I APATHY IN WISCONSIN T VERGILIU - 7/Brooklyn NY Daily Eagle/Brooklyn NY...PDF file•wipiiijip^...

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Transcript of I APATHY IN WISCONSIN T VERGILIU - 7/Brooklyn NY Daily Eagle/Brooklyn NY...PDF file•wipiiijip^...

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    a* l^gOTE £ E f i p K l ^ ^ tfHUESBAtt SEPTEMBER 15. 1904 tjjhj i i •linn II i / ; " n : I'J ;rr" Vii ' j , H H H I . « i m nin> j . •• *i> •.»•_• _•_!. _ i'.. • u •i11.11', in m mm t w w i gg*gSgSg5B5SfiSgiS3S ' "

    T APATHY IN WISCONSIN r

    Chairman Warden pf Democratic

    State "OommHtioe Explains Pe-

    cullar Conditions That En-

    courage His Party.

    FOREIGN-BORN ELECTORATE * ARE ADMIRERS OF PECK.

    Leaders Believe T h a t Fac t iona l F i g h t

    Araong: t h e Republ icans ^wjll Resu l t

    i n a Sweeping Vic tory L ike

    T h a t n M 8 9 & _

    (From a Staff Correspondent.) Milwaukee, Wis., September 15—Allen P.

    Warden, chairman of the Democratic State Central Committee of Wisconsin, to-day .outlined the political ^situation here for the correspondent of the Eagle, a~s follows":"

    "There are many signs which give great promise of Democratic success in Wiscon- sin this fall—and this observation applies both to the national and the state ticket. In the first place It should be clearly held tn mind that Wisconsin has a very: large foreign population, mainly German and Scandinavian. .Metabers of both these graces are Invariably thrifty and forehanded. Those public matters which bear directly upon their individual'financial affairs are very- carefully -considered. Most of them have been raised under military govern- ments and are familiar from hard and bit- ter experience with the hardships and pri- vations that fall upon thes shoulders oF a people burdened with taxation for military purposes. Consequently they are very sen- «lHv» nn tha cpnrp of taxation in general. and especially of taxation for naval arid military establishment. - They have had enough of that sort of thing on the other tldo of the water and do not' propose to tako' any chance of repeating the experience ih their new home over here. """"There Is no doubt of the existence of a general and common conviction among this class of citizens that President Roose- velt Is Inclined to extend our naval and

    "military establishments, touch beyond their present size and- to the proportions of a great military power in the sense In which that .term is used in the monarchies 'of

    "Europe. ~At"any"'rater - they are "convinced th»t the President's tendencies are. in that

    •"direction^and-that thl& w411—moan- : v ; v -

    The Saglt welcomes Jettert from itt readers, ft will endeavor to print alt gygf,»rr «&mtnUtiSpa,in«it either on ike Jay Viey are rtceiced or on (he day lolloviing. Publication, caniiot bt yuaranUed to Ut- ter* containing mo** than 500 wor/ To" the Editor of the-Brooklyn ^ 'agler ; :

    As I-nm alwayB interested in your arti- cles on "Recent: Exploits of Science, and In* vention," I thought I would call your atten- tion to a new device which.no doubt will Interest many of the readers of the Eagle and especially those who travel extensively on railroads. . . . : - . . . - . -

    The device I refer to is a new coupling for connecting airbrake hose oh trains. The present Westlnghouse airbrake coupling Is dependent On ^ the thoughtfulnesS Of the bpakenian when coupling the,-air, hose., and after (he hose of two cars is coupled lip /he must rempr

    draft animals an equal right in the high- Avay was .known as" tho liberty -bill, dfawn

    -np~lir-^eTf York Stato ln-tbe-laterests - of. bicyclists, and "became a law On June.2i , 1887. The next highway law was the Hlgbee- Armstrong law, which w a s signed by the. Governor March 24, 189SX and was. Chapter 351-of the-baws-^f489«7--wWSh°'-prdvides for eta'te aid tor highways to the extent of 2o per cent, of-the town money: tax tor such numose. but such payment Is not to exceed one-tenth of 1 per cent, of the taxable valmr

    creased taxation, or a possible interference ^with.personal rights and privileges, which they camo-to this country, to enjoy, they are qtiick-to resrnt and rcbuto-tAilD tondeney-hy en independent vote.

    "While they are very patriotic, they are not at all ambitious to see this countsy cut a. wide swath' in international affairs. They feel-that.,thls-io a.good deal- of a-na t ionas it now-Stands, without any colonial or in- sular extensions.

    "Another strong reason for believing that the present campaign offers a splendid op- portunity for swinging-.Wieconsin into -the Democratic column is the\almost total and universal kck of enthusiasm for Mr. Roose- velt among the Republicans of the state. This indifference to the head of the national ticket is everywhere apparent and Is ad- mit.te.d.Jby; Republicans, .without regard to tbelr factional allegiance.

    "The Simple truth of the inertter is Roose- velt sentiment iUtomqhlllsta were the first and only

    t which tho R^pvlbllclP-r8e)tr—how^wfv^tha*—the^-patrriotior Citizens, of our state have a good'Show to

    ^ A r t ^ N ^ ^ ^ o ^ c ^ h i i ^ i ^ r ^ W o ^ h o ^ o ^ i j j ocrats make a.wise nomination.at Saratoga. Nominate" for governor. William Randolph Hearst and every man who" loves his state ahd country will take off his COat, Vote for. hlnij-watch-the .counts for him and elect the gentleman as governor of the Empire State— a stepping stone to the presldehcy. / T h e nomination of Mr. Hears twl l l also turn the Watson and Debs-vote to Mr. Parker in this state,/ and also. Influence this vast vote throughout'the Vollng precincts in the,United States*

    muddle and corruption hlstbfy no'w. Wo are concerned With other points ahoht"tWt'"in-starrea-and-tmstly-lm- perlal enterprise than Its commercial pros- pects under Russian managemenU.b,ut;if.Wr. Weale docs riot exaggerate (and; he-does, all right,) here Is a partial indication of what's the matter with Russia.

    "Th0 line," says Mr. Weale in effect, "could not even carry so easily handled and profitable a cargo as tea, or-sodndestruotlble

    rlus; those personages have not even t h o : life, of ghosts; they are hardly more? than, speaking-names that'give-patlerit"utteTfJrco" to Involution upon Involution. What a f qu- trast. to the minor characters of Shak- speare's earlier Works! It Is difficult to resist the conclusion that ho was getting; bored himself; bored with people, bored with real lite, boro/a" with drama, bored. In fact, with everything except poetry and poettoal dreams. He is no longer, interested,"•:9he' often feels, In what happens, or Whb'saysi what.~FO'long-BS ho cab find place, for a faultless lyric, or a new, unlmaglned, rhyth- ; mlcal.effect,.or a grand and mystic speeoh^"; In this mood he must have written his share- In the "Two Noble Kinsmen," leaving"dhe. plot ana cnaracters to Fletcher to- deal with'? as he pleftsed, and reserving to himself only the opportunities fof • pompous verse.. I n / this mood he must have »broken off half way through the tedious history of "Henry Vl l i , " and In this mood he must have completed, with all the resources of his rhetoric,. the mikerhble archaic~Tfagtneht of ."PerVoles.V Is it not thus then, that wo should imagine hjm/lti the last years at his life?. r n m a n chanted by visions of beauty and lovollness and half bored to death; on the one side hw vsplred by a soaring fancy.to the slngldg of ethereal songs, ratnd on- 'the'dthor: ttrg^aiby a.. general .disgust to burst .occasionally through his torpor into blfter and violent, speech? If we aro to learn anything'of- his- mind from his last works, "it Is surely this;.

    The profession of a l i terary and dramatic" .critic Is-not One that readily leads to the^ amassing of a fortune. Eveh one so distin- guished as, the late Clemonf Scott, who dle hprctoforo^ enjoyed from thts V(.vs;,i. p , . i , c c Knd harmony rtmong atlzons

    . ,/ * ? \ ( i AC l h ( . ^ n n , A , l * « . . . . .

    dlers away from their business and Wel l hood, wo'i'ld deprive men of that for which

    "**nrjt

    but was brought back a living, shattered ner- vous wreck. She had been attacked by a nogro,-and the "authorities are still searching for him.';

    A young woman, to ;day, In Virginia, only 22 years .of ago, Is nothing moro than a "living death.". Attacked by a negro, who confessed and was hung without qeremony.

    it Is all very well to sit calmly here at the North and say: "Qh, well! tho law should be permitted to take Its course." But let ft man enter your house, attack your daughter. What then?

    To atT and any, who defend such rascals, one can only repeat the old -proverb, lri poor,'French, "Honl solt quo mat y pense."

    If I Were now living In the South, I would strongly be inclined to vote the Democratic

    as M(T~Rn element to contend against, which clement always votes the Democratic ticket,

    Queon Victoria and Queen Alexander were and are"of just as sobd blood; breeding, cul- ture *nd refinement as any Southerner, oven Mrs, Carter. /.They have, bad an educated negro to dine'in their home, Roosevelt had

    i i h ^ f t o k f i f i ^ V Y a s h ^

    and Gravosend. arid the outer wards Were rnade what they are to-day. The time is close at hand to nominate, a candidate' for the Eighth Senate / District—of -Kings County. Voters of the district must get together arid nominate.your choice of can- didate, W. H. Friday, of tho Twenty-fifth W a r d . - - - - - - - - - - - . - _ ; — - ^ZJCriLjlC - IS Court stfbbt-,-Brooklyn. Sept. 12, 1004.-

    power^whlch Is also malnlyi-Asjatlo:. French- men, as far as .We -kjio.w .thorn through-their book