THF. SUN. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5. 1911.
rvals hetworn the shots
vclli apparently expected
ting at any moment The
to sec the Whltl
mt careful to Mm
rty and especially the
The Turkish shells hardly pvrr flew ns
tar cis th warships and. when they did.
they did nfit strik It is lielieved lure
that the Turkish Rarrteon will now sur
render without further delay On
the Triv.li forts and the Turklih iiiscnnl
have lcen greatly damaged
No details have arrived of tin- landing
of the Italians, which t ho Tnhuvn nt
nouneed yesterday. It is reported that
the liciinliardinrnt lipgnti again this morn
ing and that two of the Turkish forls WtW
dismantled mid the Oovernor'a palace
destroyed. It is als reported that to
morrow ivrim end Bengasi will be bom j
Naval divisions havp lieen ordered to i
bombard I'ornii find Renga7i on Thurs- I
day Hie whole Beet is Instructed no; to,
land men unless nhsolutelv DeueoMfJf 08
thp occupation will be accotnpttehed hyl
troops that Will depurt at once '
It la said thai tho forts at Salon ion J
fired yee nrday upon Italian sailing ships I
Romk. Oct, t - Despatches purporting
to give thp drtails of thp Iximliardment
ot I npolli piiiuisnert Here to-di.y. arp
"At 3 p If, on October n Vice-Admiral
Faravelli signalled to the Cttllsen Vareso, i
Oiuseppe (iarihaldi and Krancosoo Ker-1
mccio that thp Immbardment was about !
to begin These with thp battleship
Benedetto Rrin. the flagship, steamed
within two kilometers of the town
"The Garibaldi firpd first at I-.A0 P M .
and well placed shells struck the Govern
ment palace Immediately the palace
and the Amelia and Sultana forts replied
with fifteen centimeter guns Their aim
woe bad and the shell- fell wide of their
"Then the Varesp and Francesco Ker
ruccio fired at the fortifications, the
lighthouse and elsewhere. Theep replied
with small guns The consulates flew
their national flags and the forts the
1 "After an hour the lighthouse collapsed
In ruins The Italian lire became heavier
and that of the Turks more feeble Many
guns were seen to be dismounted and the
palace was severely battered The cen
tral fort ceaeed firing at o P it., but thp
outer forts continued a better directed
"On the morning of October 4 the bom
bardment was resumed It was heavier
than the day before, but the outer forts
had been reduced to ruins and were
unable to reply
"The Turks had removed their guns
to the heights strove the town and re
opened fire, but were dispersed by shrap
nel fired from the Italian ships and fled
White flags hail appeared at the time of
sending this despe.!ch and the Italians
prepared lioats to land t.nou men
"The destruction of the lighthouse
was inevitable as it was adjacent to the
fort and kept up a sharp cannonade,
although none of the shots reached 'he
lt line vessels
"During 'he firing fire broke out in
several of the military buildings A
number of Aralm watched the battle
from the minarets
"There were no casualties on the war
ahips and none of thm was damaged "
An official statement issued by the
Government merely said that Tripoli
had been bombarded and the forts all
destroyed Another official statement.
Issued earlier, said:
"The bombardment of the main batter
ies at Tripoli was begun at I itQ P M. on
October :t and was continued until sunset
The batteries replied, but without effect
The bombardment will lie resumed to
day in order to destroy the batteries com
pletely "The gunners on the warships were
very careful tofire sons not to dnmagethe I
Cunnings in the town. (Inly the light
house and the batteries were demolished
"Admiral Aubrey, commander in chief
of the Italian fleet at Tripoli, -ends a des
patch by wireless stating that the Italian
gunners spared the consulates, hospitals,
churches. Ac , and directed their fire
only at the fortifications They were able
to do this with comparative ease, the
Admiral says, because the range of the
Turkish cannon was so short that the
Italian ships went near enouch to take
"The protracted nature of the bom
bardment, the Admiral reports, was due
to the extreme care toa void useless blood
shed and a desire to respect the houses
of non-combatants and the mooquae,
There was an interval between the
shots, as Admirals Aubrey and Karavelli
expected nt any moment to see a while
flag hoisted as n token of the intention
of the Turks to surrender.
"The Turkish fire was very ineffectual.
None of the shots from the battenps
reached the ships. Admiral Aubrey or
dered his vessels not to use their heavieet
guns Therp was no time to waste in
handling these cumbersome weapons,
and it was necessary to bring tho action
to a close.
"From the fleet the officers could ess
plainly the effect of the shots from the
warships Judging from the havoc
Wrought all the forts might have been dis
mantled and the batteries silenced in a
few hours but at the cost of the lives of
all the defenders, a contingency which,
the Admiral says, the Italians tried to
"The few per.pl.. remaining in the town
fled Immediately after the bombardment
Despatches from Tartano say that
Italian warships have captured the British
steamer Sheffield of nt ns The vessel
hails from (irlmshy, Turkish officers
and wnr material were r,t, board the
steamer. The vessel was released after
the Turks were ta ken i iff
TrRix. i let t rhe friorna's ii Italia
says that nine armoro I ships and sixteen
destroyers participated in trie bombard
ment of Tripoli They hod a total of 800
.MILAN, tier 4 llli.linririti.il l.l,nl.l
Aubrey gave rirdei
gave, order.' tha' the heaviest
guns oi ine Italian a'amhiiw
ne used in the bnmbardtiient
I I ripoli
is noi correct t rts ,,,,, ,,lln, ,
to use the heat ief gun.
l fsfll IV
could see plainly Ihe eite. i nl I hell shell
and. j'ldcuig from the havoc wrouahi
nil the rorts might have I ri dismantled
and the batteries silem ivi m ,i few hours
but at the cost of in,, lives ol nil the de
fenders, which Hie Italians ii ed In avoid
lew people remained In Tripoli, Hie town
having been abandoned before tin- bom.
I'ahih Oct 4. The fad ih.it the Tri-
pollten forts did not reply iii the Italian
ere i- hi...' in garrison w.ik comoi ise.i
of officers and men faithful to
midian tegime, disgraced and
-x i I.
n u i xot ix mailt et.
I on ,ats Now to Hope That Inn,
Slake n.irgaln Owr Trlpaii.
Cssfs Iierpittt't m Tar Sc.v
' Ocl I The Tim ft Koine
corrtspnriileni s ys 'hat no overtures for
were long int
pence can be liken into consideration
hern until the position of Italy in Tripoli
has been secured beyond dispute. It is
too late to talk of bargains which give
Italy the 00MI in return for money
Tho preparation Of the transports is
going on, he says, but it is not likely that
any move will be made until the whole
expeditionary force is ready.
An agency despatch says that an nc-
I count of (he bombardment, which is not
beyond suspicion, concludes that after
this morning's bombardment the llrsl
white flags were noticed and the fleet
began to prepare bonts in order to land
men from the warships.
There is no word of wnr news beyond
the bombardment of Tripoli from nti
source. There have been no casualties
reported on either side
It is said that the Itnlinn ships did not
approach within less than 2,100 yards of
tirks nt Any to SVBMtf?
No Iterim Hears ltsl nobis t p llrltl.h
Whip, hut I. x plains 4 alilnot Miking.
ileertsl reels Deeaefrsra to ths sen,
Bf.bux. Oct 4 A Constantinople
I despatch to the Istkalantngcr says the
Porte has decided, in view of the attitude
' of the Balkan States, to agree to an armis
tice during which u peace treaty with
I Italy will be negotiated.
The treaty Will be liasisl on the con
ditions laid down in Italy's ultimatum
CONBTaNTUfOMJI, Oct 4 An incident
of the wai is reported here which inav
involve Italy in a dispute with (treat
Britain A motor c oast guard Isiaf
I Intended for iho Turkish Government
j was sunk by Italian cruisers at llodeida.
in Arabia The boat whs under the pro
tection of i he British flag when tired upon
The vessel hail been built by Ihc Thorny
crofts, the British IhhH builders, and was
sent out on board a British steamship
The coastguard loat had been lowered
from the steamship but was still on a tow-
rope attached to the ship when she was
j fired uon and sunk
Complaint against the action of the
j Italians has baen telegraphed to the
British consul at Hodeida
Said Pasha l.asat last formed a on! met.
I It includes Reschid Pasha, who is made
j Foreign Minister. He is at present Turk-
1 ish Ambassador at Vienna . Chevke!
Pa-tin is Minister of War to succeed him
self. Khur Sid. aide de camp to the Sul
tan. Ins been appointed Minister of
Marine. He and Reschi.I Pnsh.i have no't
ye- notified th" Grand VUler of their
j London, Oct 4. - a despatch from Con
stantinople to the ( antral News says
1 rnesp .Mimstpriai appointments were an-
nounced from the palace to-day.
Minister of the Interior Reschid Pasha,
at present Turkish Ambassador at Vienna
Minister of War Shevket Pasha, who
! held the same portfolio in the last Min
Minister of Marine Vice-Admiral Hairi
Minister of Justice Abdullah Pasha
The British Government has informed
the owners of the British steamship,
which was held up when the Italians sunk
a motor coastguard lioat intended for
Turkey which the vessel was towing, that
the steamship has been released and
satisfactory explanations given.
Turks sialrt to Propose Usui on
4 olon on Red Mrs.
spm;' t'nhtr PmpntrH r THK Sl'N.
LOST DO ft, Oct. 4 - There is an interesting 1
report in circulation in Vienna to the
effect that Turkey proposes to move 1
against ihe Italian colony of F'.ritrea on
the African coast of the Rpd Sea.
A news agencv desimtch from Con-
I Stantinople says Moslem feeling against
j thp abnndonmpnt of the African province
I is very strong. It is rendered more bitter
by the unequal contest and the inability 1
Turks to rpaeh the Italians in vital
parts. The internal situation Conse
quently is viewed with apprehension. 1
The unsuccessful efforts of Said Pasha
to form a Cabinet testify to t he gravity cf
Smykna. Oct 4 All goods on the cub- I
torn lending stages have been SSiaod by
the (invernment A locally owned Italian I
tugboat wes seised as it was rttemptinr.
to lesve the harbor
PREIESA Rl MORS.
Merlin tlrsrs of Bomhsrdmenl li Itsllsn
ship- Turks I'ndrr llrltl.h Hag.
Spttioi CsSI Peapitrttrs tn THK Sirs.
Beflin. Oct 4 The LnknlartetQcr says
the Italian fleet at theprespnt moment is
bombarding the fortifications at Frevesa,
in the Gulf of Arta. which lies at the ox
treme south end of Albania and divides
Turkey from Greece.
The Italian Government has denied
several times since it declared war
that it had attacked or would at
tack this place, or any otner port
In European Turkey. It has been seiz
ing Turkish vessels outside the port, which
is a base of Turkish operations.
C'oarc, Oct. 4 An Italian naval force
near Frevesa has captured two Turkish
transports as well us a steamship flying
the British flag wi'li 170 s.ildiern, ninety
horses and six guns on board Tho vessels
will lie taken to Italv
TROI'BIjE IX Al.BAXIA.
tnnonnermrnt of New Hevolntlon Comes
.Sports! t'nhtf Dtspolch tn Thk scn.
PODOOniTtA, Montenegro, Ocl 4 A
i new revolution has broken out in Albania
llrnnklyn l.rmrr Kills Himself.
.lohn Hems. 17 years old, a grocer at
Hancock street and Tompkins avenue.
Brooklyn, committed suicide lest night
bv inhaling gas in the kitchen of his home.
Ilis wife. Anna, found him dead when she
returner home from a visit
1ALFRED BENJAMIN &
in most instances a full season ahead of the usual
ready-to-wear clothes. Experience has tacght us
that critical men appreciate this featureof our business.
Fall Overcoati $18 to $45 ; Winter Ovrrccsti $18 lo $60 i Suits $ I 8 to $50
READY TO PROBE DAM BREAK
r BSKK ivrs 11 CHIMI
v i , piios k 1 no v s.
Kngineers nid to lie Hcsdy to Testify
That nam Hud llren a Wensee to
It I . mm a . .. I
ArSTIN, Pa . Oct 1 Following the
departnre of Gov Tener this morning.
after he had made a personal Inspection
f the broken dam and of the scenes ,,f
devastation, it was said tint criminal
prosecutions may result from testimony
that will tie presented at the Inquest that
District Attorney Harry I. Nelson of
Potter county will hold on I'ridav
The Inquest, at which Deputy Attorney
General William M HaTgSBl will represent
the State, is expected to bring out testi
mony from engineers who have exa mined
w hat remains of the dam and from Others
that for many months the condition "f
the dam was so bad that it threatened ihe
"t here will be a thorough Investigation
by the State of the causes leading up to
Ihe collapse of the dam." OoV, Tener
ea'd. "The State will see lhal
done to these poof people who
their dear ones and their
"The spectacle I have witnessed heathy mechanics who understood their
been Pad, and I have been deeply touched bllSlnees, This machinery has been well
The sta'e will do everything within itsi0'1"' wall operated and abuses have
poWar to care for those who have sur
vived th" dlaoater anil to see that they are
supplied with shelter, food and clothing "
Rain s jaiiiug as ihe Governor walked
among the mounds of debris With him
was Di Samuel G Dixon, the State Health
Commissioner; Adjt -Gen Stuart, Gen
Kleitz of hip State Water Commission,
State Highway Commissioner Hlgelow ami
In Ins tour of the valley the G rvcrnor
visited the Northern Pennsylvania Hos
pital, perched high up on a mountain
slope overlooking Ihe Valley. He Went
to the bedside ot the men and women
who hail been Injured, grasped each by
the hand und spoke words ol sympathy,
Six more boCUCS were recovered to-day.
making a total of forty-four that have
been taken from the ruins The men who
have taken a census of survivors and
missing have placed the original number
of the latter at seventy-five, and accord
ing to their figures with forty-four bodies
recoerod not more than thirty-one more
are to be accounted for.
So as to push the work of digging in
the ruins Dr Dixon to-day contracted
with thaflenera1 Electric Company for
the installation of electric lights over the
area covere.i ny the wreckage
I nere art
In the vallet
now I Inn laborers at work
icn of whom is receiving
day. They are removing debris
the direction of experienced fore
The feeding of the laborers alone is one
of the serious problems with which Dr
Dixon end his raaiatantS have to contend.
B sides the I. inn men there are fullv 2,000
men. women and children survivors ot
the tlneri who are nbs-lut 'lv dependent
upon the committee for food and clothing,
Thc State troopers must also Is- feci All
of Troop B and twenty-one men of Troop
I' are on the scene With such an arm v
completely Isolated Upon a mountainside,
with only a single, tortUOUS line of rail-!
road between ihem ami the outside world
the relief committee, of which Dr Dixon
is the directing power, is naturally con
cerned over the fact that to-night 'here
is "tily enough food on the ground to las'
for twenty-four hours I ood supplies
I are sorely net d 'd by the committee, even
i more than cash, for it is now difficult to
Ipurohaax even lire.nl in communities
twenty-five miles dis.nnt
The relief now exceeds 110,000 The
Cambric ironan I Steel Company of Johns
town has contributed 11,000 r.nd the citi
zens of that city, which once suffered BO
from flood, h.ive riven J?fin The total
' of tli fund is now 110,100, hardly an ade
quate amount to employ 100 laborers at
. tl T.'i day and to house and feed more
I than 1,000 personsjfor an indefinite time
frequent rains and a chill wind have
I accentuated the suffering of the destitute
which Includes ven those pitisens who.
Is-fore the flood were prosperous
i BlNOUAMTON, N. Y . Oct. 4 The Bay
less Pulp ami Pner Company, whose
dam wrecked the village of Austin, will
transfer its plant from the Pennsylvania
town to Canada, wtiere the corporation
has recently purchased a Urge tract of
limber lands, according to a statement
I made by the company's officers to-day,
I The move was contemplated before the
I reeent disaster because of the destruction
' of the Pennsylvania forests and the
I scarcity of wood pulp material It was
I expected that the consequent transfer
' would be made within the next five year. '
j but Saturday's disaster lias hastened
the removal of the plant It is doubtful
if any effort Will be made to ret oust ruct
Ihc broken dam.
HEARST-SI .Ml AX FIGHT.
Contest tin for Control or Illinois nemo
BeaiNOriRLD, III.. Oct, 4 AS the climax
to Ihe demonstration hre to-day of
Democrats against Roger C Sullivan,
former Representative James M. Gray I
of Decatur, 111., t. Whom has been ns-
signed the preliminary work of downi
state reorganisation .declared that an anti-1
Sullivan candidate for State committee-
man would be supported In every Congress
district down State
The proposition elicited a whoop which
was repeatesl with greater spontaneity
when It was movoa. seconded and unani
mously carried to throw all the support
of the new movement to Congressman
Henry T Rainey for national Committee
man to succeed Sullivan.
Andrew M. Lawrence. W. R. Hearsts
manager, assured the Democrats that he
was not a candidate for anything, hut
that the newspaper interests with which
he was identified will help in the Stale
wide fight to establish a new nrgsniss
tion. He said Mayor Harrison would nol
be a candidate for notional commit t eomon,
as he was too busy with his Mayoralty
Roger Sullivan and his lieutenants,
Qeorge F Brennan and John J MoLausI
tin ot unicago, were in me lonny ot a
hotel directly ooross the street from Anon
Hall, when the meeting was held
Sullivan to-night declared that the new
movement was simply ll scheme to boom
ntsnrsi ioi i rn-wiwin nini io sucurv an
Illinois organization which
manipulated by Mr Lawreni
CosTailor - made clothes
BILL IS PASSED
Cnntwurd Irnm First Page
ballot some day. we will get it soon, but
t vet .
"m "ot satisfied with the ierpetua-
"rl" party Committee nor with the
! expenditure of party funds for party can-
1 didnb's, but this bill is Is. Iter than the
Me ado Phillips lull which tiov. Hughes
vetoed and it is better than the Blauvell
bill which passed the Assembly earlier
in the session and il is lietter than the J
Kerris-Blauvelt bill which passed the
Assembly on Sutidav. I do no! think I j t
am giving up 11s much of my principles
as some oilier Democratic Senators T his
is the first and real step Inward direct
I nomina t UMIS 11 lid Ihe credit in the end will
resi with ihe Democratic patty for carry
ing out Ms pint form pledge."
Senator Saxe said tha' lie was opposed
to the use of the party emblem on the
primary ballot and he did not believe
this bill squared with the Rochester
'I don t want either the annl
antve or 11n
justice is I lemon after Ihe heart is taken out of it ,
have ,mt I .;f.Tt-.l t., Senator Roosevelt
I lit. Iirovi.lil r.Brti' .,, . . -1 ...... . t " v
f ir Kin n.. Hpe!,.r.,.l lo.w haan isiitll
s.,10-1 A moo pi rlii t" t ..... .lenat 11
i or in reel primaries I nis lull lias been
perfected only two h ours and yet you
ask the Republicans t , vote upon it
We do not propose to stand for any such
a proposition as this and We do n.it con
sider that tho Democratic party is legis
laiing on tho direct primary question
when it Stands for such n bill ns this "
Senator Hinman then outlined objec
tions to the bill from a Republican stand
poim in a doaen particulars, eepecially
the perpetuation of the party committees,
the use of party ftilsis for party oandi
da'es, the party emblem on th" primary
bailor, the compulsory enrolment in the
rural dtstrictg, Ihe sliorl time permitted
for the preparaiion of independent cer
tificates of nomination and the large milli
ner of signers required, and he pointed
out tha' in New York city an Independent
candidate for Mayor nominated ny ieti
tlon would have to have more than 12,000
signatures of enrolled vofers.pvhioh signa
tures would have to be acknowledged by
"Whi knows the signer? 'dive me this
bill and I wdl hand down to my children's
children the control of the organization
in my countv,' declared a prominent
Senator to-day." said Senator Hinman,
"This t ill makes it worse than under the
present -yniem. for under if the political
neooroea a statutory noes, it Is d'a-
metrically opposed to the principle f
Senator Gridy defended the bill from
the Democratic party standpoint and in
sisted n vr.is the result of compromise
with the view of meeting the party pledge
in the Rochester platform.
"For four year-.'' said Senator Gradv.
"the Legislature has been Republican
and Gov Hughes was downstairs. H
I repeatedly asked the Republican Uegis-
j Inture for a direct nominations bill anil
I they would not give u to him Our
Governor asked us for a direct nomina
i lions bill and telle us what he wants and
we give it to him rieht off the reel
the difference ir
groans I hat
the parties in k
tt II XT THE XBW Hil l MEAXS.
tfititilinun l.e explains Ihe Working
of the IHrert I'rlmsrt Vlcu-nn
Al.BANr, Oct. 4. Assemtilymn Aaron
I Levy, who harl much to do with per
fecting the Kerris-Blniiveit direct nomi
nations bill which passed the Assembly
and the Sen.it to-night . made this state
ment to-night explaining its provisions!
"This bill, as the Senate last amended it .
is absolutely Statewide and in entire
keepirg with our party pledge. It applies
to every office. Including every form of
party committee, except candidates for
Oovemor and other St ite offices. In the
rural orts 'if Ihe State where enrollment
was heretofore unheard of it enables the
citizenship there residing to became
enrolled in December, 1011, either by
personal application or bv mall, and
the results thereof are required to be
published in pamphlet form in t!i
of January succeeding, Those
committees known as city and county
will respectively Is chosen by 1 lie unit
of representation known as the election
district with the proviso that in the city
f New Tone, wnere there areapprnxi-
mately .iver 1 ,900 dist nt ta, n subcommittee
f'r the purpose ,if designation may lie
nnrje in, of riot less than ihree members
of til county cornmittae from each
Asseml ly district therein contained.
Th" Judicial, Congressional and Sena
torial party committees will each be made
up of three representatives from each As
sembly district contained in tin- given
Judicial, Congressional or Senatorial dls
tmt. and each such repreeentative will
be entitled to a one-third vote for every
1,000 votes or major fraction thereof
polled for the gubernatorial candidate
of th" particular party in the la.; .re
ceding election unless such district is
wholly within a given countv, in which
committeeman may cast one
The State committee will he elected
directly by the people in primary with
i such unit of representation, Assomhlv.
I Senate or Congress district, as inav here.
t after be tlxed by the rules of the parties
respectively In the event that a candi
date for such commute,, fails to receive a
i majority vole, or it there lie a lie vole in j
, respect to mm, men me neiegaias to me
state convention may make the necessary
A primary district in i itios and villages
! of more than 5,000 population will consist
I of two adjoining election districts, while
.in cities anil villages of less population
n eieccun nisiru. win ci.nsii.uto
i be committee of credential- in every
, form is utterly destroyed and the results
,, the election must be recognized wltb
the right for immediate summary review
lierom the courts
'hs Otfloial halloi is ire, net) and each
I body or organiaatioii may choose its
omblem, whtoh Will be printed over the
rIvi u column of the particular body in
keiiping wnh Ihe bevy law provision, tio j
candidate's name, however, will appear
more , Inn once upon such ballot.
In respocl to corrupt praotioes, no body I
or patty is permuted lo expend parly
ftint is except for holding meetings, print
ing und distributing literature, postage
and ihe legitimate expenses neoesaarlly
Incurred in promoting the canvass ot its
'There will be two primaries uniformly
held throughout tiie state, one known us!
ihe spring and the other as the fall pri-!
man Bo ni- to have a starting point '
existing oomtuittees are ermlited in
rle llgnate Stale, city, county. Judicial,
i nngrosaional and Henatorlnl party oom-
iniiteos for tha spring primary to he held
in the year I Itl V . Tins hi done in order
to enable me proposed law to become
In primary election itests, as dir.-
linguished from the so culled patty or
ganisation, independent b slies. as many
us choose, may enter if the written con
sent ol B per cent, of the total enrolled
Voters of such parly within Hie district is
Ihe conduct of the meeting! "f nil
party eommiltees must be in ill) open,
riaoh meeting of ii committee for the pur- !
gioe o making designations must lie
open lo the public and no sub committee
empowered to make such designations
i.tiless it lie composed of at lesst Hut
Men Assembly district within the given j
Meetings for Ihc aforesaid purpose of 1
designation cannot lie held earner man 1
the font tb Tuesday not later than the
third Tuesday preceding the given pri
I msry and notice thereof as well as of the
I time, mace and purpose must be duly i
j given to each member of the mmmitten 1
not less than fifteen days before the day
fixed for such meeting, and ns an nddi-
bonal precaulion e eh sui li notice must1
. likewise be tiled not less than ten d.ivs
before the duv fixe, I. as aforesaid, in the
office in which designations .ire required
to be filed
Theacl doeSIIOl tnkeeffect until Novem
I Kt.BCTlOX MR r?.4..VWf
lln stlgn. tnrnitincnls to ( Inrtf)
the Party Mtqatim,
At. HAW. Oct. 4. -The amendmentr,
the Levy election law Introduced by
Senator McClelland were signed by Gov.
Pix to-day. The amendments provide
that a political pnrty or Independent
body to retain its place on the ballot need
not obtain 10,000 votes for the head of
the ticket if il noils 10.000 voles tor nnv
candidate on tin" ticket; and also pro- I
v ides iiir Ihtsprofs'r explanation of the)
party emblems of organisations which
I because they have indorsed the tickets I
1 of other organizations have no Individual
, coiuinii on the lial ot
ion Hitmni.y ALDKH.VBX,
llotli Panic- Make onilnm Inns In Most
of tin- Districts.
Both patties held their Aldormanir
conventions in Brooklyn laai night for
the nomination of tha twenty-four repre
sentatives in the board from I tint bor
ough There were only a lew contests
on either side and most of the present
Aldermen received retiornina lions.
Two years ago there WAN an even di
vision between the parties, th'- Demo
crats and Republicans each electing
twelve The reatlll was due to the fusion
between the Republicans und Independ
ence League forces In some of the Demo
cratic strongholds. Some of the Ko
publlcnn conventions were adjourned last
night with ,i view to bring about similar
deals this vear.
jf he candidates named last night by the
u iiiiiim ii Lynch
Mlcnei i srberr)
I-' a, runninvtism
Y O'i ennnr
John 1 1 Nrnlltner
Jsmt - Xlelrn
rrsnclli P. krnro
Jehn ' Uesstu i
Jstnss i' Cstnpbrll
Mrni v Yih-s
.inhn K 'ctwnliky
Mtcnsel .t Bulllrsn
I rsnk niv.fi
milium 1' linrry
M llllsm I i ti-r
.inhn .1 Osnavsa
SlS I trill
Jahn r. Hsrt
I rsncb I' n-ni-jsruti
John j Lrsshan
Thnma ,1 lir-b'
Ales S. Irrsi-ni r
These were the Republican nomiuees:
it K Downing
.tehn I-' Murrsv
Antonio tie Martin
S Hb nor
.1 it U'stson
Mletinrl .1 Smith
. 'Mtt.es I. Krrn
i el llelph I. Ml'.
linrii. I it. Polefnsn
Fred H ntet en
.Ir'e it Meorr
Mnbert It P-i-sr
i .rliet i
(OXIEXTIOX IV DEADLOCK.
lit piiiiiieaiis i aii to Name Candidate fur
Ittstlee in Pourlh Ulstrlcl,
sahviooa, N V., Oct. 4, I'he Republi
cans of the Fourth Judicial District,
comprising eleven counties in this part
of the State, are deadlocked over a candi
date to succeed the late Justice Edward A.
Hpencer, whoes unexpired term is. now
being filled by Augustus Kellpsg, a
Democrat. Wter hi lding sevcro I sessions
to-:lay the nominating convention ad
journed until to-morrow, seven candi
dates were developed during the days
balloting witli none having more than
Surrogate William s Ostrander of
Saratoga, whose candidacy hud tsen
actively advocated by State Senator
Braekett and Edward Whitmyer of
Bchenectady were the leaders In the day's
votes, i it hers who are In Ihe Held include
B. Dunlap of Amsterdam. Frederick
1 1 Maddockof Malone, Frank D Burton of
Oloversviile, George s. Daley ol Glens
Falls and Christopher .1 Helfearen of
Th" opponents to Surrogate Ostrander
base their action on the faol that Justice
I James W, Houghti ii was elected from
Sal iloga county alt hough lie has recently
been holding court n
Tile rem lining leti ot
trict declare two Justic
will 'disturb the jutiic
unties in tin
s from one c
il bn lance."
The counties In the Fourth
I list net
whton isstronaty itepubiican.ar
Washington. Montgomery, Fulton. Ham
llton, Schenectady, Saratoga, i linton
i:.ssex. Franklin ami St. Lawrenoe,
RIIOIIE I SI. AX I
IIEMOI It XTS. I
Convention Name Machine tsialc.
I'roilttrs for Nome neorasnllng.
PnovtDRNCB, Oct, i. The Damocra lo
State convention to-day resulted in a
contest for control of the organisation,
An attempt was made not only to defeat
the organization tioko; but to overthrow
the while management of the party,
Decisions of the chair wen repeatedly
appealed from and there was much con
fusion After an all day session the organiza
tion finallv nominated its ticket as slated.
Vuit not until resolutions providing for a
complete reorganization of the Sta'e con
vention and of the State central com
mittee had been pasjged.
The resolution provides that the new
State committee Shall bo increased to
ion members, or one from ea"h Repre
sentative district in the State, The
reorganisation provides for two dele
gates from each Representative district.
The platform favors lax measures
which the legislative commission will
present a' the next session and an em
ployers' liability act and scores President
Tail for vetoing "bills Intended to cor.
I reci the iniquitous Payne-Aldrlch tariff
'Ihe ticket follows: (iovernor. Lewis
A Waterman of Providence, Lieutenant -Oovemor,
Alboric A. Archambault of
t Warwick; Secretary of Slate. Sayles K.
sieere of Oloucester; General Treasurer
Albert M Htelnerl of Providence, and
i Attorney-General, .lames , Cahiil of l ast
'Nomlnstrd for issambl) ip-Ntste.
rum. v . Oct t The Republicans 1
of Rensselaer countv have renominated
Assemblyman r'rederieli c pilley in tho
Klrsl district and Assemblyman Rrad-I
ford M LansinR In the second The'
Democrats ihis afternoon nominated
I'racey Taylor for member of Assem
bly from ftie Second districi
i.v aa. N V Oct i Wayn unty
Democrals held their assemhly ronvnn-l
liotl at Hyde tins afternoon iiiul noin
iniii.sl iiin m K 1 1 ... I ol Butler
VJ.K"' y?f:, Assemblyman Herbert!
E, Allen ol t inn, ,n was renominated this,
afternoon by the Republicans of the i
Second Unelaa district.
Moal of iim Republican conventions I
to nominate Alderman ndjourned last;
niRiit to uwait the decision of the C
Of Appaalaon tha Levy election jaw.
following lloluilialioli's were m ole
' I Oil.
r.mk .i neirlrr :r Rsinh cn,.
Ktlea H Rsdkri
I "snlri M llror
ii Percj I. lint 1,
M Hsntuel M.-irx
ffj ilirniii IV Rrrbat
'in .hum's Haiiilltns
Menu h t urrss
aii thes are now Aldermen
Bvdell. w ho is an insurance in m
1. Altman & Eo.
corsets in the correct outlines for autumn
and winter style requirements are shown in
number of desirable makes, among them the "fasy.
corset, made in paris; and the "esnah" corset, maim
in workrooms on the premises, popular grades op
corsets, at very moderate prices, are also in stoi k
an important feature of this department is the
making of corsets io special order.
brassieres and f'ther corset accessories.
jFifilj Auniiif, 3-ltl) uttti 35tlf Stttstt, 3fwu ork.
A cool brain a steady hand
Test vour aim on moose, deer, grouse and partridge the
Maine k lidc nil say game
MORRIS XAMEO FOR .11 STICE.
i Candidates and 4'1 Hanoi In tlfoiu
i 'n ninum. Convent Mm.
There wes all sorts of excitement at the
Democratic convention for the nomina
tion tor Municipal Court Justice for the
Second district of the Bronx, held at
Siblo's Hall at 170th street and Third
avenue, last night six men were notn- j
mated William F. Morris. sTiominated
by Hie Thirty-fifth Assembly district,
led most of the evening with 120 votes,
against us for all the other Assembly
man Seymour Work kept trying to get
recognition from Chairman B Slater Bailey,
and when lie did get it after an hours,
uproar he mov,d at lo.SO that the con
vention lake an hour s recess. This Was
They were still deadlocked at midnight .
after twenty-nine ballots
i in the forty-first ballot Morris had
ISA vote- and on the forty-second ballot
the vote waa made unanimous, I he con
vention woe adjourned at i?:80 v m.
IIO CAR I H TIM.
Dennis . Cnrc. Jr.. of Thl t it
) tie Mas lit r Husband.
Mrs. Dennis Archibald Carey, Jr .
of s; Second street wi nt to Newark yeater
day and Identified the victim ot the Penn-1
ylvania Railroad freight cir mystery
as her husband. The man was found mur-1
dered September 20 in an empty height
car on a siding near the Plank road. Mrs
Carey learned of the box car murder
in Newark only a feS days ago when III r
landlady showed her a clipping fr.vn a
Herman newspaper containing a picture
of the victim which r mhled her hus-
I burnt s olosely she decided to a estlgate
further. 'The woman said that her hus
band had been employed as a bartender
by Nicholas White at Hestel and Eliza
Mrs Car y srid that her husband was
the son of Dennis Archibald Carey, s
retired i olicesergeanl 'if Boston Hhesald ;
that the Rev Joseph Carey of the i nun h
of the Heavenly Date, Until h Boston, wv.
n brol her and th it ls-r litis hi nd had a sister
who I- s nun In Boston She del nol see
the body of the murdered men. but mad"
the identification through a pi. tun the
Holier' h ive of l lie victim Rltd 111" Clothes
'Two men called at the furnished room
where she and her husband lived. Mrs.
Carey said, some two or three weeks ago.
and told her that ihev wanted her husband
to go to Rellevue Hospital with them.'
One of the men hid a wound over one
eye, W'hich he said wu ilue to a snake
bite and wonted to have ii treated Her
husband left with the two men at 10:J0
o'clock She had never seen them before
VXLICEXSED CHILD IXsi ra CE
stste Takes Charge nt Workmen's til I
dren Heath Benrttt limit.
The Superintendent of Insurance was
directed yesterday by Supreme Court
.hist ice Pendleton to take possession Of
an insurance company thai has been run
ning rn assessment concern for children
for the last twenty-three years at i.' Bible
House and charging from three to twelve ,
I cents ft month lor death beneflte of from
I $n i to Sim
The company is the Workmen's Chil
i dren Death Benelll f und and the Super- ,
I intend nt of Inaurance asked permis
j sion to take possession because the com
. pany hits been doing business without
i authority ana nas bun making an at
tempt m transfer its assets of IVA.flin to
another concern without permission It
hasS3,692 n embers in -24 locrl lodges
LAI It IE It
f ; to-moiiiio
llnlits tin Iii t.ive llnrdrti 1 line to
I'oriu u i anadlan t'abtnet.
Ottawa, Ooi i Blr Wilfrid Laurler
announced to-day that lie would hand
to Karl flrey on Friday the resignations
of himself and oolleagues, The Governor- j
Qeneral will imnis Itucl.. ask R. I.. Burden
to form afloverntent, u task lie Is already
engaged on night and day. 1 1 is expected
thai lie v.ill announce nis ('iil)inel sclee
lions oti Haturday or Slonday and that'
the new Ministers will lie sworn in im
a bullet speeding' swiftly and true
will be abundant this year.
Tha Law ON In Maine
Dear, Oclsbsr 1st Msess, Oslsbsr IBtS
Our look. ' rrirctorrafGirSe-"atsSawasiafiJag
.ddrp AnVERTISI4C. Bt'REAV.
itr,m OS. South Stutlnn. Boston, BMI.
for Ttckrtf, fSF! Or SWS owsstse vsr
.; J Ii I"
V V. '
Msn Hurt as (irsnd Stand geatt Fall
BmiNOngLD, III , Oct. I Two ssetini
of the bleachers at the racetraek in lb
Illinois State Kcir Ground collapsed a'
,t o t lock this afternoon, hurling th" Jrt,
OCOUpantS of the seat to the ground in
an Indiscriminate mass. Ten persnn
were seriously injured, one, A (t. Hains
of Rochester. Ill . perhaps fatallv
AiTOR PLACE AND FOURTH AVENUE
Our showintf of
i Men's Fall Suits of
is unusually at
tractive. Beautiful pat
terns and color
ings in fine soft-
U . finished worsteds
the best that England
Our vsriety of styles In
cludes the English Model now
so popular with young men.
Imported Hats, too.
We have drawn upon
the best makers of
England, France and
Austria for our soft Hats
"scratch up" felts,
velours and plain felts
in all the fashionable
ESTAB OVER HALF A CENTURY
in Fire proof Buildmgr
FIRE PROOF STORAGE j
For Household Good?
436-442 WEST SI il ST. ,
r, r,,r, I, WBT Tuur.J
RIM6 UP 3567 COLUMBUS i
CRKIIONIM, .isnn CremosUll, r't W vr"
runcrsl si "Tas t i nkkai. facscs set
ist i:,! si d'HANs k, csraraau. Mi no1
DtNF.EN' On Wedassdsy, Oriabsr ' itt
i Irk .1 . hu-btnt of Mnrrnrri I Plnsfll
HttDnnsid, and fsthrr of thf Hrv lowpb f
ilnsen mitt iiir Rev, AloyslnsC. Plnscn
Funsrsl on Saturday morninc fan a'flart
from li's Ulr refldrnec. 3. Urn I'ri Ms
thrnrr to tiie t'lnireh of St lllehstl. s'tllf
solemn Cfl'S of rsqulsm will br s-.rs' 'n'rr-
meal In t'slvsr) Csntetsry,
RaORM On Wedassdsy, Ortohrr 4. tirrtWai
Mnry. onlj- dnilKhlrr of . ohil H r!l 1 sltr
Rsllsy l ifters, nurd 17 jrsri. funfisl "
vlrei will bs hsld on Friday, Ootobtr ii
P. M . ni U Summit itv.. Summit. J
KI'X'NRUt M h, r , nn , lelohrr I I.UO'
Vndrsds, beloved wife ol Dsvid . k
i iineisi irii Tnursdsy. Octoticr I st n v ;hn
Men III i Impel, -'4I West 3d Hi , ' ' ' I
KtTt 111 M Suddenlf, on is-tobrr ;t. M '
stsrtlns hen hum. fraoddsufhtti li'
Mon is Ken num.
I ur.ruil sri 1, t s i,i the I'hureh of Olf 1 l
I.i'lliittlon h . mitt ISIb r.1. , on '.'
Oetebst i to a m.
kck. A I Munich, Ocrmsav, Bsptsmbei
4 tUt t-
Alfred I., I'reu, beloved busbsad
Keisiivss sad frlsndi re rsauMtsri
ihr funeral on Tbursdsy, Oetebri
lino a. si., si Temple Rntaati Bl "
SI.O.W Suititl'lllv, en T'irsilav. line: .
si hi-, reside lUebaioad Hill 1
Rev, Arthur Sloan, in Ihe slut lo u
FUQfrSl services Mill be hrlil n I Ihr i huf
Rssurrertloa, fiburoh sl Rtebinonil '
mi Frlflsy, Ortohsr . ai JD P, M
Ok v lAsrnn.i. set-so
els. Ambulance Service. TSl. US'
memlatTfl ol the county oonoMttaa froni
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