dupes actually
went to Stato prison for, the fraudulent work
thatthey did, relying upon v tho protection ot
thoso for whom they did it; buttneyand their,
families had to bear tha penalty alone.
"What becamtj of Sir. Croker when tho
Lexow investigation began to get hot? Did ho
not resign hla leadership In the spring of 1804.
saying that he had left polities forever, and did
he not steal o(t. almost Incognito. leaving his
harried associates to their own devices? Who
will forgot the bitter anguish among tho lead
ers when they heard the surprising news of
tholr chieftain's departure, or the loud cries
that went across the ocean for his return? Tho
urgency of his friends compollcd his return
during a long recess ot the committee, and
after testimony had been given of tho dollvory
of chocks drawn to his order and Indorsed by
hlra-the checks themsolvos being produced
before tho committee and reproduced in
tho newspapers. Even when ho was politely
offered theprUllego ot appearing before the
comtnltteu ho remained sllont and let those
suffer who had stood by him in hlj organiza
tion." Mr, Moss next asked whore the men who had
remained true to Tammany Hall and those
who had suffered by serving, it were now.
whoreat there wero ories of "They're nil
turned down." Tho speaker said there was a
f treat revolt growing In Tammany Hall. "Ah I"
le said, "this great leader has been made a
fool by Ids pride."
Hneaklng ot tha Pollco Department, Mr. Moss
said:
"Officers tell mo that they are compelled to
keep their eyes shut and their oars closed by
the fear of exile to the remote bounds of
Greater Now York. Only a few days ago Officer
SIcUugh was transforrod'to fcStaten island for
arresting a Tammany rioter who had out
rageously assaulted a speaker at a Republican
meotlng. No day passes that outrageous as
saults are not perpetrated by Tammany hoelers
on Republican speakers or pnraders, and no
officer dare Interfero effectively.
"How many jays are plucked In the green
goods games and are frightened away and
never heard of again? How many soldiers,
aallors and marines are despoiled ot their pay
In Bowery dives and are nererheard of as com
plainants? Only a fow nights ago a woman ran
out ot a Bowery resort pursued by a man.
They were stopped by a policeman, to whomltho
man mado a complaint of robbery. Tho woman
admitted it and returnod the money and was
allowed to gp freo. A gentleman asked thn
officer why he lot such a good case go. 'Good
caso,' said the officer: ' you don't know what n
SoodcaHels. If I arrested anybody from Mc
urfe I would be transferred to fineepshoad
Bay or God knows where,'
. "All ot these things are home Issues, but
they are issues that, Mr. Croker doesn't like.
The question Is whothor we will vote to approve
our Tammanyl government, whether we will
vote to extend Tammany's covernroont over
the State ;whethor we will put our Tammany
Mayor's brother In the Governor's chair at Mr,
Croker's dictation.
" Don't do It : vote for Roosevelt"
Speeches wore also made by Jacob H. Bchlff,
Congressman John Slurray Mitchell, Assem
blyman Charles 8. Adler, and John Btlebllng,
candidate for Congress.
SMALL AND SELECT SCUURZ PARTT.
An Tlonr nnd a naif of Protest Against
Holding the Fruits of the War,
As many as 500 persons, the majority of
whom were women, attended a so,caUed Citi
zens' Union meotlng In Chlckerlng HaH last
night. The whole Citizens' State machine was
on the platform. R. Fulton Cutting presided.
John Jay- Chapman Introduced him. Isaao U.
Klein sat at one ond ot tho platform to lead
the applause, and Paul Fuller at the other end
to throw In a cheer occasionally. When Mr,
Fuller found that the people wouldn't cheer,
lie went over to help. Sir. Klein whoop up the
applause. Carl Sehurr. and Frederick W. Hln
rlclis were the only speakers. There were to
have been more, but tha few auditors that
were left In the hall when Mr. Hohurz con
cluded his speech made a break for tha door
when Mr. Illnrichs finished, and the Cnairman
deolared the meeting adjourned
Mr. Bihurz spoko for about an hour and a
half, and his whole speeoh was a tirade against
annexing, a foot of the territory conquered In
war to the. United States. He characterized
as thieves and land grabbers and heathen all
who favor retaining Porto Rico or the Philip
pines, and the little Cits stamped their. feot in
"fyo are told.", said Mr. Bchurz. "thai If
Col. Roosovelt Is defeated we shall have a State
government under the Influence of Tammany
Hall. Well. I detest Tammany Hall as heartily
as anybody and many times I have proved It.
But 1 deliberately say to you that the most
ardent friend of good State government should
regard two years ot Tammany Influence upon
State government aa a small price to pay for
the probability, aye. for the mere possibility,
ot averting from this fatreoubllo the dis
graces and ruinous disasters ot the policy -of
imperialism."
Mr. Illnrichs pronounced a eulogy on the
plar "Cyrano, de JDergerao." After a while It
became clear that, the object of the eulogy
was to show how like the heroism of the hero
jf the play .was tho heroism ot the candidate on
the Cite ticket. - ,-, ,
rtVi H
jHejUs
Japanese clrh 1
Artistic and quaint things Jtif B
in Oriental Ceramics suit' llfi
able for Wedding andHoli- llfl
day Gifts at reduced prices Mill
Also coltection of Prints, j -r mIIS
Paintings, Books of ail" Wkm
kinds on exhibition.. sfl 1
Tozo TaLkayahagiff
12 East Sixteenth Street;., f';'. jBI
Between Broadway and Fifth Avenue; f' iiS
NEW YORK. Ipffl
- " !,., ' fill
Wedding Rings. f fill
18-ht. Gold. , 3IH
Either the narrower 'brod'elTect'4 aoi fllyH
at 4.00. Heavier ringj frorn s.OO'"' ." ifl
to 15-00. Also a Complete selec- ittfl
tion of Engagement Rings, Dia saKB
' mond Solitaires and Diamond 6f;'V fiffiB
combined with Paris, Errieraldspr . -, flSH
Rubles. The PrIcMa--: moderate. V liliH
Write for our new catalogue. 'liaKlH
Jewellers and Importers', H119
52 West 14th Street. T MM
- eSCrV tliieh Collars, 10c. All HIImH
yK"" ft ttilB New Shapes. 'Linen,' 5.JUH
K. Jl V alf0 flne pl7 - : ' JjflisH
C 7fr ' Fleecq lined SlUrts and SIKH
sr Drnwers, ' (Vsi
jgfy" 68c; - each V ? lU
Rv 1 A Item Value 'l.OO.' ', ilaPH
tfrLV )L m) 1'00 SHIRTS AT 08c. :ilflH
C I IT fCn I I010 of Scotch Bind- -'mKH
xj I Vj' ras, with pair Madras S9B
' cud. XJB
nANnKKncniErs, i.on dozen. t 'ifiH
or Union Linen, hemstitched and lann . ifsBB
dered worth 18c. each. JllBaH
TThen we get a tmrgnln you get one. . WkW&
Who's Your 'mm
Eye Glasses? " IB
Hnve you anybo'dy through whdm'rou see ' &IHH
things political or otherwise? Bchmldts ,f
good glasses help tho physical sight to read ' 3
The Hun, which broadens thomentnl sight J9 KIM
And the Schmidt Clin no more botherwjth 'a 1LMU
slipping, tilting, falling, breaking " e 3 r ShiIH
glasses. Attachod for 60 cents. Circular' . SilJMJi
HIKE. Call or write, ... ' 111x1
Oculliti' Prescriptions filled. Factory on' prernt, mlKXff
Quick repairing. OPEN EVENINGS. Phons 1R-S. .'' iffjB
F. Of. Schmieliil 1 ffi
Optician 16 East 42d St.-5nqBtinA,ra.'! ' jH
pLINTS pINE pURNITURB ' Ifljg
MAHOGANY TEA TRAYS, ' ' f
$7.50. ' illlH
45 West S3d Street. -" f jl
UNPREJUDICED" OPINION. ft Bit lji
rM i
A Jersey Andlenco Illsies Van "IVyct's rlo- W JJH 'Si
ture and Cheers for Booserelt. bo .
At a storeoptleon exhibition, given Jn a Ber . l'j
gen county (N. J.) church on Wodnosdar even- M H M
lug. tho manager, a Nor York, man, showed a f fit ft
picture ot Van Wyck. Instantly the bouse wna . -Jf ff m
In an uproar. The audlenco hissed nnd shout- m if fs
ed." Take It away I" Hoon afterward the pic- R Id ni
turoof Voorhees. the Qosruor of New Jersey, m MifjM
was brought to view. This elicited jrryat ap- f ijS121
Jilause. but when the picture of Thoodoro . jjl I VaWB.
toosovelt was presented the audlonco rose niul ' yiWM
cheered continuously for a Jong time, amid tha MaS
waving of .handkerchiefs and other ovldencea J S vfBfl
ot approval. . 'mjKsSI
Tillers Roosevelt Germans Meet To-Nlght. JJlQaB
The Itoosevelt Xaague ot IndopendenOer- JIbWbI
man-Americans will hold theso moatlngs (o IHsaal
night; '1H
Qarfleld Club. .230 East Thirty-second street. igXtiH
Speakers: Carl V. Hoppe, uarlP. Hangl. l'aul faaHsl
Welnmann, L. i Thoma. HBKI
Hathjen'a Hall. 132 West Broadway. Speak- JibHsbH
era: Herman ltosenthal. Paul Welnmann, h. V. ffrMBBaf
Thoma. SsUmmBm
Hoffman Hall. 324 East Seventy-first street. 'QtlelflU
Hpeakers: Arthur von Brlesen.. Albert JLelseU IbISIiMH
jj. V. Thoma. Carl F. Hoppe, Carl V. Hangl. If I uliil
IS LIFE WORTH LIVINO?' '-111111
The man who keeps his stomach'in Ijf f 19
first-class condition all the time is tha iMf 9
only man who stands a chance of sue- ft!; H
cess in life. For all disorders of tha I H
stomach, liver and kidneys the gen Hill
uine Carlsbad Sprudel Salt is without itaH
equal. It is especially beneficial for 1H
chronic constipation, gouty and rheu- 'ttnH
matic affections, diabetes, etc. Best IfHfl
results obtained when outdoor exercise SHI
can be had. Be sure to obtain the gen- HI
uine article, which has the seal of the fiH
city of Carlsbad and the signature pf ' 'IK
"Eisner & Mendelson Co,, Agenjy iH
New Yprk," on every bottle Adv. Jg

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