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'vr sgp? -j-'tf" --k-p.-cT'wVf r j--v ..- - THE ST. LOUIS KEPUBLIC: FEIDitT. NOVEMBER 11. 190 8 k r Eyes Your eyes are worth more t yon than any and every thing you possess. Take Care of Them. Tf they bother you. iee JDrs. J- Bond and Montgomery. They will examine them free, and " you need glasses will furnish the right kind, properly fitted and adjusted. Prices, $1. and up. Teat Card Free on Request. MERMOD & JACCARO'S Bntdrnr and Locnt Street. RUSSIANS FOOLED BY FELLOW-SHIPS Captain of Cruiser Aurora Ex plains How Hia Vessel 3Vas Mistaken. SIGNALS MISUNDERSTOOD. Sailing Without Lights, Ships Sflsre Thonght to Be Japanese, ' and Occasioned High De gree of Caution. igi Bt pBtaaburg. Not. ' 10.-(Copyrlght. 1XM.)-JL letter received from her husband by the wife of the Captain of the Rus sian cruiser Aurora of the Baltic squad ron throws a highly important light upon the Doseer Bank Incident, and. it may be, gives the key to the situation about which opinion Is so widely divided. According to this interesting document. ' both the Aurora and the second-class cruiser Izunrud suffered from the firs of their own fleet. This came about In this way. Both ships were sailing together, and went con siderably out of the course which they bhould nave kept according to Instruc tions. 2 he signals made to them were given by the new code, which somehow or oth er were misunderstood, with the result that they kept moving In various direct ions, in a manner which would naturally appear suspicious, and all the more so because by orders they were saillnr with out lights. Tliis would easily account "for the state ment of the Russian oflleera that they dis tinctly saw two ships without lights eo lng first in one direction and then In an 'gV' and znlghti-expl8iu the whole il- . The opinion Is constantly expressed here that'the theory of strange torpedo boats being present cannot hold good, and some other- explanation is necessary. The let ter from the commander of the Aurora would seem fully to explain the extraor dinary occurrence and at the same time exonerate the Russian officers from, all blame. 'IN HEARTY ACCORD WITH ALL LABORERS' MOVEMENTS. Tope Writes Letter to International Society for Protection of Workmen. REPUBLIC SPECIAU Now York. Nov. 10. Blgnod by Mgr. Merry Del Vol. Papal Secretary of State, the following letter to the International Society for the Protection of Workmen is being circulated among New York State labor unions: "ily sublime master, the Pontiff, desires me to express to you that, like his prede cessor. Pope Leo XIII. he Is in hearty ac cord with all movements intended to oeno Ut workmen. "??. PoiUt In particular, desires it understood that he favors with all his heart any lightening of the burden of the P6". auq women who work with their hands. Work should be so regulated as to conform to. the physical ability of the workmen; It should be regulated to fit the sexes; it should be regulated to permit of the stoppage of all work on Sundays. The workman should be proteci-d against employment and emploers that have no retard for his dicnlty as a man and, a citizen. That endangers his morol ir and Interferes with his famllv arc. '"The Holy Father trusts that "you will nevlso peaceful moans to realise the above ends. If you do. vour efforts will be crowned -with success and all good Gov ernments will retard them with sympathy. On his own part, the Podo will be happy to assist yoa with advice and prayer "" AN OBJECT LESSON In a. tteiunrut. X physician puts the query: Have you never noticed In any large restaurant at lunch or dinner time the large number of hearty, vigorous old men at the tables -men whose ages run from W to 80 years' juanji of them bald and all perhaps sTay! but none of thenrteeble or senile? Perhaps the spectacle 1s so common as to have escaped your observation or com ment, but nevertheless It is an object les son which means something. If you will notice what these hearty old fellows are eating, you will observe that they are not munching bran crackers nor gingerly picking their -nay through a menu card of new-fangled health roods on the contrary, they seem to prefer a Juicy roast of beef, a properly turned loin of mutton and even the deadly broiled lobster Is not altogether Ignored. The point of all this is that a vigorous oid age depends upon rood digestion and plenty of wholesome food and not upon dieting and an endeavor to live upon bran crackers. There Is a certain class of food cranks who seem to believe that meat, coffee and Riany other rood things arc rank poisons, but these cadaverous, sickly-looking Indi viduals are a welkins; condemnation of their own theories. The matter In a nutshell Is that if the ftomaon secretes the natural digestive juices In sufficient quantity, any whole some food will be promptly digested; If the stomach does not ao so. and certain foods cause distress, one or two of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets after each meal will re move all difficulty, because they supply Just what every weak stomach lacks pep- lu, 117019-cuono auu. qnmiHjw ana nux. Btuarfs Dyspepsia Tablets do not act opon the bowels and. In fact, are not trictlj a medicine, as thoy act almost entirely upon the food eaten, digesting it uurousmy ana urns giving ine stomacn a much-needed rest and an appetite for the next meaL Of people who travel, nine out of ten use Etuarfa Dyspeoata Tablets, knowing them .to be perfectly safe to use at any time 'and also havlnr found out by experience that they are a safeguard against Indiges tion In any form, and eatlntr as they have to. at all hours and all kinds of food, the traveling public for vcars have pinned their faith to fltujrf. Tihlfti. AH druggists sell them at 50 cents for xuu-nxea pacKagts and any druggist irom Maine to California! If his opinion were asked. 3win say that Stuart's JJyspepsla Tablets Is the most nooular and success ful remedy for any stomach trouble. T OF THE RETURNS Election Commissioners to Finish Checking Up Totals With in Five Days. MANY REPORTS OF ERRORS. Defeated Candidates all to Ver ify Rumors That Discrepancies Might Change Eesults Both Parties Have Watchers. The official recount of the election re turns began In the Election Commission ers' office at S-JSO o'clock yesterday after noon, with ten watchers and two attor neys from each party keeping count on the check by precincts. Tho three Election Commissioners Me Cafferty, Wood and Aloe Secretary Ells permann, and a force of forty-two clerks, evenly divided as to parties, took up the work of the recount, and It is expected that within five days the official totals will be returned. Although tho checking was dolayed for some time yesterday, the work was continued until 10 o'clock last night, and every alternate night the force will be kept at work until that time, 60 that the official figures may be given out as quickly as possible. Beginning this morning, and every day until the recount is finished. 9 o'clock will be the hour of commencing work. All sorts of rumors were circulated yes terday on the streets that discrepancies in the returns would change the result of tho election, and many of the candidates called at the Election Commissioners' or nco for any Information that might have been gained. But as the count did not begin until nearly 4 o'clock, the Commis sioners could give out nothing. Carl Otto. Democratic candidate for Circuit Attorney, called In the afternoon with renewed hopes, owing to a. report that an evident mistake in the Twenty- ,. "Td might change Soger's plu rality. The unofficial returns give Sagcr, tho victorious Republican candidate for the office of Circuit Attorney, 3,056. and Otto 2.472. It Is said that the total regis tration of the ward Is only 4,500, so that one candidate was given too high a total. Jr. otto believed jesterday afternoon that the mistake was In Bagel's favor, and that with a few more like discrepan cies he would overcome Soger's plurality. Thomas Ward, the defeated Democratic candidate ror Sheriff, also received word yesterdav that tbprA mrt hMn iff.Mn.ao in totals which would cut down Clarke's plurality, and his friends visited the Com missioners to see if any definite news of nope could bo found. Other candidates. 'o.,ere still holding out hopes that the official recount would change the face of the returns. HAWES WATCHES' COUNT. Harry B. Hawes spent most of the after noon In tho Commissioners' office, but left before the count was started. He said that his party would have watchers fol lowing the work, but that he could not state definitely at that time whether there would be many. If any, protests. FOUR WARDS COMPLETED. At 10 o'clock last night the first four wards had been completed, with the ex ception of a few candidates, where dis crepancies will have to be passed upon by the Commissioners. Bo far the recount shows no material difference from the -police figures, with the exception of a cler ical error, giving Troll, Publla Adminis trator elect, seventy-two more votes. The greatest difference in the recount of the records themselves was in the Second Precinct of tho First Ward, Bartholdt's plurality being increased ten. Differences of one or two votes were found In several Instances, but In not enough numbers to create any material difference. However, both attorneys for the watchers dictated every difference to the stenographers, also where there was any divergence from the law requirements In making out the poll books. The poll books, bo far, have given the greatest amount of trouble, and the Re publicans say they have enough evidence on the face of the returns of the Fourth Ward to throw out that vote. It was said last night by the Republicans that there was hardly a precinct In the Fourth Ward which did not show Irreg ularities. In the First Precinct, It was claimed, it was shown that the vote, from electors to and Including the amendments, 2 "ffi t9r the Democrats and 26 for the Republicans. This was held ast evidence of fraud alone, bat the watchers also said ?i?,yv1ilund ence in the manner in which the poll books were kept. One poll book was kept in ink and the other wn3 written with a penc'l. It was stated that some of tho candidates were credited with more votes than the poll books showed were cast. "ucj. TROUBLE IN' FOURTH. ' Tho poll books of the Third Precinct of tho same ward, it was said, showed 418 votes In one and sixty-five la the other. In the Seventh Prednrt ttm ,t9t.mant was made that flvo more votes were credited than the books showed were polled. The vote here for State Legis lature was an. for Kinney, 49 for Florshelm and 7 for the Socialistic candidate. Tho same applied to the vote for Congress. It wus also stated that tho poll books or the Eleventh District of the Third Ward were returned unsigned. The Twelfth Precinct of the Second Ward shows a difference of thirty votes, but It seems to be more In tho penman ship than error, "for the clerks could not determine whether Gmclich's vote for State Treasurer should be 102 or 132 to Cow-gill's 135. No protests were placed before the Com missioners during the recount of the four wards, although It Is almost certain that some will follow. Tho Commissioners can only act on cases where the vote has evi dently been changed after the closing of tho polling places and after the Judges have certified to the count with their sig natures. All charges of fraud before that or dur ing the actual balloting will have to be taken before a Circuit Judge. The Com missioners say their duty Is simply to In vestigate charges after the closing of the booths and verify and give grand totals on the election officials' figures. Both parties are alert and the slightest difference In figures causes on Investiga tion. The Democratic forces are led by Attorney Joseph W. Jamleson. while At torney Charles F. Crone represents the legal force of the Republicans. Charles P. Higglns is chairman of the Democratic watchers, whose names follow: John J JIanton. William J. Gavigan, Paul Mo Sweeney. Peter Barrett. George R. Mappes, Frank Walker, Fred Lansberg, Q! Farrell and Frank Mooney. Simeon Harris is chairman of the Re publicans, who are: Harry Donneberg. Fred V. Young, William. H. Osmer, S. J. Walton. P. P. McGrory. Harry Troll, Louis Dlckman, J. M. Alexander and Wil liam D. Becker. The clerks are the same as those who have been serving In the Election Com missioners' office during the registration and election periods. This Is the first recount under the new law and work progressed rather slowly at first yesterday afternoon, the Com missioners wanting to be sure that the checking started off right and that no er rors might creep in. Each one personal ly made the rounds of the tables dur ing the checking. The recounting began with the First Ward and First Precinct, so that the Twenty-eighth Ward will be the last reached. The vote for Electors Is taken up at the first table and checked by totals and then the sheet Is passed on to the second, where the gubernatorial totals are checked. This Is the system employed straight down the line, one cet of men watching but one particular part of the ticket. Only, those engaged in the work of the recount or those who have special busi ness are allowed behind the railing. All of the spectators were sent to the out- B EMS UN Bide before tho count began, although they could remain outside of the railing, but a few- feet nway. STEPHENS APPALLED AT ROOSEVELT'S BIG MAJORITIES. Tonner Governor of Missouri Say Folk's Victory Is Worth Much to People of This Stnte. Former Governor Lon V. Stephens, at his office in the Missouri Trust building, yesterday morning ,save his views con cerning the recent election. He said: "While I am not surprised at the elec tion of President Roosevelt. I am appalled at his enormous majorities. For some time I have not felt that Mr. Parker stood any show whatever, but it never occurred to me that the majorities against him in New York. Indiana, Illinois, Wis consin. West Virginia. New Jersey and Connecticut would be so greati "Sinco Mr. Roosevelt Is elected. It Is perhaps best that the majority Is eo de cisive and that the Republicans have cap tured Congress by so large a majority." Referring to the election in Missouri, the former Governor said: "Soon after the State Convention I gave out an Interview, when solicited, which appeared In the St. Louis papers. In which I stated that I regretted very much the nomination of Mr. Cook for Secretary of State. "I stated further that, from my knowl edge of the political conditions in Mis souri, Mr. Folk would run 25,000 votes ahead of his ticket. Of course, I am not surprised at the results. "In hundreds of letters I have written I have stated that Mr. Folk would lead tho ticket by many thousand votes. I don't think In a slnglo instance I have wrongly diagnosed the situation. "The success of Mr. Folk Is an adver tisement worth millions of dollars to the people of Missouri. "I believe the Republicans In both the Senato and the House will co-operate with Governor Folk and help him redeem Ills pledges to the people of the State. "He owc much tn the Republicans for his great victory. They helped him secure the nomination. Many thousands of them voted for him at the elections, and I can not but believe they will assist him in his every effort during his administration to promote the welfare of the people." SAYS THAT THE ELECTION RETURNS MAY BE CHANGED. P. E. Purcell, Compiler for the Press, States Published Reports May Be Modified by Official Count. P. E. Purcell, the accountant who had charge of compiling the election returns for the local press, stated yesterday that no doubt there would be differences .be tween the returns as published In the pa pers and the official count when compiled by the Board of Election Commissioners, owing to the fact that many incomplete and Inaccurate returns were received from the Police Department. In accordance with Instructions, these reports should have been filled out by the Judges and clerks of election at the polls, but in numerous casea the vote for one or more offices had been entirely omitted from the reports, and. as tho officers of the election polls had already deposited lucir j-cfjuria wun me Election commis sioners, nothing could be done but to es timate the vote missing In these returns, based on the vote cast for the balance of the ticket Auicng other irregularities and discrep ancies, there were cases where the com bined vote for Governor or President would reach 300 in one precinct, while the combined vote for some of the other offices would be shown on the report as less than 100. Mr. Purcell said that It is safe to say. In some cases, especially where the vote is close, there axe likely to be changes made when the official vote is counted, and the result may be somewhat modified. DEMOCRATS LOSE SEVERAL JUDGES In a Number of Circuits, Major ities Have Been Reversed Republicans "WSn More ' Than Ever Before. Democratlo Judicial nominees fell down with the landslide with other DemocraUo nominees on tho general ticket During the next two years there will be more Re publican Judges on the bench than In years, or perhaps In the history of the State. Of the notable defeats, that of Judge W. W. Graves of Butler in tho Twenty-ninth Circuit, and Judge James E. Hazell in the Fourteenth, are tho most remarkable. The former was beaten by C. A. Denton and the latter by W. H. Martin of Boonvllle. The Republicans elected all of their nominees In the districts not held by them. They carried the following Demo cratic districts by majorities ranging from 100 to 1,500: Four Judges in St Louis Reynolds, Kln sev, Withrow and Fisher. Three In Kansas City. Fourth Circuit-John E. Schuler. Sixth C. A. Mcssmann. Twenty-first J. A. Williams. Twentj -fourth F. C. Johnson. Twenty-Ilf th How ard Gray. Twenty-seventh Charles A. Kllllam. Bert D. Nortonl Is elected St Louis Judge of the Court of Appeals, and It Is probable that Henry C. Timmonds of La mar has defeated James Johnson of St. Joseph for the Kansas City Court of Ap peals, though the returns are not all In. ESTIMATES SOCIALIST VOTE . AT OVER HALF MILLION. Secretary of Rational Organisation Says Party Made a. Gain of BOO Per Cent. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Chicago, Iil., Nov. 10. At the naUonal headquarters of the Socialist party. No. 263 Dearborn street Secretary Mallly has been receiving the returns of the Debs "the basis of telegrams from secre taries of Socialist organizations tn all States where organizations have been per fected, and by means of a. postal card fiys tem of returns, some Idea of the vote has been reached. "I estimate the total. Socialist vote at about 600.000." said Secretary Mallly. "This Is an Increase of about 600 per cent over tho vote cast In 1900. That vote was 93,417." On the basis of telegrams received the vote is estimated by Mr- Mallly in the various State? o follows: California. 3,000; Connecticut 5.000; Ida ho. 6.000; Illinois, 75,000: Chicago. 43,000; Indiana, 23,000: Iowa, 13,000; Kansas. 12,000; Kentucky, 4,000; Maine, 2.C00; Maryland. 4,000; Michigan, 10.000; Minnesota. 41000; Missouri. 12.000; Nebraska. 5.000; New Jer sey, 9.000: New York. 43.000; 'Ohio, 3.000; Oregon, 6,000; Pennsylvania, 23,000; Utah, 6,005; Vermont. 1,000; Washington. 13.000. Massachusetts, unknown, but n. decrease, the only State showing a Socialist loss. "I am vcrv much displeased with tno showing in Massachusetts," said Mr. Mall ly. "It Is the only State where we did not make great gains. I have yet to hear from Texas and Colorado.". NEBRASKA VOTE DECIDED IN REPUBLICAN'S FAVOR. Omaha. Neb., Nov. 10. Late to-day the fusion leaders conceded the re-election of Governor Mickey by a plurality whloh will probably reach from 7,000 to 10,000. The late returns Increased his gains in a ma terial way. and left no doubt of his re ceiving a substantial plurality. ftW HcrfwSHVWiyMyMfrl(rW ? finnr! Hncifrv C It won't take long to close 9. nitf 4 linen trt lnfu T?ril the prices and you'll see why. Lot of Women's Fast Black Seamless Hoso with split feet regular price 15c Friday at 7&c Small lot of Men's Fast Black Half Hose with embroidered .insteps 25-ct. goods at. 10c Boys' 25-cent Fast Black Heavy Ribbed School Hose sizes 8. 9 and 9 only Friday at 12c Lot of Men's Winter-Weight Fast Black Seamless Socks ood 19c value Friday at 12c Women's Fast Black Cotton Hose fashioned goods with double soles worth 25c Friday price 15c Small lot of Children's Im ported Medium-W.eight Fast Black Ribbed Cotton Hose sizes 7 and 7 ; regular price 25c here Friday at....loc Odd Pairs ol Lace Curtains Odd pairs of Nottingham Lace Curtains, 3 yards long and up to 60 inches wide worth $2.50 Friday at. $1.25 pair Odd pairs Real Cluny and Sa voy Curtains, worth up to J7.00 a pair hero Friday at only $2.30 pair Odd pairs Arabian Corded Lace Curtains, mounted on cable net and worth up to $S.OO Friday at 3.150 pair CUSHION TOPS Lithograph ed and Brocaded Sateen Tops worth up to 35e Friday, 7Jc each CUSHIONS lSxlS-Inch host quality Silk Floss Sofa Cush ions worth 35c for 21c each OILCLOTH RUGS in fancy scroll designs worth 45c Friday- 20c each DOOR PANELS Real Irish Point Lace Panels slightly soiled worth up to $2.25 Friday v 75c each BED SETS Nottingham Lace Bed Sets, with shams Re naissance designs worth $1.75 Friday S1.10 set Now for a Rousing Friday Remnant Sale of Silks and Dress Goods! Our great sale of Silks from auction, together with the tre mendous selling in Dress Goods during the past week, has loaded our shelves with an immense lot of remnants, which must be disposed of today! Here's economy for you! Come early, before the choicest bargains are snapped up! $2.65 waist lengths of Colored Silk Taffetas for $1 .70 $3.00 waist lengths of Colored Silks for $1 .85 $4.50 waist lengths of Colored Silks for $2.50 $5.00 waist lengths of Colored Silks fsr $2.95 $6.50 coat lengths of Black Peau de Soie for $4.85 $7.50 coat lengths of Black Peau de Soie for $5.35 $2.50 skirt lengths of Black Wool Dress Goods for. $1.95 $3.50 skirt lengths of Black Wool Dress Goods for $2.50 $5.00 skirt lengths of Black Wool Dress Goods for $3.95 $6.50 dress lengths of Black Wool Dress Goods for. .. . $4.95 $10.00 dress lengths of Black Wool Dress Goods for $7.50 $12.50 dress lengths of Black Wool Dress Goods for, .. ..$8.95 $2.50 skirt lengths of Colored Wool Dress Goods for.. .$1.89 $3.50 skirt lengths of Colored Wool Dress Goods for.. ..$2.45 $5.00 skirt length of Colored Wool Dress Goods for.... $3.50 $7.00 skirt lengths of Colored Wool Dress Goods for... .$4.50 $8.50 dress lengths of Colored Wool Dress Goods for.... $5.25 $10.50 dress lengths of Colored Wool Dress Goods for.. ..$6.50 Satin Ribbons, Half Price! Remaining lots from the big sale of last Monday offered Fri day at about half actual value! Finest quality all silk, plain sat in Ribbons, in a good assortment of colors. Widths Nos. 2 and 3 worth 8 and 10 cents Friday at 5c Widths Nos. 5 and 7 worth 15 and 20 cents Friday at.. ..10c Widths Nos. 9, 12 and 16 worth 25 and 35 cents Friday. .15c Widths Nos. 22 and 30-worth 40 to 50 cents Friday at.. 25c Blankets and Comforts Just a few odd lots, marked at irresistibly low Friday prices to get rid of them at once. Small lot of Fancy Blankets, used for making bath robes various colorings worth $1.75 Friday price 85c pair 11-4 Silver-Gray Wool-Mixed Blan , kets heavy and warm regular price, $2.75 Friday price $1.85 pair B. NUGENT & Cfe OFFICIAL RECOUNT TO BEGIN TO-DAY Republicans Who Drnnk Health of "Governor" Walbridge Chagrined. The official vote of St Louis County Is still unknown, as tho County Court dltl not count tho ballots yesterday, as was expected, but will do so to-day. It is thought, however, that tho official figures win not materially change those already reported. In the midst of general rejoicing some of the Republicans of St. Louis County are out of sorts. Tuesday night atll o'cloclc a, report came over the telephone direct "from headquarters" that Folk had been defeated. There was a rush for the nearest wet goods shop, where the health of "Governor" Walbridge was drunk un til early morning. Yesterday, when the Republicans sobered and found Folk's ma jority was about 4O.IW0, they became dls gnntled, and are now lookinjr for the men who started the report. Another reason for the chagrin of coun ty Republicans Is the thought of the op portunity they missed. At the Republican State Convention, when places on the tick et were golne begging, the faithful from the St. Louis suburbs were Invited to help themselves to anything from Secretary of State down. "Th faithful" cot totfather FRIDAY MARVELOUS BARGAINS Stationery World's Fair Stationery, con sisting of "24 sheets and 24 en velopes to match has been selling all along at 35c a box -we'll close it ...19c box out Friday at. Children's Skirts Flannelette Skirts for children of 2 to 14 years, finished with scalloped edge, with or with out waists in muslin under wear department, on second floor. . , 25c Jtei) Belding Bros. Embroidery Silk Friday at Half Price I 5,000 skeins of Belding's Celebrated "Filo," "Royal Floss" and "Wash Twist," in all colors. Embroidery Silks that sell regu larly everywhere at 4c per skein. Here Friday at onr art needle work counter we'll sell you all you want at just half price, or 2c Skein All-Wool Western Gray Blankets soft, warm and durable reg ular value $4.50 Friday at $3.35 pah White Cotton - Filled Comforts, made from good fast color silko line, extra large for double beds worth $1.85 Friday. $1.35 each BR0. DRY GOODS CO., Broadway and Washington Ave. AVNVvihfc)NMji and decided to put H. W. Karrenbrock. County Collector, on the ticket for State Trenyurer. Karrenbrock Is a clean poli tician, nnd they thouzht his record would help him. But the Collector said "nay." and "tho faithful" missed an opportunity to land several comfortable berths In Jef ferson City for the next four years. The more pracUcal ones, however, are now figurine on county patronage. Of the new officials elected Tuesday, the Sher iff has three places to nil. the Collector two. the Asses"50r seven and the Treas urer one. Although there are a host of applicants. It Is said that only two ap pointments have been decided on, and these are In the Sheriffs office. The names of the reported new deputies are Andrew J. Shores Jr. of Mehlvllle and John Oel Hen of Wellston. Shores Is a saloonkeeper and Olllen a motorman. Both men put In some strong licks for Sheriff-elect Her pel last summer. It ! generally conceded that Fred Es sen will have some Influence In the mak ing of appointments on account of his success In Increasing Republican majori ties during both of his terms as chairman of the Republican Central Committee. Es sen constantly keep? the organization well oiled. Last week. In order to get out the fuU vote, he wrote "00 personal letters to workers In every precinct, urging them to do their utmost MURPHY SAYS TAMMANY CAST ITS FULL VOTE FOR PARKER. New York. Nov. 10. Charles F. Murphy, leader of Tammany Hall, in discussing the election to-day, said:' "There was absolutely no disaffection in Tammanv. There Is no disaffection, and there will be no shake-up In the organiza tion. The leaders to a man worked dili gently and loyally for the whole ticket. "Considering thejroportlons of the land glide, Tammany old wonderfully well. 3 NANT DAY! FOR MONEY SAVERS! Flannelette Drawers Sood warm Flannelette Night Drawers, with feet, for chil dren of 2 to 6 years a bar gain Friday (In undermuslln department, on second floor) at. . 25c ' Leather Bags Of imitation monkey grain leather, with gun metal frames and leather strap han dles regular 75c bags Fri day, on main floor, at only 50c Ladies' and Misses' Mackintoshes Two special lots at bargain prices Friday In onr great second-floor cloak room. ' Ladies' Excellent Mackintosh Coats, guaranteed to stand 24' hours of hard rain Oxford gray and mixtures latest models two lots offered Friday at ,..,.,,. .$335 and $5.00 Misses' Mackintoshes splendid for school made of pretty, neat, dark material and guaranteed absolutely waterproof all sizes at. ....,...., .-. .,. .,. ..-$1.95 and $235 LOUNGING ROBES Ladies' Jap anese Silk Robes, made In Japan one of the most comfortable and convenient garments a wom an can own and will last a life time they're in our cloak de partment Friday at $13.75 and $15.00 Charming Millinery Cheap! Trimmed Shirt-Waist Hats a table covered with them twenty-four different styles from which to choose! You'll Burely find one that you like, and It'll cost you only ..-.,. .... ... ,49c Nearly a hundred beautiful Dress Hats, trimmed with silk Tel vets, feathers, breasts, etc., etc. Every one a great Friday bar gain at , !..,,!. . $1 38 But these are the beauties! Over three Hundred Dress Hate, magnificently trimmed with ostrich tips, fine silk velvets, eta All the new shapes, including Charlotte Corday, new Turbans, and Continentals, in the prevailing fashionable shades of reds, browns, navys, greens, etc Not a Hat in the entire collection worth less than ?8.50, and many of them $10.00! Friday they go at only Soma Friday Flyers From Oar Big Clothing BOYS' SWEATERS of fine lamb's wool, fancy or plain. Including school and college colors medium and heavy weights all sizes $1.50 Sweaters for. ..03o BOYS SUITS Knee Pants Suit3 of heavy cheviots and cassimeres in pretty mixtures plain double breasted style good, serviceable $4.00 suits Friday at $2.05 YOUTHS' SUITS Long Pants Suits of all-wool Scotch cheviot and cassimeres single or double breasted a perfect-fitting, up-to-date $9.75 suit for $0.00 Manhattan and the Bronx gave Parker a much larger plurality than Bryan got four years ago. rTfan received about 23. 000 In the two boroughs, whereas Parker gets more than 35,000. This Is better than other parts of the country did. 'This shows that there was absolutely no knifing of the national ticket. A com parison of the returns here with those In other parts of the country also proves It. The reports made to me by the district leaders were very accurate." FEARS BRYAN MAY ATTEMPT TOO MUCH. ItEFUBIJC SPECIAL. Dallas. Tex., Nov. 10. United States Senator Culberson was asked about the 1864 Waltham '"tVJWInW Jbiou AMERICAN. WALT3AM WATTS COXTJUrr; WAL7TWL MASSi Veilings and Veils Closing out a lot of pretty Chif fon Veils in all colors. They are 1 yards long and havo been selling heretofore at 50c and 75c You may chooso the prettiest ones Friday at 25c each Then here's a lot of Spotted and Plain Yard Veilings in the newest meshes and color ings goods sold until now at 40o and 60 o a yard they go Quiekly Friday aU25c yard Glove Bargains Less to pay, and tha satis fied feeling that tho goods are from Nugent's there fore strictly reliable In every way. Children's 60-cent WooHilned Mocha Mittens also a lot of exceptionally good Wool Gloves your choice Friday at 25o Men's and Women's Eld and Mocha Gloves, In all sizes and complete color assortments regular prices $1.25 and $1.50 a pair. The Importer wanted his money quick. That's how wo can sell them Friday at 75o Women's Heavy Wool Gloves la black and colors, clasp wrists the 50c kind Friday.. 2o Linens and White Goods A Friday clean-up of rem nants and odd lots. Remnants of 10c Checked and Plaid White Lawns at 5c yard Waist Patterns of fine Mercer- izea uaaras, worm uc a yard 3 and 3 yard lengths Friday for 73c each Remnants of 60o Fast Color Turkey Bed Damask at 85c yard An odd lot of fine 8 6x4 5-inch Satin Damask: Table Tops worth 65c, at 80c each Pure Linen Hemstitched Table Cloths 2 by 2 yards regular price $2.25 a Fri day bargain at... 91.60 each. VELVET SKIRTS A. lot of ths new Crushed Velvet Skirts In all colors regular value $18.00 Friday 910.00 Also a lot of new plain Velvet Skirts very rich and handsome worth $25.00 our Friday price , . .... m.... . . $15.00 $5.00 i - Department aiEN'S SUITS of all-wool cassi meres, cheviots and tweeds per fect in style and fit and splendid ly made regular $10.00 and $12.00 suits Friday at . .$7.50 MEN'S CRAVENETTE OVER. COATS in fancy mixtures abso lutely rainproof cut extra long a very stylish and popular coat this season our $15.00 and $18.00 coats Friday at... $10.00 BOYS' OVERCOATS of all-wool Oxford gray frieze cut extra long, with full back and hand padded shoulders regular $7.00 Overcoats for $5.00 VWM defeat of the Democratlo party In tha presidential election and said: "I want t see and learn more about the result be fore I talk much- I nave read Mr. W. j; fJ3??.3 statement. Many suggestions that Mr. Bryan makes are good. Perhaps however, he may try to accomplish too much." rOPUUSTS TO PLAJT CDXFETIEXCB. Officials of Ifotl'onml Committee TVIU Olicnn Future Action. Jollet. I1L, Nov. 10. Chairman James H. Ferris and Secretary C. Q. Defranoa of the National Populist Committee left this afternoon for New York to meet wlthi Populist leaders and discuss future acUon. An important conference Is planned foe December. - 1t04 Watches WMM.frmUlmt jerwutmMltimkitmw?mMfmA, ly? Kt; , liiifr'iiiiiif'i .va ,-xr --" fcgefe?