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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1900)
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THIS- UfOKNING OBEGONIA?; SATURDAY, -OCTOBER 27, 1900.
iftL HAYS SELECTED
As the New President of ihe
I 'Southern Pacific.
CHOICE OF ALL THE DIRECTORS
At Present He Is General Ma.nagrer
ot the Grand Tronic Railroad
'Will Reside In California.
JJEW TORK, Oct. 26. The Evening Post
'"The selection of Charles M. Hays, gen
eral manager of the Grand Trunk Rail
road, as president of the Southern Pacific,
was confirmed today by the highest
Southern Pacific authority. His appoint
ment will be acted upon by the boara
next week. He Is already unanimously
agreed to, however, and the director
consider that they have been fortunate In
securing the best possible railroad man
lor the presidency. Mr. Hays will reslot.
in San Francisco and will have complete
charge of the operations of the railroad,
with -C. H. Tweed, as chairman, In New
York, It was stated today by a director
there would be no friction in the man
agement over Mr. Hays appointment, ana
that he will have the cordial support nf
the whole board in his plans for the de
velopment of the Southern Pacific. It is
believed more modern methods' of rail
roading will largely increase lto net earn
Charles H. Tweed, of the Southern Pa
cific Railroad, this afternoon conflrmeo.
the report that Charles M. Hays had
been selected for the presidency of the
company. He said that Mr. Hays would
assume the new office about January 1.
end that .he would have headquarters In
San Francisco. Mr. Tweed adfed the
officers of the Southern Pacific would
probably retain their present positions.
Mr, Tweed said that the position hao.
xu been offered to any one but Mr. Hays,
and although Mr. Hays had been the
unanimous choice of the directors, formal
action on the selection will not be taken
nntll the meeting of the board next
(Charles Melville Hays was born May
16, 1S56, at Rock Island, 111., and at the
age of Xi began railroad work In the pas
Bonger department of the 'Atlantic &
Pacific road at St. .Louis. The next year
lie went to the auditor's office and after
three months there he became general
clerk in the office of the superintendent of
the same road. January 1, 1S77, he became
secretary to the general manager of the
Wabash, St. Louis & Pacific, and after
mearly three years there he was appointed
assistant'general manager, which position
ho held out a few months, when he be
came general manager of the "Wabash
"Western. From July 1, 1B89. to December,
1895, he was general manager of the
Wabash system, being also vice-president
a part of the time. January, 18, he was
appointed general manager of the Grana
Trunk Railway system of Canada, which
position he still holds.
THE SOUTHERN PACIFIC DEAL.
Effort of Vanderbllt Control of the
KBW YORK, Oct 26. The Times says:
"Within the past week Wall street be
came excited over the discovery that con
trol of Mr. Huntington's Pacific Man
properly nad passed to E. H. Harrlman
and .his associates, including James J.
Hill .and, W. X. Vanderbllt Explanations
given much currency have aimed to rep
resent -that only Mr. Karriman had be-"conVScontroiLer.-'that
'Mr. Hill's- interest
andMr Vanderbilfs interest were rela
tively insignificant However this may
be, it is certain that in the Southern Pa
cific deal (whereby Vanderbllt Interests
will control) the corporation ol the Pacini.
Mal Steamship Company can be of vast
interest Aside, from the Vanderbllt am
bition to establish and maintain" a trans
portation line from the Atlantic Coast to
San Francisco, and thence to the far Easr,
made practicable by the New York Cen
tral, Northwestern, Union Pacific and Pa
cific Mail, the taking over of the Southern
Pacific Is anaccompllshment greater than
any other coalition hitherto forecasted.
It is believed by practical railway man
agers that with the 'Southern Pacific Rall
.way system under a direct Vanderbllt
'control, there will be at once a com
f plete disposition of most of those elements
which hitherto have been interfering with
far Western and Southwestern traffic
" 'Vanderbllt control of the Southern
Pacific,' declared one In authority yes
terday, 'will produce actual revolution in
Southwestern railroad business. We will
have'f air dealing. Secret rate-cutting will
stop. Instead of deception, secret cuts,
disturbances, losses and reprisals, wo can
have profits. In American railway finan
ciering, nothing during the past 20 yearss
has been of so much consequence as the
possibility that William K. Vanderbliv
takes over the Southern Pacific and puts
' it upon a level with the Union Pacific,
Chicago & Northwestern and New Tors.
Central. Acquiring control of the great
Southern Pacific system (approximately
8000 miles) is an accomplishment whlcu
makes relatively insignificant the recent
taking over by the New York Central or
theBoston & 'Albany property.' "
KANSAS CITY & SOUTHER.
John W. Gate Secure Control of
" i the Road.
CHICAGO, Oct 20. John W.. Gates has
been cast for a new role on the financial
stage. 'He Is billed to appear as presi
dent of the IJansas City & Southern
Company. The deal whereby the Harri
inan or Eastern interests of the new roau
pass Into the nands of Gates was con
eluded today. The transfer of the inter
ests "will take place in New York Thurs
9ajr. Temporary offices of the company
have been fitted up In the suite of rooms
"belonging to Mr. Gates and John Humbert,
on the--eighth floor of the Rookery. Tha
deal was closed today by the deposit of
the money -for the acquirement of ths
$(5,000,000 bonds and a like amount of stock,
"which represents the Harrlman interests.
The operation of the new line will be
friendly to the Chicago & Alton Railway.
Hott President Salles "Was Enter
tained in Buenos Ayres.
NEW YORK, Oct 26. A dispatch to the
Herald from Buenos Ayres, Argentina,
r President Camprs Salles, of Brazil, has
landed from the cruiser Riachuelo. He
was"acoompanIed by the Brazilian Min
isters of Foreign Affairs and Marine.
ThejBrazillan squadron, composed of the
cruisers Riachuelo and Barroso- and the
torpedo-boat Tamayo, entered port early
in the afternoon. President Rochero, ac
companied by Ministers of -his Cabinet
Army officers and presidents of the Sen
ate and Chamber of Deputies, went on
board the Riachuelo and welcomed Presi
dent Campos Salles and his party.
The meeting of the two Presidents was
very cordial. They embraced each other.
When Dr. Campos Salles stepped upon
Argentine soil a band of 300 musicians
playedr the Brazilian anthem. All persons
took off their hats during the playing of
the anthem and stood In solemn silence.
"When the playing ended the crowd heart
ily greeted President Campos Salles and
the other Brazilian guests.
The Presidential procession advanced
amid the roar of artillery at the oat
teries and the chiming of the bells of the
churches of the city. The"streets in which ,
the procession moved were thronged. It
is estimated that there were 300,000 per- J ia
sons along the route.
There was a banquet at night at the
Government House in honbr of' President
Campos Salles, and at It o'clock he at
tended a. dancing party given in his honor
at the Jockey Club.
Premier McDonald "Will Resign.
ST. PAUL, Minn., Oct. 26. A Winnipeg,
Manitoba, special to the Dispatch .says:
Hugh John MacDonald resigns the Pre
melrshlp Monday and R. P. Roblin will
be sworn In. Roblin, in a speech de
nounced former Premier Greenway in
warm terms and said there would be no
secret railway deals under his govern
ment. Hon. James Johnson is withdrawing
from the Cabinet and Robert Rogers will
take his place as Minister without port
folio. At the bielectlon in Morris to
morrow, .Hon. A. R. Campbell will be
elected. Richardson's election in Usgar
Is now generally conceded.
Politics in Pern.
NEW YORJC, Oct 26. A special to the
Herald from Lima, Peru, says:
There is general discontent with the
present administration. The country Is
not prospering and the revenues are de
creasing. The government has Imposed a fine of
?2500 upon the English .Railway because
of the accident at Halconclllo on Octo
ber 2. It also directs the company to pro
vide lodgings free and give monthly al
lowances for the education of the chil
dren of the dead engine-driver.
The Valley Field Riots.
VALLEY FIELD. Quebec, October 26.
The evening, passed off without the slight
est disturbance. Two hundred men be
longing to the Sixty-fifth Battalion ar
rived from Montreal at 10 o'clock, bring
ing the number of men on duty up to COO.
A meeting of the Council and Justices cf
the Peace was held tonight and an un
derstanding given that if the troops were
withdrawn peace would be preserved.
This will be accepted, and the trouble will
end without serious bloodshed.
THE PRESIDENT'S CALLERS
Commissioner Brnmbansh Brings a
Good Report From Porto Rico.
CANTON, Oct. 26. Governor Wood, of
Cuba, reached Canton soon after 10
o'clock today.' He was met at the station
by Secretary, to the President Cortelyou,
and taken direct to the McKinley home,
where he remained until 11 o'clock this
evening. Governor Wood came to confer
with the President and Secretary of War
Root on matters connected with Cuban
offices. He was accompanied by Perfec
tion La Costa, Secretary of Agriculture
of Cuba, and his aid-de-camp, Lieuten
ant Frank Roos.
Another caller at the McKinley home
was M. G. Brumbaugh Commissioner of
Education for Porto Rico. He came pri
marily to deliver to the President a mes
sage from. Governor Allen, the nature of
which has not been made public. He
also made a verbal report on affairs of.
the Island, and on educational matters.
Mr. Brumbaugh said conditions in Porto
Rico are steadily improving. There is
much Interest and considerable excite
ment over the first election. The con
test has developed lines similar to those
In the United States. The Republican
party is in full harmony with President
McKinley and for American administra
tion, while the Federal party within the
past two weeks has Indorsed Bryan and
declared for Porto Rlcan against Amer
ican administration. The latter party
embraces the pro-Spanish element, he
said, and the former the great industrial
classes. The Republicans, he thinks, will
elect a majority of the House, as well as
the Commissioner to Washington.
Rapid recovery is being made from the
hurricane distress. Mr. Brumbaugh said
the picking of a 30 per cent crop of coffee
land-the.-gxindins ot .sugar .had JUSjt, com
menced, -giving -employment.., to a great
many laborers. By reason of the better
food now obtainable, the death rate has
been greatly reduced. Eight hundred
schools are now In operation, wvlth 36,000
pupils, and organization has been effect
ed that will provide for 100.000 additional
pupils. Money is necessary to execute
this p!an, and it is lioped to secure for
this purpose what remains of the $2,000,000
appropriated for Porto Rico before the
tariff bill was enacted. The Government
of Porto Rico Is as solvent as any bank,
he said ,an5 no debt Is contracted until
the money Is available to meet it. The
people, as a class, are eager for educa
tion, and accepting all the opportunities
afforded them. The duties on imports
from the United States for the first week
of October exceeded the total trade of
the United States with the Island for a
whole year under Spanish dominion,
showing the opening of an important
National Chairman Hanna had a con
ference with the President en route from
Mansfield on the President's private car.
They separated at Massillon, the Presi
dent going to the wedding and Senator
Hanna coming on to Canton, where, after
a conference with State Chairman Dick,
he left for Chicago at 9:30 o'clock.
Armor-Plate Decision. Postponed.
WASHINGTON, Oct 26. The adjust
ment of the controversy between the
Navy Department and the armor-plate
companies over the price of armor-plate
probably will go over until after the re
turn of Secretary Long, from Colora'do,
as there Is no prospect of his being able
to dispose of the matter before his de
parture. This Western trip probably will
consume 10 days, and then the Secretary
will go to Massachusetts to vote.
The Gunboat Flotilla.
. PORTSMOUTH, Va,, Oct 26. The com
missioning of the gunboat flotilla for Chi
nese waters s going forward rapidly.
The Frolic has raised her flag and re
ceived her crew. Drafts of men for the
crew of the Annapolis have arrived, and
she will be put In commission at once.
Captain Lord and Chief Engineer Winter
have reported aboard t'je collier Hanni
bal, which has been rushed Into commis
sion for service In Chinese waters.
Marshal Sam Jackson.
SALT LAKE. Utah, Oct 26. A special
to the Tribune from Helena, Mont., says:
Deputy United States Marshal Sam
Jackson fell frcm the first floor of the
Capitol building last night, receiving in
juries from which he died three hours
later. Jackson was the best-known offi
cer In Montana. He was a pioneer of the
Black Hills, and had spent his whole life
in the West For 15 years he was a Gov
ernment scout on the frontier and was
famous for his daring in a number of In
Aa a civil officer he hunted, and fought
horsethleves and cattle-rustlers in the
Hole In the Wall country and throughout
all Eastern Montana. He was a fine shot
and his courage was always equal to ev
Jackson was an Under Sheriff of Sweet
Grass County when he trailed the men
who held up and robbed the Northern Pa
cific mall and express train It Grey Cliff
in 1KM, trailing them 350 miles into the
northwestern part of the state where,
with a posse, he rounded up the gang,
Killing one, wounding another and cap
turing the others, who are now serving
terms in the penitentiary.
FiSThtlner to Hold His Office.
CHICAGO, Oct 26: Judge Dunne today
issued a temporary injunction restraining
Mayor Harrison, Commissioner of Publio
Works McGann and members of the Civil
Service Commission from removing J.
Doherty from the office of Superinten
dent of Streets. Doherty was ordered
discharged by the Civil Service Board on
a charge of neglect of duty and incom
petency. Stops the Cough and Works OS the
T.-stlv TCrTn-On!n!n TftVt1t ... Mt
one day. No cure, no pay. Price, 25 cenu. I
TALKED TORAILROAD MEN
SENATOR- HANK A HAD A BIG AUDI
ENCE IN CHICAGO.'
Every Branch- of Manufacturing in
the Country Would Be Paralyzed
by Bryan's "Election.
CHICAGO, Oct 20. The Auditorium
was filled tonight with an Immense audi
ence brought together to hear Senator
Hanna and Senator Burrows, of Michi
gan, under the auspices of the Republi
can Railroad Employes of Chicago. The
audience was to a large extent composed
of railroad men, and the chairman of the
meeting was Lot Brown, agent of the
Chicago, Burlington & Qulncy Railroad.
Unbounded enthusiasm was manifested
throughout the speeches, and a large
crowd unable to find room in the Audi
torium was entertained by local orators
on the lake front An elaborate display
of fireworks followed the close of the
After making a brief speech In the open
air, Senator Hanna entpred the Audi
torium near the close of Mr. Burrows'
address. He was -given a generous round
of applause, and when he rose to speak
the audience cheered for several mo
ments. "This is the greatest object-lesson in
coercion," said Senator Hanna, "that. I
have ever seen. I am in sympathy with
VAST ACCUMULATION OF MONEY.
National Bank Deposits on the Pacific Coast Piling Up at
the Rate of $341,000 a Week.
National bank statements continue to reflect the prosperity of the
Pacific Coast. Individual deposits are piling up at the rate of over $341,000 a
week. When the statement of June- 29 was made, individual deposits ag
gregated $75,878,718 89. On September 5 they were $79,291,066 71, an Increase"
of $3,412,347 82. This Is the last statement that will be made before election.
The last statement made before the Presidential election of 1896 showed in
dividual deposits for the Pacific Coast of $35,286,039 74. The Increase In four
years has been $44,005,026 97. In detail the report is:
Sept. 5, 1900. Juno 29. 1900. October 6, 1896. Increase over '96
Oreson ...911,782,000.30 911,744,003.01 8 7,847,081.51 ? 4,434,327.88
Wash ...;. 20,034,488.00
Idaho . ..." 3,700,083.02
Nevada .. 432,701.48
Arizona . .. 2,075,024.25
Totals ...870,201,000.71 875,878,718.80 $35,280,030.74 $44,005,020.07
The people of the Pacific Coast have an oversupply" of money.1 Things
would have been different had Bryan been eleqted In 1896. But the money Is
locked up in bank vaults. Beat Bryan again and It will come out andseek
the men gathered here, even If they are
here under orders, .as has been charged
by the opposition.. But I think the only
coercion they have had Is. the coercion of
their own consciences. I saw the Presi
dent and told him about this meeting tor
night, and he sends greetings to the loyal
railroad men of Illinois.
''Now, Imperialism and other collateral
Issues in this campaign are only designed
to bewilder and mislead the voters. It is
an Insult to the intelligence of the people
to think that they do not know and un-
derstand the questions which affect tnem
so directly as these which are the para-
mount Issues in this camnalcn. In sheer I
desperation Bryan has abandoned the
real issues and has descended to the low
plane of a demagogue, and is making
his appeal on the issue of class,-against
class. That is an admission of defeat.
"If t,he business men thdUgfit tffere was
a possibility of Mn Bryan being elected,
you would tee such a paralysis of busi
ness that has never been known.
"As to the question of trusts, Bryan
does not know what a trust is, and has
advanced no arguments as to the proper
way to suppress them. Bryan claims that
every maunfacturlng institution In the
United States that controls large lnter
ests is a trust. He says his remedy will
be to put upon the free list every product
of every industry In a trust if he has
the power to do this, except In the case
of the ice trust and the cotton-bale trust
If that was done, every branch c manu
facturing in the United States would be
paralyzed. The result would be no reve
nue to the Government, and thereforo di
rect taxation would bo the only method
of raising the expenses of the Govern
CHOKER GIVES UP SEW YORK.
Democratic Campaign Lies Will Have
WASHINGTON. Oct 26. The alleged
"mare's nest" which the Washington
Democratic State Central Committee- has
found regarding reports of Otis from the
Philippines turns out to be a flat failure,
as every document alluded to by that
committee has been published officially
and many of the documents sent to the
Senate. This committee has garbled some
of the reports that they have used, and
made misleading statements regarding
others. It is simply a sample of Demo
cratic campaign methods. The same tac
tics were pursued in a dispatch of this
morning from some unknown man named
Malone, who alleged that great frauds
had been committed in the PhiliDDlnes
in the matter of handling supplies.' These
stories have come out from time to time
in the last few months, and all have
been proved false. However, they will
cut no figure In this campaign, as Demo
cratic leaders like Croker are telling their
friends privately that there is no hope of
Bryan carrying NeV York.
Republican Meeting; In Chlcasro
Broken Up by Rioters.
CHICAGO, Oct. 26. Republican speeches
were answered with bricks, paving stones.
tin cans, mallets, vegetables, chunks of
bread and eggs today at Superior and
Townsend streets. A "prosperity wagon,"
sent out for a "heart-to-heart" talk to
the furnace factory employes, was the
center of a riot In whioh 600 men partici
pated. Two of the speakers on the wag
on were painfully injured, a colored qtiar
tet was put to flight' and the wagon was
given rough treatment The injured:
O. H. McConoughey, hit on head with
a wooden mallet
W. R. Frost, an attorney, bruised; el
About one thousand men attended the
meeting. Trouble began a few minutes
after the chairman had Introduced the
first speaker. Somebody threw a br'ck.
A moment later somebody else threw a
paving block, and 'then it seemed that
everybody in the crowd was throwirg
PARADE FORTY MILES LONG.
Today 125,000 Republicans Will
March in Chicago.
CHICAGO, Oct. 26. Over 125.000 men,
representing every branch of Industry in
and around Chicago, are expected to
take part in the parade tomorrow, which
is to be the feature' of the closing c"av
of the Republican, campaign in Chicago.
Starting at 10 A. M., the panders wl.l
march the streets of the down-town busi
ness district, reviewed by Senator Han
na and others. Allowing from 8000 to 10
000 men an hour, it is estimated that the
last man will not -reach the place of dis
missal before 10 P. M.
The parade will be replete with novel
ties. Two live elephants at the 'head of
the line will represent the contribution of
the Marquette Club to the parade. T.-.e
Chicago & Alton Railroad will have a
steam traction engine drawing an, almost
full-size chair car. Scores of floats and
decorated automobiles and 100 bands on
foot and in wagons will be features. The
parade Is expected to be nearly 40 miles
' Street-Sneaking -in Chicago.
' CHICAGO, Oct 25. State street, from
Randolph to Van Bureh, will be a forum
tomorrow night for Democratic orators.
All along this stretch of the broad
thoroughfare Democratic leaders of Nba
tlonal prominence will address the crowds
from wagons. Beside Adlal E. Stevenson,
the list of speakers will include Senator
Blackburn, of Kentucky; Congressman
Bailey of Texas; 'ex-Governor Hogg, of
Texas; Webster Davis, Mayor Harrison
and nearly two score of others. The
street will be Illuminated as much as pos
sible and there will be. bands in plenty.
This, next to the parade soheduled fpr
November 3. is planned to be the biggest
feature of the Democratic campaign, and
it Is expected that practically a solid
mass of people will listen to the speaking
along the half-mile of State street con
verted for the time being into a vast po
litical mass meeting.
Stevenson in Milwaukee.
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 26. Adlal Stevenson
was tonight given a tremendous ovation
at West Side Turner Hall, which ,was
packed to overflowing by an audience of
over SOW persona.
The Prohibition Train.
WATBRTOWN, N. Y., Oct. 26. The
Prohibition special train left Fonda at
3:25 A. M., reaching Syracuse at 7 o'clock,
where the party was Joined for the New.
York run by Colonel John Sobieski, A. A.
Hopkln and Willfam T. Wardwell, candi
date for Governor. After half an hour's
delay at Syracuse the special proceeded
to Fulton, where the first stop of the day
Affiliation of Clubs.
few YORK, Oct. 20. Th2 National As-
soclation of Anti-Imperialist Clubs has
oecioea to aiunaie witn tne national as-
soclation of Democratic Clubs. For this
Purpose a preamble and resolution has
Decn adopted which resolves that the "ex-
ecuuve committee or tne National Asso
elation of Anti-Imperialist Clubs hereby
authorizes its officers to arrange an affili
ation with the-rNational A'ssociation of
Democratic Clubs." ir
The President Registers. -
CANTON O., Oct 26. President McKin
ley is now fully qualified to vote, hav
ing registered this morning.
Knvrs Vote for Allotment.
FORT WORTH, Tex., Oct. 26. The gen
era, counsel of Kaw Indians has voted
almost unanimously in favor of the allot
ment of their lands. A delegation of
Kaws will leave In a few days to present
tho matter to the Interior Department
and arrange for the opening of the reser
vation to settlement.
In Salisbury's Cabinet.
IiONDON, Oct 27. The Standard, In a
paragraph obviously inspired, announces
that Lord Salisbury will retain the doublo
office of Prime Minister and Secretary of
State for Foreign Affairs, and that Jo
seph Chamberlain will retain the portfolio
of Secretary of State for the Colonies.
Miles and Dcvrey
and other heroes of the Army and Navy
show their faces on Anheuser-Busch's
new series of playing cards, just issued.
Sent prepaid for 25 cents In money or
stamps to any address in the United State3.
Malt - Nutrlne Dept, Anheuser - Busch
Brewing Ass'n., St Louis, Mo.
' :&$fr'i& X sitJfflffi&lX BBSBM. KB III '
'5 (!.- MEF H jhIH jB
lVi i $ !$.'; tv..,, mmBW ,1-BF HP B
. V THE reST
;$ iv2 w -.-.:-., v rflMf Hop 4
I " AvfeSBB wmtoS. f "It deas the work my nusck issed to io.J3 :
s8 ' - - -HA 'JSFk"0&C With Gold Dust you can do the cleaning lj
..!-V Ssl&S $& about the hons k half xe time, at .' l
' J.fc,,?::, S$? half the cost and with half the effort as J J
jgf rArf SfcC?'? ' YillSi? with soap or any other cleanser. For ' J J
Jl. I.TK !! -mAtf greatest economy use the large package. .
k AwfeftW? mT--)J "Housework is hard work without Mi Bus! ." if
:;: ,'' ,.. rrf ' :5:'
ROOSEVELT AT HOME
(Continued from First Page.)
fusion. When order was restored, Gov
ernor Roosevelt resumed:
' "Now, gentlemen, In" closing I am going
to ask that each of, you show by his
works the faith that Is within you. And
now we shall close this speaking and see
the passage of these organizations. Ana
in closing I am going to ask you to join
with me in three cheers for President Mc
Kinley and Mr. Odell."
The cheers were given in a way that
made the walls of the Garden vibrate.
When Governor Roosevelt had concluded,
Mr. Richards made no further effort to
conclude his speech.
While the meeting was in progress In
the Garden the speakers on the outside
stands addressed thousands. Bands
played and the crowds in great chorus
sang the national hymns, the time beaten
by the great Garden searchlight. When
Governor Roosevelt came out ot the Gar
den he drove to his hotel and thence to
the residence of Douglas Robinson, his
Outside the Garden.
Madison Square over its length and
breadth was one mass of color In honoi
of the coming to town of Governor Roose
velt From shortly after dark until late
in the night the tumult continued. The
fireworks display began at dark and filled
the air continuously for hours. While the
bpmbs burst, scores of varl-colored bal
lopns of paper were sent ajoft. Thou
sands of persons watched the display.
-The tower of the Garden was illumlnatea
with myriads of incandescent lights, wniie
red, white and blue lights blazed from I
the 'big building. Brilliant tountains ana
showers of sparks were sent off from an
sides of the park. The departure of the
Governor and party from the hotel was
the signal for the most brilliant displays
of the evening. While the display of fire
works was at Its height, the big chorus
of.EOOO voices, led by Bandmaster Hum
phrey, of the Seventh Regiment Band,
burst forth with the strains of "The Star
Spangled Banner," in Madison-Square
Park, Bandmaster Humphrey directing
the chorus from the Garden tower by
means of the searchlight there. "Amor
lca" was rendered by the chorus, it also
helncr directed in the same manner.
The music and fireworks were received
with great applause by the multitude.
The score of band3 which had partici
pated in the parade also swelled the vol
ume of sound and added to the din. As
the big parade progressed the fireworks
were set off, filling the air with scream
inir bombs and immense skyrockets. The
searchlights in the Garden tower played
continuously on the crowds which filled I the Grand Central Station to see Gov
the streets, and also sometimes when ernor Roosevelt come home. Many of the
some more brilliant plros were being set
off, the light was stronger than though
the park had been filled with arc lights.
The big set pieces, which displayed the
pictures of McKinley, Roosevelt, Wash
ington and Lincoln, were x reserved for
the close. As they were set off one by
one they won the admiration and ap
plause of the crowds. These pieces were
all situated at a corner of the park, and a
jam in the vicinity of the Fifth Avenue
Hotel and Hoffman House and the Dewey
arch required a large force of police to
keep It from crowding out into the street
and Interfering with the parade. It was a
good-natured crowd, however, and there
was little or no trouble.
Not until after Governor Roosevelt
reached the Garden and was well along
in his speech did the paraders begin to
reach Madison Square in any force.
Coming from so .many points, there was
more or less delay, and the first columns
scheduled to arrive about 7:30 were from
10 minutes to three-quarters of an hour
late. But when they did finally begin to
converge on the square there was a spec
tacle which is seldom seenv By 9 o'clock
"every street seemed to lead to Madison
1 "Square, and from every "thoroughfare
came tens and tens of thousands, aney
had torches and transparencies and flags
and dinner-pails and -enthusiasm. It is
estimated that about 50,000 persons took
part In the parades.
Around Madison Square the 'groups
marched and counter - marched ana
cheered and sang and shouted. Tons of
fireworks were burned and It was only
when completely tired out that the many
groups broke up and after a while went
home. A few of the paraders stopped
for a moment or two to hear tho spell
binders, and some of tho earlier arrivals
tried to get into the Garden. Very few
succeeded, as the big building was filled
to Its fullest capacity long before.
AMSTERDAM; N. Y., Oct. 26. The first
stop of the Roosevelt special train on
its run to New York was made here.
For the few minutes that he talked, Gov
ernpr Roosevelt took up the trust prob
lem, calling the attention of his auditors
to Mr. Bryan's statement that he would
remove the tariff from all articles manu
factured here by so-called trusts. There
are large carpet factories here, and the
Governor asserted that If Mr. Bryan's
theory was put In practice, while it might
result in the destruction of the trust, it
would also result In throwing all of the
workers out of occupation. He said, in
"It is, of course, true that there are
men who work hard and get less than
they ought to, and It la equally true that
there are others who receive In excess
of what they should. That Is a fault that
it Is perhaps possible to remedy, and I
will Join in any remedy, according to the
light that is in me. According to Bryan,
there Is only one remedy that is, the
absolute destruction of every so-called
trust or of a large money-making em
ployer. Now, Just think of what that
means! For Instance, steam and elec
tricity have largely created the conditions
with which we have to deal. Now, no
one in his senses would take the radical
step to remedy the trust evil by destroy
ing steam and electricity, and yet that 13
what Mr. Bryan wants to do. He could.
of course, stop the trust perfectly well,
but he would kill the patient and with
the patient every man whose livelihood
depends on the success of the business."
SCHENECTADY, N. Y., Oct 28. Gov
ernor Roosevelt had been scheduled to
address two meetings here today, one in
a public hall, and the other in a public
square. The train was late, however, and
the Governor decided to speak only in
the hall. When the Governor arrived at
the hall he said:
"I have but a minute or two, but I
want to call your attention here to some
thing that Mr. Bryan said a week ago in
this city when he said that if he were
elected he would destroy every private
monopoly in the United States. Of course,
he could not do It Mr. Bryan does not
know what his governmental powers are,
but If his word3 mean anything, they
mean that he would destroy every patent
In the United States, in which case the
General Electric Company here would bo
one of the first to go absolutely to smash."
A reply by the Governor to a man in
the audience who asked why Mayor Van
Wyck had not been removed pleased the
crowd, and the Union College boy3 pres
ent gave their yell and cried, "Teddy is
all right" Some .noisy Interruptions fol
lowed, and the- Governor said:
"When Mr. Bryan came here he was
treated with respectful courtesy by the
Republicans, and let me ask you crea
tures who are trying to Interrupt me to
follow their example."
. A large crowd assembled at the union
station in Albany to welcome Governor
Roosevelt, who, In response to calls for a
speech, spoke a few words of greeting
from the rear platform of his car. He
said the paramount issue is to see that
the country is not Bryanlzed or the state
Return to IVevr Yorlc City.
NEW YORK, Oct. 26. As early as 5
n'olonk the orowds besran to srather at
men and women arrived in carnages,
and the crowd to a great extent was a
well-dressed one. Police on foot to the
number of 100 controlled the throng, and
40 mounted policemen acted as the Gov
ernor's bodyguard through the streets.
Some minutes before train time the re
ception committee arrived at the station.
There was an open carriage for the Gov
ernor. In it were General Francis V.
Greene and Secretary George R. Manches
ter, of the county committee, and Cor
nelius N. Bliss. In other carriages were
other party leaders. When the Governor's
train came in on time one very demon
strative, well-dressed man broke through
the lino and shouted: "Just like Teddy;
right on the minute!" This was the sig-
nal for the crowd, which broke into a
Mr. Bliss was first to greet Governor
Roosevelt. He shook hands cordially and
told the Governor he looked fine. "Thank
you, I am In perfect health," replied the
Governor. He smiled and shook every
member of the committee by the hand as
he passed along the platform, and he was
kept bowing to the crowd. "Hooray for
-Teddy! Three cheers for the Governor!
What's the matter with the next Vice
President?" were some of tho things
which made the Governor smile. At the
end of the platform there was a minute
of delay, and - a number of women in
sisted on shaking hands with the Gov
ernor. The party finally- got Into the car
riages and away to Fifth avenue they
sped. The crowd kept up the cheering
until the party was out of view. The
route was straight down the avenue to
the hotel. The Governor was cheered all
along the line, and at the Fifth-Avenue
Hotel the scenes about the station were
Corrlgran Satisfied With His Venture
CHICAGO, Oct. 26. Edward Corrigan,
fresh from his first season of racing
in England, has arrived in the city. He
"My present plans are to remain here
for four or five days, and then visit Kan
sas City, where my relatives are. I shall
go by way of Lexington, Ky., where I
have seven yearlings. From Kansas City
I go to San Francisco, where Captain
Waldron has 15 of my horses in training.
The best of these are Corslne, Don Quix
ote and Sardine. I shall probably race
there, and expect to dispose of most of
the bunch beforo I leave.
"At my yranch In Sacramento I have
26 or 27 youngsters, which have not yet
tc If you send me anything
'just as good as Aver's I shall
send it right back.
"I might afford to experi
ment with shoe polish, but I
can't and won't experiment
with the medicine which means
sickness or health to me."
J. C. Ayer Company,
Ajrer'i Ague Cure
Ayer'a Hair Vigor
Ayex'a Cheny Pectoral
been broken in and from, these I expec1
to take back to England six or eight of
the best I am anxious to get back to
England in February, and by the first
of January I should be able to tell which
are the best animals to take across for
my second campign.
"I am well satisfied with my first ven
ture, finding the racing on the other side
carried on in a high-class manner, "and
the people connected with it the best.
I find the people sportsmanlike and think
the cry raised against American Jockeys
has been exaggerated. As far as I have
observed the sportsmen over in England
want only what la right. The advent
of the American jockeys and trainers- en
the English turf i3 slowly forcing the
Britishers to change their methods."
Anti-Trust Suit In Nebraska.
LINCOLN. Nob., Oct. 26. Attorney
General Smith Bishop filed suit in the
District Court of this county against
Jones, Douglass & Co., a cracker com
pany of Lincoln; the National Biscuit
Company, of New Jersey, and the Amer
ican Biscuit Manufacturing Company, of
Illinois, charging them with having com
bined as a trust in restraint of trade.
In hds petition he recounts the alleged
absorption of the Lincoln company by the
National and American, and petitions
that all agreements between them be de
clared illegal and abrogated. The Jones
Douglass Company la one of the, most
Important manufacturing industries of
A Danish Scandal. ,
COPENHAGEN, Oct 2S. Dr." Bahnsen.
who waa a member ot the Estrup Cabinet,
in which he held tha portfolio of warv- is
now being sharpry attacked by the Lib
eral and Radical papers because whilo
Minister ho obtained 140,000 kronera from
the National Invalid Fund bymortgaglng
his estate,' which was recently sold for
ronly 70,000 kroners.
Quiet in, Shaa Tuns.
BERLIN, Oct 26. With reference to tho
recent fighting In the German hinterland
of Klao Chou, the Foreign Office has re
ceived reports that the attitude of Yuan
Shi has not given occasion for complaint
lately, and that the anti-foreign agitation
In the Province of Shan Tung is now con
Women's Foreign Missions.
WORCESTER, Mass., Oct 26. The busi
ness of the thtrd day's session of tho
convention of the Women's Foreign Mis
sionary Society of the Methodist Church
today consisted of reading reports of offi
Tor a Cold In the 'Head,
Laxative Bromo-Qulnlne Tabletst
NfasSTtSl w ft Up
1 I M&J. 'dzL