The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on September 17, 1902 · Page 2
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 2

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Wednesday, September 17, 1902
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THE BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE. NEW YORK. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 17. 1902: 19 Get the Most Out of Your Food You don't and can't if your stomach is weak. A - weak stomach docs not digest all that is ovdiuaiily taken into it. It gets tired easily, and what it tails to digest is wasted. Among the signs of a weak stomach are uneasiness utter eating, tits of nervous headache, ;uid disagreeable belching. "I have taken Hood's Sarsaparilla for stomach troubles, and a run down condition of the system, ami have been greatly benefited by It. I would not be without it." E. B. Hickman, W. Chester. Pa. Hood's Sarsaparilla Strengthens .and tones :tuc - . stomach and the whole digestive svstetii. also exceeded expectations. The figures fol ;low: . , SIXTEENTH AP?EMIiI.f PISTP.K.'T. Elee Dist. Shar - k - v. ti.s Kiev, nist. 1.'. ... r.l. 1 - 3 4 6 8 9 10 11 12 13 U IIS ill HO KM To(al . .2.."S:i 1.109 Mr. Dady calls the victory in the First his own. He says he will head the delegation to the state convention and will again be chosen state committeeman. "I was the storm center of file opposition," said Dady. "and in spite of all the falsehoods and all the vituperation the present, organization was sustained by the largest majority ever given in a similar contest. "The defeat of Atterbury - was only the question of the peonle of his district findinz him out. The people down town had found him out sooner than they. I predicted this would happen last year. Dady's victory in the First was won as follows F1KST ASSE.Vini.V P1STRICT. 1 Klec. Klec. Wst. Da.Iy. U'Xcil. I list. Ilii.lv. . M 4 11 H it :: 10 4M 17 4;. is 2. - 19 3 2 - 1 21 4fl 22 47 M 71 41 43 32 11 K'4 1 - 27 51. Tr ial ...1.391 Til Ex - Police Commissioner William E. Philips talked in the most sensible way of the result, and had some good words to sav of ex - Mayor Schieren. Phillips' Triumph in the Tenth. "In the Tenth Assembly District." he said, "the opposition was thoroughly organized and they made a systematic canvass, but were defeated by some 700 majority. Mr. Schieren's name was a tower of strength to the independents in the district and : Its Merits. throughout the county. If it had not been ! ' for that there would have been no fight in ' v my district. We can congratulate ourselves Mayor Low"s commission of experts to pass that no act was done or word spoken which j on the merits of the Poulson plan for the will prevent the casting of the full Repub - ' relief of the bridge crush held its first meet - ilcan vote on election day. and I believe ; . the same conditions exist all county. over the i "1 believe that Devery's victory in Manhattan." continued Mr. Philips, "will insure the - election of the entire Republican state ticket by a magnificent majority." It will he recalled that Mr. Philips knows something about Devory, having been removed by Mayor Van Wyck for refusing to make "Big Bill" chief of police. The regulars in the Tenth won by the following figures: TKNTI! At - SKMItl.Y D1STR H'T. El IU. - I'liil - lh.. - :. Sillier - Hler. en. I Hsl. "1 17 ... riiii - lil.K. 1 ti i 0 1I 31 12 33 11 The Defeat of Laimbeer. .7.,,,',, . - UI e Lora,,sslone"; some ol his lieutenants, and particularly John T. O'Hara. whom he made secretary of the local department, having him transferred from tile Law Department. Hanion won thirteen out of eighteen election districts and has a majority of about. SO. Some of Laimbeer's friends claim that the organization leaders were divided in their support anil that Hanton got help from outside. Hanton used to be a close friend of Atterbury. The figures wore as follows: THIl'.U .. - o.'.ll:l.Y IJISTP.K.'T. K'.cc. I.aim - Eli c I.aim - I'ist. Hjinini;. it.'. - r. nit - t. Hani. n. 1 r. 1 12 1 1 ::.; a - i" i'. i - ia ti ::i : 1:1 j :,7 4 17 4:: 14 r.ii it 5 43 - '.. !. - . an l'i 6 6u ::.".; i; 4:: : ! ........ 21 i 10 3'J ll.T.jLill CMj SCO Candidus in the Fifth was badly beaten by Hobley as follows: i - ii'TH .ss;.:.ir.i.Y iustrh t. Klec. 1 'an - E!c, . Dlst. IIdM - v. diiluH. I list. Hi !:cv. 1 74 7 !. - , li i; :' ' ' '" :" 3 SO - 17 '4 - i s:; ; i - :s r. :.; ::i - is fi s:i 7 ;! 77 7 ."4 '' 1 8 7.'. 17 - 21 H M 7 '':; 7J 10 w 1: :t 7 : 11 - 1 i'" 57 12 104 " HU i'4 Ti'tals ..l.S.Vt 14 71 44 1 4t I i In the Sixth "Eddie'' Brenuan made as good a show as was expected. In the Ninth only HOS votes were cast against M. J. heeler In the Eleventh Frank Gardner won every ' district, but on one in which John G. Turr.bull resides. lley::xth Here are the figures: Sj5EM'.I.Y UK - 'i'P.It'T. Eiec. I Kit - .'. JJtirst. clHTdn - r. Quinn. ; i.t. '".tiplner. Quinn. 1 - jr. 11 - I - 1! 2 ::; 17: i - i 4:: n :; .: ., :7 65 12 i 3ft I is V.i 3:1 .". It 1 111 37 8 0 111 :; J" 3 u s ii "s ;j ti 12 11 ;."!;; ; :. ! """" IS ri 'ji; 54 3 13 v: 1 14 tt'.i 4:.,'i'..tHl.... 1.212 36'i Haitljury's victory in the Seventh was as follow s: SKYHNTH Af'SKMItl.V l)ITHIt T. Elw. Kit - . Ltlst. H:tiittii - v. Ltti I'i..t. litinimrv. Lindr - . 1 " . i '. - 17 I". 2 - Jii .: jl 4.J 4 :.t t 7n "v., ." - 'I ' Ct !" 40 - f J27. 7t 17 5 ........ it ::i 27 ;: ii 9 2.1 ' 27 2 41 IS 11 '..!'.:'.' h it n ;; 13 '.'.'.'.'.'.v. ii 41 :;2 "7 it is 2t vi 2 lt!J I'l 31 2' 1 ii ........ II w'Totnl . ..!.:' - 727 '!Jilil - - ''f dlstrlrt. Ill the Thirteenth Coroner I b.ad n hard fight and won by a gin. thus: Williams I' narrow mar - ! I.Y DlSTHh'T. TllIKTKlONTI! ASSK.M Eiw. ;i:i., - t. rii.i. WllliiiiiiK.Jnhnson. IMfi. William: 1 17 20, : 21 2 40 K;17 i ', rs 41 is is :i 21 77 Iti 37 j 2 1'" 2' ". r, 71 l!i 21 :,i 7 7S in '22 .It 8 i;ti 47' 23 ir, 0 r..i us: 2! in.. 9S 13.55 2 11 m is;:n is 72 .v. 1V27 1. - , 13 77 2ti 14 46 2!il.ta!.... 1.191 15 M 57 Mr. Brooks' Statament. The something that hit the Republican reform candidates in the primary yesterday left the Enrolled Republican Primary Committee jh Kuch a state 'thai Its - chairman, F. M. Brooks, would not say this morning whether or net the members of this reform committee ; would stay banded together to continue the ' light against the dominant. Woodruff und ! Dady influence. Mr. Brocks, gave out a statement to - day in which he explains defeat j in one sentence, spooks to moliy the defeat - I ed reformers in another and appeals for the burial of the hatchet and indulgence in the pipe of peace in a third. Then he addis: j "This is all the Enrolled Republican Prl - mary Committee has been striving for." His 1 statement follows:. - ! lie oitice holders and office seekers, backed up by the county and state organizations and federal officials, together with an immense expenditure of money were too much fi r nr. However, primaries - are but incidents and soon forg'Uten. Let all Republicans bury the hatchet, smoke the pipe of peace and strive to secure the re - election of Govern r Odeil and the election of Republican congressmen. "This is all the Enrolled Republican Primary Committee has been striving for and is expressly so stated in its platform. We tried to do this through the primaries. The fact that we did not succeed should not deter all Republicans from doing their full duty from now until election day to secure the re - elec - 1 tion of the entire Republican ticket." I To this statement Chairman Brook? would not add a word. He was asked if the fight , would be continued, but his reply was: . "1 do not care to say." Ex - Mayor Charles A. Schieren went to Islip yesterday and will not return to the city uu - til Friday, so his views on the primary result coulil not he obtained. What Mr. Woodruff Had to Say. Mr. Woodruff was asked this morning if he would be renominated for Lieutenant Governor. "I don't know why ! should." he replied. "I have refused a nomination once." "Will not your victory affect the state ticket'.'" "Why should It?" Speaking further about yesterday's primaries, he said: "Of course I am pleased that the result is so decisive and it is best that it should be. I hope now that the unity of the Republican party has been brought about, that all Re - 1 publicans will join heartily whh those whom the people have intrusted with the manage ment of the party's affairs, in helping to make the best possible nominations for Congress, Senate, Assembly and sheriff, and will work together to secure for the state ticket and local candidates, the largest vote." air. oodrutt said he hud no appointments, ctnor was a foregone conclusion long be - with any of the reform leaders and did not ' fore the holding of the primaries and that . .Tmiir.. " - ,,... ..:.. '. - " . - ..p. - ""'"".i cniu mo .ii tei uuutl : "Wo will have a candidate In the state convention, and I think Kings Countv which casts one - seventh c the entire Republican vote will be listened to." d.da, seemed inclined not to run azain for Lieutenant Governor. POULSON PLAN AIRED. districts have been carried for MeCabe. giv - Mayor Low's Commission of Experts; ing Hili nine of the twelve delegates to the Listens to Detailed Explanation of ! state convention. Locally, the situation afternoon and listened tq a detailed expla nation of the plan by Mr. Poulson. The various features which, are contained in this relief idan were outlined with the aid of blue prints and models. Following the hearing the commission adjourned to the Manhattan end of the bridge, where the condition was investigated to see how the plans could be applied. The three engineers of the commission are William Barclay Parsons, representative of the Bridge Department and of the city generally; George 13. Post, representing the Manufacturers' Association, and J. C. Breck - enridge of the engineering fores of the ! Brooklyn Rapid transit. Commissioner Lindenthul was present, and in addition there v as at the meeting Andrew F. Wilson, chairn'.an of the Commission of Bridges and Tutiaels, aud James T. Halle, secretary of the Manufacturers' Association. No attempt was maue to arrive at a con - clusicn on uie wonting uf me plans, and it. is expected tnat mere win oe several meet - of the commission b; - fcre anything derir.iu' is arrived at. The engineers a! tlK hearing seemed rather skeptical regarding the operation of some parts of the Pouison ; scheme, and during the explanation askeo Hues! ions frequently which indicated that i they are not entirely ill favor 01 tile plan, j The Poulson plan has been widely discussed . and has been favorably commented 011 by i engineers in general. I Mr. Poulsou's plan really amounts to three : separate plans. The work of constructing the changes is divided into three parts, the i trolley service, the elevated and the prome - 1 nade. The scheme for the trolley is to run ' 1 ho loops at the terminal lengthwise of the : bridge instead of crosswise as they at present arc: for the elevated it is to have a series of lengthwise platforms iustead of the three island platforms and to build incline platforms from the end of the bridge to City Hall park and to Park row. By this plan the crowd from the trolley and from the ele vated would not mingle Tile svr.tem calls for a rather complicated sianu oi t lie Btinalo Democracy becomes line of switches for the elevated cars and j most significant, for the belief is slrong in it was this feature which the engineers par - j well informed quarters that the represent a - ticularly asked about. They seemed to fear j t ivcr, of the Buffalo organization nave ;:u ! the propriety of getting more switches on ; understanding with other organizations else - : .i. hi - iArra an flint rhf trains would have to! where to that end and Mint it u - miM nni ! cross and recross. Mr. Parsons said that he i had alwavs tried to avoid this in every in - : stance in the eity. Mr. Poulson explained ; : that there could be no danger, as the trains: would be operated by separate currents and ; one would be shut off when the other was i running in. t he engineers aiso indicated oy their questions that they tiouot wncincr tne present plan of stairways leading to the : bridge can be safely changed as they are at j present arranged so as to regulate the num - ; bers that can reach the bridge each minute. ! When the commission visited the bridge ' they looked particularly at this teature ot the scheme and did some measuring to see if the plans as they appeared on paper could , be as readily applied to the bridge. H'Mi: 1' .lnv T5o. - crtr. tKc r - ifv's "or. - ' .'.:.. .',' .i, 'm;einr, nf ovno. - i nn. gineiTs appointed by the Mayor to invosti - ! ereuce and yield to an unmistakable de - gate the Poulson " plan for bridee relief. ! maud on the part of ihe party for his can - would not discuss the matter to - day. Tin? 'lidacy and, forcefully urging it, should not Commission met yesterday and considered be lightly considered. the plan, but Mr. Parsons said he could not; Traveling along with this fact is the other talk about it before making the report to i Mayor Low. POLITICAL LIEUTENANT HELD. M;n, Chr.rged With Violating Election laws. l the results. Those who were for hin; before j the primaries have been successful. lie can Thomas F. Bradshaw, one of the political j count on just as niuch strength in Manliat - licutetiauts of former Assistant Corporation tan as he could before the primaries and no Counsel Luke I). Staplctcn. was arrested "'or0 - 'n Kings the situation for him is yesterday afierncon by Court Oiii.er Martin j fCm. ThaCs '"M blasl - Lcnnon on a warrant issued by .M.tgisl rate j ln ulster County the delegates were in - Voerlifes in the Coney Island Court rn a structed for Charles M. Preston for gov - charge of violating paragraph .". set - lien 11, of the Penal Cod?, in that lie solicited and j induced Cor.! ad Miser, of .110 West Four - I teenth street. Manhattan, to sign an enrollment blank which v. - euld. Eiser says Brad - shaw told him. entitle him to v. - te in the I Seventh Assembly District. Brails! arrestcd just as he stepped Into the p - diing i place In the Sixteenth Election liistrit t iu east bis ballot. He was very much surprised at his arrest. ; He was taken to the rorty - ihlrd Precinct Joltnsim. p0jrt. station at Fourth avenue and Forry - i ' third it reel, where the charge was read to il : him. He was admitted to bail, his surety 24 being Philip Reilly, a saloonkeeper on Third avenue. Hradshaw was arraigned bef re Magistrate Steers thin morning in the Coney Island Court and the matter was adjourned". Lawyer Staple - ton, who contested the leadership with William A. Doyle and was defeated yesterday, appeared for Hradshaw. The complainant does not reside In the Seventh Assembly District nor was he ever entitled to vote there. Bradshaw lives at '423 Fifty - fourth street. South Brooklyn, and the police say he is known as a tipster at the race tracks. Jeseph A. Dean, who was arraigned yesterday on a similar complaint, sr.ld that Bradshaw hail met him on ihe track and hurl assured him it would be all fight If he signed an enrollment blank. PUTT LEADS HIS PARTY; KILL HOLDS DEMOCRACY. Meaning of the Prifnary Elections as Regards Politics in Empire State. MR. MACK IS OUT FOR PARKER. He Controls Erie and May Have Sixty - Western Votes Behind Him Coler Men Beaten in Kings. The influence of the primary elections on the state situation in both parties is not to be overestimated. Generally it may bn said that Piatt triumphs in the Republican party and Hill in the Democratic. Woodruff and Dady make a clean sweep in Kings County and Quigg wins in Manhattan in the Nineteenth district. These are distinctly Piatt triumphs. By reason of his victory in Kings County the Lieutenant Governor will go to Saratoga with a strength it was not supposed he would have a month ago. For some time the belief has existed that the Lieutenant Governor's ambition to head a solid and united delegation from Kings County was to be explained in a determination to secure again the nomination for Lieutenant Governor; and that in this determination he was secretly encouraged by Senator Piatt. If such is the latent or hidden intention the result of last night's primaries In Kings has put him in a position to make the contest. The Lieu - j tenant Governor, is in any event a quantity ' in the convention which must be reckoned j with. The renomlnation of Odeil for gov - ! ofnce did not enter into the contest. The news from the interior of the state shows i tnat 'be Lieutenant Governor has lost no ' strength if he has gained none. Senator j piat,;s control of the Interior Is unchanged, The conditions in the Democratic party after the smoke of battle show that former Senator Hill has triumphed wherever his return to leadership has been seriously challenged or opposed. In Albany County, where Herrick leaders made a stand against Hill's man, MeCabe, three of the four Assembly stands much as it did last year. MeCabe retains his hold, much strengthened, on the city committee, and Herrick retains his hold, which is not quite so strong, on the county committee. MeCabe is, however, assured election to the state committee. In Hciisselaer County Mayor Daniel E. Conway has achieved a signal victory over former Senator Edward Murphy, even "carrying by a majority of 21 Murphy's own ward. 'I he large significance ol this victory is that it makes Conway the county leader, eliminates Edward Murphy as a county and state power and gives Hill a delegation to the state convention to juggle with, while securing to himself another state committee man. I u..rin;. - n u. i T.i.. - i . - . , ! bAhe ad hlmUVre - delefonTs "an - ! L,n W - ave.and of New Haven nounced as a solid Hill delegation. Monroe ' having 158. Chamberlain is the present, state presents also a solid delegation for Hill controller and was the organization candi - and Cayuga, defeating U: - . .M. P. Conwav's date. aspirations to be. returned to the - State Oo'm mittee, presents another HIH - :vic.torv. in ' - hnrt Hlll't w I i . . Hum mc ilixvi iui uemoc - raty. never wholly lost, is strengthened and enlarged by the results of the primary elections last night. The results, however, which have an in - nu.m - i: uu me state convention in us doss - unities as to the head of the ticket ire to oe lounu elsewhere. The most sigiiirh - ant is that obtaining in Erie County, where the . .Normal! u.. .Mack ticket has been markedly . j successful. This is not so significant in the 1 1 fact that Mad; heads the ticket as it is in I the fact that immediately after the result : was known the executive committee of the ! i victorious organization held a meeting, os - ; tensibly to select names for the state dele - : , gation. out really to determine 011 a state ' i policy. The announcement was made bv Mr. ' Mack himself that the delegation, while tro - ' . ing unpledged to the convention by any! formal resolution of instruction, would sup - ! port Alton B. Porker. In the language of I , - ur. Muck, the delegation "will support him ' ; (Parkeri to the finish whatever it may be." : This i.; an affirmative stand and perhaps ' 1 the only one that has yet been made for the j chief judge. Made as it Is in lace of the fael thai the altitude of Judge Parker has been that he did nnt wish the nomination for Governor, but desired to bo left on the ' bench, in which attitude he has been, at : i least, sustained by former Senator Hill, iliis Publicly take the stand it has, if it were to be solitary and alone in its attitude. There ls m this no antagonism to Hill. The latter's leadership is acquiesced in. u is lurcher believed that in this stand there is a practical crystallization of the ucuiuciaui: sentiment 01 tne jtngiun .Judicial uii.ici, mc counties composing which have a naait ol hanging together and ti 'r. harmony with that which is expressed in E.rie action. And so the formulated sentiment 01 Chautauqua, Cattaraugus. Ni - agara. Greene. Alios and Wyoming is expressed as well. There is one bit of dif - erence in Orleans Countv. which do. elated for Coler, ' r.e innuence ot at least sixty delegates COmil' 1 1 prt in 1P Vidiof rl.n. ir t. !.. .1..... of Judge Parker fn lav ncifio nr,,,i . - rnanirosicci in the result In Kings Countv I iiiai. i in - l"u Lumu'tn u nerein ioier tvas dis - i tinctively stood for as a candidate for gov - i ernor. th? two advancing his cause. Sta - jle - j ton and Kempner, were defeated. This also ;is significant and especially ir. its relations to the action of the Buffalo Oemneracv. j In Manhattan it is no; shown thai i'n Hie ! result of the primaries there is anv real , change so far as the gubernatorial candi - i dacy is concerned. Color, for instance, is neither weaker nor stronger by reason' of ernor. This county is the norm of Judge Alton B. Parker. It is generally tmderst ood that Greens County and perhaps Otsego will travel in the same direction. It is not likely that the friends of Mr. Preston expert to see him the nominee. But he makes a verv j convenient refuge for the home dcl - . - gutes ' u - hili? ihn clnriyi la rnirniir m - . - ii - llw. !..,., .1 .e I !,,.( ,.i;l, ,1. .!., i.. i .1 mi r : i ivi - 1 . ' structed for Preston this district is held in : solut ion as II were. The summing tip of the elect ions seems to i be that Hill has triumphed over his run. ' mics; has strengthened his hold over the interior Democracy: has secured a working majority In Ihe slate committee: that the 'Irlegates as a whole will go to the conven - : tion practically uninstructed : that the sen - i timeni that Parker should be the candidate J for governor has been strongly expressed and Is the 9 vailing sentiment: and that j Coler has not been strengthened in the ro - I suits and i; lormldable only when It is de cided Parker cannot or will not be nominated. HILL SILENT OH DEVERY. (Special to the Eagle.) Albany. September 17 Ex - Senator D. n. Hill refused to - day to discuss the possibilitv of the Democratic state convention rejecting Devery as a delegate, following on his success at the primaries in Manhattan yesterday. MISCELLANEOTJS. MKsSswk Us ,.111 WW 1 m DNIEGTIGUT II LIE SEVELT II 1004 Republican Conveiation Believes Genera! Revision of Tariff Would" Be Inopportune. I SUPERVISION OVER TRUSTS. ! J Cuban Eeciprocity Favored Abirani i Chamberlain Nominated for j Governor. j Hartford. September 17 The Republicans j of Connecticut to - day nominated Ablram I Chamberlain of Meriden for governor and recommended President Roosevelt's nomina tion in 11104. Mr. Chamberlain was named on i the first ballot. He received 343 votes. Judge To - dav's session was the business one ' , ., '. ... at'v; - " - ii.' ui. me uuu i;uliuu, wiucii lasu uigiiL ui&uir :.eu temporarily. When the delegates gath ered in the Auditoriutl. shortly after 10 o clock Senator O. H. S'latt was made per - mr.ueLt chairman and - .tbe nomination of a stale ticket was at once entered upon. H. Wales Lines of Meriden presented the name of Abiram Chamberlain for gubernatorial candidate, am! Walter H. Perry of Oxford the name of Judge Cleaveland. Alter the nomination of .Mr. Chamberlain had been made unanimous amid cheers, the convention rapidly dispatched other business. By acclamation. Henry Roberts of Hartford was nominated lor lieutenant governor; Charles O. Vinal of Midletown and Henry H. Gallup of Norwich were, nominated for secretary of state and treasurer, respectively, and W. E. Seeiy of Bridgeport was named for controller. A contest between Attorney General Phelps of Vernon aiid iliitnn A. King of Windham made ballolint; necessary to decide the nomination for attorney general. Mr. Kiug was successful on the first ballot, receiving a large ma.inrity of votes. The platform says: We heartily approve and applaud President Roosevelt'svigilant care of thecountry's in crests, domestic and foreign. We share his pride in the magnificent work of the American soldier and sailor, and the American administration in the country's new dependencies and liis resentment against their unpatriotic traducers, and we favor his nomination for the presidency by the National Republican Convention of W0 - !. We believe with Lincoln. Garfield, Blaine, ' McKlnley and Roosevelt, in a protective ianfl llmt wisely fosters American indus - tries and safeguards American wages. We oppose a gereral revision of the tariff at this time as both inopportune and unneces - sar' - in ;l"y schedule, iinport duties are j ' "".' been notoriously perverted from their true tnirpose to the inordinate 1 enrichment of corporations, monopolistic in fact or In teatlency. we look to a Republican : Congress to apj ly. in its wisdom, the needed ! corrective without impairing the principle I of protection. ; We believe, with William McKinley and j Theodore Roosevelt in the policy of trade j reciprocity as the natural supplement of j tariff protection and the key with which to unioclt 'ho world's markets lor the surplus , ! products of American fields and American mills. Especially we commend the Presi dent's .efforts to perform a plain duty and obtain for this country a lucrative commerce by arranging a judicious reciprocity treaty with Cuba. And we also commend and thank the chairman of the committee on relations with Cuba, our honored and beloved Senator O. H. Piatt for his earnest support of the President in these .efforts We take pride as a state in the position taken in national affairs by our delegation in ! j w .i sij i iii iuii . nun ei - piTiany in tut - bi - iii m - t fltience exercised by and the wide respect felt i for our senior Senator. Orville H. Piatt, and j we look with confidence for his re - election j by the coming General Assembly. j i We believe that great aggregations of eapl - j I tal. cnmniciily rniii d trusts, while necessary i , for the economic i - undttet of large butiinest - : j and commercial i - nt erpriscs. should be sub - ; ject lo such supervision, slate or national, t as will safeguard public and private inter - : ests. I The Republican parly has ever recognized ! the value and dignity of labor, which is the : foundation of our national wealth, prosperity and happine;:'. and sought to enact such legislation as wottl.i safeguard the true in - , terests of labor, and it will continue to favor all measures justlv laieulatcd to secure that I end. ; Other planks of ih platform relate to state j issues, one ol Ihe tnusl interesting In view . of the recent constitutional convention being ' 1 1 1 14 Wc detlare our faith in the eric town svsteni of Connecticut, but. recognizing the natural desire of the populous towns for inceased representation in the House. We hclb'vo that changes which shall preserve tile fundamental features Df ilie present system and at the same lime satisfy all rea.si.'itiiil. - demands, should be effected, and that litey can be accomplished by the regular process of constitutional amendment." QUEEN SENDS THANKS. Miss Jennie Beasey of this city, one of the "four famous Bensey sisters" of California, has received the following communication from rititikinghain Palace in return for a poem written upon the recovery of King Edward: "Buckingham Palace. "Miss Kuollys is commanded by the Queen to thank Miss Jennie Beasey for the verses which she ha? been good enough to send j tor her majesty's acceptance. j "September 4. 10U2." MISCELLANEOUS. "I want sortie more. H - O makes a luxury of an ordinary breakfast food. You can't tell how good H - O eat H - O. No other is prepared same. Eat H - O and see. WHITE DOVE BT fin! STATE FACTIONS Ante Convention Peace Turned to Bitter War Over Kansas City Platform. - BRYANITES LOSE IN CAUCUS. They Charge Deception and Carry Battle Into Session May Have Bearing on Nominations. Boston, September 17 The factions in the Massachusetts Democracy supporting the principles adopted by the National Convention in Kansas City and advocated by Will - aim J. Bryan, and the element opposed to the Nebraskan and many of his doctrines, were admittedly at odds this morning over the construction of a platform for presentation to the State Convention which assembled in Tremont Temple. The two schools of political thought found great difficulty in reaching an agreement and so intense was the feeling manifested in committee that at one time it appeared as If a bitter struggle for the mastery would be fought out upon the floor of the convention. For nearly ten hours the committee on resolujions debated the question, with the result that the Kansas City platform adherents, headed by George Fred YVillianis, were defeated 14 to 7. At one time the friends of Colonel William A. Gaston, the leading candidate for the gubernatorial nomination,' threatened to withdraw his name if the national platform was indorsed. To pacify them, Mr. Williams toned down his draft to such an extent that it was not greatly different from a substitute offered by Josiah Quincy, but the Gaston men declined to support the Williams resolution. Before the proceedings were opened Mr. Williams made a statement, in which he said: "A man Is not beaten who hasn't been in a light, is he? Well, I am only just beginning to fight. I have been lulled into a sense of false security during the summer, and have been led to believe that Colonel Gaston and his supporters would not make any effort to renounce the policy of the party as laid down at the last national convention. I have had distinct assurances to that effect from Mr. Quincy and from many of Colonel Gaston's friends. Had it been supposed two months ago that 'the party would turn Its back on the policies. Colonel Gaston couldn't, have got more than one - tenth of the delegates to the convention. But I have never been beaten by the Boston machine yet. Whenever I have appealed to the people tbey have sustained me and I believe they will aealn when the issue ls presented." It was 11:12 when William S. McNary. chairman of the State Committee, called the delegates lo order. Tie was elected temporary chairman, and Stephen Walsh of Lynn and Ywlliam M. Osgcod of Maiden, temporary secretaries. The secretaries were later made permanent. After the appointment of committees, the committee on credentials reported that the convention was entitled to 1.71o delegates from 33 cities and 320 towns, and that there were present 1,003 from 33 cities and 279 towns. The committee on permanent organization reported in favor cf Representative Henry F. Nsphen of South Boston for permanent chairman. While Mr. Naphen was delivering his address ihe committee on resolutions was holding a session ln another hall, endeavoring to reach a decision on the question of placing both ylatforms before the convention. The convention proceeded to nominate candidates for governor. J. V. Cummings of Fall River presented the name of Colonel W. A. Gaston of Boston, and John A. Keli - her of Boston seconded the nomination. Dr. John W. Coughlin of Fall River named Charles S. Hamlin of Boston. J. E. Mc - Connell of Fitchburg seconded the nomination of Mr. Hamlin. A motion made by Mr. Cummings that the ballot atttiched to the credential be the only - ballot used brought Dr. Cnughiin to his feet. He asked the delegate? If they thought it right and fair that a candidate for governor should be nominated before the platform on which he was to stand had been presented and adopted. He moved that the convention proceed to the adoption of ihe platform. This brought about 200 delegates to their feet and for several minutes pandemonium reigned. John F. Fitzgerald raised the point 'of order that the only question under discussion was that of the adoption of the official ballot attached to the credentials. The point was ruled as one well taken, and after some minutes of turmoil the motion of Mr. Cummings was adopted. At Ibis point it became known that the committee on resolutions, by a vote of !4 to 7, had decided just, after noon to present the majority, or Gaston, platform to the convention. This ignores the Kansas City platform. The fact that' Speaker Henderson was not invited to take part in the conference yesterday at Oyster Bay has occasioned some comment. It has been remarked as strange that the President should not call on the Speaker of the House for counsel In the matter of speeches to be made in the bailiwick of the Speaker. Tills apparent slight, may have offended 'General Henderson, who is notoriously sensitive. Prominent Iowa officials here have heard' nothing from private sources to throw light on the situation, and Secretary Wilson slated to - day that, he knew absolutely nothing regarding the withdrawal of the Speaker other than has been printed In the papers. The news came as a complete surprise to him MISCELLANEOUS. Oliver Twist. is by eating other kinds. You must the same, tastes the same, or is the STATEN ISLAND GOLF. Twenty Players Start Individual Championship Tourney at Harbor Hill Golf Cluh. (Special to the Eagle.) Brighton Heights, S. I., September 17 The individual championship of Staten Island was 6tarted this morning at the links of the Harbor Hill Golf Club. The qualifying round is of thirty - six holes. The first eighteen were played this morning and the second eighteen will be played this afternoon. There were 23 entries, but W. V. Lowry, John R. Chadwick and Ralph Lane of the Richmond County Country Club withdrew. The first eight, will qualify tor the championship and the second eight for the consolation cup. The best of the early scores turned in was a 7S, by Otis Williams, Richmond County Country Club. The amateur record is 75, held by W. Scott O'Connor of Harbor Kill Club, and the professional record is 71, held by Pearson, Richmond County Country Club. The scores follow: tills Williams, Richmond Countv Out..' 5 1 5 4 3 5 4 In 3 4 4 4 7 4 .4 J. D. Van Burcn, Harbor Hill - Out..., 4 4 5 4 . - , o 6 In r, 4 4 C 7 .7 5 Frank Sears. Harbor Hill: Out 4 5 6 - 5 '3 5' S In 1 - 3 6.5 6 5 6 George T. Bayard. Fox Hills: Out .' 5 5 6 4 5 6 S In ti 3 5 ti S 4 5 LATE SPORTS. 3 37 6 41 78 4 42 7 50 02 5 43 i IS S3 5 4S 4 4S 56 5 35 953 108 446 6 54 1110 4 44 8 30 S4 347 5 - 45 92 3 3S 6 43 81 4 37 3 50 S7 5 40 844 S4 4 37 5 43 SO 3 40 7 - 47 S7 4 14 6 41 SS 3 - 33 6 10 70 4 - 13 7 4'J 02 444 717 01 344 343 87 Harold scrymser. Harbor Hill: Out 4 10 In .... G. C. Out ... ln .... T. G. Out ... In .... W. 1 - Out ... In .... S ti 5 3 6 4 4 Yan Yechten. Harbor H1U: S3 6 4 4 5 5 7 3 S 8 6 6 4 Janssen. Harbor Hill: G 4 6 4 3 5 7 6 3 3 5 7 ti 4 LoURh. Richmond County: - 1 5 5 y 5 3 3 4 4 7 6 4 7 Enimcns, P.ichmond Countv: 4 3 5 4 5 4" 5 fi 4 5 4 o 6 4 K. Out In P W. Out., in. . . Scott O'Connor. Harbor Hill: ! 4 7 4 4 3 .1 3 3 6. 6 8 5 4 t. T. Stout, Richmond Countv: Out 5 4 ti it 3 5 4 4 3 5 3 C 4 4 P. Fiske. Harbor Hill: 6 :i r, 4 3 5 3 Ir. H. T Out.... ln .1. - M. Oin ln Ward. Fox Hillt: t 4 4 s 3 4 4 4 3 4 6 6 7 Faber, rticlimond Countv: 5 I S s 3' 4 .1. Out In L. Out In J. Out ln W Out In E. 4 3 4 6 5 Fox Hills: 4 6 4 3 4 L. KelloSK. jr.. 5 3 I 4 5 3 Harbor Hill: H. Tubtn. 3 5 6 4 4 5 5 7 5 5 6 4 H. Clark. Harbor Hill: 5 5 8 4 3 6 7 2 4 5 6 6 Ralph .Mclvee. Harbor Hill: Out 4 3 0 6 4 3 In 6 3 4 3 3 5 ANDERSON BREAKS RECORD. Clips Three Strokes Off Old Figures in Western Golf Championship at Cleveland. Cleveland. O., September 17 The morning play of the second day oi Western golf championships brought out some changes in the standing of the "pros." Gardner, the leader yesterday, had a run of bad luck on the first round, taking - 14 to do the nine holes. Will Anderson and Willie Smith put up the best game of the morning. Smith doing the lower nine holes in 37 and Anderson iu 34. This brings Anderson up to second. Gardner and Smith, are now on even terms for first position. A large gallery followed Smith and Anderson during the .entire morning's play. The complete score df the leaders for the morning's play follows: Y A. Aniler. - on: Out 4 5 3 3 5 3 3 4 1 - 4 In ;t 5 .1 4 4 4 5 1 ;; 35 Yesterday's s - ofe. 155: grand tuta!. 21. W. Smith - . Out 4 1 5 4 4 4 3 437 In 3 5 3 4 5 5 5 5 445 Yesterday's score, 152: grand total. 22?. S. Gardner: Out 4 5 5 .". 5 4 5 5 - 713 In 4 4 It 1 5 .". 5 4 4 JS 1 est - nlny s s - . - ire. - it c h t - r ton 1 11 1 pre Svn t grtiml t - n.".!. Western chanuiium : Uu: 33 In ;',s "Kter;eiy s .eore. 161: prrtmi total. C:ls. ! Anderson's score of fi'i breaks the course ' recorded by three strokes. Hir, wonderful j golf war. the feature of the morning play, j 11 tie ueepii up 11 1 ls prost. - iu pace ne will easily win the championship, CANONIZING VS. CANNONADING. An Eagle Header Favors One. hut Dissents From the Other. To the Rdllor of the Brooklyn Ragle: I'm ready for bed. Awfuily sleepy, and those infernal Italians have just started their insufferable noise. I think they are overdoing this faints' day business. We Irish - don't disturb the whole city in honor of blecsetl St. Patrick and his day only conies once a year. There'? a hymn ihe Salvation Army uses: "Every day will be Sunday in the sweet by and by." Don't you think the dagos have their dates mixed? Please use your influence against this dynamite. Let them canonize their saints but cut out the cannonading. If Mr. Low isn't careTul the opposition will rally voters by the thousand to the cry. "Dynamite. Dirt and Garbage." but If he stops the noise we may forgive the rest. I voted at a primary to - night for the first time in my life. I feel, therefore, that I'm a power in politics and am starting right In to f,et "huffy." OHIBELLINE. jriSCELLATTEOUS. '3 MUSETTE WINS. "Wealth. Euns Second and Arsenal Third in First Eace at Graves - end. (Special to the Eagle.) Race Track. Gravesend, L. I.,. September 17 The Willow Stakes for filly two .yeara old at five and a half furlongs 'is to - day's feature. The starters in the first race, a handicap for all ages at five and - three quarter furlongs were: Tlte Musketeer, 121 (J. Martin). 10 to 1. I - ord Pepper. 104 iRedfern). 6 to 1. Clorlta, 116 (Odom), S 10 1. . - . Lvmurrer. 122 (Laniirv). 6 to 1. Jack Ratlin, 115 IDogpett), 12 to 1. Arsenal. 110 (O'Connor), 4 to 1. Musette, 110 (H. Michaels), 10 to 1. Wealth, 108 (I.ynel, 7 to 1. Hello of Lexington, 106 (Cochran), S to 1. . Himself. 101 (Miles). 5 to 1. Double Six, 100 (King). 20 to 1. The race was won by Musette. Wealth ran. second and Aruenal third. Time, 1:10 2 - 5: The second race, for 3 year olds and - upward, selling, at a mile and seventy yards, was won by Potente, at 9 to 2 and 8 to 5. Malster, 5 to 1, ran second, and Kingraine third. Time, 1:46 2 - 5. . .. - GRAVESEND ENTRIES, (Special to the Eagle.) Race Track, Gravesend, L. I., September 17 The entries for the races here to - morrow are as follows: cclX"I 811 BBes: hiKhweigrht handicap: with Sl.JOU added, of which 5200 to the second and JWO to the third. About six furlongs. Name. Wht. Name. Wht. health 12'J'Rl8erta us Honolulu must. Finnan 123 Grand Opera 120i Setauket ii' w;;iltler 119 Cincinnatus lio Ihe Hlaek Seott.... 11S; Belvlno 3:12 Second race For 3 year olds and upward; handi - nS'V.i'Y' ?!r'J.,a!iied'or whlt'h 5200 to the second and $100 to the third. One mile and a sixteenth. xsame. Wht. Name. Sombrero I23i Carbuncle ?,l0,7r 'V' - iV tool St. Finnan Belle of Troy nsl Huntressa G. Whittler as Zoroaster . Daly tool . Wht. 117 MO 103 .... us Third rare For mares and geldings 3 years old rtuu ujM.im. .senilis; wim $ooo added S125 to the second and $73 to the third. ot wlttcli Oil mile mm teeiiii jurus. Name. Hen Uuttle Mary Worth (.'. Itosenfeld Miss Buttermilk. Kb I la i Clipper Brunswick Flora Pomona . . . Wht. Name. vht . loo: Gibson Ught 9'j . . 08, Yincenes 105 ... SOIGrall 87 .. 02 Chiron go . 100! May .r S4 .. 1131 Potente "....).,. "103 . . 88 lvernla ;io ... 93i Animosity 04 Fourth race The Speculation Stakes' for 3 'vear olds anil upward: with J1.500 adder!, of wh!eh'?300 to Hie second and f - OO to the Ihlnl. nhn nurt r.H I a slvteenth. JMie. Wht. Name. Wht. Zoroaster 115; Kingraine '.'.'. 11)3 South Trimble 1051 Conundrum ..." . 104 De Res - ska 00; Russlgnol M Potente 1.121 Dr. Riddle 105 Huntressa 102! Grand Opera 108 clonmell lilOt Fettrl Finder 03 Merito 101! Dlxlellne 01 Fifth race - - For 2 year olds: selling; with Sl',000 added, of which S200 to the second and S100 to the third. Five and a half furlongs. Name. Wht. Name. vht. .... 09 ,.. 107 ... 107 ,.. 102 ,.. 107 ,.. 112 ,.. 110 - ... 114 Olo. - Iosa . 0a 1 Ipse Dixit Fiist Chip Qutt?n of the Ocean 105 1 Joe Cobb . 99! John A. Scott.. . Mi Hiickensack ... 102, Ringdove . 94. W. R. Condon. . 01: Sheriff Bill 10S: Bcnsouhursi. ... jbark Planet ' - 'ourtmaid j pffo'..E!." Sixth race For 3 year olds and utiward - Which have not won 51.000 to 1902; weights 12 poUnds below the scale: with i?t,000 added, of which $200 to the second and $100 to the third. One mile and a sixteenth. ..' Name. Zoroaster . Hoxtine Jim Clark Sliutl'.rlft . Vht. Name. . in Runnel - .. 511 Daly .. Ill Arden . 105 Belle cf Troy . Wht. 105 . .. Ill ... 114 ... Ill TRACY AS A PLAY HERO. A Reporter Who Followed Up Outlaw's Story Disagrees With Clergyman. j To the Editor of the Brooklyn Eagle: 60 ! I noticed in Thursday's Eagle that one. tha ' kev. .Mr. Groves of Wallace, Idaho, objects j.to the presentation of a play founded on the 16 ! marvelous adventures of Harry - Thicy, the j noted Oregon outlaw, and rather belittles SJ t Tracy. i For some years I was a reporter in the j Northwest, and was so engaged iu Portland 77 1 at the time of Tracy's trial. I had occasion to study tne man and ms History and in many ways found him possessed of qualities foreign to the accepted idea of an outlaw. Certainly his two months' elusive wanderings and fiight and the many episodes that marked that time should furnish material for play or novel without a too free exploitation of the evil in the man. Tracy's career was of sufficient interest to occupy the principal place in all the newspapers of the land for sixty day. - , and every it'Eii, woman and child reader was interested deeply in his doings during lhat time. It is from the careers of both good and bad men and ihe contrasts afforded, that the best moral lessons are drawn and no one has been heard of, than far, who hits imitated Tracy, though in the past, ten years no one man's doings have been so widely discussed by all classes and all ages. I cannot see but. what a play showing vice punished and the good rewarded will be of service whether founded on the career of Harry Tracy or some one else. It is the name of Tracy that gives the reverend man his chance to get Into print. If the play had been used without that particular title. Mr. Groves would probably never have beard of it and yet it would have been . exactly the same. If Tracy is presented ln New York, I shall not only scS it myself, but will take my ntlro family. ' REPORTER. New York, September IP. 1902.

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