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The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, October 19, 1900, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1900-10-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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MUSICIANS, amateur and pro- FTT
fessional, wiii be interested in ' I '
STORY of the year. Next
Sunday's Republic. Four Maga
zine pages in colors. A four-page
Comic Section. Colors.
four or five taking Sunday Republic
& & COLORS. &
lilt. J1' OutsloVM. l.ul.'Sit Cent
llii Trains. Tlirt-e CsMUs.
xiiiil UJdJuIO.
Republican and Democratic Ad
ministrations Pointedly
Fallacy of Republican Pros
perity Argument Clever
ly Expasei. .
I!--l-I nj('SPK"'J.l.
!;?!. niv, M.. Oct. U s4Irrta
I,,r.f-.. ,t lmnnrrats .if .Tit-kH.ni Countv
wt.' i rtr-?-'! hv -Aloiandt-r 1'oekvrv -'tern
to!-!.i. Tw.ntv-tlve liuntlnd eti'u "ia'ti
rtiC'Vrv wor.- in aid armi'id Tn-ncr II !!
wl' Ststo PofunlFeemsn Frank I'. TWh
c. I!-I the meeting to order. .'!l"ir t!e p-j.i-t':nitv
to pav it graceful tribut- to ti-o
u. trflitI record of sixteen rears In
Co c-rsit of tbe Democratic candidate for
Go-. ..-r.
J .-.'. K Peak, mi ettnrno' of Kanas
'ly. who wis Minister to Switzerland un
lrr Cleveland, presided.
"J Iocfce-. In Ills stvc-h, covo-ed br'ellv
the. rntirt tlctil f 3r-,!e nM.? TinMan-,! (ssi!-.
He -- for two V.ur. topite the piln-j
nil.- ?nfmed rlItloti - f Ji's hroit. and
tl-e nnnlctuf of hi U'M I'-e showeJ lh:it
he wo "fsw Ir g- a fertile foil.
:'-. r-Krrj- b3n since lt Tuesday bon
eor'tfiltti to forego spepVlng in tl-e ovn
rlr bec'se of the cenoition of his vo'c.
In tf'e ; demonstration ?.t Noosho he ad
dressed some I.Xt persons from a stand In
th Courthouse stjuare.
The !. wa raw :ml pustv nn-1 the ef
fort to Trfco !!-trfIf heard bv so Iare a
rather t,t j.:ovtd a pevr ro ta on his voice.
Since thn he has hail to narw it caro-'il-Iv.
N'i matter low ipcny wanted to bear
hirr- ' lia oki'n irdocr. r!Iowi:iir othr
FIHai:trs to aJ-trcrs overflow rnc'tlni
hn other s;cakers were at hand. At
.loplin strcnr priojre was hroucht to pet
Mr. IVx-kerj' to MaJi f'om the Courteous
pervV. ;.t Uutirr a sjK-erli in the Court'ioiue
hxji'iro had ben arrar-ed for and at llleii
, il! a meeting it th cit- park wa
irojrhel. hut i!r. Df-rkv was eompeilfl
to f-peak Indoors Ilf suetI and rv
celd trMmnt from Doctor J. W. Gain,
u throat f.p-oiili'-t, o! this city this evening.
I.i'e Stimniit Itt'orpticiu.
This cfternoon Mr. DocSerr spolte at
Xoc'3 Summit in Jackson County.
Lee's Summit is the center of one of th
lt-t annle-produrlni sectiirna of the country-
Apple Catherine is now In proves.
Tnp!oinK larpe nmnheis ot pickers. Store
house rr.en and cider pressors are alo at
teir huIest. Despite these drawbacks a
larpe Ratberlni; Rreetcd llr. Docker".
The meeting had been rlanncd for the
Fair Grounds, but Jlr. Dockery inflated in
H?:'klns Indoors, and a hall was hastily
Fecured. in which the decorations! from a
previous Republican meeting were still up.
A. .AOis hwl iiHJn-aiiitJhe.j:j!lI.dinr..r
themes, was among theso 0vn'tlons. It J
j;ae tho. speaker a topic for discussion that !
licited appr!ati ap:iAUc. I
'There, has teen a vc-y limited measura I
6f prosperity durinjr tlie recent tast," he
caid. "This condition has, however, been ,
Fhared by every civilized country on earth. .
Germany, England and Frtice were not a
whit behind the United States. The much- j
Vaunted lull dinner pail was carried by
Missouri University Teachers Are
Opposed io Imperialism
and the" Trusts.
nuruni.tc ei'Kciai.
Columbia. Mo.. Oct. It 'vVilllam J. Eryin
ill receive the votes of nine professor of
the Missouri Etato University who did not
tupport him in 1SSC Jn addition there are
tv.o or more who have not decided whom
they will support for President.
Four years aso several Missouri Univer
sity professors, who had been voting tho
Democratic ticket, left tho party upon the
monetary is.ue. These have all returned
upon the iysue of imperialism and trustj.
le lTiaher-l'riced
I'efore the Strike.
Xew York, Oct. IS. Coal prices will never
lie reduced to the point where they were
be!ore the Pennsylvania strike in the opin
ion of rpiail coal dealers of this city. They
tay that the ttrike has iermanently ralstd
the price of coal at least W cents on the
"The consumer will have to pay the !n-creux-
in the wascs of the miners." said
Thomas Stokes, one of the largest retailers
!n tha city, to-night. Other coal men agreed
.with this view.
New York consumers In other words, to
gether with tho consumers of the rest of
the country, the dealem say, will take tho
role of the toal operators and pay the min
rs the advance of 10 per cent they have
won in their tight for more wages.
In speaking of the present situation to
night Thomas Stokes said: "There la a gen
eral supposition on the part of the con
sumers that, as the strike is over, the price
of coal oucht to go back at once to the old
figures. They do nut understand wny It
does not go back. Tho reason is plain.
There is no coal end the operator." will see
to it that the tupply is not greatly increased
for the present, at least."
Roland Heed's Physician Says He
lias Intestinal Cancer.
r.trunuc spcciau
New- York, Oct. IS. noland Kecd, the weli
kr.own comedian, underwent a. third opera
tion to-day. As a victim of intestinal can
cer lie has been under treatment at St.
Luke's Hospital for the last six months. At
midnight to-night it was said at tho hospital
that the operation was considered a success,
that Mr. Uevd was doing as well a could
be expected under the circumstances, and
that he was In no Immediate dangciT Natur
ally, after tho operation he was very weak.
Physicians say that even if Mr. Heed sur
vives tho shock of the three operations, he
can never hope to act again. His malady,
they declare, h of such a character as to
make that impossible. They give It as
their oplnton that ho may even be.bedrU
den for life.
If the doctors are right the stage has lost
one of its most popular comedians.
- ?..,-- .' .
""oinpaio the records nf I'm Dcino- 4
cralio aiid tho i:ev"blicJn party iu
A Jlh-tiiiri:
"The KepuhlKans Ionic! the school
fund, wiplm; out from It iKxIlly over
J.". The Democrats have ni.in-
a;.d that fund so that it has Mcadl-
ly iiicreail. and so th.it it now s
I rliiRS In en income oC from S to C
O Iicr cent.
r Tlii Iteptiblicaiis made a record
fvr extr.'ivatianco and wastefulness
c eiiual"d orlv hy the State govern-
incuts in the South during mini-
direction das. The IHinoersits have O
O eoiiducted the State gnvcrnmont with O
le money in proiortion to the size
O of the Ptato th:ui any otlier State in O
V tfce I'nion. Tho tax rate for State
V revenue punioyes. which Is the lowest &
A in the Union, proves thl.
? "Tile Keruhlieans sold to Iteptih-
Mean rol'ticiar.s for M131.4M the
Itm of ?JlSI0 held by the State
O asaiii.t the rallrcud-s.
"The Democrats hac rclu.-eil the
f Imn-Icd debt of the State from ..-
Jh,'JiO to Jl.STO-i in twenty-live
O years, lejvlns out of account the
school fur.d certiticitcs amounting to O
a'wut J I.SuO.OOil." Alexander Dockery
0 at !CitL"as City.
Frenchmen. Uncllshmcn and Germans in
thtir home counrles as well as by Ameri
cans. Did McKinley Rive these nations the
measure of prosperity they fnJoyedT Ho
('Ij fot. Nor did he give it to Americans,
l'rosperity ilors not depend on adminltra
lien and legislation, ecvpt irust prosper
ity, which is the outgrowth of lli tmblican
"I'resiJent llelllnley and h!' supporters
re estoTiins tniJ reputed prosperity so
that the people may not notice the mine
lelnc; dujr under tho founJatlom of tho
American Hepublic The d.nuer pall is to
diftract the attention of the people from
the los of the Declaration of Independence.
It Is offered as a bribe to induce the Ameri
can people to condone the hdation of the
provisions of the United States Constitu
tion. Thes men are reekonlns without
their ho.t. Americans won: f r tl eC'-ntenU
of thf.Ir dinner pUls and tho- will vote to
preserve the rrlnrplcs on which this Re
public is founded."
Congressman Cowherd, whose district cm
braces Jackson County, nlt-o addressed the
meeting. Epeaklns on the Philippine ques
tion. Mr. Dockerv was entertained at I,ee's
Summit by the family of Mr. I.. Lampkin.
(tl tor of the Journal, a. former fellow
townsman. A rairaV: of good sized bets are belmr
made in Missouri. Henry Christman of Uich
1III1 has bet John Karnhaur. a cattle raider
near theic. $1,010 to liOSO that McKlnI,y
will be defeated. The former lost Jl.DOJ to
-e..l3n. oct!iej:amo list In ItS-t
' a Kanssts City travellnc; mm who covers
AVestern M,issouri has bet that he can name
live States which llryan lost In li"50 and will
carry this year, and that his opi'onent can
not name Ave States which McKinlcy lost
in WJQ and will carry. In IW. The Bryan
man named Kentucky. Mary 'and, Delaware,
Xew York and Indiana. Ills opponent baa
not yet submitted his list. Twenty-llvo dol
lars kocs on each State named.
joiix c. i.nnn.N-3.
Is Endeavoring to Influence Voles
by Discharging Trusted
nKPirni.ic si'i:ci.i
Terre Haute, Ind., Oct. IS. Plerson Tiros.,
the largest lumber firm ot this city, to-day
notified President George II. Holt of the
American Lumber Company of Chicago that
they desired to cflso all farther business
relations with that company ns tho result
of a letter from President Holt, under dato
of October 17, which opens as follows:
"We beg to inform you that J. T. Cropsey
is no longer In the employ of this company.
We expect to send ar.ither man in his plico
t'S soon after McKlnley is elected as practi
cable." Plerson Ifros. ma.e public a statement
that tho letter constitutes such an indecent
attempt to Influence votes for a political
party that they desire to permanently revcr
business relation with the company, al
though they have maintained pleasant busi
ness relations with tho company for somo
Similar letters arc supposed to have been
sent all ever the country.
They Xow Interrupt Communica
tion With Pretoria.
Pretoria, Oct. IS. The IJoers are daily
tearing up portions of tho railroad and cut
ting the telephone and tr.legraph wires.
Their attacks are Intolerable.
Tho repair linesman cannot leave the
ganUbn points without considerable e2cort
The only remedy seems to lie to corral all
tho burghers and deport them, a apparent
ly none can lie trusted.
Former Governor of Vermont Be
comes United States Senator.
Montpeller, Vt.. Oct. IS. rormcr Govern
or W. 1. Dillingham was elected United
States Senator by the Vermont Legislature
Tho choice was made on the third ballot,
C. A. Prouty, one of the four Republican
candidates, having withdrawn, and the
Democr-itlc members, who previously had
voted for Stnee-a Hazelton, having decided
to support Dillingham.
Twelve Insane, U Sick and 42
Dead From the Philippines.
San Francisco,-Cal., Oct. IS. The United
States transport Sherman arrived to-night,
thirty-five, days "from Manila, via Nagasaki.
She brought fifty-three cabin passenseis,
487 sick. 1S2 discharged, 71 prisoners, 12 ln
lano soldiers and 42 bodies.
-.i..-rfr .-",''C''."'J'J'l')"'"' '''""' s----' ; -.? .--'-" j,...,aJ' - - - te.
Ais cT4-
y KffSSff I ftBl yy 4&SH O Q Rlir
f a mmSSm Wmm W
Czar Declared to Cc 5ceking No further Territory Only
Foirght When Siberia Wes Invaded
Striking Interview.
Yalta, Russia, Oct. IS. (Copyright. iffl.
ty tho New York Herald Company.) While
In St. Petersburg a few days I was ablo
to gauge up to a certain desree tho vast
r.mount of annoyance which recent even:s
In China had caufed in the Russian For
eign Ofjcs., Tii.2nnoyanco was unlimited.
l'here are tnusc who have held that Rus
rla was at the bottom of all the recent
ChlneFO troubles. Never wero people moro
utterly misled than those who formed s,uch
a concluMo.n. It Is utterly fal.-e.
On the contrary, what I It amed In St.
Petersburg was that, so far from fomenting
nny trouble In the Far Last, Count .Mo-i-a-v.'eff.
tho la to Minister for Foreign Affnl-s,
waj so utteily unsuspecting of tho t' mote
events which sent tho whole of Uurope Into
paroxysms of alarm the Insurrection,
massacres and the like that when tu
whole truth burst upon him it was with a
:tu.-Idenncss th:.t caused his death.
In St. Petersburg I found that tho im
pulsive action of the G-rman Ka!er Is
taken very seriously a3 marking a new lino
of German policy, a working away from
Russia and thus a direct departure from the
ItNmarckian policy, which was hlgh'.y
prized by Russia. The Kinperor's couro
had caused likewise n feeding of resentment.
Tho right ptr-on was here, a personage
who has the rlsht to j-peal: uron the
foreign Ixjlltles of Rus.ti.i. and none could
doubt his knowledge. It Is not the Czar.
You can gues who Is. and you Will prob
ably guess right the first time. He m es his
Imperial Majesty daily and is fully con
versant with the Emperor's political views.
What he sild In general follow:
"The position taken by the United States
has been in the highest dc-ree gratlfving
to Russia. I have noticed in all our dea -Ings
with the United State how tiuicklv
and intelligently the true meaning of the
rituatiun was grasped. In this cjso t.f
China the American Government at onco
seized with practical Instinct th. true line
to follow, eo us to obtain Justice without
placing the Government in an lmp-ss.bio
position and thus defeating tho very ends
necessary to obtain if peace were to be pre
served." "Hut. jour Excellency, evil d s,j,ns have
been attributid to liusia in this e'h.iie.-..
matter. Among other things, it has l.vn
said sho Iwid brought about the cntirn
Frienilffliip for America.
"What sensible, thinking person Is going
to bellove t-uch a thing a3 that In the face
of facts7 Russia's net.ou has bee-u an open
book from beginning to end."
Then, continuing with mor force in his
tone, he said:
"I defy any one to show that Ru-bia has
deviated In any respect from tho policy
which has btcn announced, and which it
glvtn openly In tho Russian press-. What
Russia undertook to do she did. Hvr policy
has been open and perfectly simple from
the first."
"You are accused Of a desiro to anne
With an impatleut Gesture, ho replied.
"How ridiculous, in the face of ovenfs.
The truth Is that so far from havlnir ue
signs upon Manchuria. Rus'a's frontier in
that part was not properly protected. We
are po unprepared that we had to submit to
be attacked and frimixirileJ. Does that look
like our being prepared to annex Man
churia7" It Is none too politio In Russia to touch
uiMin the name ot tho Czar, so I asked him
what ho thought of the Czar himself. b
ing talked of as a partisan of war. At this
he locked as if he thought of asking wheth
er Fueh a thing could be 'meant seriously;
then, replying, he said:
"Can any one believe that. In the face of
what my august master has done to show
himself the truest friend of penccT"
At this point the conversation turned up
on the peace convention at The Hague, and
the energetic manner In which Americans
had taken up the matter, compared with
the lukewarmness of many other nations.
This his Excellency admitted, saying:
"His Majesty the Emperor never omits nr.
opportunity of commenting upon the good
si irit of Americans upon all matters In
which we have come In contact."
This led on to the matter of rubst.inti.il
Interests which should bring the United
States and Russia together arid of the
early Increasing trade relations which tho
United States were building up with Russia.
ot SerWInc Territory.
Finally we came back to the Chirco
aucstlon. Putting some rather pointed
questions. I asked him whether he knew of
the report, which had fo-.nd some believers,
that Russia had sugg'sted the recall of the
allied troops so that, havin? once got them
away, she might herself at a given moment
return and occupy tho Chinese capital.
"Really," he said, "the whole matter ap
pears to me so simple-. Our Ministers and
our people were In great danger In Pekln.
It was one duty to relieve them. We under
NU, x J
3p I m WrL w "
vrif? m. &
took to do ro and we achieved their rescue.
"Hut Pekln from that moment had nn
further Importance, because It was no
longer tho t-eat of tho ChlneFO Govern
ment." "Russlri does not, then, want to gain ter
ritory In China?"
IIIi Excellency sut back and looked un
utterable things. That, with a touch of
sarcasm In his voice, lie said:
"Just look at our country."
"Can nny one who knows this country
Imaglno for a moment that Russia Is In
want of neditional territory?"
"Rut Russia nteds harbors."
"Russia," replied his Evccllency, "is
i cmito content with what she has got. What
s.he wuncs is time to develop."
"Rut suppose Germany forces tho situa
tion?" "If the other Powers, one or any of them,
wero to thftik It right to push matters and
.inius Chinese territory, then Rus.-la would
have to come In and hold her own. That
Is not whit Rusla wishes. Such a policy
would only be forced upon hrr."
Ilcpresentalive at Tien-T.Mn Ex
pired at Nagasaki. .
Washington. Oct. 13. Tho Statn Depart
ment has received a rerort from tho Con
Mil at Nagasaki of the death at that pljco
I oi Septfinher 13 of uertrnnd W. Ragsdalo.
i Vice Consul ntid Marshal of tho Consular
I Court at TIcn-Tfln. China,
i Mr. Ragsdalo was u resident of Santa
' Rosa. Cal.. and was appointed Marshal In
j lti'S and Vice Consul In KvX He had gone
from Tlen-Tsln to Nagasaki Jn July for
! the benefit of his health.
I'or Mlisfinri OcnTal!- fair Friday
mitl iirolinlily S.iiur!u : stiutht'Usterl)
ivintift. I'or Illinois Fair I'rltlny nnrt S-atnr-layt
llKht fre!i nortlicnstrrly,
sl,lrtl:iK tn koiithcrlj, winds.
For .trUiinsns Generally fair Fritlny
nnil :iturda; Miiilurrly nlnils.
1. Dockery at Kansas City.
Ilryan's Reception Unprecedented.
2. Doctor W. J. Walt Abandons McKinlcy.
2. Democrats Nominato City Ticket.
i. Hl.nols Politics.
One WIro Carried Two Languages.
Captured Rand ot Counterfeiters.
S:ored City Administration.
Instantly Killed by Kinlcch Special.
Race Horse to Run for Creditor.
S?ven Rursluries In Two Months.
o. Gray Is Oppo-cd to Imperialism.
Two Sisters In Double Wedding.
Miners May Call Second Convention.
St 1juI.s Schools Are ModeLs.
Federal Emplojcs Made to Disgorge.
Elklns Faitcd to Greet Roc-'evelt.
Shot In Quarrel With a Woman.
C. Race Track Results.
Chit-Ago T.nra Real Country Club.
Lroti'tvlyns Won the Scries.
7. Stark Ce In Supreme Court.
Had to Pay His Tailor.
Druggist Perished Amid the Flames.
8. Editorial.
Plays and Plaj crs.
Social News.
9. Tho Railways.
10. Republic Want Advertisements.
Record of Rlrths, Marriages, Deaths.
Transfers of Realty.
U. Republic Want Advertisements.
Nw Corporations.
Growth of Commerce in tho Far East.
Hawaiian Politics Warming Up.
12. Grain and Produce.
Cattle Sales.
32. Financial News.
River Telegrams.
14. Tried for Six Weeks to Wed.
Masons- Elect and Install Officers.
Iloibera Fled Frcm Aci;craicjia.
- ;...lt.Tr;.j - ..
France Insists on Immediate Exe
cution of loxers and
Peace Envoys Ask the Plenipoten
tiaries to Formulate Separate
Demands China's
Paris, Oct. 1J. The Havaa agency has re
ceived tho following dispatch from Pekln:
"Tho Diplomatic Corp3 has received a
Joint note from LI Hung Chang and Prince
Ching. raying that it Is tlmo to end the
present situation, and to treat for peace, nrd
that tho Princes and Ministers who were
accomplices of th Eosers will be handed
over to tho courts to bo Judged and pun
ished according to Chincso law.
"In their quality of plenipotentiaries, Li
Hung Chang and Prince Ching offer to treat
for peace and accept tha principle of In
demnities for the legations destroyed. The
losses aro to be estimated by dc-legales of
the Powcre.
"European nations can be accorded fresh
commercial advantages on tho old treaties
modified, but. r-s the requirement of tho
Powers vary, each Power mast formulate
Its own.
"The plenipotentiaries demand nn Imme
diate cessation of hostilities because of their
offer, nnd request nn interview with the
Tsung Li Yamen for October a.
"Replying to the note. M. Plnchon, th
French Minlr-ter. raid that China, hiving
recognized that she had violattd tho law of
nations, was bound to accept, for that very
rc'tMiii. tho responsibilities Involved. Con
Lcquently ho demanded that cscmplary
punishment bo Inflicted upon the principals
gullty.namcly: Prince Tuan.Prince Chwang.
Kang Ylnd Tung nnd Ty Hsiang.adding that
so long ns their heads had not fallen It
was impossible tn ce.u-i hostilities.
"M. Pinchou has been confined to his bed
for wv nil das with a slight attack of
tjphus. but his condition is not grave.
"Owing to the arrival of Count von Wal
derser. Gcreral eyron. commander of tho
French forcer, has decided to pinions his
stay In IWn until he receives fresh or-d-rs."
Frenchmen Warned Against the
Intended Ovation to Kruger.
Paris. Oct. IS. (Copyright. 150, by tr
New York Herald Co-npany.) M. Cm-i'ly
In the Figaro points out that nny oW-l-'T
to President Kruscr In Franco will s'iil
further spoil tho relations between Franco
and Encland.
English society has held aloof, or nearly
so. from tho Exposition. Last winter it de
serted the Azure Coast and went elsewhere
to spend 113 guineas.
This 13 a situation of which the rntel
keepcrs and manufacturers v. ho depend up
on the English complain. It will ba worthy
only of brawlers to prolong It.
"Moreover," tho writer continues, "part cf
our foreign trade lives on tLo English.
England dally absorbs tho cgricultural
products of a French Province. It Is tho
profit for our peasants which Is the envy
of our neighbors to the north.
"It will be a Cno thing to dcprlvo them
ot it for the benefit of the Uelgians. Dutch,
Swedes, Norwegians, and. to a certain ex
tent, the Germans.
"We can obtain this desirable result by
giving ovatlon3 to President Kruger,
against whom the English are still mu;h ir
Will Witness the Launching of the
Ohio in April.
San Francisco, Cal.. Oct. IS. The Ohio
Society of California has received informa
tion of a definite nature to the effect that
President McKinlcy will vWt this city next
April to witness the launching of Iho bat
tleship Ohio, which is new nearlng compts
tlon at the Union Iron Works in this cty.
The society Is alrcaoy working on plans
for tho reception of the President and tho
distinguished guests who will accompany
him on his visit to thLs cltr.
Every Newspaper in New York Admits His
Tour of the Slate Is Unparalleled.
Republican Managers Astonished ot the Warmth and txtent
of Democratic Candidate's Welcome to Their Former
Strongholds Another Day of Continuous Ovations.
rnrtmuc srnriAu
New York. O-t. IS. Ever7 new .-paper in
New York, whether hostile or friendly to
tho Democratic candidate for the presi
dency, is compelled to admit that Mr.
Ilryan's reception In the Interior ot tho
Empire Sate is without preclnt
No presidential candidate eve- addressed
lirger or moru enthu-Iastis audio! ce. In
many cases the crowds haw exceed- I tho
population of th towns visited. Democratic-
lea.krs here in New York, from
former Governor Stone and Richard
t'rok.r iluv.ii. ure s-ttisfifl that the recep
tion accord. '1 to Mr. Rryan In the Re
publican ..trii.sholds can mean but oni j
f titi g. There villi Ik; an Increased Demo
cratic vote up th? State In November.
Of the temper of the people who greeted
Mr. Rryan to-day the staff correspondent
of tho Herald. w1h has accomiati!ed the
jmccrat.c candidate through half a dozen
States, says:
"William J. Ilryan's second tiny of cam
paigning In this State was productive of
larger crowds and greater enthusiasm than
the first. His route lay throuijli the Mo
hawk Valley, lie made twenty speeches,
equaling his highest mark in this cam
paign. Tho econd day In Michigan ho
inado tho same number of spetches.
"Mr. Rryan waj heard to-day with
greuier rtspcet than has been shown In any
ether State this year. Since his campion
tour along the va.ley In !'? there has been
a striking change in the attitude of the resi
eentff. He was then without question in
tin- enemy's country. He was to-day every
where amors friends. In strong Republican
countiei. like Fulton, no man could have
been treated with sreatrr consideration.
"Mr. Rryan himself to-r.lght Is seriously
ittrimuc srojiAK
Syracuse. N, Y.. Oct. IS. William Jen
nings Hryin to-diy followed tho lipe of
greatest Republican resistance. He followed
the moss-covered backbone of tho Stato
from Albany alon,r the Mohawk Valley to
this city.
He made eighteen speeches to crowd
ranging from 1.C0O to 13.0CO. In all thoso
rpecches there was r.o tremor or deviation
from his fixed principles. Into all of them
ho threw his heart and souL In each of
them was the splendid infusion of belief and
cnthurfasm which marked the opening ad
dress of M present campaign.
Those who say that Rryan is an actor do
not know tho man: thoe who areert that he
is a shallow charlatan tpeal: foolishly and
without knowledge.
The Interest and enthusiasm tOiown by
the great crowds along the line of cni'ada
to-day was In no way Inferior to that of
yesterday. The towns at which he stopped
rrcmed to ft el the prci-ence of the man.
They made that feeling visible in ilag3 and
Lunting and para-ling crowds.
The throngs were not altogether Demo
crats. Hundreds, nay thousands, of them
were men who. realizing that they wero
citizens cf a Stato without n Governor,
came to listen to the Democratic candidate
and were converted.
There was no doubt among thoso on tho
Iiryan train that th-j trip of the Democratic
candidate was giving a grent Impetus to
the Democratic canviss In th's section, and
that a well-defined and crystallized srupport
from new voters was being rstablL-htsl.
oi.n CA.Mi'.iGM:ns
Frank Campbell, chairman of the Dem
ocratic State. Committee, under whese dlr.c
tlon this trip Is being made, is an o.d cam
paigner In this neck of the wood.-. So Is
Judge Rulgcr of Oswego. Roth men are
careful and conservative, and are not given
to fl!,;ht.s ,f political fancy.
When war hortc3, as hardened to Imprcs
sion as these, get up and shake hands with
each other at tho end of a dsy's campaign,
it is pretty good evIJenco that things arc
going to their satisfaction.
Governor Roosevelt's shameful desertion
of tho duties to v.-hlch he is sworn lias
had much to do with this recession of Re
publican sentiment. The It- publicans them
selves are awar cf It and are tolng la a
hundred wajs to overcome it. They havo
no loophole of excuse for Roosevelt.
At almost every station along the route
to-day they had ported hugo bills warning
the voters against Democracy in the fol
lowing way:
"Rryan Is here, lis t-1 ction means na
tional dishonor and Indusmal collapse."
"A vote for Rrvan is a voto for low waises
or no wages: brea I riots and siup'ioUse3."
There were no foot notes explaining why
Bryan's election meant nalionil dishonor.
There wero no postscripts telling how he
raeint to bring ab ut Irdusffo! collapsi.
There was no marginal light thrown on the.
question as to Juat how n vote for Rryan
would be a vote for low wages or no wages.
or how ho would Inaugurate bread riots or
..nl-llcTi cnnnhnilFiMi Tl-prp iriq nnthlnt-
in sooth, but pinchbeck assertions without
fact or foundation.
As early as was tho hour for starting
this dav'.s harvesting, Rrjan found 4 0 0
pt r-'ons waiting for him at Schenectady.
Her.? were the huge electrical works which
cmplov thousands of men. To them Rryan
spoke of the evils of trusts In tho m-itter of
To the large crowd at Fond.-t. Bryan opoka
as to an agricultural community. lie tol.l
them that they had enjoyed four vears of
good rains and r.o drought.
"If you vote the Democratic ticket, do you
think there will be a drought? Tho Re
pubiicars do not control the rain crop. If
they did you can depend that you woulJ
have to buy every shower."
When the train rolled away the crowd
was still laughing ar.d cheering.
At Johnstown, a notoriously Republican
town, there were 2rt persons ar.d a band.
Speaking of the trusts, Bryan expressed his
belief that they should run their business
through the legislature Instead of forcing
upon the people a government of the syndi
cates and for the syndicates.
"Suppose all these glove factories were
combined under one management." he sild.
"what would hapien then? Your trade
would be ru)nel ar.d your poverty assured.
Under the present condition if an emplover
does not pay ou fair wages there Is an
opportunity of going to other employer in
your trade who will."
There was a splendid crowd and much en
thusiasm at Clovcrsvllle. Four thousand
persons were gathered around the speak
er's platform. A low shed went down with
a crash under a superabundance of we'cht
of enthusiasm, but nobedy was Injure i.
Bryan was asked about the Ice Trust. He
again referred the matter to Governor
IlooBovelt. wh once hod it In charge. At
c,....... -. ..-.w,...... - . -.- .-.- n. .
a-ttliig, 'What doe c this change meant
"Th cr-iwds have bee'i large lntrinicil
ly. ar! the overshibiwing feature of tho
,1'iy's work has lieen tlie deep seriousness of
an extra' rdlnarlly large number of intelli
gent v,.i rs "
AM. l-'.rTMl' MIW
Incidentally Mr. Ilrvan. during Ii' May
In New York, has effected n rwonc'llation
bf tween Ittchxrd Croktr and Davli It. H'lt.
At Madison Square- Gar Ion on OctoVr 27.
when Mr. Rryan 1 to address tho lc no--croti-
ClnKs of tbe tountrv. he will I sur
rounded by Croktr. IIIU nl tceir respcet'vo
fo"ower. nnd by Comptroller Rird ri. Coler.
TMs meeting will 1 tAlv a Democratic
love feast. It will mark Mr. Rrvan's la3t
nprearance In the metropolis. He will go
from here tp interior counties not previously
v'slftl and then continue on his Journey cs
alr'.sdv laid down.
Richard Croker Is supremely confident
that Rryan and Stevenson will carry th3
State l.v a large majority, and Former Gov
ernor Stone, who Is a close observer, is in
cline! to accept the Tammany chieftain's
Judgment. It seems certain. In any event,
that if Mr. Croker"" estlmat" of 10.000 as
I'rycn's probable plurality In Greater New
York Is borne out. the electoral vote of
tho Empire State will bo placed In the
Democratic column, for the Republican
managers cencede Frlvaly that McKIn
Iey'a plurality above the Bronx will not go
over 7a.. and several of Chairman Odell's
assistants are disposed to cut this esli
mite down to Zn.vfr).
The Issue, therefore, rests very largely
with the Tammaay organization, which Is
active and aggressive, as the Madison
Square Garden demonstration amply
show cd.
t Fort riain tho great campaigner -poke to
nn enthusiastic crowd of 2.000.
FRA",KroiiT cx'ny.nxs
Fivo thousand lungs were working over
time os the train pulled Into Little Falls.
Cannons and anvils boomed and tlrs llttls
city looked very gay. Hundreds of flam
waved from the windows and along the
streets. It was a great turnout for a
stanch Republican stronghold and un
doubtedly Indicated a great change of senti
ment. In Ms discourse, Mr. Bryan said:
The great .danger of the country at tb
preent time is that a great industrial
despotism may be "established and tho
cahrres cf tho children for futuro inde
pendence and prosperity bo lessened.
"I want the avenues of trade left open to
your children and mine that they may as
pire to financial Independence. Havo you
ny assurance that jour 'niu-.tr.c3 will not
be combined Into a trust? I want you to
th'nk seriously about ke?pm.r monopolv
cut ot your town. I find factories In control
of thi trusts shutting down everywhere.
Are you willing that intimidation shall pre
vail In this country?"
Rryan made practically tho ssrao ppreal
to 2.000 persons at Herkimer and 2.SM at
lllon. A short- stop was mado at Frankfort.
Here stood tho huge deserted ships of tho
Wot Shore Railroad, without a sign cf life.
The crowd nbcut tho station was small
because the town had been deserted ar
bitrarily by the rallrcad. Scarcely had
Rryan begun to speak before a raggtd
looklng man shouted shrilly:
"Chauncey Depew has bankrupted th's
village. We have nothing now but empty
houses and empty dinner pall."
"Then." replied Bryan quickly, "thero Is
no need why you should bo told of tho ef
fects of consolidation."
As he continued hair a dozen men cams
along bearing transparencies whereon were
the words:
"Who moved the West Phoro shops?"
A string was pulled, disclosing this reply:
"Our Chaur.cey."
Tho men of Frankfort can bo depended
upon to vote the Democratic ticket. At
the foot of Gcnesco street In Utlca n,
crowd of 6.00U wero gathered to which.
Bryan mado a ringing speech on Imperial
ism and the trusts. As the train proceed
ed the men at tho Oriskany malleable iron
works, leithcr-aproned ard bronzed, turned
out to greet the candidate with cheers.
Romo brought out a huge crowd ot S-flO1).
Here Bryan spoke on tho subject of pros
perity. Among other things he said:
"The Republican party spends lots of
time telling about tho rains God has sent
us, but It says nothing about the reign it
Intend3 to give this country."
Oneida, with an audlenco of S.OflO. was the
next s'op. It was on enthusiastic and -o-ciftrous
crowd and welcomed Bryan with
tumult and che-ro. Crowds were found at
Canosta and at Chlttenango. Two mile
from Kirksvllle the train was delayed half
an hour by a freight wreck. A ehort stop
was made at Dovvttt, where uryan spons
to 5.000 persons There was no doubt as to
. j ... -... u... nf Hn-all .entlment
in ueiuii UUU -wi'O v ..... ..- .....-.....-
at Oswego. At least &.0W rersons paciceo.
-vv.-.jMnnton Park, whero Bryan spoke. It
was a breathless crush that all but took
the entire party off its feet.
Bryan's speech was continually inter
rupted by cheers. Before he had finished
rain began to fill and thousands rushed ftr
shelter Senator Wager held an umbreit-1.
over Mr. Bryan's head and be paid no at
tention to the downpour.
It was here In Syracuse, however, that
the crowning demonstration of the day took
place. From the city limits to the depot
tho engine of the Bryan train ran ovsr a
continuous lino of torpedoes. They sounded
like Infantry fire In a tattle.
As Rryan emerged from his car the rain
ccazed and every man, woman and child
who had taken shelter rushed for tho
square in front of tho opera-house, whera
tho speakers.' stand haB been erected for
the open-air meeting. Here Bryan spoke to
a crowd of 15.QU0. Hundreds ot torches
blazed and smoked over the great gather
lng. It was tho largest political gathering
that this city has ever witnessed, and It
brought great comfort to tha souls of tho
Democratic spellbinders.
To-night former Mayor Jones of Toledo
left for Detroit and Judge Bulger will re
turn to New York.
Former Secretary of State Is Be
coming Weaker Gradually.
Washington, Oct. 18. There was no ma
terial change In Mr. Sherman's condition to
night, except that he showed gurns of In
creasing weakness. The patient Is partially
unconscious much of tha time, railyloz and
brightening at intervals.
He has a disagreeable cough, which irri
tates htm a great deal In his debilitated
condition. Doctor Johnson remained at tha
houao to-night.
t - . - .

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