Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1916.
lug) that tlie demonstration for Oliarleu and, anyway, In Mr. IIughcK'H judgment, Kvaiifi lltiehes wuh )UttttiK It nil uvnrltlic tltno U.nl tmxacd for much nerlous tlio demotiBlrutloti for Womlrow Wllnosi 1 cIIjcuhhIoii of thu lnsnc.1. It wan a tlmo hi tho nutnticr of clinererr. In tlio ileol j to whoop mid lioorny. vl'irnncy of their fhouti', In tlie wuvlntrl . , , ' . of ring. In the continuity of nolo, In j Inspiring Liperlenre. every rccoitnlzcil form of curiiestnexH and All of thin decrlbc the mo Interest cnthunlaain, J Ing tlngln feature of the whole demon- After Hfvon minutes the south gal- trillion, but there were other eploodcs Icrlm and box tier, catclitnif tlic Innplni-1 that gripped Interest. Mr. Hughea said tlrn of an Idea. IVkrii t mrlng Hikm to hlmnclt lust night that he had never had tlio left and then to the rlfilit, all to- a more tnaptrlntr rxporlenca than when (ether iik one man. Then, uiicoiuielouMy, early In the evenliiR he motored down ther UodliH followed the bent of the Hrondw-.iy from tho Hotel AKtnr to Worth Mans. Thoy n-(iyed llku iolleri cheer utrect, tonic hlo place nt the head of tlio leaders, i.lde tj Hide, loft to right. i parade of the Hughe llunlncwi Men'a Mr. IlughtH vucd bin hainl lowmil l.enirun and went uptown with Itn mirge. them ond laughed. And tin- whulu uudl-J What warmed the cookies of hi heart ence, llklnK the atunt, took It iii. fonn- wan the Keaily rolling of cheers from tho body started the yell "Hughes-Hughes- I ni.ir.'hlnc iwluinu and from tho Milowulk Hughcs-HughcH," and within half a mill- U'rowde. .Many tlmm he stood erect In uto H.000 were making a tlmo bat for' his open car and bowed to tho right and cheering with the name of tho Itepubll can candidate, tt was like the old cry of four years ago. "We Want Tiddy'." "Wo want Teddy '," One of those estimating, appmlslni: v-lct squeaked In the tumult. "This miro sounds like an old time ltookevelt meet ing " It had nil the life nnd spirit of the rallies that the Colonel used to show hta teeth over four years ago and twelve jreavu ago. Eleven minutes puxsed with not u break In the roar. Fifteen minutes went bj without a toot from the bands. It wis then that one began to appreciate the solidity of the demonstration. Most of these uffslis. uh everybody knows, arc boosted along by band music at tho well known psychological moment nhen tho lungs or the enthusiasm of the crowds begin to tire and Hag but not this yell last night. Tho band leaders hid not the temerity to butt in. Their brasses would have been swamped. In the blasts from human lung. It was cood vaudeville too. There were Incidents and atunts calculated to please. Somewhere out West, Illinois presumably, the Ilepubllcau women who hid been travelling In tho Interest of Mr. Hughes picked up a baby elephant atuffed, not real. Thoy say that Uncle Joe Cannon gavo It to them. Last night In the Uarden the minia ture pachyderm appeared miraculously In the uplifted hands of William &I. Colder. Calder passed It to Hughea. Hughes, laughing, held It up. Joggled It, patted It. The crowd went wild. There waa a lift ing yell for half a minute which settled qjlckly Into the steady beat of cheering, tt had the effect of a pile driver, this cheering. It'B "Hughee-Hughes-ilughcs-Hughes" hit upon the ear with a thud. Dram Beats oa Ratlin Come cute persons started to Bmack a balcony railing with a flag stick. In stantly thousands were doing the same mack I smack 1 smack! And then a regular drumbeat of smacks, a beat that Quickened to rapid firing or slowed to the time of clock ticks. At 9:37 r. M., twenty-two minutes after the uproar began. Mrs. Hughes, escorted from the box, appeared upon the platform at her husband's side. Tho cheering rose higher as she bowed and smiled and placed her gloved lingers upon Mr. Hughes's shoulder. Mrs. Hughes possesses n very appeal ing personality. Everywhere cruwili hve responded to her smllo and gentle, elf-effaclng manners. t.ajit night the audience responded in stantly and gave to her probably the finest reception a woman ever received In the historic auditorium. But nobody, not even Charles E., can keep Mrs. Hughea In the limelight very long. After a bow or two nnd u delighted glance nil around the tluttcr of nags, phe dlsup. peareit back Into tho platform crowd. Presently Mr. Hushew's three daush ters. Helen. Catherine and Klizaheth. were brought to tho platform and nxuln the cheers mounted. It teemed as If Ut ile Miss Elizabeth, aged .', viu a bit awed by the big noise for Elizabeth's tathrr. She clung to his coattall most of the lime. Band Gets a Chance. After thirty-two minutes the band got a chance and Invited everybody to fclntf "I'horiSarSpandcd Itanner." Everybody did and remarkable to relate found words to nt tho well known muflc That went or. for a minute or two until the bai.d leader twitched his hornmon into "America." 'At 9:53 1'. M Chairman William A. Picnderga&t began to make himself heard now and then. He utarted bravely to quell the tumult, but Inter rupters gut the better of him. causing aunts of laughter, waves of yelling. Homebody shouted: "Hooray for Teddy!" and they were off again. At !:07 1'. M. Mr. Hughes began to speak. It was Instantly certain that he had tho voice to fit tho Job, one of the most trying spcechtnaking Jobs In the world, for Madison Square Garden Is a barn of a place, a hull of vast distances and diep gulfp, a place In which the indif ferent voice is aH helpless an a baby's rattle. Mr. Hughes, however, has a voice that can make Ithclf audlblo to open air crowds of in.ooo. It is heavy, imrsn una penetrating, a voice of cullarly far reaching ute he opened his muu that he could "till th Tlio next miuilt probably, was wond Lo an outruth for th nhen Mr. Wilson t-pokn in the (..arden last Thursday night. Thetu wasn't In thn first place, there wn9 nti&ilute ijulet the Instant Mr. Hughe began to i peak, rernapn you oouldn t have hesrd a. pin drop, but If a baby had wh!l;d the complaint would have broken ltiu the stillness like the shriek of a cilltopc. Nobody left his srat. The galleries eat tight. The auditorium was tcn:e. Ho far as one could Judge. ther wr.s the keen est Interest not only to Fee and flze up the Republican candidate but also to hear his programme. Controls the Audlrnce, Ills first sentenco or two bade fa'r lo start another demon tmtlon, because It was a prediction of victory next Tues day a prediction delivered with the earnestness that characterizes Mr. Hughes's utterance. He told them that he had tho conviction of a triumphant victory. Hie audltoia started to whoop things up. but Mr. Hugnes had ma tered their emotion. A protesting wave of the hand and thry tell into attentive silence. It seemed to those who were unserving and estimating that this was an Indica tion of real Interest that the crowd gave over o readily and quickly Its din position to cheer in order to hear many matters v.lilch do not "send thrills along the Hplnal column." Ho gave them a thrill or two, though, shooting out Koine downright piuinlaes ti. protect American lives and proper! agaln'it any nation In the world, and saying It In such u way an to leave no doubt of hW Hlncerlty, They roared at that. He talked tarltT and Adum-suii bill and other lui'i Important lo the campaign, 'out tho Hpvcch wu not long. Mr, Hughes did nut dusiro to make a long xpecch. Kx-I'rcsldent Taft wH to come, Veramin. tfCUNWKAUY XTflMINATeD CHARGE IF WE FAIL, i rid yt C Ami RotXi ttrd buy,. Out of town vork'et,ritri V GOARANTEE EXTERMlrWTING COfiftWf 300 FIFTH AVE NY FImm BUYaNT ZTWTttt e everybody, vr,, 'V" a" Ur BM" ,,a. "rk,',1 T f" ,,,fUl,''i ' " ' fi erlmc If there would ' "..:....T.i h. w.ier. And I cannot omit to mention the very1 o exits u there wus I v'"" .i,tnBr Vhr,... remarkibly euecejstul efforts of the Established I no IT V 1 ' left. , Another picture of the demonstration 1 was the group that upienrcd upon the i throng around the Garden and Its ap rcvlcwlng stand at the Union Jncue 1 proachen. Haiti falling nt 6 o'clock and Club when the head of the parade after was a deterrent. Thousands of reached thero at 7:30 P. t. nftor march-i men who wanted to hear Mr. Hughes lng nn hour nnd a quarter from Hroad- 1 way and Worth street. As Mr. Hughes's car rolled slowly toward the front of the stand Mr. Tuft. Mr. Hoot, Mr. dlder and Chairman Wllicox leaned over the edge nnd clnpprd their hnndii. Flashlight bombs went off with te porta like heavy guns, giving out blinding' Itnshc. Policemen scurried to shepherd uneasy crowdr. People weto rushing ! northward nloni; Fifth nvenue s side- walks trying to keep pace with Air. Hughes. The candidate disappeared for a mo ment In the club, then reappeared upon the platform, standing with Mr. Toft and -Mr. tlooi The cheers rose high. Mr. Hughes r viewed the parade for a short time, thin retired Into tho club for a brief rest beforo going to Madison Square Garden. Police Arranaenieuta Good. The crowd began to file Into tho Gar den at 6 o'clock, when the door were opened to the hollers of reserved tickets. Tho wild disorder that characterized the Wilson meeting Thursday night was entirely missing, owlni to tho excellent police arrangements. At 7 o'clock It was estimated that 9,000 persons were In tho big hall. At 9 o'clock the doors were opened to tho general public. Crowds streamed through, but thousands who clamored for admission were disappointed, as the capacity of the Garden 14D00 waa quICKly reached. An soon as all seats and standing room were exhausted the firemen Inside sent word to the police and the doors were shut. The flrst noise broke forth shortly after 7 o'clock, when Mrs. Hughes, her throe daughters, tho Misses Helen, Cath erine and Hllz.ibcth. and Mr. and Mrs. Charles 13. Hughe. Jr., with a party ? oVo? t.r sulked ' box directly In front of tho speakers.' platform. The party was recognized by some In the audience nnd a short cheer went up. As tho word spread that the candidate's family was on hand u wave of applause spread and grew In volume. tiler Club Stirs Unthaataisa. It was not until the arrival of the ltepubllcan Glee Club of Columbus, fifty strong, however, that the real enthu siasm began to manifest Itself. The glee club woke things up with It first song. "The Htar Spangled Hanr.er." Hy this time there were about 10,000 peo plo In the big amphitheatre, nnd as the words of the national anthem were sung the crowd rose to Its feet and gave out . ,v, ,w rent Mi.nr nt Hie nlht. while ' 10,000 small American nags waveu oe- i low the linmenic red, white and blue banners that draped the celling anu uai conler. A band In the gallery blared rortn nn.i f,.-m that time 1,11 until 8 :!0 o'clock, i when Comptroller William A. Prender- ( of them was used. There were no ar gart. who presided, appeared on tho rests, no accidents. platform and rapped for order, the I cheering and appluuse testified to the Tirr-it r.c'ij cnrrO enthusiasm of the vast gathering. MK. tl UKjtttdCi O orAAbri. Frequent comments were made on the fact that no pictures of Mr. Hughes or ars Meat of All Wrlcosaes la Wel the tlr ltepubllcan candidates were u.n. displayed anywhere In tho Oardcn. It I omc " was explained by Samuel H. Koenlg. Charles K. Hughes, ttpeahlr.r at Madl ltepubllcan county chairman, that the , son S(luaro ciarUcn lust night, f aid ; Democratic committee failed remove citizens: My vole- Is ronie- the Pictures of Uon and Ma rh" hat worn, but my heart Is etout and which were hung up "lurjday ' time !8 complete that we are for the Republicans to tack up the mh,n w a truJn. vlctorj. Hughes likenesses. Tuesday. Tho best of ull welcomes Is salvo for Victory. Comptroller Prendergast brought forth n salvo of cheers shortly after he opened the meeting when he said: "We arc going forward to certain vic tory next Tuesday." Another outburst occurred when he asserted that the ltepubllcan party was "revivified and reunited." Hut an outburst that fairly shook the rafters and lasted for nearly nvo min ute, enme when the Comptroller re ferred to Col. Iloosevelt us "that great i American." I Oscar S. Rtiiu:i received a generous i te llMDMi that It was In sharp con' rust to the up roarlous confusion at the meettnt; Thurs day night. Gov. Whitman entered tho (lardon ut S:t5, Just as Mr. Straus wns Introduced. He Insisted upon waiting nt tho entrance unt'l Mr. Straus hail concluded. "Mr. Wllon sAys- wo urn too proud to fight." Hld Mr. .Straus in his speech. "We're not !" bellowed a hundred volcer, and the remark was approved by the waving of a sea of flags. "It needs a man with the spirit of Lincoln to lead us snffly through the crisis that confronts us," continued Mr, sitnus. "We have such a man In Charles K. Hughes." Cheers Interrupted the speaker. When ,.e was able to resumu he usserted that undsr the leadership of Mr. Hughen peo ple of other countiicn will not believe that "wo are too proud to fight," and I'OMTICAI.. quality. The mln- ","7.. " ' . ' ... ...nb.r t nw'aiw nonor or mo uiiiipo ftiaieH, i wish , th everybody knew ' Am the crowd, while genuinely I 10 " ? . appreciation of the ! H' lillMHinHII!!!!1!! e hall." i:.i""T' . .. ... M .b- ein.M attention work of the. wughcj Alliance, wmui in i , I ' I I M Manhattan & Bronx Voters!! Vata tm Elect George V. Mullan Justice ef the Supreme Cetart We Hmt Mad Cood On thmt AW t Komp Him Thmt INTJORSfX) BY Vttt th First Nairn In Qwup 12 (NonPartUan CoearoitUa for Judga Mullan.) when "this Is understood wo will not have to fight." I This brought another demonstration of deafening proportions. CROWD ORDERLY ONE. j Kaelly Handle by Colore Tickets j and Marly Opealng. Nobody had uny trouble In getting . Into Madison Square Garden lutrt night; j Mew York never saw smoother handling j of a big crowd. Within nnd without the building urrangemciits were perfect The I Fcene presented was exactly the opposite , of the riot on Thursday, when a man was stabbed on a fire escape and men and women struggling b got In to henr I President Wilson were buffeted and bruised nnd turned away with reserved . scat tickets In their hands. Kor one thing, there was no such 1 had preferred to attest their faith by marching In tho parade. Moreover, In the Wilson gathering were a great many whose only curiosity was. to nc the President of the United States, ua was Indicated by the walkout when he began speaking. Prorttlng by Thursday's fiasco, the police, the ltepubllcan commltteo and the Harden management, had cooper ated In prepnratlonH that had no weak spot. Tho doors of the Garden wero thrown open at 0 o'clock Instead uf 7, as on Thursday. Three entrances wero used on Madison nvenue nnd Twenty sixth nnd Twenty-seventh streets. There waa a separate entrnnco for all the speakers except Mr. " Hughes, who I with his party was admitted at one oi the Twenty-sixth street doors. TIcketu, were colored blue, green, salmon, faun, yellow, white, cherry and white with u gre?h line, each color designating un en trance or the section or balcony In which the seat waa located. The police and tho usliem knew exactly what ther. colors meant and no citizen had to fight to get by. Inspector Schmlttbcrger hart 2,800. policemen specially detailed to the Gar den and environs and the route of the parade. The Garden was surrounded by 580 patrolmen, marrhalle.l by twelve captains, two lieutenants and twenty sergeatitn. all commanded by Inspector, eoeuier. spcc.ni ponce, iirauqunrirri . were vstubllxhed In the S. P. (' A. build Ing across Madison avenue from tho Gar den. Commissioner Woods wan In and out of there all evening, with Deputy Commissioner Dunham. A block ur two blocks from the Garden on all sldts pollco llnca wero established. Their duty was to stop all comers ns 300:1 as the Garden was filled, so there could be no mobbing of the building. . "? ? Mle-1 Willi 1 nose who uau no iiciuih. tnon the tlckrtlcsa were held back until 7M3 o'clock, after which hour no seats were' reserved. They were herded In four abreast at the main entrance. There was no 'pushing or Jostling. It wh'h Just 11 rteady r.treatn guided by tlio police and uslierr. When It seemed that some would be left out the crowd chanted "In. In; wri want to go In!" Their prayer was answered. Kvorybody that came up tn 10 o'clock at leant got tn. Including ninny of the paradem, who were among the first to disband. The head of tho parade reached the southwest corner of the Garden at 7 :'-! o'clock and wheeled west through Twenty-sixth street to turn up Fifth avc- ouf;. tl mui uiv iuii urnrm in jtiviniK pictures flashed on the Garden roof. showing Mr. Hughea touring tho coun try. The pjllce had prowued twenty-eight patrol -agonn und ambulances. None the welcome home. When I first heard your greeting It seemed to -sound like a convention, but after a while I thought It sounded more like an election. "I desire first of ull to cxprcs my grateful appreciation of the endeavors of those many agencies which hac cooperated to bring about tho result to tth'.eh we look forward so confidently. 1 know the very earnest efforts that have been put forward by the regular organization of the reunited Republican party, and by the various auxlllry organizations. "I desire particularly to express my gratitude to the young men who Imve organized In the Interest of prosperity women who went from coast to coast bearing with them the message, not only to tho women ot the land, but to the men of the land. Grateful i:x-Preldrnts. "I also wish to express my gratitude to all who l.nvc so earnestly cooperated, and I Include, of course, both of our dis tinguished cx-Prenldonto, who have, in their earnest support aided thin cause, by preventing once more u reunited Re publican party as tho agency of national ncrvlce. f also wish to express a very keen desire for th success, not only I of tho national ticket, not only for sue- cess In the election of Benators and Rep resentatives In Congress, to the end that we may have an administration which will put Republican policies Into effect, but I also deslrn that there shall bo ti triumphant victory for tho State POLITICAL. ! Th Bar AmaiUw W Um Cnymt N. Y. Th Brans Cetmtr BW kmmehMm. N. Y. Cwity "Lawsefvi ABvoiaelwit Clttwm Unltm. afaar Lttaditic OIbim. UmSM UnsfttpSssed In MineralWater M taaaaaaaaaaV!JlllllU'l'.)l:llilUll ! lit. II 1 Baaaaag Aliays At The Head ticket and that Gov. Whitman nnd all his associates will be elected. "It has been quite apparent for some tlmo that the American people were about to record n very decisive convic tion. It has been my privilege to Jour ney through many .States, and I have wit m...il timiiv oYtpnnr.lltuirv ,!emnn. sti-atlons of the Interest In the Issues of tiiiu oimmla' "There has been n growing sentiment of late among the Ameilcan people, and 1 i not to permit misunderstandings of our think I can forecast the determination true Intentions and firm convictions. We which Is to be reorded next Tuesday. I should In that nay merely aid tho crca I believe that the 'American people have i Hon of fiellngs which would Indubitably determtntd that this nation shall regain breed resentment, and In critical Its International prixttge, and that tho ' emergencies out would flame that old rights of American citizens shall be pro- 1 teeted throughout the world. "We lire not a people with n gressive policies ; we H not ue. sire any nraggurt assertion or right. .. . . . 'r" t-rltlrlsr. "We lire free to criticise the pol.cles of which we disapprove. Tbat Is the sys- tern of administration of the Government under which we live. Kvery four vears , we take an account, wc determine -chat are 'the 'need, what ore the require- i ments of American life, and we do not prepr iliut uir yum-ire mru riniuwn the peace, the security nni the irmper Ity of this country shall be ieiuoe.l from the Just criticism nnd leprobatlon that they deeene. m, .... ,r. i. . ....; -r.:.; of peace, we understand very well what are the Indispensable conditions of main taining a permanent peace. We cannot maintain a permanent peace unless the truo spirit of America Is faithfully rep resented to ull nations. It does not aid us In the safeguarding of our security to have any doubt throw n on our courage and our Indomitable spirit In maintain ing our nallim'.-) lights. "The way to preserve peace i to de serve respect. The way to preserve Peace Is to win the esteem of nil tuitions by .our correct attitude, by our recogni tion of th rights of others, by abstain ing from officious Intermeddling with mutters that do not concern us, and by our steady enforcement of all the rights to which we arc known to bu entitled. Most Mean What We ay. "It Is Idle for any one lo say tint n criticism of the polees or the present Administration Implies either deslie tor war or n tendency to war we pro- pose that this nation shall stand erect , before the world with conscious self. re- speet, prepared ferfteryemerveiiey.de- 38 I'llillP The Quality Standard threats to disturb the peuee of the- .., llo ,h,.u ... . ' ' ' ,,' tcntV'n to these matters? in the tlret world. We are a people happily removed , fJ?M 'tulory In whU It b.n so 1 ',!ac" tney aftect to mako llBl,t,of ,lle from many causes of controversy. Wo,"y or would have been so eas to tuutlon. They speak of the alertness have a rare opportunity to devote our- uVl't Is na tl. n out of ar arduHnl'the ' a,,d refourcefulneas of America and neem ...I... i.. th- ideal. f r,...e.v l nm s : i . "'m ""I w.np 0!,.,,u.rln' ,lle I to believe, or tn be willing to have others - . . - - u iu iii'u rir in i pii n ft ith r trfi nv nnv Msir.iM man of peace: I have given all my life ' .nmlty eA' nation desire" ,Tma thal are "? ' a"-v d"nKer to the instrumentalities for the peaceful frtcnd.hH We desire the f "rl'UH con'Pt'" om n new settlement of controversies of nil th. natloivs. MtowT ' arl:""- from ihla C0",eBt ," e'J" i iu When mother wants to shop she knows just where to go. She cornea directly to Best's for all of baby's needs. Whether it be a dress, coat, stockings, shoes or any other nursery or clothing comfort she is always sure to be suited at Best's. Everything for baby at the "Liliputian Bazaar" Exclusive Nursery Suites, Toys, Games or Books. All the things to make Baby happy. When the "kiddies" hair grows too long remember Best's clean, sani tary and up-to-date Barber Shop. The Entire Fourth Floor belongs io Baby. Of The Procession voted to the Ideal? of Justice not trucu lent, not threatening, but exhibiting firm ness nnd consistency and Indomitable spirit which will show that we moan what we say and say what we mean. "We cannot maintain our peace If we let any nation be under any mlsappre hmislim as to tho true sentiment of tho United States. "W ought not to invite indignities : we ought not to Invite insult: we ought spirit of American patriotism. that Vmerlea sh.mM hs ! he beVlnnlnK . J est wo? us wed as our , .., j i,,.tt.r understood In th 01lr .lton'H trUMst reject for oursel ""' vaH firmly to assert American rights In a convincing manner, which ttuld leae no doubt that what we said would bo mude good, and that we hava " 'slro In any way to provoke strife, ' lUt 'I'0"'!" Inrist at ull cents that the proiTiy anu commerce of Amer-. lca", Ml". should be safeguarded uc. f-" to the rights under Internationa1 atlonal . ... , . 1 be leve th. American p-ope 3-e to rtk.'!,.".! Ill fill. AL.flnti n m . . '" " v"',r,l,1,,,0',w,'ir,,'i''ctr''',o n-e.-.t, ;"dr;i'7'',arat' , V ', ""'-:: in prepar- plants haVO lletl estullllstied , these ""''1,,J "" '' !'0- wetteve In paper r,iamK Hre readily elmnged Ink. manufac P repa rcnncAs. tur't.g produ-ts for consumption 'n tlm ? I'fl'J wlUi vojt appro- , of ,..,of.. T)f nations abroad t:io cure, priat ions of publlo moneys unless tl.ey , fny planned nnd nre now tu the midst .ire to be expended under competent 1 ,)f their great strife planning for tho Ie. der.hlp. tt( have iimny extravagant ot aB,, l0 H.,.,lri, i f,ry .vy ' ui "H'lJliriji?, ji oik lime you would support that they were the nHiiodMs of peace. They for get the tmlloy In Mexico which has been so wrongheaded in Its character ns to lead us Into petty wars and to provo enm:ty wheie we should have had friendship and respect. "Hat they have also shown. whl thev nae uiso promised and raid much of ' the m.wt trustworthy and -ellablo statls etllelency In administration, n failure to tlo. h:i been killed or permanently dls recocnlze tho fundamental eondltlons of sbled. It U u dream, this Idea of the that einVlenc. say to the American permanence of our prosperity unlcsa It Is peoplo that they cannot truet an Admlu- properly safeguarded by adequate na rration which has permitted Itself to ' tlonnl policies, llxery nation abroad Is pkue at the head of our great 'lureuus looking to the time when It will nrnvet or aummittration men conspicuously unfit to dlschnige their duties thu.1 de-1 w!e. upon them. "If we aro to m ike progress In our est Sc Co. Fifth Avenue at Thirty-fifth Street 1'!!,i!i,!i;i!Ci!::!i!!!!i!iiii;;1::1!!,"!:!!; virMnni Mother and the Baby Res. Trade Mark- "Block" Pullman (Illustrated). An exclusive Best model of guaranteed reed, corduroy lined, reversible tubu lar gear; natural reed. preparation we must eee to It that wo liave the highest talent and the best available ability In charge of these great Departments of tho navy and of war I want to see every penny ot mo pumic moneys wisely expended so wo may have tho equivalent In proper equipment, In up to date equipment. Wo need proper organization. i -We do not want elmply to eprend on paper, as I havo said, nil that Is done. . Wo want tho real thing, not for aggres sion, not for threatening, but In order that In all emergencies our national life may bo aecure and that when we take u position before tho world In defence of our Just rights we may be sure that the validity of that position will be reewc nlaed by other nations. View Tariff. "I think the American people ore about to record their dissatisfaction with i the stato of our Industrial preparedness. 1 1 think they are alive to tho very serious 1 ftlltintlon In which wo nro placed at this time. It will not do to make light of It. It will not escape attention by various animadversions and destructive criti cisms with regard to American business men. I bellevo that American business la sound to tho core, und that what we need to do In this country Is not to cast suspicion and to make unworthy detraction with respect to American business men, but In every possible way to correct abuses and to get behind honest business to the end that III the . ............. UA T n 1 a.rS Kl'il.u atinlt inuillll'lll ttufcuiy lire w"1- . ........ take the place 111 the commercial world which Its talent and resources entitle It in take. I "Kvery sober student of our affairs must undort'tatid that at thin tlmo uu arc In n very unsatisfactory condition. 1 We know that tho prosperity wnicn enjoy springs from the uunonnai I manris created by tho European No one can fall to bee that these great i armies on tho other sldo nro madu up of men taken from every productive, tn I tcrprlsc, tnken from shop and factory. from office and store, m oruer inai they might fight for their country there was created n great opportunity for American enterprise. Our exports could not leap nearly two billion dollara In u single year without giving an ex traordinary KtltnulUB to American labor throughout tho country, without de veloping many opportunities which would not otherwise exist. "No thoughtful man can suppose that those opportunities will outlast the war that gave birth to them. No one cm suppose that tlieso men who are now fighting In the trenches when they go back to work that we shall find the chances for American labor that we now enjoy. Labor Is doomed to have a seri ous disappointment unless It is properly piotectcd. "Tho hopes ill American enterprises 80 tiX' as t,le nr'! bated upon the Kuro- frustrated whcI' war co,ne tu lt8 ctol"- An" from our opponcntH when w dlu-ct ut-i , duct Its enterprises of peace. None DeeeUed. "No one can be deceived by remains of that character. We know that on too , other sldo tho raw materials am uii- touenca pra-noauy y tnu war. uc kiwiw mat tne ni'iuxiri.u piams are mi- tually untouched by the war. We know that In Hre.it Hrltiiln, we know that In Germ.ty and In .UKlrin-lluiigary slid l i Itutsja fbe Industrial plmts hae nut . Ien nlTected ly the wae. ,.It unlv ln ., ver. ,n.all Rr,;i .. . . .. neig-.u ti nii.i norinern r ranee wiure in- ,...,., ,,.,. ,.,.. llfrI. I.rf..ct.,,i M - wur On the oth.r lmr.1. great1 Hie highest Industrial e1clene, and would bae great eltlclcney xnd re-eiiur-es If pence were at viicc resumed, They would have resources In materials and men equal to those which they had at the tstfliinln of the war. "The Increase In the number of those men coining Into Industrial ago oxcecds the number of thoe who. r.ccordlug to , Its own mdustrlos and safeguard ltn own activities and will attempt to push lu rurplus product? Into American markets, I "What is tl J United states to do'.' Phenc 1234 drccky The Style Authority 31.50 Why, we are told wo should have effi ciency. I agree with that. We are told that wo should have skill. Of course we should have skill. We are told that wo should perfect our methods. Wo cer tainly should perfect nur methods In every possible way. When, however, you have efficiency to match tho efficiency of the nations abroad, which has been de veloped to such a considerable degree through this war, when you have skill to mutch thn skill and discipline shown abroad, when you havo methods per fected hero to equal tho perfection of methods which lias been arrived at In the countries- abroad, then still you havo tome thing left to consider. "That something left Is the price of labor In those nation us compared with the prlco of labor here. When the op portuultlcri creuted by this war end, labor now satisfying these unusual demands wilt be turned to compete with other labor equal to the satisfaction of normal demand.-. Then American enterprise, which has I wen artificially stimulated by theao conditions, will have to be ad justed to meet tho now exigencies which will urlse. I To Protect Wsiae. "And this keen competition from these natloriH will have to bo met after taking Into consideration tho lower labor cost nt which they produce their goods. It U Exhibitions and Public Sales H at Anderson On Election Day the Galleries Will be Open from 10 to 5 o'clock. An Extraordinary Collection of Books in the French Language Duplicates and Selectionr. From his famous Library Consigned for Public Sale by Henry E. Huntington of New York City The finest collection of modern French Books that has ever been offered, in thio country or Europe. In printing, illustrating, and binding, they exhibit the highest skill of the world's greatest artists. Also some rarities of the Seventeenth and Eigh teenth Centuries, including first editions of Racine, Corneille, Voltaire, Perrault, Rousseau, and the First Edition of Le Sage's Gil Bias, and works illus trated by the master engravers. On Public Exhibition from November 16th to the Sale on the afternocn and evening of November 21st and the afternoon of November 22nd. I I ILf ' (71 ' s i a. Rare and Valuable Books Selected from the Library of H. V. Jones, of Minneapolis To be .old to make room for Incunabula and other early printed booka in which Mr. Jones is now apecializing. Books of Houra with beautiful miniatures. Important Manuscripts by famous authors, including Combe, Stevenson, Byron, Moore, Yeats, and Mark Twain. Original Drawings by Cruik shank, Leech, and Rowlandson. First Editions of early English dramatists. Rare Americana. Autograph Lettera and Docu ments, including a very important Huguenot Document signed by Henry of Navarre and other Protestant leaders. On Exhibition from November 15th to the Sale on the after noon and evening of November 20th. 'mi UL frit iln (ifl (f Rare American Autographs The remarkable Collection of a New York Gentleman Including a Lynch signature and autographs of all the other Signers of the Declaration except three. A full set of the Presidents in very fine Autograph Letters. Very important Lettera by Literary Men, Statesmen, and Soldiers, nnd an extraordinary Lincoln Collection including twenty-four Lettera and Documents in Lincoln's hand, many letters by his contemporaries, and hundreds of books and pamphlets regarding Lincoln and his public services. Now on Exhibition to the Sale on the Afternoons and Evenings of Monday and Tuesday, November 13th and 14th. Books Inscribed by Authors From the Library formed by James Carleton Young of Minneapolis Part I of the largest Collection of the kind In the world Made by Mr. Young during forty years of correspondence .mil travel. Each book contains a special inscription by the author, and in many cases autobiographies and vnluahlr bibliographical notes. Nearly all the books are Firl Edition and most of the famous native and foreign authors of tin Nineteenth Century are represented. Now on Exhibition tn the Sale on the Afternoons and Evenings of November 15th inil 16th. Purt 1 1 of this famous Collection will be sold in fur r. sions beginning December 11th and three other sales uill lr held later in the season. n n 5 6 New York City Views From the famous Collection of John D. Crimmins And Maps, Plans, and Books relating to the City and htatr One of the most interesting and important Collections of the kind that has ever come on the market. Many of the viv are excessively rare. Among the Books are Directories of thr City from 1792 to 1861. a complete set of Valentine's Mnmi.il., Smith's New York, the Atlas Nouveau and Visscher's At Lis, and other raritiea. Now on Exhibition to the Sale Friil.i Afternoon and Evening, November 10th. n Tl AUTOGRAPHS Rare and valuable Autographs collectrd lit Hollis French of Boston and others. Manuscripts of llmlr Harte.O. Henry, Whitman, and Colonel Roosevelt. Docuimnl s aigned by Grolier, Margaret of Navarre, Marie Antoinrlt' and Lincoln. Autograph Letters by distinguished Author and Soldiers, including one by Count Frontenac. Now on Exhibition to the Sale Wednesday Afternoon, November Stli Other Announcements will follow immediately Catalogues free. Sales at 2:30 and 8:15 o'clock LI IL71 1 pi (I The Anderson Galleries m Icrv a plain proposition. 11 Is a proio:nion thut should ho as plain to lietnu, n,(H .,, It Is to Itepubllcuns. The prnltiin l this: That under those conditions n)itti there Is it differential of labor coil against us thu products abroad seeking this market will be sold here to the d't. advantage of American products, or the wages of American labor will be re. duced. "Wo propose to protect the oppnrtTt. ties of American ciiturprlse. ,. t. pose to protect tho wages of Ann-r al, worknion. We proposo to protect ,nnr. lean standards of llvlnc. Ue prop.,, apply s-anely and legitimate!) mid f.i r tho ltepubllcan doctrine of ptnti Mi., American Industries. When ui ,,c these matters mid of the iieivsspv ,' meeting these (s?onoinli'.il pniblin, which will engage the attention or tl.e country In tlio ne.tr future, wit ,i proposals are wo met by our oppommi "In tho first place, they bcllee th, they havo provided In the nwnui i.m an tintl-dumplng clause. I make say thut tho clause I. the liUh v.i, murk of farcical legislation. It eantu,. accomplish thu purpose which app.ire ' It was designed to accomplish, Iic.mii". Its provisos eat tlio heart out of Ili pre. Mbltlons. You cannot expect any pro tectlon from tho application or enter . Continual on Thlrtl 'nijr. tne Galleries ji 'CYoitevetPati'MoKeuf Bests, mlJ iTD 177 LETTTZll LTl &T 7- rJ "