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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 06, 1898, 1, Image 2

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f p 2 . THE SUN, 5UNPAY, NOVEMBER C, 1868.
i to tho Inspiring scene that had been witnessed
OE within tho hall.
! H The Bowory camo next, but thla tlma not to
'W stop, for thero was a crowd waiting ntWalhalla
. if, Jiall in. Orchard street nearnt Jiand. Down to
K? tho Bowafy nnd 'down the Bowery fori a
I t Br? block or two tho carriages wont,
I , jti the shouting and ever-Increasing mob
I tfc behind kooplngupas best Itoould. The Bow-
Mi rrr orowd know a trick or two. It ran along
t H with Ui carriages and wedged In ahead of tho
I J ST mou ns '"ad"-! trrabbed the springs and tho
J WS )aolc aile ot the carrlagos. Thoso behind
f ' b' grabbed the loaders, and so on baok until each
,, IK' rarriago looked like a great wriggling blaofc-
I J 1$ snake.
r I m Across tho Bowery and down a side street to
j II 'ft Orchard, botween walls of red and grocn fire.
3 K the horses on a gallop, and tho adden-
k fi'Wr dum dinging for dear life, the pro
t tj Br cession went. The turn Into Orchard
streot disclosed a thoroughfare a crowded as
" J Broadway at midday, and two. minutes later
.' 5 , whon the great tenements had emptied their
I i mosses of humanity on the sidewalk, the
p ". crush was bo great that It was with dlflloultr
it the party could got along. Tho horses had
f !j to eomo to a walk. The uproar that
1 had been chiefly behind became genoral.
f ! The croWd on the walk took up the
i ' ortes and the ohoers. Through this street
S womon and men pushed their war along,
! S side tho carriages holding aloft small ohlldren
I ' t and babies. Bomo who werenot so Incumbered
j j . leapod up on the stops ot the carriages and
l stuofc their heads Inside, Telling salutations
' i to tho candidate.
" ; lb streets near Walhalla Hall were packed
'. ' i and Jammed, and tho police had to break a
v 5 war for the oarriage. Tho hall Itself was picked
5 with men, Tlirough this crowd the Colonel,
f , 1 led by the police, made his war. the people
J, on cither side rolling like mad Into his
cars and almost doatentng, lilra. Ho was
. I lltnraltr llftnd unon tho Dlatform. and It was
( I ft ally Ato minutes after ho got there before he
i R could command qttlot.to speak, and then It
r i ft was In mighty short sentences onlr. for overy
J 1 B, Instant the en thiuliutlo uproar broko out again.
ft Tho police had a job Indeed to clear the war
!'' for the procession to get out of Orchard street
II , and over to tho Bowerr. where tho people wore
j S' gathered In unbroken Hue Ave or six
i j? deep and In bunches liuro and thoro
E In numbers sufficient to block everything.
1 1 Tho trip down to Bayard street was trulr an
ovation. From every house along the line there
! Ic worrf sbouta In answer to tho endless shouta
j ft below Ifomthe almost' ondless atrinc ot men
J v and boys who followed tho carriages.
." S! Bayard street at tho Bowery Is o, Tim Sullivan
' i, stronghold. Tho crowd there was paoked In
I g solidly on overy side. The windows of the
' IB bouses were full of men and women, and every
' P, man and woman was shouting at top voice. Tho
; Colonel cllmbod upon topofhlscoaoh ana when
I ( T. the people saw him thoy surged toward him In
:, j ft each a manner that the carriage swayed and
j l nlmoittlpped over, Tho Colonel spoke briefly
I f and tho police made a wny for the prooesslon
r to iho Bowery Itself. Tho orowd In the street,
j I; wide ialhe Bowery Is. waa so great that It was
' ! ' hardly possible for proaresA to bo made, and at
j S tho first opportunity a cross utroet was taken
i i t thorough to East Broadway. Tho atop was to
'r j5 be at .Marion and Bprlng streets, where
, g" Tim i Bulllvnn had threatened to run an
.;js' opposition meetthg, bUtonEaatBroadwny the
' carriages wero held up and OoL Boosevelt was
li loroed to get out and makeaspeeohatameet-
: F Ingot the Blalno Club which waa being held
it W there.
j f Then on to Marlon and Spring streets to tho
! I' moetlas Bolllvaa had tried to spoil. Big as
t f the crowd had been everywhere thle one
' I outnumbered all others. The meeting was
! H at the oornor. looking In any of the
' v. four directions the end could not be
j & eeon. The Republicans had laid out any
I 8 amount of cash on (lreworks, and crackers
f roared continuously and la bunches. In the
I E contra ot the square had been built a big
i ilreworka pioae, whlah at the moment of
i fr the Colonel's arrival was touched off, and, with
l V aiplutterand a craokle, the strings of whtto
h changed to red, white and blue fire, forming
S,1 te tho words "ffor Governor Theodore Boose-
I f volt I"
: 1 Back to tho Bowery from this point wont the
II'' procession. The moment tho carriages startod
jj ! W this time, dozens ot men leaped upon them.
m ! j unmindful ot the whips of tho drivers and tho
K m uss words. They swarmed all over the
If- R vohtoles and clung on for dear lite. Still the
Jv ;' snaky stream behind strotohed out for blocks.
& ', Tho story at Btvlngton street and the Bowery
Jt 5 and at Fourth street and the Bowory was the
ft j i same crowds yelling, cheering, people paoked
W j ' like sardines and blocking trafllo. At eaoh
E place the Colonel clambered up on top ot the
t" , j: coooh and talked a few minutes and then on
ft ( ;'' the prooesslon went. There were thousands
i racing along when Third avenuo was reached.
, Thelaststopwas8tuyvesantsq.uare.andthat
i was lit up like day with fireworks. Tho crowd
R t there stopped the eleotrio cars. The speech was
W i a short ono. and when It was over the drivers
w put the whips to their horses and tried to get
i? ' ; away1. But while they were In sight the string
E of menTbehlnd and the boys running alongsldo
m f could BtUl bo seen.l
t g tub riajix iir rj:xxaTi.TA2riA.
ilR Beppbllcans Claim Victory for Stone Swnl
: , B1 low doling Strength,
E Hawusboeo, Pa., Nov. 6 Col. 'W.A.Stone.
' ' the Republican candidate for Governor, and
$' other spellbinders with him, wound up the
k tompalgn here to-night. A thousand people
E listened to the speakersat the court house. All
B urged the voters to stand by the'party of pa-
S trlotlam and prosperity. CoU Btono reminded the
If crowd that every Democratic victory in I'enn-
U sylvanla, preceded the election ot the candl-
fk date ot that party to the Presidency. Tho
J- political' situation in Pennsylvania at the close
S of the campaign to-night is even more dlffloult
ff of analysts than it was at tho beginning of the
3 canvass. There are many doubtful 'elements.
w Uepubllcon leaders think Stone will be elected
) K Governor. Democrats are still confident of the
- K elootlon of Jenks. Their position Is best stated
bra prominent leader ot the party who has
i B been throughout the campaign In close touch
jit with the managers. He said to-night:
& " Jenks will probably be the next Governor
jf unless the Swallow vote Is muoh smaller than
i It has been supposed In all the calculations ot
!j ff the politicians. We give Swallow at least 200.-
, 000 votes in a possible total ot 1,000.000, and it
I i is fair to presume that many original Swallow
f sympathizers will go to Jenks, giving him
1 s more than holt of the remaining 800.000
1 1. votes and a plurality ot the total. Thero
M has been a great falling off In the Bwal-
f . low strength during the last ten days,
i'A j? and the. Question to be determined now
ft I &, Is whether the votes that he has lost will go to
& I j Jenks or Stone. Wo figure that the decline of
Z I i the tiwallpw movement has been caused by the
i y, fear that he could not bo eleoted. and those who
it are fighting the Quay maohine will vote dlrect-
; lyforJenks."
.- The Republloan leaders do not share this
; view of the situation They say that Btono
If ' a will surely win and his plurality may bo 100.-
h (t 000, although they privately admit that It will
x m be much less. They uln .their faith to
ft tho preponderance of ltppubllcan votes In
.' a Gubornatorial yoar. nnd to tne further
K fact that many Hopubllcans have fallen Intollno
tilt since It has become apparent that the Domo-
ffjf orats are all baok of Jenks nnd liavo deserted
ijt Hwallow. Borne llnnublicans who favored
iSL Hwallow don't like the ldta of belngdeserted
Vm, "f tlle independent cloment of tho Democratic
tff party and will follow thouxarapleof their Dem-
Wi ocrallu colleagues by drifting baok to their
11. party moorings, leaving Swallow to take care
of himself. ,
t Tho ltepubllcsns may lose two or three Con-
TK grossmpn. C. W, Btono of Warron is almost
lm sure to be defeated.
jjj K Part of the Forty-ieventh Itertment Totes
g, SL at Newport,
9 Nbwport, B. I.. Nov, 5, The several mem-
25 ' R borstjf the Forty-seventh Now York Volunteer
8" I Infantry, now at Foit Adams, cast tholr ballots
W im. to-day. The mep, In charge ot Lieut Techter,
'Mr- ' left to-night for Oo"rnors Island, and from
J, K there Will leave on WodiroBday next to Join
i g thoir regiment in I'orlo Itlco.
a' fr Thn Sixty-ninth Totei nt UnnttTlIU,
S ir nuiTSVixx, Ala.. Nov.5 TbeBixty.nlnth
r f New Ybrk votedto-day. It is said Van Wycfc
f I atcured a majority of the votes.
I ?
Iteinarltnbls Demomtrntlons of Popular
Admiration fax the Republican Cnndl
ilate Teiterilay Thoniands of Working
People Asiembl at Ilroomn and ShtrlO
Htreets, Other Thoniands In tf e Heart of
the financial District A Turbulent
Scene of Rnthtulfttm In Broadway,
At Sheriff nnd Broome streets, among the
factories and tenomentn, where tho people ex
poctod him and whore Col. Itoosevolt expected
them. Col. Itoosevolt found an oxuborantly en
thusiastic reception a llttlo after noon yoster
day ; an hour and a halt later he was still more
warmly rocohed by thousands ot men in Wall
street, who, although Col. Boosovelt had not
expected to address them, had been watting
for htm for over an hour, and halt an hour af
ter the Wall street meeting the Republican
candidate was again the centre of a great
spontaneous demonstration on Broadway; it
was altogether unpremeditated either by the
poople who took part In It or by Col. Roosevelt
himself, and In wild, unbounded expressions ot
loyalty to his cnuae by men, women and boys It
altogether exceeded those that had gone be
fore. While Col. ltoosotclt knew that he would
have an audience at Sheriff and Broome stroots,
ho did not dream, nor did his most enthusias
tic campaign partisan dream, ot any such
gathering as that which confronted him on his
orrhal thoro. As the carriage in which Mr.
Manchester of tho County Committee was tak
ing him to the meeting passed under the ele
cted railroad at Allen street, a look from the
window madu it at onco apparent that tho
Colonel's audienco would bo ot surprising
character. The factory bulldlng'sand the tene
ments down near Sheriff streot wero hung
With bunting and flags, that at even so great
a distance changed the dingy huo ot the build
ings into a blaze of color. The Btreet below
was black with peoplo.
One Is accustomed to crowded streets on the
east side. Hestor street on Friday afternoons
Is thought to be as muoh crowded as a streot
may well be, but Hester street on a Friday af
ternoon was as a oountry lane compared to
Broome street for a block on either side of
Sheriff as Col. Roosevelt's carriage approached.
While still within two or threo blocks of the
outskirts ot the crowd the carrlago was seen
by tho people, and one by ono at first, and.then
by threes and fours and In detachments that
filled the width of the street, mon and ohlldren
camo racing up Broome street to meot the can
didate. At Wlllett street, two blocks away from
the truok from which the Colonel was to ad
dress the people, the carrlago was quite sur
rounded. Col. Roosevelt was almost beside himself for
fear that some of the small boys and girls who
wero sonrrylng about among their elders
would be knocked under the wheels. Again
nnd afffiln hn a.qlrprl Mr. Mnnnhnntnr tn pautlnn
the driver to go slower and to be more careful.
It would never have done for Col. Boosevelt
himself to hao got within reach of the people
who crowded against the windows of the car
rlago as it movod. IIo had learned that by bit
ter experienco up the State, where his arms
had almost beon pulled from his shoulders by
people who have seized him as he was passing.
"Wo had better stop altor other than to hurt
any one." Col. Roosevelt Insisted.
"We will never got thero at all if we stop
now." said Mr. Manchester, and the windows
wero pulled up and the carriage wont slowly
on while the people outside marched with it.
The crowd constantly Increased In density
until It came plump against tho main part of
the multitude that was waiting for the pro
ceedings to begin at Sheriff street. It was Im
possible fortho drlvertoget beyond Pitt street
Twenty-flvo policemen had beon assigned to
keep order at the meeting to keep the side
walks cloar and to prevent a crush. Two hun
dred policemen wodld have had their bands
full, and the sondlng ot only twenty-five wasan
example of the way certain Tammany-minded
people misunderstand the strength of Col.
Roosevelt's canvass. Long before-Ool. Roose
velt appeared, tho twenty-five men had given
up In disgust, and from time to time relieved
their consciences by poking Into the crowd on
the outskirts and telling people on the side
walk to keep moving. It was all they could
do. It wasn't their fault that the meeting was
about ten times bigger than their chief boss
thought It would 'be. Three or fourot thorn
gathered around the door of Ool. Roosevelt's
carriage end put themselves at his disposal.
The candidate- and Mr. Manchester looked out
over tho great mass of people with their thou
sands of faces turned toward the carriage. A
block away, at Sheriff street, was the goal, a
big truck with every inoh of its woodwork
wrapped In rod. -white and blue cloth and hung
with flags of all sizes. It looked very, very far
away indeed.
" Can you get in there," aiked Mr. Manches
ter ot the policemen.
"Yes, wo can. Wo can and that's about all,"
answered the policemen doubtfully.
"Of course you can," said Col. Roosevelt
briskly. "I'll trust myself to you. I know you
well enough for that."
The policemen brightened up. The two big
gest went ahead, two more took Col. Roosovolt
by the arms and anotheracted as a flying guard
In the rear. They shouldered and shoved and
twisted and pushed and pulled. Now and then
they used their fists and Col. Roosevelt's hoarse
voice arose out ot the contusion cheerily every'
few steps.
" Go ahead, boys ; don't mind me," he shouted.
"All we want Is to get thero. Be careful not to
hurt anybody ; be as easy as you can on thorn,
but keep moving." Then he laughed with pure
delight In the tussle.
There were two or three people following the
candidate who had no official standing. Their
only hope ot reaching tho stand with him was
to keep as close to his guard as possible. They
bad a fearful time of it. Each one of them
knew that to trip or to slip was to be trampled
on by the compact hundreds that wore pushing
behind. The wholo party reached the truok at
last and Col. Roosevelt Jumped lightly up Into
It while the policemen and the rest faced about
to keep his enthuslastlo cast side supporters
from following him.
It was an unprecedented scone that con
fronted him. From e'very tenement roof, from
every Ore escape, from evory factory window,
from tho mouldings ovar show windows, from
awning supports, from packing boxes, from
the sidewalk and from evory squuro foot within
a blook of tho corner where he stood the faces
of tho poople were turned toward him. Where
thn peoplo were not. Hags and roughlyarrangnd
deooratlons of red, whlto and blue Btrenmont
and bunting hung From some of the lire es
capes hungllthogrupnsnf Roosevelt and Wood
ruff whlah tho police had not had timotocon
locate. The men inthoorowdwere.wlthoutex
ceptlon. working peoplo; many of them were
without thrtr liu's nnd wore their working
aprons. Whon Col. Roosevelt appeared before
them thero aroso a shout that could be
heard uboto the roar of tho city blocks and
blocks away. A forest of arms. wafnc In time
somo of them and others nourishing all of
tholrown accord, arose above tho heads ot the
people ns thoy cheered. Thero had been no
spoaklng on the truck since Col. RooHCVolt's
oarrlaue was sighted William Fearns of tho
Kooeelt-Mcl)onouch Labor Club was talking
at tho time. Ho had been preceded by Lafay
Bohulum. tho Republican candidate for Assem
bly, nnd by John Btoibllng, tho candidate for
Mr, Fearns gae way to Candidate Btnlbllng,
who. otter waiting in aln for sowral minutes
for the cheering nnd the concerted answers to
questions as to the cnmlidata and what was tho
matter with him for Hovernl moments, took ad
vantage of a lull and asked the people to be
quiet and listen to Col, lloosovelt, Thero were
fournrflvo thousand people who could hae
heard Mm very well If it lunl not been for the
Hfveral thousand moro half way down oach
block who could not possibly hear him nnd
knew It and Insisted upon taking out their
liuro In the proceedings In shouts and lolls,
Down Broome streot would come o loud roar in
anHner to a shrill question from the housetop!,
"What's thn matter with Van SckV
"van wick in the boupI"
"lie's la tho -upl" and the echoes oame
f-'Vi.!.-1 ""' infai-'J-L1 f ' ii inrrii I, u-
from tho flro escapoi -and .the windows,
S-o-o-oupl" " 8-o-o-oupI" ..
Up Broomo Btreet would cotno throe thun
dering, rolling cheers forTMeester Rosen
feldt." Thpr were every Jilt as cordially re
reived os though the. candidate, really spelled
his nomo In the east sldo way. And up Sheriff
streot n lot of boys wero leading their elders
in a shrill succession of yells or'Tedd. Teddy,
ho'snll right; Teddy. Teddy he's all right."
CoU Roosevelt's voice was in,yery bad condi
tion. A physician had. worked on his throat
for half an hour before ho left tho hotel. That
as a matter of fact was tho reason why he did
Kot appear at the meetlngpromptly at the noon
our. lie did his best to make hfs voice carry
to tho outskirts of the orowd. but It was ft hope
less task. Tho enthusiasm with which every
thing ho said was recelvod by, thoso who could
hearhlm, howovor. was a full reward for Mb
fort. When ho told hls.hearorji thAt he askod
for their rotes not only, as Now Yorkers,
but ns Americans, a shout . wont up in
which the people beyond his hoarors jolnod.
nnd from tho housetops nnd flro 'escapes
and from the stroot enmo the response, from
Hundreds ot voices, "You'll got, 'em." . Of
course thore woro Democrats in. that orowd;
lots of them. They didn't, like the wny things
wore going a bit One of tbem struggled up to
tho curb on thn cornor diagonally opposite to
that from which Col. Roosevelt was speaking
and shouted: .
V How nbout tho Raines law ?''. . t -,
Tho peoplo down In that .neighborhood mar
not woar as good clothos as peoplo at meetings
uptown. but thor like to show goodmannern.
A storm of hisses, hoots and catcalls was di
rected at the Interrupter and thero wfts.a.set
tllnff of tho orowd toward him that boded 111. ,
'TJol NoI" sold Ool. Roosovolt. "no's Bir
right. I'll answer that quostlon. .1 believe In
!rl Ing the largest liberty to tho Individual that
s consistent with the enforcement of oxlstlng
bws; no one law la porfectjnllof them can be
cluinged for tho bettor. I bollevesthat this
should be dono wherovor It is possible, but I
believe also In the enforcement of laws, and,
moro than that. 1 nm against blackmail nnd
tho financial compact whlah certain leaders of
Tammany Hall try to make, and do make, with
vice I am particular y ngalntt.that'fprm of
blackmail that prevails- In what they call a,
wldo-opon town. I will proteot tho small shop
keeper and tho larger merchant nllko. and I
will make it my business to hee that neither Is
interfered with In tho f roodom of tits speech
or action."
This touched the east slders on a subject re-
frarding which Tammany andpolloeoppresslon
mve caused them of Into to be very sore. The
applause that started before Cob Roosevelt had
quite finished grow Into an exultant yell of
triumph and affection when ho closed.
" Ye are all mltjou." shouted a lusty volco.
and cheers rolled up and down over the crowd
before him and out through tho streets. At
thojiext lull Col Hoocvelt said; '
"I havo many engagements for to-day and I
must stop. This, however; before I go. I ask
you to support honesty. I know that you wish
mo to see thin system of blackmail and corrup
tion abolish! d.,f '.
Ho turned to his friends, thsinolicomen. and
while tho cheers and shouts continued on ovory
hand thoy half carried him. half dragved him)
half pushed him to his carriage and puthlm in.
Boforo he was through thanking them and
shaking hands with them tho driver set hfs
horses to prancing and sidling to dear away
tho orowd and started back to the Fifth Avonae
The Republican managers bad sent word
downtown that there would b no Wall 'street
meeting, No stand was oroetea there, and Col.
Roosevelt was congratulating himself that ho
could rest his voice before he began his trying
round of tho east sldo last night. He was told
when he reached the hotel that repeated' tele
phone messages hod been reoeived from down
town that a great number of peoplcwere wait
ing for him in Wall street, and that there they
were very anxious to know, when he wo
coming. lie asked that word be returned the
next time they called up that he was very sorry,
but he could not come. Then he went at his
now noosEVEir does tuinob, ,
Pretty soon there came another call from the
telephone, and the man at the other end atthe
wire would not believe that Col. Roosevelt was
not coming, when the people down thefe.were
so anxious to have blm. Whon thevOolonel
heard how big the crowd was and how long it
had been waiting he decided to go down to
Wall street, voice or no voice, and without toll
ing anybody what his intentions wore started
all by hlmBelf.
When he reached Wall street be saw a crowd
f 3.000 or 4,000 people around tho Bub
Treasury. He dived Into It artd worked hfs
way into tho middle just In tlmo to hear a
roupg man standing on the platform under
Washington's statu Bay In a high-pitched
voice: Wo havo just received another mas
sage saying that Ool. Roosevelt cannot possibly
come. lie is not at the Firth Avenue Hotel, and
they do not know how to reach htm."
The candidate had been rec&gnleed already
by tho peoplo among whom ho was making his
way. and they made speaking trumpets ot
their hands and Ahouted at the young man on
the platform: "He is hero 1" "He is hero I"
The young map shook his head, and raising
his volco a little higher, but making it-no
louder, eald in a very decided manner; "Posi
tively, he will not be here." ' " '
By this tlmo Col. Rooeevolt was at his feet,
and tho young man saw him and got outot the
way as soon ns he could. Whonthe crowd first
began to gather, as always happens on occa
sions ot outdoor excitement in Wall streot,
rolls of tlckor tape had beon burled from the
windows of the tall ofllco buildings. Every
ouildlng In sight was festooned with the tan
gled white garlands. Notwithstanding the
crowd on the sidewalk, most of the people
down around Wall street did not believe that
the meeting was to be held. In the first place,
Treasurer Jordan had said that he woald
authorize no meeting on, the Sub-Treasurr
steps. Besides that, a halt dozen policemen
had been very busy from 1 to 2 o'clock in going
among the people announcing that the meeting
was oft. Tho people who hap; taken tho trouble
to come early and get good scats looked the
Bolicemen In the eye and laughed oynlcally.
ut the wait had been long and trying and tho
number that remained when Col. itoosevolt
arrived represented only those who had dos-
ferate faith. No sooner hod ho appeared on
he platform thanmessengers scurried in every
direction from the outskirts of the crowd. They
had been nut there by men who woro too busy
to watt Idly In the crowd but who meant to miss
no chance of hearing CoL Roosevelt It he should
The sheer that aroso and went echoing up to
Biouduay and down to tho East River was
better than a thousand messengers in tolling
Wall street that Col. Roosevelt bad arrived.
Quicker than it csd be told men began to pour
out of the doors and buildings and to orowd
overy window that ovcrlooken the Irtb-Xreas-ury.
In less than a minute tho orowd spread
back hard and fast against the rallies-around
tho Broxel building and down Brosd.,strcet
nnd out beyond tho Assay Office. It was
a tremendously noisy orowd. liven its nu
cleus, tho people who had been waiting for
the long time boforo CoU'Roosovelt appeared,
had hardly let two minutes go by without a
cheer fortho candidate, the tloket. the Repub
lican party, or President MoKlnIer Alter Col.
Roosevelt's nppearanco they cheerod continu
ously. He stood before them patiently until
thoy quieted down. He looked -tired. His
necktie wus twisted a little to one side- and his
coat was rumpled, but he was smiling the
smile of a man who Is lighting a good light and
fools things going his way in tho midst of It.
Col. Roosevelt spoke for only two or three
minutes. His voice was much huskier than It
had been at the east side meeting, and he had
to speak in short sentences.
"I didn't intend to como down town to-day,"
no said. " because I was told that there was to
be no meeting, but I got a telephone message
that there was a big orowd hero that had been
waiting a long time, and I donU mean to dis
appoint anybody If I can help It."
The crowd thanked him with a ripping suc
cession ot cheers that camo echolnc book with
a roar from the buildings on overy.slde. Col.
Kooiovelt plcasod the Wall streettieople a great
deal n hen he told them of his constant quandary
whether to call Tammany Hall ho" or "it."
"I understand, ho f aid, that there Is a roan
running for Governor who Is a member of the
van yqk family (cheers, groans and hisses),
but he is very quiet on. the subjeot. It Is a
a ucstion whether ho or Mr. Croker Is tho con
Idate. Cheers and laughtor.J The lattcrcer
tnlnly does all the talking. -.(Laughter and
shouts of flood boy. Teddy."J I am a llttlo
hoarse, but I don't care whether I keep my
voice or not so long as Croker keeps his,
, " Yi I Yl I Whoop I Wow I Hooray t" Bcroamcd
tho crowd, and for a minute or more tho
speakor had full opportunity to rest his weary
voice while thoy cheered Aim 'and cheered
again, ,
, I'nr up In ono ot the windows of the Mortimer
building, a .hoy htd beon yelling shrilly ever
since Col, Roosovelt began to talk, Vnn
Wyckl Van Wvokl HurrahforTammunynalll"
and other things ot the name, nttture Tho
speaker s reference to Mr. Croker stirred up an
intoxicated person over near tile Drexel build
ing to add his voice to the email boy's. Col
Itoosevolt stood it for awhile and then said:
"Interruptions like that are typical of the
Democratic party, whlih will mot meet issues
itrelf, but stirs up a olamor which it hopes will
turn aside the consideration of the arguments
on which it is weak." v. , . ,
The people turned around nnd laughed at-th e
Pure Blo.o V
Good Digestion
These are theesqentlAlp of JioaUIi, Hood's
Sarsaparilln Is thBfercatJbiooputlflor ntid
Htomoch tonic. It 'promptly expcla tho Im
purities which causa pimples, sores nnd
eruptions nnd by Blvlriff healthy action to
tho stomach and dlgqatlyo organs It keeps
tho system In perfect ordo. r
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is America's Greatesflledlclna. fl ; six for $5.
Prepared by 0. 1. Hood &' Co . Lowell. Mass.
Hood's rills cure BlckHe'adxche. 26a.
man about whom .the Colonel was talking, nnd
that Intoxicated worthy waved his hands
despairingly In the air nnd sank down out ot
sight. , .
. When' Col, Roosovolt was through spoaklng
he jumped down from tho platform Into more
trouble than he has had.slnco his boxing days
at Harvard. He put his head down and worked
his elbow and buckod through that crowd as
If ho had boon n halt back In the last throe min
utes ot a football game. Ho whirled around
and shoved nnd pushed nnd ran across vncant
spots until tho orowd lost him and went Benroh
Ing first in ono direction nnd then Innnother
trying to.gst hold of him. Every llttlo while
ho would bo recognlred mid tho clothes would
bo nearly pulled from his back. Hu found him
solf up beyond tho Bchormorhorn building at
,last and made torn Broadway car on oocad
run. Ho sat down In the middle of the car
and straightened out his clothes and breathed
hard. Homo of tho pooplo In the oar thought
they knew him and stared at him, but he pro
served a non-oommtttal, stony demeanor before
their smiles. Ho had had enough publlo recog
nition to' last him for quite a while, but he was
not to escape. At Fulton street a man sitting
opposite him gotupund.lcanlngorerhlm.sald:
"Exouse me, but nron't you Col. Roosovelt?"
' I am." said Col. Roosevelt,
I want to shako hands with you," said the
m Threo or four othor peoplo in tho car started
forward to do the snmo thing. The car was not
moving, for thoro was a temporary block
oaused br two or three cars ahead. A nowaboy
on the sidewalk caught sight of tho peoplo
gnthorlng nbout Col. Roosevelt In tho cnr. nnd
with the nowsboy's quickness found out what
was going on
"Hey I" he squealed to a boy on tho other
side of tho Btreot, " Teddy's on that car I" The
two currents of poople going uptown and down
town on both sidewalks ot Broadway, as though
by a commanding officer's order, turned out
Into tho middle of tho Btreet and surrounded
tho oar. Tho conductor tried to keep them off.
He might as well havo tried to keep tho rata
from falling or the sun from shining. Before
he knewwhat had happened his carwospackod
as tight as a sardine box. with Col. Roosevelt In
tho middle Thoro was no handshaking going
on becauso thero wasn't room. It wna simply
crush, and outsldo the street was filled.
Broadway Is pretty well torn up along thero,
and iho people who thought It was an ndvnn
tngo to climb to tho top of the heaps ot dirt nnd
stone learned with terrifying suddenness that
it In a disadvantage to be shoved Into a throe
or four foot ditch with moro of tho populace
nllnlnc- tlnwn nftni-tln.tn
Tho cars started slowly because ot tho num
ber of people surrounding all three of thorn.
As they movod the crowd movod and Increased,
marching with them and shoving nnd lighting
to get nearer to tho ono in which Col. Rooso
volt was. By tho tlmo they were past tho Post
Office many pcoolo In tho crowd wore forced to
climb the railing and get Into City Hall
Park to keep out of tho crush. Thn constantly
growing tumult continued noisier overy
momenr until tho rnr wan opposite Warren
streot. Col. Itoosevolt had by tills time workod
his wartbrough tho car to tho back platform,
whore he could at least got some air. His posi
tion had tho disadvantage, howevor. that the
people In the street wero able to see him and
were made therefore, twice as anxious to get
at the car. Upon the corner of Warren street
Ool. Roosovelt saw Roundsman Harry Graham,
the tallest man in tho Broadway squad, looking
at tho crowd In wonder and dismay.
"Graham l"shoutod Col. Roosevelt. "Rounds
man!" Graham looked up and saw him and saluted.
The Colonel motlonod across the mass of peo-
file for Graham to come to him, and the big po
Iceman jumped into the crowd and fought his
way over to the car. pushing people right and
"Graham." said Col. Roosevelt, with a hu
morous gesture of appeal; "save mo; help me
to got out of this."
Policeman Franklin had followed Graham
Into tho orowd, andt the twoot them took CoL
Roosevelt by the arm. A he jumped from
the car step, and, with the utmost diffi
culty, helped him make his way back to
Murray street, whore there were two or three
cabs waiting for something to turn ud. Col.
Roosov elt got into the first ono that he came to.
thanked Graham and Tranklln. and told the
driver to get outot the crowd as quickly as ho
could and go to tho Fifth Avenue Hotel. But
the carrlago was not free from the fleeter footed
ot the candidate's pursuers until it was well be
yond Reade street.
When Col. Roosovelt walked into headquar
ters he was met by Mr. Manchester, who had
been over to tho county headquarters In the
Metropolitan Life Insurance building Bottling
some details of tho Bowery trip
"Well. -Colonel.". he sold. I suppose you
have been having a rest. I hope it did you lots
of good."
dinn 8 BATS 140,000.
ThlnVithe Boosevelt PropnetsToo Modest
In Their Predictions.
The Hon. Frederick S. Gibbs. Republican
.National Committeeman 'for the State of New
Tork. was at the Fifth Avenue Hotel last night,
and said: '
"From the information in my possession I
believe that Col. Roosevelt will carry the State
of Now York on Tuesday next by 140,000 plu
rality. Republicans', Democrats, Independent
citizens and alt classes and all people
who believe in sound-money principles
are to vote for Roosevelt. I believe that
the estimates put upon Col. Roosevelt's plu
rality in the State by certain of our friends
have been too small. My figures are 140,000
plurality for Boosevelt. I may turn out to be
too optomlstlo a prophet, but I am ready to
stand by this statement. It Is a landslide for
Bepubliean Victory Foreshadowed In Both
tho State and Cook County.
CmcAoo, Nov. 5. Generally speaking, the
political battle of 1888 In Illinois closes to
night. It has been a comparatively short cam
paign, but both Democrats and Republicans
have prosecuted the fight with extraordinary
vigor. Both sides agree that about 310,000
votes will be cast on Tuesday, but the widest
difference marks the estimates of the
managers as to how the vote will be
divided. The Republicans claim that they
Sill carry the State outsldo of
ook county by 00.000 majority and the local
leaders profess the utmost confidence that
Cook county will go Republican by from 15.000
to 80.000. On the other hand, the Democrats
seem to be as sanguine ot success as they were
two years ago. The best Information obtaina
ble foreshadows a Republican victory in both
State and county, the latter by small pluralities
Cruiser Buflnlo Oft to Manila.
The cruiser Buffalo sailed yesterday for
Manila by way of the Buez Canal.
Cg The woman J ,
EHam lkl wk truly loves j TJL
ViPw. ffl!j ber husband (,terBl
JSKyyejg will keep a rJuXm
nXVNwjfcfTTM watchful eye on WrYSSfif
t'J j W his health. She bOSS?
XaeWv ih will remember 5iL
fVVA iJ ,hlt lf hU health f&ftP
11 lanR'" Bfr'ecte('i sny tSB
r VB1" telephone call yff
V from the office II
J l i may be a message it jv
I hlt ne h" Deeu vft tH
l I 5jricken T death. Vw in
A f The average man Vyly
A J dt,es not feel that JxA
UW' he has time to fool 5&
" away about trifling
Indispositions. lie is too busy making
money. He says he leaves sickness to the
women folks.
That is tke way men commit suicide
tens of thousands of them. A woman can
stand between this dancer and her husband
If she will, A little watchfulness a bust
BTBtion now and then and a little of a food
general remedy always at asad may save
her husband's life. Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Dlscevery is a remarkable remedy
for hard working men and women. In a
certain sense, it ts a cure-all. for the reason
that it goes down to bed-rock and cures the
disorders that are responsible for the ma
jority of serious Illnesses. It strengthens
the stomach, and makes the appetite keen
and hearty. It invigorates the liver. It
aids the natural processes of secretion and
excretion. It makes the assimilation of
the food perfect. It purifies the blood
and fills it with the llfeglvlnr elements
that build new and healthy flesh tissue. It
tones the nerves. It is the great blood
maker and flesh-builder. It cures 98 per
cent of all cases of laryngial, bronchial,
throat and kindred affections, which, if
neglected, lead up to consumption, It is
also an unfailing remedy for all nervous
disorders. An honest dealer will not urge
a substitute,
" Last winter I took tick with what the doctors
called la grippe," writes Mrs Sarah Farley, of
Fairfax, Atchison Co , Mo. " Was tick for about
four months and nothing that I teak seemed to 1
doraeenygood. My friends thought I had coo- L
sumption. I coughed up blood for a long while, I
and nearly (?a eiip ll hope of ever gcttingwell
Iheardofllr Picrce'iGoldcu Medical Discovery
and, thought I would try it. J had not finUhed I
the first bottle when I buu to get better I
have taken two bottles of the 'Golden Medical I
DUcorery ' and one of the ' Favorite rrescrip
tion and ftel better Uaa ever befsre ia my Ufa,"
5 rl 1 if 1 1 I rK jt MMk
H LLtL:lv-J LWm.
3g "I 'am a faithful believer in &2PW
3b It improves "my appetite and 5g
3 digestion, "and gives a f7j 2" "" ' E
2" healthy color to the skin." vyfe?"- re' Jg
22 IHNIIIQ M MAI I IW.n Inipecter. Chicago Board ef Health, writes I " I have been acquainted wit 1 the jg
Ba JUNIUS M IIALLt IthU.t J Oil ANN ItOFP'SMALT EXTRACT for some time and havs prescribed It frequently "l
BB 1" r Practice. In'slow convalescence, after acuta diseases, I have found It ejpeclatly valuable, and have been wen ajsr
SV pleuedwllh the rtsults," ElSNOt Bk MENDELSOH CO., Solo Anonta, Mow Yofk -p" f
OOL, ROOaBrELTB upeecii rnsitK DK
xouirtosn toicic-TAionsnir.
Crowd Ttetponded Enthusiastically to His
Dliouulon ot State nnd Nntlona Issues
After tho Colonel's Depnrtur Other
Speakers Kept the Crowd Cheering.
There was a big meeting ot demonstrative
New Yorkers at Cooper Union last evening,
and they expressed themselves not only In
the ordinary methods of applause or ex
ecration, whon the candidates ot ,honostr
or tho bosses ot political corruption were
mentioned from the platform, but q com
ments, questions and answers, whenever the
speakers gave them opportunity. They were
enthuslastlo to the limit ot their powers.
It was a meeting that was never called to
order or formally opened. Col. Roosevelt's ar
rival early made thatimpbssible. And.tho Colo
nel wasn't Introduced 10 the audienco. Tho au
dlenoe made that impossible. Former Judgo
Henry E. Howl and waa tho presiding officer, but
be couldn't take up his dutlos until after CoL
Roosevelt had made his speech and left the
hall. Until .that time tho audienco hadyes
and ears for nobody but tho Colonel, and they
refused to heo'd anybody or anything' olse. '
Tho meeting was a sound money rally
undor the management of tho John Mur
ray Mitchell Campaign Committee. In the
audienco was a tbodr of doaf mutes,
to whom Dr. Enoch Currier of the Now
York Institute for tho Instruction ot Deaf
Mutes, interpreted what the speakers said. The
hall was died early, and under the influence o t
a military and a quartet who Bang:
A red-hot laddis, ,
He's a daddy,
He'll be elected In NoTmbr.
The crowd got in practice for the vocal whirl
wind with which they were going to greet their
leading candidate in a fow minutes. Jast after'
one ot the musical numbers the Oolotiel ap-(
peared, and with one; accord the peopl'6 'spon
taneously gave themselves up to a -demonstrative
wolcome. Ool. Roosevelt said: '
"This Hthe third meeting I havs been totn
Cooper Union, and upon my word I think the
enthusiasm grows with each meet-'ng: T am
glad that to-night eortaln of those who need to
have what is spoken interpreted to them are
here, and to them I appeal, exaotly aa I appeal
to all other American citizens, to stand with us
forhonosty and tor the eternal laws ot human
" Our opponents havo striven to limit us to
tho discussion of Btato Issues only. I have met
them in every Instance a good deal more than
halfway." r
Voloes You're right!"
"lank your support not merely as New York
ers, I ask your support notmerely as Ameri
cans, llask that support be given us by all men
who bollsYO in righteousness, who are against
that Internal system of blackmail and corrup
tion" "Right! Teddy, right!" came orles from
all over the hall, and "The police are with you 1"
Corruption which eats. Col. Roosevelt con
tinued, " Into the vitals of free government. I
feel that evory Independent man. and every
honest Domocrat should be with us when we
are striving to strike down the infamous Dtok
tatorshlp that Is founded upon the alliance of
tho politicians with vice.
" I am glad that wo no longer hivo to face the
fale shadow vvhloh Mr, Croker put up. Great
aughter and hlBses I I am glad tlmtwe are
face to face with Mr. Croker hiuisolf,"
Here the hisses broke forth again in furious
vigor at the name of the 'Inmmany boss.
These Interruptions wero repeated tlmo attar
time during Col. Roosevelts following sen-
tennen. In wfileh he ftnncht to tell what linM rlo
again to the alliance ot politicians with vice if
hoovorhad opportunity. Col. Roosevelt asked
for their attention and said: . ,
"Too often our people complain not of the
authors ot crime and vice, but 0 '.those who are
as anxious as we are to put It down. I know
thnt no liner body of men exists In the United
States than those who wear tho blue uni
form, and that makes It a double and a
treble shame for those who use who
misuse that dopartmont to make them
oppressors of the poor and protectors of tho In
famous. I bbk you to btand with us because
no republic can live if corruption cats into It,
?nd I ask yon to defend this Btato from cornro
lon. Two other things a commonwealth needs
lf It ,1s to get along honesty, and honesty's
twin brother, courage."
"(You've got It I yelled somebody, and every
body applauded and cheered some moro.
"And tt can be shown." Col. Roosevelt went
on " as much la civlo affairs as on the stricken
Held of battle. Our opponents appeal to vou in
the name of honesty"
The crowd cried: "Oh-h-h-01"
" yet they are afraid of the Issues of an
honest judlolary or an liontBt dollar! I can't
fret nlqng with the coward who balances,
loplnc to get tho support of believers in both
the gold and the silver standards and Is entitled
to thosupportof neither"
Col. Roosevelt appealed to the audienco to
vote tor Judge Daly, enylng that ho was glad
that his party bad shown thowisdowto nom
inate tho Democrat Judgo Daly as well as the
Republican Judge Cohen. Hu asked them to
hurl from power tho political organization that
Bought to degrade the bench, nnd exclaimed:
"Woo to tho community lu which the Judges
shall be the cringing sycophants of the political
dictator of moment 1"
M We stand." he said, for an unblemished
and Independent judiciary. I ask you so to re
cord your votes that next Tuesday it shall bo
known to the world that tho great State of New
York has declared Itself for civlo honesty, for
national honor, for the laws ot right and for
upholding t he hands of President McKlnloy "
Tho cheers that had greeted Col. Roosevelt
at his entrance were repeated as he started to
After short speeches by Clarence "vY. Bowon
and formor Judgo llenry II. Howland tho Lleu-tenunt-Qovernnr,
who upon IiIh entrance a lit
tle earlier had been greeted vyitli three choers,
was Introduced. ,
He said thoro were a good many Democrats
in Brooklyn who wero going to voto tho Repub
lican tloLot. and that ho judged from Uin re
ception Bryan's name, got when Judge How
land mentioned It It had been. hUsed-that
there ,were n good many Brvanltes who were
going to vote the Republican ticket, too.
Tho anolents made gods of tliclr heroes."
said tlieLleutenaut-Oovornor: we make our
heroes Presidents nnd (lovornors. Prom
Washington to-Taylor, Jackson, (trant, Gar
field, Arthur, Ilurrlboii, and McKinley, the
people Imvu demanded the highest civlo
honors for their military heroes. It
was natural that the people of New
Vrrk Btato should demand tl'P uiifiiluutlou of
that man whose fifteen years nOrvico lu, civlo
ndnirs was overshadowed by hfs short, bril
liant. 1 rpducilve work us Asslstoint Secretnry
of the Navy end crowned by his military
nchluVt monts In Cuba "
After Jlti woodruff had apnkrn. Congress
man George W. 1'ilnco 0 Illinois, who travelled
a part of the way with President 'McKinley ou
tde President's recsnt Western trip and came
on hare to help the canvass of liitt friend and
fallow-commltWcman in CoogYeu. John Mur-
ray Mitchell, made a long, vigorous speech. In
thoooursootlthoBald:. , ,
"Do not be deoelved by Btate issues. Your
country Is at stake. To-night, ns I understand
It. the Peaoo Commission op the other side nrp
not acting properly. butarewnlttnijjholdfngolT.
hoping that In tho elections of Tuesday tho
gioat States of Illinois and Nowork will by
tholr votes declare thnt they havo abandoned
the President nnd signify that the war has been
a failure and our bovs suffered nnd died for
nothing. Are you going to let their oxpeotn
tionslje fulfilled?" ... ,
An emphntlo " No 1" from all around tho liouso
was the decisive answor. . ,
John Murray Mitchell followod Mr. Prince
and was hailed ns a populnr rrlend
Tho Hon. Thomas Fitoh. formerly a sliver
Congressman trom Nevada, but converted by
residence In Now York Into a Bound money
man, was the noxt speaker. At tor reciting the
names of tho heroes ot Cuba, ho said: And
"last, -but not least." we behold the noblest
American of them all that rare combination
of scholar and oowboy, of courage and discre
tion, pf genius and common sense tho com
mander who never unnecessarily risked a
soldier's life, and who never shirked
when it seemed necessary to risk his
owh the statesman who nevor condonod tho
sins or the publicans of politics, ana who never
bowed his knee to Its Pharisees the citizen
whojon account of hl temporary residence On
Ban Juan Hill was scratched by a Spanish bul
let, but who on account of his tompornry ab
sence from the Htate of New Tiork. while en
gaseclin thesorvlce of his country, never will
e Buratphed by a Republican voter our noxt
Governor. Need I name him I"
The animal that draws tho Tammany vehi
cle In In had condition." he said later. The
mouth of tho tiger Is as wide ns over and his
Sppetlte an Insatiable but the gout of success
ns swollen his feet to the proportions of a
-wsddllne hippopotamus, and the race between
Col. Roosovelt and Judgo Vau Wyck is as uu
eaual as a contest between a bluo-grass thor
oughbred nnd a Florida alligator."
Or national Issues he said:
"What of tho Philippines? Some Democrats
object to territorial expansion thero on aooount
of the climate, as If our opponents, In view ot
their probable future, ought to object to hot
weather anywhere Rut wo havo weather in the
harvest fields ot California nnd Arlrona, and
the Northwest, and In the cotton fields ot the
South, and even In the streets of how York, as
hot as may be found In tho tropics. Iu any
event, American dollars Invested thero will
be lmmuuo from fever, whether their
owners prove bo, or not. Why. there are
-American contractors who. if it could bo
made to pay. would almost undertake to
rover tho North Pole with roses, and turn tho
Democratic headquarters below into a cold
storage warehouse. The American Army of
peace will no more, through fear of Spanish
lovers, bo kept away from tho splendid oppor
tuntles which Invite it to the tropics than tho
rough riders, through fear of Spanish bullets,
could be keptfrom tho summltof San.Iunn Hill.
"The Republican bugles are calling upon
tho nation to advance to the high ground ot a
Sorld power. The Democrats are sounding
10 "ullon note of retreat. Which call shall we
heed? Which musio shall we follow? Gonsk
this question of the Btatuo of Liberty which
stands at the gates of our Western empire,
holding aloft a torch for the illumination of the
world, and the voiceless lips will almost break
their silence nnd make reply: 'Sons of
New York, will you disregard tho record of
troaehery and butchery, of Droken pledges and
omol rapine that has disgraced thn Government
of Spain from Cortesi to weylor? Will you re
mit the people of the Philippines to govern
ment by torture ? Will you suffer their coun
try to bo sold in job lots to overy European
.power that may seek a coaling station for Its
fleet and a forced market for Its wares ? Will
Sou throw Into the waiting and greedy laps of
iormany the Orient empire that was won by our
God-tuldedarmB? Will you Intrust tho new
responsibilities and duties whloh the God ot
nations has Intrusted Jo you to those who
seek to shirk thorn T Will you give to
Democracy another chanco to demonstrate
Its unfitness to rule this land? Or will
you not rather accord to the Republi
can Administration at Washington the eon
fldonco It deserves and trust it to "keep the
standard of tho republic still full high ad
vanoed." for wherever that standard floats,
there peace, prosperity and progress shall pur
sue, and freedom be established,'"
Mr. Fitch was loudly applauded. John R.
van Wormer, Dr. Nelson IT. Henry and Maxi
mum A. Lesser also spoke.
Trmfflo Between New Orleans and Havana
Nrw Orleans, Nov. 5. Trafllo between this
city and Havana was resumed to-day by the
departure of the Morgan steamship Whitney,
Cart. Blrnoy, with a large cargo ot miscella
neous freight and twenty-five passengers, two
ot whom wero reporters of local papers. The
others were business men and their wives who
fled from Havana when tho war opened.
Cnpt. Birney was formerlyln command of the
Qussle. which landed the first United States
soldiers in Cuba after the outbreak of hostili
ties with Spain.
More Troops Ball from Porto Rico.
WAsrrrNaTON, Nov. 5. This cable message
was received this morning:
" PoNOB. Nov. 5 Roumanian sailed from Ar
oyo. Nov. 8. 41 officers and 0a enlisted men.
Third Illinois. Henot, Urig.-Gon."
The Weather.
The storm which was previously noted as moving
into the late regions from Manitoba ealned rapidly
in force yeiterday and wu causing high winds from
tho MlMlaslpl Valley et to wetern New York snd
PcnmylrauU, with rain throughout the central and
upper MlsalMlppl valleys and in all the dljtricU Im
mediately surrounding the lake regions. Fair
wetther preralled In the Atlantla States and west
of those States bordering the Mitiliilppl. The
storm will most likely he felt sloag tho middle
Atlantla and New England route to-day, with high
onahure winds and rain.
The temperature waa higher east of thn MlseUalppi
and only allnhtly lower west of that river.
Ia thla city the day wu cloudy and threatening in
the morning, Mr In the afternoon) wlnda generally
outherlj, average velocity 10 inllea an hour; av
enge humidity 18 per cent.; nlgbeat temperature
CO, lowest 48; barometer, corrected to read to aw
level, at 8 A. M, 30,:8, 3 1". M, 30 08.
The temperature u recorded by the official ther
mometer andalao by Tnc Son's thermometer at the
street leral U abown In the annexed table;
r-OSietol. Aun'i ,-f,Ul taf-, Sun'i
int. mil. im mTuij. ms
13 U ,BB B B0 B I'. U n0 Bo" KUt
81-.Mfl8 U0 BS UMId..l Btt S7
wuuntOTOM roaaouT rou iukdav.
For New Hampshire, Vermont, Muaachuaetti,
Rhode Island and Connecticut, rain: colder; high
southwesterly, anlrting to weiterlr wuidi.
roretuUrn A'ew Tori, rain, otlowed ly clearing
and colder, he ioutwatirlv, tklKng to wattrly
vtid$, 1
tor tho Dlatrtet of Columbia, eastern Pennarl
vauti. New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland and Vir
gluts, raiu, followed by clearing and colder, high
sogthwuterlr, ahlfUqg io weatertrSwinda.
' for western Pennsylvania and weetern Now Tork,
solder and fair, preceded near the lakes byraln; high
westerly to northwesterly wind. '
i r 1
- f.kjk . i w eHt itaasaMMWtdtaJid
The Comfort
A Child Gets
In being; well-dressed Is something
to be considered in buying clothes,
especially to wear to school, where
there is always more or less com
parison. And what object is there in get
ting; unattractive things when such
handsome goods are sold by us at
prices like the following t
(Hoys Strong, Serrtoeable Softool Sntta,
bine ofterlot. or brnwn kq4 tray mUtA --
elotba, double breuted; o to IS yrsn ,00
Boya' DoublcBreMtedRooffcrt). all wool. 1
fast dye bliteehlnohUlat warm and eon- , '
lortable; S to 8 yra., $.00
Boya' Flannel "Waists, Astabel ruanal. red,
fray, brownor blue, plaited front, peart bat.
OBijatronganddarablestto lJjri., Q5"m
airla' Presaet, fanoy woren plain elotha, vek
of tuefced ilu In contraatlnr colors; fall wslrt. btnuie
effect nesUv trimmed wltb braid l lerrlceable winter
nu.l,. 7.5O tO JT.25
Girls' Wool TValsts, to be worn with
separate iklrls, entire waits lined; calh- -
mere serge, is.CI
Plaid Bloreea Petticoat, strong, light In '
weint. neatly made, bla raffle at bottom. Juit
what la needed for a ehool -. T .
t1rl'.klrt;atoMlnon, I.OO IO X.QO
Apronane wblte lawn, fanoy collar trimmed '
Best, durable and itjlub; 4 to IV yra, A Sin '
We clothe Boys and Oirls of all ages
to 18 years,
60-62 West 23d St0
aovxn BOAT pequot disabled.
lilt a Schooner Oft the Battery Badly
The Stonlngton lino freight steamer Peauot
was badly damaged In a collision off tho Bat
tery last evening. She had just left her plqr at
the foot of Murray street and was rounding the i
Battery when tho pilot saw a schooner headed
for the Jersey shore approaching. According ,)
to an ofllcer of the Potjuot the pilot whistled I
twlco as a, signal that tho steamer would keep I
to the left. Tno, schooner, whloh had the
right of way. held to her course. Bhs
struck tho Peauot forward. Her jlbboom
narrowly grazed the pilot houso oftlie steamer
and enrriod away tho lattor's stuck. Two
deckhands on tho Pequot wereBllghtly Injured.
The onlcors of the Rtoamer wero unnblo to
mako put tho name of tho schooner or tho ex
tent of the damage dono to her. The Peauot
whistled for assistance and she was towou to
hei plor by a passing tugboat, ner cargo was
unloaded Inst night anil she will be repaired at
onco. It wns said that tho damage done to her
was not extensive, nnd that alio would have
been ablo to get back to tho nlortinaer her own
steam lf her stack had not been carried nway,
The Peauot Ib a wooden propellor.ai'JfeetloDg.
Two of Them Found In Xew Zealand Be
fuse to Return to Civilisation.
Vancouver. Nov. 0. A party ot explorers la
New Zealand say, that while travelling in the
wilds of tho colony, where white men seldom
penotrate and whero the natives know no law
but that of tholrown making, they discovered
two whlto women about 40 years old, clothed
IlkoBavage Maoris in oxtrsmoly scanty attire.
TheyBpent a week endeavoring to Induce the
women to return, but they hna become so so
customed to lire among savages that they re
fused tho nld of the explorers. They said thoy
had been stolen when young women, had taken
Maori husbands, nnd had grown to like their
untrammelled existence, and were fondof their
black husbands.
They wero fairly worshipped by the natives,
nnd sold they would not exchange their lot for
that of society belles In an Australian city,
They wero onoe English college girls or good
lamlllcs They refused to give their mnlden
names, but wero known among their adopted
people- as "The Chief's White Plume" and
"Sunshine on Rippling Water."
Geo. F. C. Booss,
Novelties for the
Horse Show
in Russian Sabl, Choice Mink
Chinchilla and Silver Fox.
in Ermine, Chinchilla, Broad
tail and Sablo, some with Vel
vet and Lace Combinations.
in Broadtail, Seal nnd Persian,
with Sable, Mink, Chinchilla
and Velvet Combinatioua. I
"Everything in Furs." j
Bet. 30th and 31st Btreets j
Tfrife for " fashion" booh.

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