Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 30, 1900, Page 2, Image 2

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nOOSeveitASSaUlieChOy 1 OUgnS
in His Own State.
The -OoTernor Betrin Ie Second
'Week of HI Cam pal em in.
Ifcw York.
,r . j -.
-" - -MTU . ,r Ci CNIi ifi J
TiTIMTRA, K.y., OqU 29.rFor ihe first
timja in. New Tor State-yand In the home
of The "Democratic candidate for Gover
nor, Theodore; Roosevelt -was assaulted
,oa the streets of Elmlra tonhjht on his
..way to the places of meeting- xie was
,1a a carriage with ex-Senator Fassett,
and at severs) 4 points along the route
was pelted with egps and vegetables and
'greeted with the vilest epithets. He sat
ia dignified -silence while the police looked
on Quiescently.
The campaign club front Coming was
also assaulted personally, and a bitter
'fight ensued. In the places of. meeting the
"Governor had no interruptions. After It
was over he said: "It was nasty conduct;'
the conduct of hoodlums."
-Six men from Corning were badly hurt;
'being- severely bruised, "'rrhe ;flght at
Victorr'-said Secretary Ixxebrof the Gov-
-rrsor,s staff, "was not half so" bad; as that
nere. A Victor no tlood was spilled, but
bere blood-flowed quite freely."
At Ithaca the Governor's reception
'was of a most friendly nature, and he
paid a compliment to one of the college
men, a son of Richard CroKer, by refusing-
tt do; -as" he has "generally 'done at
tttaer stops, make a "personal attack upon
the Tammany leader. At Vannetten he-
osiaSe- a -short address. His welcome in
Elmlra was a great political demonstra
tion. There were nearly 1000 mounted
Bough Riders, and the Lyceum and New
Tivoli theaters were crowded with" people
eager to liear the Governor speak, and'
overflow outdoor meetings were held.
Fully 20,000 people Were in town. The
Gtpvernor today at all of his stops devoted
himself- principally tov a defense of the
National Administration.
At Cortland.
BUsXxHAMTQN, N. X., Oct. 29. Gov
ernor Roosevelt started his last week of
campaigning this morning, his train leav
ing here at 10 o'clock. He is in excellent
nealth. His throat is in good condition.
He ibas not lost flesh with his travel of
18,feto miles, but, in fact, has gained.
Governor Roosevelt made his flrst stop
sit Cortland at 11 o'clock. -He discussed
ihe Administration of JfcKinley.-and then
turned his attention to Mr. -Bryan, who,
lie said, had declared that he would .hurt
the trusts by taking off the tariff. Gov
ernor Roosevelt asked his auditors If they
considered that admitting goods from
abroad by cheap labor would in any way
Inure to the betterment of those In this
-country engaged in the production of the
articles now made more valuable by a
protective tariff".
At Ithaca. '
ITHACA, Is. X, Oct. 29. The Roosevelt
train arrived here a little behind time.
"The greatest enthusiasm of the entire trip
was manifested in the city and at the
train. This was due partly to the pres
ence .of Cornell College students." A trol
ley car was in waiting for the party at'
the station, and as it passed down the
main streets towards the meeting place,
it had to go through lines of students ex
hibiting the wildest enthusiasm. One
equad of students had dinner palls in their
hands and wore blue jumpers. A parade
was formed -with three bands and a great
crowd of students and citizens.
The Governor dwelt mpoa the features
tit the McKinley Administration. He said:
to one of the committee: ""J shall answer
'all questions In a good-natured manner."
In the crowd, circulars "had been "distrib
uted asking him his" record as to asser
tions that he was alleged to h'avo made
regarding farmers -and laborers, and con-
taining a piece of. verse -jcalied yRufllan
tRider Roosevelt." It,was- about,an,hour
after the Governor, arrived at .thlstand
that he got well into, his speech, the boys
insisting upon singing college airs to cara-i
jjalgn words and giving their yells. The
Governor said:
'Twani, to call your attenfitbn,to one or
two phases of the capipalgn hut before:
-dpln.g 9 I want to preface what I say by
a correction of a local Democratic paper.
That paper stated in appropriate head
lines that I had said four years ago that 1
would lead an army to Washington to-pre-vent
the inauguration of jBryan, if elect
ed. It seems--to me;- speaking seriously, a
little humiliating, even to have to deny
what is not merely a falsehood, but pre
posterous falsehood, and those who cried I
it cmjerao Know or ougnt to Know mat
there is no truth in It; not'merely that I
"never said It, but that I never dreamed"5fi
.savins: it. I never said anything that by
"the most' violent efforts could have -been
twisted Into a statement of that charac
ier. Now, I trust that paper will not
think that that is an evasive answer. If
I can make it more positive. I will."
In speaking of the probable enfranchise
ment of negroes in Porto Rico and of dia
franchisement in North Carolina, he said:
"Mr. Houghton, your coach here, will
remember, and perhaps some of you who
"knpw the conditions of -the past Trill re
member how one "o5 the best centers, If
not the best, the Harvard team ever had
was a colored man. Now, gentlemen, it
would have been perfect folly to have put
him on the team on account of his color,
and it would have been equally as foolish
to have kept nim off on account of his
polor. Is not that so?"
The Governor's question was met with
a, volley of "Yes."
"Now, all rwant," said the speaker, "is
that when a man in civil life shows him
self to be as good a man as this man
showed himself at football, you give him
the same kind of show."
In closing, he said:
"'I want you to apply this footbatl mot
to to civil life. Don't foul, don't shirk.
but hit the line hard. In other wdrds, act
Recently and honestly, but don't commit
any act of trickery; don't do anything of
any "kind whatsoever .for the purpose of
.political gain that wiirsmlrclj the name
of American citizenship. If there exlst3
jx, class- In the community t orwhich I have
little use, It is the class of the timid good,
the ood people wh are rnlghty good in
their own parlors, but do not come out to
do a man's work In the world. You-have
got to nave virtue, but yop -must have
Srfrile! virtue: yon must be a man,"
Tbu're the stuff," said a "voice In the
6I?e "Wants a Conllng: Station on the
"Western Hemisphere.
NKWl YORK, Oct. 29. Any attempt on
the -Dart of Germany to establish a coal
ing station in Veertaielan' territory will J
be opposed by theynlted States says a
"Washington special to -the Herald.- Snch
action would be in violation, of, the,,prin
clples o the Monroe -doctrIne.",Ar cable
dispatch from Portau Bpain-'has.-been
recvT-ew-ot ibaf-thsQen-esnelan
Government Is considering the ad
visability of leasing to Germany a ;port
on the Island of Margarita, and it haa
attracted much ja$$ention., ,.;
Germany is anxious tq acquire sites for
ccvalinE'sAa.tJomTlTCjWel TesternfHfem
spnpxc. .. v-xuu, icj,,u
that sifc was establish a
sphere. It has been frequently reported
coaling station on the Brazilian Coast
but no negotiations hav Jbeen enter'd
into. Naval officers say that Germany
could have only one object in' establishing
a naval station In -the. "Western Heml-
hoc" to .prepare for. no3tiil ties against j
the United States.- The Unjted States Is
the only poTVfer whose competltion the
Berlin Government fears. When this Gov
ernment would not permit the acquisition
of the Daninh "West Indies by any Eu
ropean state, reports were circulated that
Germanr was endeavoring to establish a.
coaling- station at Santa Catharlna, Bra
zil. These reports were not confirmed.
Mr. Pulido, the Venezuelan Charge d'
Affaires, says that he heard nothing con
firmatory of the report that his govern
ment Is considering the advisability of
Jeasing ,ta Germany a, port-in the Jsland
of Margarita for use as a coaling station.
Germany's claims on Venezuela arise
from the construction of the trans-Andean
Railroad from Caracas to Valencia.
Because of these, Germany last year had
a sharp correspondence with Venezuela,
nnd notice was given that.Jhe- c'alms must
be paldtbyJanuary 1, 190L
Marjgari,ta Island would be valuable to
Gecoiany as a base, because of Its strat
egic position in the Caribbean, ii Is near
the mouth of the Orinoco River, and could
be used" effectively in operations centering
about a". Nicaragua or Panama Canal
The island has several deep harbors, that
couW be strongly fortified and easily held.
A. Jfew Institution Established
i London Preachers.
NEW-YORK, Oct. 23. A dispatch to the
-Tribune from London says:
Citizens' Sunday is a 'new institution
which was established yesterday by the
concurrent action of hundreds of preach
ers in the metropolis. The obligations of
true citizenship were enforced from the
pulpits both by the established" church
and the nonconformist bodies. The re
turn of the LondonYolunteers after an
arduous campaign was a safe and obvious
topic, and the borough councils elections
next Thursday suggested colorless ' homi
lies upon the duty of taking hearty in
terest in locaU government and choosing
.without prejudice the best men.
The pulpit admonition was not out of
place under the second head, for muni
cipal elections have never been taken se
riously In London, where "bumbledom"
and "vestrydom" have always excited a
flneirony and cynical amusement. Now
that the vestries are regrouped and trans
formed Into 2S borough councils with May
ors, the obligations of citizenship invade
pulpit xefiection.
These councils will be empowered to
expend about 515,000,000 annually in an
area of 125 square miles, with a popu
lation of over five millions, while the
London county council disposes of 50,000,
"000. They will be something more than
submunlclpal agencies and centers, al
though Lord Rosebery's "federalized Lon
don" seems a rhetorical expression, and
the tendencies of decentralization are
more potent than the forces of centrali
zation. As the lists of candidates are
made up mainly of former vestrymen, It
seems "probable that the business of light
ing, paving and cleaning the streets will
be conducted by the same men on the old
lines; and that there will be no radical
changes in the system of local govern
ment. In consequence of the adoption of the
new municipal mechanism, one thing is
already noticeable-a tendency to drag
national politics into local contests. The
Conservatives have" dropped the name of
Moderates and are striving to carry
borough elections on party lines.
"W. M. Thompson, editor of Reynold's
Newspaper, and a man of considerable
ability as an organizer, has launched a
new party known as the .National Democ
racy, which may attract many dissatisfied
Radicals and worklngmen. Its principles,
considered primarily, are automatic reg
istration with three months' qualification;
manhood suffrage with a single vote; abo
lition of the House of Lords and the cost
of elections at the expense of the state.
The trades unions and labor party are
represented in the new organization, and J
a 'small group- of radicals iormeny in
Parliament is taking an active interest
In the movement, but the socialist agl
tator'arevnotjyet prominent t is not
clear - whether' the National Democracy
will open nw lines of cleavage within the
'Liberal party. - -r
S 11 vela. "Waritu to Fight a Duel.
NEW YORK,"Oct 29. Senor Don Man
uel Silvela has challenged, Senator Count
cde las Aimcnas to a duel, says a Madrid
dispatch to tKe Journal and Advertiser.
Th$ challenge was Issued as soon as
Senor Sliveia nad resignea as premier.
There is a long-standing grudge between
the men. Senor Silvela, at the conclu
sion of the Spanish-American "War, madp
,a very virulent attack on General "Wey
Jer, and other leaders. In, this attack "he
had the sympathy of the people of Spain.
A year ago Senator Count Almenas arose
in the Senate and made an attack on
Premier Silvela that set Spain by the
ears. He wound, up by accusing the
-Premier and General Polovleja with plot
ting. o overthrow the King and seize the
government. It was Sllvela's Intention, he
declared, to have himself made President
of a proposed new Spanish republic.
Sehatcr Count de las Almenas says that
he does not remember what he said about
thp former Premier so long ago. Silve
la Is5 believed to be In deadly earnest.
Carlist Troubles In Spain.
MADRID, Oct 29. A conflict. between 21
armed Carllsts and a detachment of gen
darmes occurred yesterday near Badalona.
.The chief of the Carlfsts was killed and
another man vas wounded. Three Rem
ington rifles, were captured. The band
retreated in the direction of Moncada,
pursued by cavalry and infantry. The
Carlistr General Sollvar has been arrested
at Barcelona, and a number of other
arrests have been made in connection
with the Badalona nprislng.
It appears the Badalona band of Carllsts,
who wore red caps, demanded the gen
darmes of Badalona to surrender, but the
latter attacked, and- dispersed them. The
aim of the Carllsts was to seize the
municipal treasury, as on the body of
the chief was found a receipt thus word
ed: "Received from the Mayor of Badalona,
pesetas, which will be surrendered
when his majesty, Don Carlos, occupies
the throne of his anbeators."
Brazil and Argentina.
OTW YORK Oct 29. Close' friendship
between Brazil and Argentina was signal
ized, at Buenos Ayres at a banquet given
by. the Argentine Minister of Foreign
Affairs to Ollntho de Magalhaes, the Bra
zilian Foreign Minister, says a Herald dis
patch. Senor Magalhaes, in response to
a toast mado an important speech on the
relations of the two countries. lie said
that the American republics are giving to
the world a glorious example of the ap
plication of arbitration to the settlement
of International questions. Ha added that
President "Roca, during his recent visit to
Rio de Janeiro, expressed the sentiment
that the friendship of Brazil is worth
mora than any pleco of Brazilian terri
tory. The Brazilian people, Senor Magal-
rhaes declared, will Indorse distinctly in
any contingency such a thought
Tampa Cicrarmalrera Strike.
TAMPA, Fla., Oct 29. The clgarmakers
belonging to the International Union In
the factories of the Ybor-Manrara Com
pany 'and Arguelles, Lopez & Browenton.
struck today. The trouble arose over a
disagreement between this union and the
Spanish union. About 500 persons are af
Itching. Blind. Bleeding or Protrudlnsr Plies.
No Cure. No Par. All drucsUta are author
ized by the manufacturers of Fazo Oint
ment to refund the money where It falls to cure
any case of piles, so matter of how lone stand-
lng cjjj oramary cue, m slx -ya, tho
worst cases In fourteen days. One application
rives ease and rest. Rellerves Itching lntantly.
This Is a new discovery and Is the only pile
remedy sold on a positive guarantee, no cure
no -pay- Price 50c If your drugfelst don't keep
It In stock send us 50c la postage stamps and
jve will forward same by mall. Manufactured
by Paris Medicine Co .St. Louis, Mo . Manu
facturers of LoxatiVft Bromo-Qulnlns Tablets.
Cloacd the Day With Eight Speeches
In Brooklyn Mra. -Bryan Ap-
"j-'COHinaiiled Hla.
NEW YORK, Oct. . "And.I am feel
ing tolerably 'well, I thank you.i'
This was Mr. Bryan's response when
told tonight that he had made 30 speeches
during the day and thus broken his own
record for speech-making. AS arulo, the
speeches were not so long as on most oc
casions, biit they exceeded in number by
nine or 10 those of any previous day dur
ing the present campaign, and by three
the highest number made In the campaign
in any ope dayk in 1896. Beginning at
Balnbridge, In the Interior of the state, at
WASHINGTON, Oct. 29. The State Department today Issued the
following: .
"By the President of the United States of America A procla
mation: i
""It has pleased Almighty God to bring our Nation in safety and
honor through another year. The works of religion and charity
have everywhere been manifest. Our country, through all its' ex
tent, has been blessed with abundant harvests. JLabor and the great '
"Industries of 'the people have prospered beyondr all precedent. . Our
commerce has spread over, the world.- Our power and influence In
the cause of-freedom and enlightenment have extended &ver distant
seas and lands.' The lives of our official representatives and many
of our people in China have been marvelously preserved.' We- have
been generally exempt from! pestilence and "other great calamities;
an3. even the tragic visitation which overwhelmed the City of 'Gal
veston made evident the sentiments of "sympathy, and Christian char
ity by virtue of which we are one united people.
"Now, therefore, I, William McKinley, President pf the United
'States, do hereby appoint and set apart Thursday, the 29th bt No
vember nerCtd be observed' by all the people of the United States, at
home or abroad, as a day of thanksgiving and pralBe to him who
holds the Nations In the hollow of his hand. T recommend that they
gather In their several places of Worship ,an4 1 devoutly give him
thanks for the, prosperity wherewith he has-endoWed us, for seedtime
and harvest, for the valor, devotion and'humanlty of bur armies and '
navies, and for all his benefits to us as" Individuals and.'.as'a na-'
tlon; and that they humbly-pray for the, continuance of his divine:
favor, for concord and amity with other nations, and for righteous
ness and peace lri all our ways. t r' ' tx ' ' '
"In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and caused -the
seal of the United States to be affixed. - Y,
9 o'clock In the morning, he spoke In suc
cession at Sydney, Unadilla, Oneonta,
Oego, Schenevus, Coblesklll, Voorhees
ville, Delanson, Ravenna, Coxsackle, Cat
skill, Saugertles, Kingston, Highlands,
Marlborough, Cornwall, Highland Falls,
Haverstraw, West Nyack and Little Fer
'ry. ' In New York City, he made one speech;
at Hamilton Fish Park, on the East Side,
and in Brooklyn tonight he made eight
speeches, making SO in all for the day and
Theory's tour was'flrst along the head
waters of the Susquehanna River and
then back through the Catskills and down
the Hudson River, and then on the west
side of that river tq Weehawken, thence'
across the river and across Manhattan
Island into Brodklyn. 'All the .speeches, ex
lcept one, were made in theState of New.
York, the exception,, being, thaj at Little
Ferry, wnicn is in new jersey, mrs,
Bryan flccompaniedr,.her husbapd" during;
the day, ana sno4receivea aimqsr. as piucn
applause as le dl when sh qppearea
before the crpwds assembled, to hear him.
She was presented with many handsome
bouquets . of roses and ' chrysanthemums.
Elliott Danforth and Mrs. Danforth -were
also aboard the train during ..the day. As
a rule, greater enthusiasm was manifest
ed -thaa at the smaller places on Mr.
Bryan's flrst tour of the state, and the
crowds were generally large In proportion
"to the popjlatlon. Of the day meetings,
that at Kingston was the longest as It
was one of the most enthusiastic. Haver
straw and West Nyack also received Mr.
Bryan most cordially.
Tho demonstration In Brooklyn was one
of the largest political outpourings In tne
history of the borough. Over 100 bands
furnished music, and it is estimated that
over 100,000 people in Brooklyn heard and
saw the Democratic candidate apeak to
night. There were eight different parades
In the borough, and It Is estimated that
altogether 40,000 people were In line. Fire
works flamed until, midnight from a dozen
different stands, and Greek Are was every
where. A Bmall army of policemen kept
the crowds in order, and 20 mounted offi
cers met Mr. Bryan's party at, the bridge!
entrance ana actea as escon ior ine re
mainder of the evening. As the Bryan
A44MU,& v. ww o v www. a" ---
party approacnea tne Acaaemy or .music r-
VmhVm n"A nVtnAAlFAfa TTfn1a Oflf ffT ITT
front of the Borough Hall and filled the
sky with clouds of colored stars. Muslol
broke 'forth from a dozen bands, and tho
throngs of people in the sheets cheerea
and shouted themselves "hoarse.
The Academy was crowded with an en
thusiastic audience, and thousands of
people who wished tb hear the Democratic
candidate could not be "admitted. "When
Mr. Bryan appeared on the platform, the
crowd went wild with applause, and it
was fully 10 minutes before sufficient quiet
was had to allow the'speaker to proceed.
Mr. Bryan spoke for 30 minutes, being
frequently Interrupted by applause.
Senator "Wellington, of Maryland, fol
lowed" Mr. Bryan, who, a's soon as his
speech was ended, started for the Park
Theater, where he addressed another largo
gathering. After leaving Park Theater,
Mr. Bryan made a dash for the eastern
district of Brodklyn, arriving at the Palace
Park Rink about 9:15 o'clock. Before his
arrival, there was a parade of 6000 Demo
crats, with 20 bands. At a quarter to 10,
Mr. Bryan arrived at Llederkranz Hall,
where there was another parade and more
bands. At Military Hall, the next stop
ping place, there was a parade and 27
"hands to greet Mr. Bryan. It was .nearly
11 o'clopk when tle candidate . reaches
Arlon Hall, This was a labor meeting,
and Edwin Harkham, the poet, and Con
troller Coler had addressed the meeting
netoro -onx. Jaryan arnvea. v rom Anon
Hall Mr. Bryan was driven to Schwaben
Hall. " .
Mr. Bryan and his party lft for-Ho?
nellsvllle at 12:15 A. M., on the "Erie Rail
road. Th First Speeches. t
DAINBRDDGE, N. Y Oct. 29.-rMr.
Bryan, began the last week of his cam
paign with a brief speech here. His train
had been run from New York during the
night and arrived at 7 o'clock. There was
"a large throng at the railroad station, and
Mr. Bryan wa3 compelled to respond to
their calls. He 'had only arisen, 'but he
dressed promptly and went to the rear
platform of the Rambler, where he was
soon Joined by Mrs. Bryan, who will re
main with him during he week. There
were loud cheers- for Mr. Bryan and his
wife, and a general demand for a hand
shake, which was acceded to by both. The
resident "population had been reinforced
by'tralnloads of people from other places.
"While the crowd was waiting at the de
pot for Mr. Bryan and clamoring forHIs
appearance, James C. Dahlmahn; Nebras
ka National committeeman, stepped out
to explain the situation. Then he made a
speech telling the people that ho had been
with Mr. Bryan from the beginning of the
campaign, and he was sure there would
be a landslide in his favor. There are
gains everywhere, he said: even inCan
ton, the President's own home, where Mr.
Bryan received only $7 votes mSSS, there
la now a Democratic club ot between 400
and 500 members, and, he concluded, "Can
ton Is- only a. sample of what Is golngion."
Mr. Bryan ws greeted by a flnjft crowd at
Balnbridge. v He said'tho Republicans; had
abandoned the Idea of carrying the cities
and were now appealing to the farmers.
Mr. Bryan -spoke for five minutes at
Sidney. He advised his hearers to' tell the
Filipinos that "you are going -to estab
lish a government, whlch, when .estab
lished, b to be their, government, and not
oUrsthat,th.ey are to have independence,
and that wewill proteot. them from out
side interference'
- At Unadillat Hr. Bryan -said the Demo
crats stood today where the President had
stood when 1m. announced that- acquisition
of the Philippines would be criminal ag
In his Coblesklll speech, Mr. Bryan
quoted Senator Depew on the Army Ques
tion, sayipg:
"I want to jShow you what Mr. Depew
said only two years ago. An Army of
100,000 was tljen being talked of, and
he said it would take more than that if
we carried out the colonial policy. ' He
Bald: It would mean the Increase of
our Army "to 1EO.O00, more likely to 200,000
men; it would mean the Increase of our
annual expenditures to double what they
are now.' That -"was two years ago; hbw
'the Republicans are" advocating an im
perial policy. Let me show -you what
Off. Depew said on that Imperialism:
You cannot nave empire without its at
trlbutes, and that means a practical rev
olution of our form of government and
an abandonment of the beliefs which,
the fathers held when they established
this Government in 1776,' That4 is the
opinion of your own Senator Depew only
two years ago. Your President stated
only three years ago that forcible an
nexation was crlininal aggression and
contrary to our code of morality, and
'we say now what they said then,'
that it means a "revolution in govern- J
'menu It means tho abandonment of. our
.ideals: it means tho adoption of a colo-
t,n1aj 'PqJIcy, , against which our foro
fathersprotested' 123 yearsagQ, find, be
fore you Republicans vpte for, that I
want you, to. remember that when you
sign the death warrant of self-govern-
,mopt In the Philippine Islands, you sign
tho death warrant of your own self
government In this country; when you
deny liberty to others, 'youstrtke a blow
at your own. The best way to defend
your own rights is,, to Tecognize tho
rights of otfhers."
Jn Neve York and Brooklyn.
NEW YORK. Oct. 29. Mr. .Bryan's
meeting In Hamilton Fish Park, under tne
auspices of the Hebrews of the East
Side, was a great success The attend
ance was enormous and the people were
so enthusiastic in their reception that it
was difficult to secure quiet sufficient to
allow Mr. Bryan to proceed. Mr. Bryan
addressed himself especially to the He
brews,' saying that he was glad to have
Mr. Bryan Is preaching the gospel at
hate".' Voicing that; he appeals to the
envious, the- discontented, Hhe lmproyl
UClitj IklU lilVlUVUMV aa mm m. j
a j,fie ... Ho speaks no encour-
.. .
agemeiit to the unsuccessful, but tells
him tola the blame at the- door of
J his, more" fortunate nelch'bor, and that
O hls.sole remedy Js to attack him Ho
invariably speaks ofvcredltors as "mer
. clless creditors," and to the debtor he
B -teaches (.hat his friend who hasloanud
9 him money or trusted him is his en-
emy. .When a man falls and becomes
despondent he does not seek to Inspire
blm with the American -spirit of perse-1
tveranco, he does not appeal to htm to
be up and doing and' to try again, but
he tella him to a toy trjlng, and that
the remedy Is to pull down tho more
successful. Don M. Dickinson.
the chance tcs address that race which
had produced Solomon, the wisest, and
Moses, the greatest law-giver. Ho dis
cussed briefly the Issues of the cam
paign, saying the Republicans were
, amending all of the T&n Commandments.
As for himself, he wanted to see the
land filled with happy homes and not
with Rachaels weeping for their chil
dren. He was, he said, glad to see so
many loyal to- Democratic principles, for,
he said, Democracy teaches us the
equality of all men and inculcates civil
and religious liberty. This country had
drawn to itself the best blood of the
Old World, and Mr. Bryan said he did
not want those who had come to feel'
that they had made a mistake.
Ex-Governor Stone, who accompanied
Mr. Bryan, said that he regarded the
the Hamilton Fish Park, meeting as the,
greatest meeting he had ever witnessed.
He estimated the number present at 50,-'
000 From the park meeting there was
another mad rush to the Academy of
Music in Brooklyn. Mr. vBryan was
whirled away from the park' and for
many squares through the Jewish quar
ter his way was lined with people and
marked by fireworks and loud acclaim.
The meeting in the Academy was held
under the auspices of the Brooklyn Dem
ocratic Club, which, -as an organization,
supported the Palmer and "Buckner ticket
fp 1S96. - In beginning . his speech, . Mr.
I Bryan made a brief reference to the
club s history, saying he was pleased to
have their support at this time, if he
had not had it before. Discussing- the
trusts, Mr. Bryan referred to the letter
qf; acceptance of Mr. Roosevelt. as the-Vice-Presidential
nominee. On mention
6? the Governor there were' loud hisses
from all parts of the house, which 'did
not cease until Mr. Bryan'made a special
'request to that effect. He held his hand
aloft in deprecation of the demonsra-
tlon, and asked the people to desist out
of respect for the
omcer. The speech
covered all the issues of the campaign
and was . applauded as each point was
madf , . I
Newspaper Polls, HpTTCTC)r,,Skw
T-acre -Is !io. Possibility of
Brym!s Election.
WASHINGTON, Oct 23. The RepiibH.
cans are iavinga bad, scare at the pres
ent "time, .especially "those " closely con
nected with the Administration, and the
most vigorous work ofJthe .campaign will
bo put in from this time on to counter
act what is considered bad effects. , The
?arade in Chicago on Saturday, having
but 38,000 when( 100,000 were expected,, is
t "source of great annoyance; the state
ment attributed to Benator. Scott, prais
ing' the Standard, Oil trust at the Roose
velt dinner, although "denied by him, is
also causing trouble. The big crowds
that Bryan has had in Maryland, New
Jersey and New York worry the Re
publicans. At tho same time, there is no possi
bility of Bryan's success, unless there
is a landslide that cannot be seen by
tho best observers. The New York
Tribune this morning publishes a poll
giving McKinley 303 electoral votes and
1,258,000 plurality. This Is made up from
estimates from the editors of 'Republican
papers. It gives McKinley all the states
ho carried In 1S96 and In addition. Kan
sas, Montana, South Dakota, Washington'1
and Wyoming, and classes Colorado,,
Mississinol and Nevada as doubtful.
This Is an overestimate. The" Njuw'
York Journal publishes a poll of states
giving Bryan 197 and qountlng as
doubtful New York, New-'Jersey, In
diana, Illinois, California? Washington
and Wyoming. The correspondence, how
over, which it prints badk of these as
sertions shows evidence of being manu
factured for party purposes, and Is not a
sincere canvass of the situation.
The Now York Herald still maintains
Its figures of a week ago. -
President ( McKinley Letter on the
Dedication of a Fonndry Building:.
ALLIANCE, O., Oot. 29. This city to
night was the scene of one of the biggest
political meetings ever held In the old
McKinley district The meptlng embraced
the dedication of a mammoth ioundry
building of the Morgan Engineering Com
pany, one of the chief products of which
is the disappearing gun carriages used
in the coast defenses. Temporary seats
were provided for 20,000, and nearly every
one was occupied. Nearly all the sur
rounding towns contributed delegations
and bands, Canton sending 4000 people. A
parad-e more than a mllo long preceded
the meeting.
Stewart L. Woodford, ex-Minister to
Spain, was the chief speaker. He spoke
chiefly on the war with Spain and its is
sues. Congressman R. W. Tayler fol
lowed Mr. Woodford. A letter from Pres
ident McKinley was read in the meeting,
and was the occasion for a tremendous
demonstration. The crowd gave round af
ter round of cheers. The letter "follows:
"My Dear Sir: Your favor of recent
date is received, inviting me to be pres
ent at the Republican mass meeting to be
held this evening In the new foundry
building of the -Morgan Engineering "Com
pany. I recall that for more than 20 years
It was' my habit to meet annually the
people of Alliance"' and vicinity in polit
ical discussion. Many times in that
period I have addressed worklngmen In
the old shops of the company.
"With the memories of these meetings,
I deeply regret to find that my engage
ments will prevent me fronvbeing" pres-
fent. for it would "be" a .real pleasure to
this, which niarks the indugfrlat'progfess
sof Alliance, Secured -through .
'the- principles of the Republican 'party,
for the Indorsement " of which' you meet
tonight - .
"This great addition to your company's
plant Is a happy omen for American la
bor, and a practical "demonstration of a
'prosperous, business. " Such extensions of
industry indicate widening markets and
.increasing prosperity, while they insure
a larger demapd for the labor of the
worklngmen and additional comforts for
their homes. American labor and capi
tal, working hand in hand, are of mutual
advantage, and in friendly co-operation
will secure industrial triumphs as yet un
known. I have' no sympathy' with those
teachings which Incite envy and hate
among, pur people, and would divide them
into hostile camps. May this great meet
ing stamp with Its' disapproval the wicked
doctrine of class dlstjnctlon, which has no
place In our' free Government, and mark
a distinct advance In good relations be
tween employer and employed. Permit
me to congratulate the Morgan Engineer
ing Company, its great body of workers,
and all gatherers at this meeting, upon
the encouragement which sucn an assem
blage gives to the oause of sound money,
protection and National honor. Very sin
cerely yours, 'WILLIAM McKINLEY.
"Coldnel W. ' H. Morgan, President Re
publican Mass Meeting, Alliance, 0.'r
Allesed Illegal Registering.
CHICAGO, ,Oct. .29. Warrants charging
more than SOO men with registering ille
gally, are to. bo served, according to offi
cials of the Democratic committee. It is
said some very prominent Republican
politicians are among those to be taken
into custody. .
An Earnest Plea by Lientensnt John
NEW YORK, Oct. 29. A special to the
Herald from Washington says:
An earnest plea for a Government cable
across the Pacific Ocean is made by Lieu
tenant John Hood, of the Navy, who per
formed notable work- in the survey which
definitely established a satisfactory route,
in an article published In the current
number of the Proceedings of the Naval
"If we wish to uecure ourselves against
all eventualities and be fully equipped
to take our part successfully in the strug
gle of the races that the inevitable laws.
of evolution force us to enter, let us, '
says Lieutenant 'Hood, "not only fortify
our ports, build fleets and equip armle.
but let us by all means prepare the way
to render these fleets and armies efficient
and capablo of their utmost usefulness by
supplying" them 'with the cafe, Bure and
prompt i information so necessary to any
successful undertaking. The only ,way
to attain- this end with- certainty and. suc
cess la- for the Government to lay 'and
operate Us own cables 'and to construct,
equip" and man Its own cable ships; and
the beginning of this great work cannot
be made too soon." "
Lieutenant Hood takes- a very pessi
mistic view of the chances of cable legis
lation. For a time 'he ' sajs "it seemed
probable that action would be taken, but
now it may be safely said all cable legls
latl6ri"Isdead for the 'present, and Is more
than likely to remain dead for a long time
to, 'come, while a mferyfight goes on be
tween tl)e opposing ldeaa of Government
and private ownership' '
"For sure defence," continues the Lieu
tenant, sboth for our own coasts and of
our 'island possesalbns, It is 'absolutely
necessary for the'AnYerican fleet to have
perfect freedom of movement to all part
ol? our coasts. - Td'tarry' out any" design
for "the protectfon, and extension of ''our
Influence in "ourfar distant possessions
it Is necessary "Vo Edve absolutely sure
communication between our fleets and our
seat of government. The former of these
ob'jeots'-can only be attained by the 'con.
smiotfon of a National inter-oceanic 'canal
and-the' 'latter by a-ANatIonaI 'Pacific
'Lieutenant Hood "calls' attention to the
fact -that surety and secrecy can only
fbe attained by a cable-owned, controlled
ancUworked by the- Government Itself, v-by
Its towrr agents.
"Admiral Cervera's book," he says.
t "shows how utterly Impossible it is In
time of war to preserve "secrecy with, pri
vate cables. In spite of all the efforts ol
this Government to Isolate Cuba and sup
press all dispatches regarding the move
ments qf-our ships, we are astonished -to
find how minutely General Blanco, and
Admiral Cervera were Informed of the
movements of -our- ships and squadrons
even on our own coasts.
"From a military point of view:. ihe
question of the nationality of the oper
ators Js 'most Important- ,No .foreigner or
alien of any description, should be allowed
tG have any connection -with the line In
any capacity. whatever. Its direction and
operation should be .American pure, and
simple, or betrayal of trust will surely
,follqw. - t
"One other great military advantage of
a. National rover a private cable is the
possession by the Government of properly
equipped and manned cable ships. In the
conflicts of the future the cable and cable
ehlp are destined to play- a part -hardly
secondary to that of the army and navy.
It may be taken as an axiom in future
wars between nations with outlying-possessions,
that a cable war-will go, on side
by side with the military operations, and
that nation which has failed to provide
Itself f with cobles and cable laj lng and
cutting appliances will be worsted."
Morals for Wires "Who Fling- House
hold Chestnnts at Their Husbands.
New York Sun.
It was toward the wane of the treacle
moon and the flrst week In which she was
trying to do the housework on account of
that which comes sooner or later In all
homes the sudden leaving of the rervant.
The breakfast was late and not quite up
to the recipes furnished by his maternal
ancestor. In an unguarded moment the
young wife remarkedto her husband that
he had got up on, the cwrong side of the
bed. " ,
It was a very old way. of callings him
down. He had heard it many a time when
his father had neglected to hand out a
bouquet because there was more flour
than codfish in the favorite morning dish.
For a moment the young husband looked
at the dregs which floated on top of his
coffee and then the boast that he had
made,tot his mother, that no woman
should ever boss him, returned. And he
spoke as follows, ,to-wlt: ,
"It Is 'quite likely that the chestnut
which you have flung with a woman's un
certainty Is truer than you are willing to
confess. Since you, have been making
the beds, for the past week. I have no
ticed that the section of the bed which
you call the wrong side, the same being
that upon which I am supposed to wrap
what little drapery L get at night, has
been unmade. The mattress hangs down,
and the coverlets "are as gnarled as the
vine under which in a thoughtless mo
ment I offered you my hand, my name,
my fortune. .It Is a wrong side, as you
have denominated it. and -in getting out
of If after hanging to it al night, I con
fess that some -of the' angelic nature
which I inherited from the only perfect
woman I eyer knew has taken flight."
The glassware on the sideboard" danced
and tho dear old motto, "God Bless Our
Home," worked by a grandmother of the
gotfd old days, whose flngera have long
been af rest, fell from its hanging.
The moral of this; the flrst snapping
of the chords which Dound two loving
hearts. Is", that every young wife should
use a new club on her husband.
P. S. The old wife might do likewise
tocher great comfort If" she would.
.International YacKt Race Coarse.
NEW rYORK, Oct. 29. While, thra's
Ttalk In.jSome quarters of. transferring
tne Americas cup races to Newport, .the
Journal states on the best authority, that
there is not the slightest chance of the
race's being presented there. While the
course off Brenton's Reef Lightship is as good a one for a fair
test as the Sandy Hook course. Off Point
Judith. Block Island and Vineyard Sound
four tides v.ould have to be encountered
during ju-race against one or two .at
Sandy Hook. For this reason if no Other
reasqn, it would be unfair to ask Sir
Thomas Llpton to accept such a handi
cap, and there Is not the slightest chance
of h,is being requested to do so.
So far as winds go, there is quite as
much chance of a breeze off Sandy Hook
In August as at Newport, for they have
calm days there just as they do at Sandy
Expiration of Exclusion Act.
NEW YORK, Oct. 29. "The Chinese
exclusion act will expire in 1902. "Unless
we are on the alert, "Chinamen will pour
In among us and the country will" be
filled wth cheap, Chinese labor.,"
Chairman James Magulre. of the Cen
tral Labor Union, made this nnn6unce
ment before a meeting Qt that , body.
His remarks created a sensation. t
"I wish to give, this timely yfrarolng."
contlnded the chairman, "so that labor
ing men and women throughout the
United States shall take measure to
have another exclusion bill passed. m Visit
your Congressman.nnd. see how hes'tanda
on the fjuastlon.. Put him onrecor.d."
The meetlng'resolved to calfthe atten
tion of all trades to the exclusion dot.
Gcorpre Snnlojx Dend.
CHICAGO, Oct. 29. George Dunlap. who
was at one time one of the most prominent
theatrical men in the United State?, is
dead at the Alexlan Brothers Hospital.
Mr. Dunlap was the manager of the 21c
Caull Opera Company when DeWolf Hop
per, Digby Bell and lime. Cottrelly were
among its members. Before entering the
theatrical business ho had made a for
tune as a druggist in New York. The
remains will be sent to Danville, Ky., for
Mother Killed Her Son.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Oct. 29.-The
dead body of Clifford Cawthorne, the 16-year-old
son of a widow, was found at
his home last night, lying on a bed in a
pool of blodd, his head hacked to pieces
with a hatchet,, whibh was lying near by.
Its cause exists In the blood, in what
causes inflammation of the mucous mem
brane. It is therefore impossible to cure it by
It Is positively dangerous to neglect it,
because it always affects the stomach and
deranges the general health, and Is likely
to develop Into consumption.
It is radically and permanently cured by
Hood's Sarsap&rilla which removes the
cause, cleanses the blood of scrofulous and
all other impurities and gives vigor and
l toneto the whole system.
.The voluntary testimonial of K. Loi?o,
California Junction, Iowa, Is one of thous
ands equally good. ' Itreads: "I had'
catarrh .in 'the head three years, lost my
appetite and could 'not sleep. My head
pained me and I felt bad all over." I was
discouraged. I began taking Hood's Sar
saparllla and now have a good' appetite,
sleep weU, ' and have mo symptoms of
Aood'm SmPmmparJHa
promises to core and keeps the promise,
Accept no substitute, f
Jan.' Feb. Mass.
Apml May June
I WO 11 If iiiillil
In the year most women havcto suf-.
fer for a week. At the best this suffering-
interferes with household ac
tivities and social enjoyments. At
the worst it shuts the woman, in. A
darkened room or confines hex tb
bed. Most women can be complete I
iy enrea ot irregularity Dy tne use
of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription;
It regulates the periods, stops en
feebling drains and cures female
"All praise is due to you for your wondeT
fiu Favorite Prescription, "yfjtes Mr. John
W.Coffman. EUisburg, Casey Co . Ky. "My
wife suffered with female irrejni1arity;'vas
confined to bed every three weeks After
using two bottles of Dr. Pierce's Favorite
,Prescnption Ivas cured, and ha not suf
fered any derangement since. Your 'Fa
vorite Prescription is a boon for delicate
F&vorBe HtscrfyflOR
Hafies WeaX Woiaee Sl?oaj,
5IcK woiea Wen.
The building was on fire and firemen dis
covered the body. Mrs Cawthorne, th
mother, confessed today that she com
mitted the deed and that It was her In
tention to kill the wh61e family. Sha
said the boy was bad and smoked cigar
ettes and she killed him for that reason.
The president's Cnllera
CANTON, C, Oct. 29. Today brought
more than the usual number of callers
to the lIcKlnley home. They were, large
ly people who called to pay their re
spects or to shake hands with the Presi
dent. The morning drive wa3 more ex
tended than. .usual, owing, to the delight
ful weather, and when the President
and Mrs. McKinley returned there was A
company of people waiting to meet them.
Another "drive was 'taken In the after
noon. v&fjidmmk
i& irGWH$s
W4?rfe is BoSaarlr
If bo, buy a bottle of Newbro's nerpt
cldo and stop that dintlruff that ii
slowly but surely rendering you bald.
is tho only preparation on tho market
that really wDl stop it, for it ia tho
on tho hair root,thua destroying the.
coucoinu consequently .cu.uujv.uits uuu
Ono trial will convince yon, the samo
a3 it haa this " doubting Thoniaa ":
a w Tn i-umm. Hit Deo. 1. T3
Tfccn I bought that bottjo qt HcrplcCo a
tew lecnths c, ate tno majomy 01 suoa
prrtftratjons, 1 thought It -would prurp b xo.
but i em happy to state that 16 docs til. jiad
nren morn, thtm-ou claim for It Uf hair la
groTriasxnp'dJT. HcpectJuHy, ,
For Sals at all Flrst-CIais Drug Shares.
Colds, Coughs,
Kay Fever, Bron
chitis, Asthma
and all Diseases
of the Throat and
Clouds of Medicated Vapor are Inhaled
through tho mouth, and emltti d from the nos
trils, cleansing and Taporlzln? all the Inflamed
anil diseased parts whlrh mnrot be reached hj
medicine toicn Into tho stomach.
Jt reaches the tore spots It heal the raw
places It poet to the eajt ofdisecucJl act 03
a balm and tonic to the whole syitem$l 00 at
cVUfiTQirfj orient bymaiU 1Z0S Arch S(.. Phio-
Positively cured by these
iittle Pills.
They also relieve Distress from DyspejMfap
Indigestion and Too Hcax ty Eating. A per
fect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, DrovsJ.
ness, BadTastsin,th.c Moutb, Coated TonguJS;
fciin in the Side, TORPID LTVER. Th.
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Qmail PI13- Small Dosa
Small Price.
Used hy people "o "refinement
ior offer quarter of a, cenfary
' V n jTPf
ffiitoffcii nCiii wfASf
t'Wtfsf j iff fSaat
"jfErtL . Vi j. ' I iSrWV
C Wiiii ii twift..;." 153