nnri too rTji tti t WANT PAGES THAT t PAY. GROW; WANT O'CLOCK! I- w I ATFfiT. I PAGES THAT GROW, ': VOL. LI I NO. 176. TWELVE PAGES. BUFFALO, N. Y., SATURDAY,"" NOVEMBER 3, 1906. TWELVE FAGES. PRICE ONE CENT. HON. FRANK S. BLACK. BISHOP JOHN M, WALDEN. SSAUANDVERTrSER THE DIN ' IIIU in AMERICAN PEOPLE. AKTKH ls . tilrTM a. d . SISS r.iant jolffot mt He miprtrtanfr. I VnBiAW '- - - 1 ... aaaal a nnmnm --- -- mmm .. . k. !. " .Salnrallr.il J . W. rs- ataf0 Von THE X. a HUGHES SENTIMENT SWEEPS FLOOD-LIKE OVER THIS SECTION. Akron, Albion, Canandaigua, Alden, Elba and. Marilla Send Glowing Reports. CATTARAUGUS VOTERS STAND STAUNCHLY BY NOMINEE. (Special Dispatch-to AKRON, Nov. 3. The Republican Bin-nation In the town of NewBtead in growing; better every day. The Republicans ql this town except a few unimportant and disgrunted ones, are working earnestly for Hughes. Many prominent business men who have been lifelong Democrats have signified their Intention of voting for him. " As election day approaches, it becomes more and more apparent that Hughes and the entire State and county ticket will receive the greatest majority of any nominees heretofore on the ticket. The Republican ticket on the whole will get about 260 majority here, while County Clerk John H. Price, whose home is In Akron, will receive a majority of over COO. Republicans will get out a full vote, and the dissatisfied Democrats who will cast their vote for Hughes, will help swell the Republican majorities. There have been no Democratic meetings here, and there seems to be very little Hearst sentiment; such as there is It Is weakening each day. HEARST "DIDN'T EVEN HESITATE" AT ALBION (Special Dispatch to the Evening News.) ALBION, Nov. 3. A small party, not more than 25 or 30, gathered at the station Wednesday about noon, expecting that II"-Bt, who was passing through on this route, would speak from the platform of his car, but the train passed without stopping. One report said Hearst spoke to a large and enthusiastic crowd. The small company was not much of an incentive to a speech. At Republican headquarters prepara tions are being, made tor a big vote next Tuesday, - and the imprwaton tutlook m this town - and county is ! . . - o ..... -- everything, state. Congressional, legis- I lative, Judicial and county tickets, by unusually large majorities. The county ticket is headed by Myron E. Eggleston of Gaines, for Assembly, George Posson of Barre, for Superintendent of the Poor, and Edward Munson of Medina and J. Fred Eckerson of Shelby for Coroners. Election returns will be received at the Court House by the Republicans, and at other places. The County Committee met today with the Chairman, George W. Bennett and gave most encouraging reports of the situation In all the towns of the county. ONTARIO COUNTY WILL . RETURN BIG MAJORITIES (Special Dispatch to the Evening New.) , CANANDAIGUA, Nov. 2. There ts no apathy among local nominees of the Republican party. All are hustling, and their work is not only for the local but for the State ticket. The majorities In Republican Ontario county are expected to be larger than ever. From 1600 to 1800 majority; is expected by all the candidates on the county ticket Senator John Raines Is making a good fight against the Anti-Saloon League nominee, E. B. Norrls of Wayne county, and he expects his majority In Ontario and Wayne will be such as to con vlnce the Leaguers that the people recognise the difference between the records of the opposing candidates and the Prohibitionists also are repudiating the work of Senator Raines' filibustering enemies. Assemblyman Jea L. Burnett will be given a majority probably larger than he has ever before recelyed, for re- CRIER DH5 HEARST. His Election Would Paralyze Capital and Thereby Paralyze Labor Shaketitp In Tammany When Croker Cornea Back. " LONDON, Nov. t "I think It was a most astonishing and unprincipled performance for Tammany Hall to turn its delegation over for Mr. Hearst when he accused them all of being thieves and pictured them going to State's prison, and to ignore the true Jeflpr-sonlan Democrat. William Sulxer. I cannot understand why Charles F. Murphy would allow the organisation to depart from its recognized principle. Would it not be better for Tammany Hall to be defeated fighting for principle than to dishonor itself by outraging the principles of Jefferson?" The above Is the. opinion of Richard Croker, former boss of Tammany Hall, an. published today in an authorized interview" In "The Freeman's Journal." of Dublin. ' ' In the Interview Mr. Oroker said that the election In New York-State turned largely on the question of trusts. He expressed the belief that if Will-lam Randolph Hearst won and earried out hla program the effect would be to paralyse capital and thereby paralyse labor, because capitalists would be compelled to Invest - In government bonds and stocks. This would be a great Injustice to labor, because labor must have capital In order to be suc-aessful. ' Continuing. Mr. Croker satd he .hope that the workingmen's organisations would work together and make np their minds together before giving their votes, and not be misled by wild talk. .J'K they staAd by each other m their own unions In every trad," Mr. Croker a ML "there Is no fsar." That the Interview is tail auCBOflaM by Mr. Croker apd correctly eurreasM bis news ts shown by the fcitawlosr easaces, which hare peases' timssa the Evening News.) - election. He Is popular and has practically no opposition. George L. VanVoorhees, the shrievalty nominee, Is known through connec tion with the Board of Supervisors, and he will receive a good majority. So will the rest of the county ticket. PALMYRA'S (jREAT , HUGHES OUTBURST. PALMYRA, Nov. 3 Hon. William A. Prendergast of New York.and Hon. Arthur Warren of Rochester, were the speakers here last night at a splendid meeting in favor of Mr. Hughes and the whole Republican ticket. Many Democrats were present and cordially applauded the sentiments of the platform. , Mr. Prendergast spoke of the work of the State administration In recent years, resulting in the entire abolition Of direct State:. taxes and the Improvement of methods of business In all departments as evidence of the business ability of those administrations. He discussed the career of Mr. Hughes and closed his speech, that was received with immense enthusiasm, by an eloquent reference to the attitude of President Roosevelt and his Interest in the campaign for the sake of good government and the welfare of the people. Mr. Warren also made an excellent Impression by his speech and was very cordially received. The meeting was the most successful one of the campaign. SPLENDID WORD IS' SENT FROM MAYVILLE. vivvtT.T.s: 'nv a. The Dolitical brignt for trie ttugnes ticKet. me n- hl,fln . r(, .n,allv sDeakln. all r. B.l,tered while manv Democrats took ho interest In reeistration. Many con servative Democrats are disgusted with the situation into which the deal with Mr. Hearst has placed the party. They are not the least in sympathy with the doctrines and methods of Mr. Hearst. They are going to the nplls, many of them, ready to "put him out of the way" of a united Democracy for 1908. They appreciate that If he receives a reasonably fair vote for Governor he will be In the race for the Presidency In 1908, and will again split their party. PROUD RECORD Or REPUBLICANS. The Republicans are proud of their party's record in the State during the last 12 years, and point with pride to the removal of all State taxes from their real estate and to many other achievements, and they may be expected to support their ticket very solidly. . Among the local nominees who are entitled to and will receive a full party vote Is Hon. Charles M. Hamilton of Ripley, who Is one of the representative young Republicans of Northerw Chautauqua and who was unanimously nominated for Member of Assembly to succeed Mr. Williams, who . declined a renominatlon because he could not longer neglect his business Interests. Judge Ottoway, Surrogate Crosby, Deputy Cierk McConnell and the remainder of the county ticket are all popular and will receive a full party vote. The friends of conservative business principles as applied to things political will be pleased when they hear the result on election night In old Chautauqua. (Continued on Pag Vit. ' the London office of the Associated Press and Richard Croker at Dum-drum, Ireland. The following dispatch wgas sent yesterday: Richard Croker, Dumdrum, Ireland: The Associated Press of the United states wants to Know wnemer you aenc the following cable dispatch: "McCar- ren: Congratulate you on manly stand you have taken, win or lose." siened Richard Croker." Kindly reply. ASSOCIATED, Landon. As Mr. Croker had not replied last night, a second -telegram was sent today, requesting answer. It came In the following form: Sandyford, Nov. 1. iMAMat. t.. Bee today's Freeman's Journal. Cable to McCarren correct. CROKER. FIXING VOTING MACHINES. To Prevent Voting for Judidali Nominees More Than , : Once. '' :'-",' : :' ... t - ..' Voting machine experts r fixing the voting machines o t IU he Impossible for anions to vote fef kiiilotar aoratosM more rhn 'one. Thi Vbrk to th city Is being dom under the direction of Lfiommlsaloner of Eletlds FsiWsiis I In the. country. fri machfnM an iioused (n slaces mile aoeu-t. whtck fceaaltate considersbl trSiVrHlnx bsU tne-experts ' . , ter ar w??Sl Former Governor Who Will Speak at the Big Republican Meeting Tonight at the Lyric Theater. Go Early if You Wish to Get a Seat and1 Hear Famous Speakers. THREE OTHER BIG MEETINGS TONIGHT. Lyric Theater Speakers, former Gov. Frank S. Black, Senator Horace White, Cresswell McLaughlin of New York. ' Polish Alliance Hall, Broadway and j Playter street Speakers, Hon. Lyman w. Kedington of New York and others. Town Hall, Grand Island Speakers, Loran L. Lewis, Jr., John H. Brogan and others. Postoffice Hall, Tonawanda Speakers, Hon. John G. Wallenmeier, Hon. D. S. Alexander, Hon. George A.. Davis, Hon. John K. Patton, Alonzo G. Hlnkley and others. tp- tinir tn n R.ifroirt a on Grand Island and one at Tonawanda, will wind up the Republican campaign in Erie County tonight Of these, ,the principal one, of course, will be that at the Lyric Theater, where former Gov. Black will be the. principal speaker. With him will be Hon. Horace White of Syracuse, one of the leading members nf thp fltnre Rpnfltc and OrpRSwpll Mc Laughlin of New York. As announced j yesterday, the presiding officer of the meeting will be Ogden P. Letehworth, one of Buffalo's best known business men, a large employer of labor, and one of the thousands of citizens who, not ordinarily actively Interested in politics, has felt constrained to take a hand this year to help save the good name of the State. Such Is the reputation of former Gov. Black and the other speakers, combined with the fact that this will be the last meeting of the campaign, that the theater undoubtedly will be Inadequate to hold the crowd that wilt want to be prasent. As many extra seats as can be placed will be in position, but even with these the accommodatkms will be overtaxed and those who want seats are urged to go early. The doors will be open at 7 o'clock and the speaking will commence one hour later. Mr. Black will reach Buffalo at 4.45 o'clock and will be met at the station by State Committeeman John G. Wick- ca Pn,intv -Chairman r'lnflr T-T Timerman. Senator White and Mr. Mc- j Laughlln also will reach the city late this afternoon. The following were added today to the list of vice-Oresidents. In addition to those named in yesterday's NEWS: Hon. Daniel J. Kneflck, Hon. Edward R. O'Malley, Edmund J. MeCormic'.c; William J. Burke and George J. Nagdl. FATALLY BURNED AT FURNACE PLANT, While at . : at the Buffalo Union Furnace Company' at the foot of Catherine street, this morning about 7 o'clock, .William Walsh, a laborer, 33 years old, of 209 Mackinaw street, was horribly burned. He was taken to tlu General Hospital, where It was said l is recovery Is Impossible. Walsh's home is at 209 Mackinaw street ' DIED. ADAMS In this city, Nov. 3. 1906, Harriet, a raw Adnms. ared 83 years. No- ; tce 0f fuaeral nereaner. i gippin this elty, on the :d inst., John J ! belove4 husband of Kate Slpp (nee Fell), and fsther of Mildred h. Sipp, aged 41 years. 10 months. 6 days. Tne funeral will take place from the family residence, inz wooaiawu avenue Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Filends are Invited to attend. Flowere gratefully declined.! Decaa'wd was a member of r.,nntl Lodge No. 143, F. and A. M.: and i the Buffalo Orpheus. New York papers please l - copy. t i nrarH At Hamburg. Not. 1. 1906. Mrs. wife of C. H. Busch. Funeral Sunday, ov. 4, 1:30 at the house and 2 o'clock from the Chapel at Blasdell. Burial at Armor, N. T. WAHNF.R Nov. S,: 1306, Bichard J. Warner husband of the late Minnie Warner (nee Brtico), father of Mrs. Frank Stanton. Mrs. vA-.r Hoffman.. Thomas F.. Richard O. Ur Arthur Wagner, Mrs. William Croffue and" Frederick Warner, ed 64 years, 8 mtfhtha, 30 aaya. runeTai rrom toe residence of Ms son, W Bsibcock street, Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Friends are Invited to attend. Corning and Lawrencevllle, N. T. EX - GOV. BUCK IT TIE LI! TOUT. Lnaners pteaee copy, wmwi wm a luenjoer WtfrmeErsjerr' Union. No.-5r -- lit SHAVER Mrs. Caroline Shaver, wife of the lata Jeremiah Shaver, 'and mother of Mra A. B. Strode, died Friday,- Nov. 1. Funeral will be held at the residence of A. B. Strode, 127 ATVany street. Sunday afternoon at i p'cloek. Deceased was a member of Wil-Usa) Richardson Relief Corps. No. St. which wlU ceawUjCA sarricei- Interment at Palmyra, N- T. , . , 4 lUtTSCT this city. Not. 1. lt, Eltxa. I u V M. (VBrfna, wits of m k a OTWts. wife of Hesvara c. Hart ''A , m XOmt aaran, haoday .. artel. fcfawa to MARCH McKlnley condones the treacherous talks of his confidence In "the honor of He plays the coward and shivers, white-faced, at the footfall of approach-war. In He makes an International cur of his country. He Is an abject,, weak, futile. Incompetent poltroon. All these McKlnley does and Is. And McKlnley bar one glrthy Princeton person, who came to be no more, no less than a living, breathing crime In breeches Is therefore the most despised and hated creature in the hemisphere; his name is hooted; his figure burned In effigy. . With all this to warn you, why do you Join him In hla downfall? Why do you not guide by his errors? Since he Is craven, why not be brave. Be strong where he Is weak, be firm where he is vacillating; Btand bravely while he runs away. " You have the House-of Representatives In your hands. ' You may draw It or drive it at will. If you have the half-wisdom of your own White House ambitions you will take Instant present advantage of it. IS HP&HES, SORE! BETTING ON REPUBLICAN 4 TO 1 Mr, Hughes Says the People are With Him, and Chairman Woodruil Des , clares 'Tis All Over But the Shouting, (By Associated Press.) NEW YORK. Nov. 3. The last day of hard work In the political campaign in this State finds the Wall street betting favoring Charles E. Hughes, . the Republican nominee for Governor, at odds of 4 to 1. At the opening of the campaign the Wall street betting was 3 to 1: then for a time it was 2 to 1, and within the last week bets have been made at 3, 3 and 4 to 1 against Hearst. "I am growing more and more confident every hour that the people are with me in this fight," said Mr. Hughes as he was starting today -on a speaking tour through Brooklyn and Manhattan boronghs. 'Mr. Hughes teas with State Republican Chairman Woodruff, who accompanied him to Brooklyn, where the first meeting of the day was held. Shearn, Attorney For Hearst Does "Corporation Piece Work" ' : 5; (By Associated Press.) NEW YORK, Nov. 3. Chairman Woodruff of the State Republican Committee gave out a formal statement, in which it is charged that Clarence J. Shearn, attorney for William R. Hearst, accepted a retainer from a gas company for legal work two years ago. The statement says that Mr. Shearn "apparently is able to do what Mr. Hearst is fond of calling 'piecework' for the corporations." ) OF FROM FIRE. NEW YORK, Nov. 3. Hundreds of men were thrown out of employment and money loss In excess of a quarter of a million dollars was caused, early today by a fire which destroyed the piano factory of Jacob Brothers Company In West Thirty-ninth street. Fifty firemen, who had been sent Into the building,-during an early stage -of the fire were forced to flee for their lives when barrels of oil and paint in the cellar began to burst. All of them escaped, and from that time until the flames were put under control the rire-nien fought the fire from the roofs of adjoining buildings. NOT THIS MISS MOYER. Miss Tina Mover of 1496 Fillmore avenue has asked that a statement be printed that Bhe is not the young woman who gave the same name and who figured In a recent police case. DIED. LTJGEEL At Hamilton. Ont.. Oct. 10. 1908, T Batnune (nee Btchlnar), wife of the late William Lugel, mother of Mrs. E. T. Braft of Hamilton, Ont., and grandmother of Mrs. Lerdensod Davlee of this city, aged 91 yeara, 4 monlhe. Interment took place Thuiwday, Nov. 1. at Hamlkoo. Ont- t McCLURB In this city, Nov. J, 1906, James B McClure, aged 82 years. The funeral will take place from the family residence, 13 Park street, Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Friends are invited to attendV Btjrlal at the convenience of the family. M8TZLER In this city. Oct 31. 190J, Bar-bara .Metiler nee Kckhardt), aged 83 years, months, 27 days, wife of the late Benael Metiler and mother of Mrs. F. Schauss and-grandmother of Daniel. Flora and Ruth Schauss. Funeral Saturday 2 P. M-, from family residence. 271 Emalle lre. Friend are Invited to attend. It HOQAN-In thla city. Not. 3, Mary J. Hogan ot.SWMeTjse', slater of Mrs. M. Carpenter snd the lata Mrs, Jamas Nlcnolaon, Mrs. Samuel Anderson. John L. Hogan cf thin etty. Mrs M. Clsrk of DenTer. Funeral from residence of Mrs. Carpenter, s4 Main street. Tueediy moralng. 9:30, and from St. Joseph's Csthedrtl at 9. Friends are InTited. gyra-cuse paper pleas copy. KERN In tht city, Nt. 3, 1906, Jotask, husband of Anna, father f Mrs. Ulman Valyer. Joseph. Roa. Edward. Alvta satf Lo Kara. Funwral Tawday at 9 o'clock (rass th twiMnce. am Niagara street, snd Itsta ft. Mlcnael't Chares at 9 o clock, rrtaavas an isviua ts stteskt. Barks! at lias ttM ALJW 111 isn GSIT, ' "- I saasatsr St. nmit aa uaraw Keen at fsasarst i estnw. w 31, 1898. murder of our sailors at Havana, and Spain." The day's program called for nine speeches by Mr. Hughes. Chairman Woodruff said the Republican State Committee In this campaign has received several checks from various corporations. In every Instance, he said, the checks have been returned promptly with the thanks'of the com-mitteKand the notice that the law forbids tltsypommittee to receive any such contributions. Mr. Woodniff reiterated his statement of vesterdav tlrkt the election was about all over but the shouting, and declared that conditions up the State were Improving hourly. - Telegrams received from up-State chairmen, he said, are to the effect that the Hughes pluralities will have to be increased over their first estimates. E HERE FOR THE FOOTBALL GAME, Students and Citizens Turn Out Loyally to Root for Their Team. A special train from Syracuse arrived at the New Tork Central station at 12.30 o'clock tfiis afternoon, bringing about 600 supporters of the big Orangej team for the football battle at Olympic Park tbts afternoon. Among the excursionists were many co-eds, under the chap-eronage of Mrs. Rogers of the University, all gay with ribbons and streamers. A number of Buffalo Alumni met the Syracusans at the station, and after the long yell had been given, accompanied them to the different hotels. As a large body of rooters for the big university arrived yesterday, and on the morning trains, the number of visitors for the game was brought up to about 1000. - Among those who came up on the special train were several prominent citizens of Syracuse. Mayor Alan C. Fobes and his party. Including Commissioner of Public Safety R. S. Bowen, W. A. Holden, Assemblyman Oeorge L. Baldwin and others, did not arrive on the special, but were expected to ar- rive later. This afternoon - the 86th Regiment Band met the students In- front of Lafayette Square and accompanied them out Main street to Olym- pio Park. ',' i :- NORFOLK, V , Not. . The battleship Virginia ao4 tb Old Dominion steaunar Monroe, is from New; Tork, tha Uraast of bar Una, was in collision In Hampton Roa-is today, th Monro raouBlac tha hatttasMav THa VlrgUaia a nar-ports guaa as asvrsta asar Oaan- at aava adlr 1. 1 OIII1 III CGiLISIOII. Cincinnati Churchman in Attendance at Methodist Episcopal Gathering Here. THE WEATHER. Record of temperature : 8 A. M. today AO degrees ' ' ! 3 P. M. today. . 50 degrees ( Highest yesterday . . ,44 degrees Lowest yesterday ... .38 degrees Local forecast for Buffalo and vicinity: Fair weather tonight and Sunday, with moderate temperature ; fresh northerly to easterly winds, Increasing; Sunday night. Showers Monday and probably Tuesday. Unsettled weather will probably cause rain here Monday or Tuesday. BISHOPS TO BT Sizzling Repoft on Situation jn San Francisco Being Preparechby Committee. While the General Missionary Committee was busy working out the details of appropriations for home missionary work this morning, the committee appointed to draft resolutions on the Japanese situation in San Francis co and along the Pacific Coast, was preparing a fiery document which will be presented and adopted late today. This action Is being taken in view of the prejudice against Japanese among certain classes of citizens in San Francisco, which prompted President Roosevelt to send Secretary Metcalfe to the coast. Bishop Hamilton of San Francisco appeared before the committee, it is un-. derstood. and declared that within a comparatively short time a Korean servant employed by himself had been in I danger of bodily harm in the streets of 1 the city, because of his nationality. Bishop Harris of the committee is j known personally to the Japanese Em-1 peror and has received decorations of j the highest orders in the Empire. He lis invited to all court functions, so ' hisrhlv is he thought of by the ruler. Rev. Frank P. Hays, pastor of the Lindell Avenue Church of St. Louis, addressed the committee this morning, extending an invitation for the next meeting. Topeka and Seattle are prepared to enter the field. Many ofthe bishops spoke In debate this morning on the question of cutting down the miscellaneous appropriations and devoting the money thus saved to actual missionary work. Bishop Bash- ford declared that, with money to double the number of churches, hospitals and working missionaries In China, he could double in four yeacs the membership of the church that it has required 60 vears to build up. There are 27.367 Methodists in China now. Bishop Thoburn, who speaks at As-bury Church tomorrow morning. Is the authority of "The Christian Conquest of-Irfdia," a text book that is in general use In Sunday-schools. He spent 40 years In India as a missionary. TELEPHONE LINEMAN FATALLY HURT BY FALL A telephone lineman fell 35 feet from a pole at Swan andSprlng streets at 2:30 o'clock f" afternoon and was taken in an utuonscious condition to the Emergency Hospital. Doctors think he cannot live. His name is unknown. BY AUTOMOBILE. As she stepped from a.trolley car'jit' Main and Edward, streets at 1 o'c)ock; thls.afternoona woman whose Identity,'' the police could not learn, was strucki and knocked down. t)y '.automobile 29,296,1 going south on -Main street' She was; placed In a doctor's-1 automobile and, taken away before' 4he arrival of the Emergency Hospital- ambulance.-. The' woman Is thought to -be &&dly bu-rW- SENATOR DEPEW '' -,':: NOW IN FINE HEALTHi ' NEW sTORk,-'' ' Nov; . - S. Senator; Chauncey M. Depewwas hi town today at the offices- of the Central Com-' pany looking well ,and In good spirits,' in a taiK aooui. nis neann senator u-pew said: "I haVa had a pretty long siege of something .like a nervous breakdown from . overwork and worry- but my splendid , ooastltutton has tar-j rled me tnrougn ana ' brought .'me irn in excellent condition,. "I am In town every day or two attending board meetings of th line which I connect officially and at tending to pursue -affairs the same aa I have all my life and I shall go to Washington for the opening of the aee-ston and attend to my d atlas with more seal and Industry than aver before." mtnmut cast weu. ' WA9K1HOTOH, jsev .- sMIi laiil i raeareai at (a T laaaalaa tasnskai . aa ON ANTI-HP FEELING MURPHY IN-PANIC AT POPULARITY OF HUGHES IN STATE. Tammany Hall Forces Are Routed and Disrupted by Onrush of Antv Hearst Feeling, HEARST SEES SHADOW ' OF HIS COMING DEFEAT. NEW YORK, hla third and Nov 3. Fresh from j final up-State tour. I Charles E. . Hughes, Republican candl- local campaign, and between 8 o'clock a"d midnight last night addressed three meetings in Queens county and six in the borough of Brooklyn. I Enthusiasm expressed In cheers, i music, red fire and other ways always associated with a campaign, was not lacking. Mr. Hughes, in his speech, covered much of the ground gone over before In his address, not falling to attack the sincerity of his opponent, William P.. Hearst. RESPECTS PLEDGES. Mr. Hughes repeated the pledge he has made, if elected, to be Governor of all the people Irrespective of party. He said that the country was enjoying an era of great prosperity, and the people wanted the good times to continue. "We want more epportunitiea to work, not fewer," he said, "and we want labor seeking the man, not man seeking labor. It Is easy to unsettle conditions. We want a distribution of wealth, but a fair and Just one." ECONOMY.. "You want economical government," he said, "and you shall have it. We want not a single penny expended without a return to the public. We want no graft we wan; no petty Jobs. We want no one getting anything from tho State except where he makes a lust return to the State. But, on the other hand, we want every dollar expended that ts necessary to enforce the law. "I am for the enforcement of our labor laws. I believe in our labor laws. I believe In our labor legislation" I believe In the wise policy of those laws. I believe In labor organization and the great benefits that have flowed from the wise conduct of labor organization. I desire to see everything done that can be done for the real benefit of our wage-earners. SHAMEFUL. ' "The crush that you find at the Brooklyn Bridge is a disgrace to our metropolis. The conditions of transportation in this city are a shame and I propose to find out as quickly as possible-in . a' responsible way the proper method of procedure, and whether legislative or administrative action is necessary. That action, so far as It is in my power as Governor BUSINESS MEN FAVOR ARSENAL City Authorities Urged to Use It for Technical High School. . The committee of the Chamber of Commerce, appointed to co-operate with committees t'rom similar organizations and with representatives of the business and manufacturing interests of Buffalo In furtherance of the plan to secure the Broadway arsenal of the 65th Regiment for a technical high school,' held a meeting late yesterday afternoon and adopted resolutions strongly recoinm-mding the proposition and urging the cl'.y authorities to talie favorable action upon it. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY5?5- GREAT opportunity, must pell In three days; best West Side location ; established trade; full stock confectionery, cigars, tobacco, laundry agency, papers, magazine, theater bill apace; low rent; on trolley; four corners; will pay for itself in two months; only 94O0. worth 9600; quick. See Shipman Agency, Lewis Block, quick. 3te w 7ANTED Few gwod laUiem Call after 6 P. M., 119 S. Division tst. T OST At Shea's Theater, Friday evening, rr sautrrel XJ firet row to balcony scarf; l( returned to 319 Main st. will receive reward. ' LOST ave. Bunch of keys. Reward, 6 Prospect T OST Gold bracelet Tnurwlay evening. be- tween - shea e anatluyier . Rew-ard-. News office. G1 ENTS' gold watch, cheap. 366 Walnut t.. 2d flat. "i QO W. CHIPPEWA ST. Neatly furnished lt)aj warm rooms; all conveMencea. 314 TWO HI coal heaters and range, cheap. 43 Highland ave. HAWAIIAN social. Tuesday evening, by famou eev en -piece orchestra. Institute Hall, Main and Virginia ate.. Misse Farnham aid Cowin. MISSES FARXHAM AND COWIN'S class aad- Bocfal Thursday evening. Orient Hall, Ferry and Grant ts; music by famous seven -piece Hawaiian orcpewra. :fpHK "famoua Hawaiian orchestra at Kener'a 4---new hall, - 410 Connecticut t. ; denclng, 8:3a to 12.. take Hoyt car. FLAT H5. Washington and Virginia Bt.; all ' Improvements. Inquire 814 Mutual Life Wdg. - ' 3t4 fODERX seven-room flat. Inquire 96 Che- TTArKTEl-To rent machine phop or ma-YV chtnery for experimental work. Address B.X.i News office - - TKTAXTaCD Genera! housework, good wages; YV must have references. Apply 160 Oak t. TANTE D Kprienr.l waMier, , YV able to furnish reference. must be Addrese 3i6D Steady W aeher. News of nee TANlfI-nvaBerp for staple article TT whic pof-itlvely excels everything now on the market; workers easily make IS to 91 per day. Call 10 to 11. 705 Morgan Bldg. St3 YV TANTKO-Plm sbera. Saenley A. Son. 127 Court st. WAN'TIO-Pollster and srinJer; BerjTnnn HarSnre Te! Co., 101 Bnca at. TXTANTaTI torse color nrla4iaf ea- TV mrn a brurht vaana man. XI. seed aa- trwa ana aaptnraae te call apoa tn4 tn annate Ttetattr: ami 14 prater- ee arna hlk aehoi oatian ana aoas aniellian at prnrttnc laatnm; os4 vsmnttr tg tnasnar. Asanas la m asaa'aiUlin. va-nas to procure It, will be taken to glva Brooklyn what it needs. "I shall hold those who are responsible to me In departments or In commission strictly accountable for their service to public. "The business of government Is too important to be made tributary to the demands of sensational journalism. "'The evils that exist can never be corrected by shouts and hurrahs and headlines. They have got to be corrected by sturdy and serious effort by men who are more anxious to build up than to destroy."- MVRPHY IN A FLVNK. Mr. Murphy Is blaming. Mayor Mc-Clellan for the troubles that have bemt Tammany Hall since the indorsement of the candidacy of Mr. Hearst at BuN falo. It is known thct the mayor Is violently opposed to Hearst, who has called him repiiitedly In his newspapers the "fraud mayor," and "a little sneak thief." Colonel McClellan went to Buf falo personally to oppose the ambition of Mr. Hearst, and, tt Is said, that he has left no stone unturned since then to undermine the Hearst movement. Mr. Murphy accuses him openly now of v-lng his power as mayor to bring aftout the defeat of Mr. Hearst. He says that the mayor has been sending John H. O'Brien, the commissioner of water" sub-ply, gas and electricity, who has long been his righthand man, to heads of departments over whom the mayor exercises the absolute power of removal with the threat that if they don't do their best for the election of the Republican candidate for Governor, their jobs will be in danger. As to the effect of the speech of Secretary Root on the chances of Mr. Hearst there can be no doubt except In degree. If Mr. Root had said what he did on his own responsibility, the matter would have been considered serious enough, for no one has greater Influence in the section in which he spoke than the secretary. - DENIES HEARST'S WORDS. NETV TORK, Nov. 2.-Sa!nt QlalA McKelway, editor of the Brooklyn Eagle, replying today to a charge made . by William R. Hearst in a public speech that Mr. McKelway -Is . associated with Patrick H. McCarren, Timothy Woodruff and Anthony N Brady' in a speculative land scheme,, said: . "The Brooklyn Eagle has no relation whatever with what Mr. Hearst calls the Harway Improvement Company. I do not know what that company is," except that It is the name of something which Mr. Hearst is talking about in his speeches. i MR. OGDEN WAS : NOT THERE An Investigation Shows the Man Overhauled by the Police Made False Statements. On Sept. 7th members of the police force reported and the NEWS published their statements that in searching for the perpetrator of a safe rob bery on Tonawanda street they overhauled and questioned a man who save his name and address as Benjamin Ogden of Port Chester, N. T., and at once released him on what appeared to be satisfactory proof of his identity. It was further stated that he was in tr it neighborhood looking for Iron molders to break a strike In the large works of Abendroth Bros. of. Port Chester, and that he was stopping at the Lafayette Hotel. " ' Mr. Ogden wrote to the NEWS from Port Chester denying that he was in Buffalo at the time named and an In-, vestlgatlon was set on foot which satisfactorily shows that Mr. Ogden was not registered, as stated and that tha police were undoubtedly deceived. Tha NEWS has assurances that other statements made in the case were untrue. Whoever the man was hsj knew enough of Mr. jOgden and Abendroth Bros, to make a plauaiblai story. The firm have employed frsae. time to time a number of . molder from this city in their large water beater foundry, and they are working; ttMr now and from- all reports are datatT well and are entirely satisfied - wltls conditions at Port Chester. PERSONAL i AND PROFESSION AI Rev. Almon Stengel will preach st aaf Church of the Good Shepherd, Jewett lansej tomorrow, at the 11 o'clock service. There has been no chanae In the oonataaei of Charles J. Spaulding, who is serious) til in hie apartments in the Niagara Hotel, tatte this afternoon ord wee brought froa hav bedside that hu llmecs is considered 1 leas. .... Edward North, for six rears chief. keeper to Oeorge D. Wh ittmore of tan Telephone ComoanT. has re1and ana I to 8t. Lonls to take up a new position. Wl -wnmroore presenteo nun wun a ante ana chain ana diamond can link. . r N. P. Oelger of New Tork City era! aria on the Issues of th campaign aa "Tea future of Socialism" at Florence Far tors, aW Main street. Nov. S' at P. M. Canai ami anal nominee, Samuel Leery of - the Tatrr-tBe. District, will also apeak. Dr. Frederick Gttottl of Rear, ae ef f Prime Minister of Italy, an aW , were registered at th Ireaaais Hetel V LATEST BY TL ALBANT. Not. Ready Fire fating alnaae I was Ineornorated is ear. ST. sat sad the akeasara aaav f Char Ma Brest aad Aaaa a, v . fas. . . - '.'. - t- -. WAsRiHUTTJW, Pm. I ; ' "' lini ee'n -T.
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