Newspaper Page Text
the Evi!ifiy& woitrtt; inmrAY, july i, 1912.
BALTIMORE CLEANED UP FOR RESUMPTION OF CONVENTION ffliTfjmffll
votes. Atosk.1, wWch had been casting $ix votes for Clark, gave three
The announcement that Wilson was twenty-nine votes ahead of
r Clark a gain of twenty-four on the thirty-first ballot ami a net gain
sf-of 69'A on the day -started a Wilson demonstration which the Chairman
k succeeded in choking off after a few minutes.
The Wilson forces started off the day with substantial gains, the
uarK crowa ngnung ncsperaieiy, not only to Keep strength from slip
ping away but to regain ground lost. Indiana went to Wilson with
twenty-nine voles on the twenty-eighth ballot, but took back three on
the next ballot. Wilson in the first two ballots of the day climbed up
to within thirty-one votes of Clark, who was nearly one hundred behind
his high water mark of last week.
New York at the opening of the session, through John IJ. Stanch
Held, replied to Bryan's attack on the delegation from the Umpire State.
Mr. Stanchfield ailed Bryan a favor-seeking, money-hunting, publicity-
hunting marplot from Nebraska and questioned his honesty of purpose
In this convention. Bryan was declared by Mr. Stanchfield -to be work
ing for his own nomination. Bryan did not reply. !
After deliberating over the subject Mr. Bryan made the following '
statement to the bvening World;
J. "When Mr. Slanchlield took the side of Wall Street he ad-
fV milted the charge made by Mr. Bryan. The tight here conducted
n by Mr. Bryan is the light of the people against Wall Street. The
k public has no interest in Mr. Bryan's affairs."
I.. Chas F. Murphy refused to discuss the change of vote which piaccJ
. (Wilson ahead of Clark on the thirtieth ballot.
W DETAILS OF THE 27TH BALLOT.
!- Clark 469 I Wilson 40614
f: Underwood 112 Harmon 29
t On tha twcntr-alxth ballot, taken Batorlajr nlfht, ClarVs vote wii
f , . 4HHI VUson, 4071 Underwood, 112HI Kwmoa, 2.
h ' . New York furnished tho first neuBtitlon of tha twenty-soventh roll call
At the oponlng of to-day cstilon of tho convontloti. Murphy iiiinouncoii
New York's roto of 90 for Clark. Tho Rtntomout was challciiKcd by Wllllnm
a. McAdoo and a roll call of tho members wai begun.
1 Got. DIx, whoso nnrao was callod first, voted for Clark. Henntor O'Oor
roan warn. callod next Tho Wilson loader of tho delegation did not respond
to hid name. Pnrker and Murphy voted for Clark. '
Abratn 1. Klkus was the first New Yorkor to vote for Wilson. William
O. McAdoo and Lawrence Oodkln followed nult. Wllllnm Templo Knimctt
voted for Underwood. When tho namo of John U. Btanchflclil wuh called
Mr. Stanchfield walked to the platform and obtained learn to explain hlu
In this explanation Mr. Stanchfield carried tho dofetiBo of Now York
ngalnut the attack rnado by Bryan.
Mr. Stanchfield opened with a declaration that New York was a Domo
crajlc State. Ho was going Into some detail when ho was Interrupted by a
delegate from Michigan.
NEW YORK'S RIGHT TO A HEARING.
"Ncw.York has a right to bo heard here," shouted Mr. Stanchfield, "and
tfecfpcrtonal Integrity and honor of every dolegato of the ninety from Now
York bastveen impugned and Insulted. Wo have a right to be hoard."
Mr. Saachfcld got Immediate attontlon. Despite the general hospital
ity to Tajjiminy ho held this attention oven through tho bitterest attack on
the Ncbr.askan. J
Mr! Bttxtichflold made kmo remarks about the high personnel of the
New York delegation, and lb a voice that carried to every corner of tha
nan no.assancu urpn.
'ir those aeiefttes oe puppets or wax," saia Biancnneia, -men me in-
vor Uu4itlug,.onoy Jiuntiag, publicity hunting marplot from Nebraska"
I This language brought out an uproar In tbo convention and Mr. Stuncb-
Held all Ttoj -n:iisii tne sentence, iieturning to nu nunc, up eaiu:
"Mr. Hryaa Bayatho candidate of thlH convention must not take tho
votes of Now. Yorlc.. .l.ay in reply that the vote of New York Is vital to
Democratic success and no man can go from thlu convention stigmatised
and bnur.led with DryanUm and come within half a aillllon of gutting it."
Uryan;j& with a grlu on his face, but auger showed in hU eym. It
wib a now experience fur him' and ho ain't rellslilng it.
Mr. 8anchflcld referred to Mr. Hryan's statement that the New York
delegation are controlled by Morgan, Hyan an Belmont.
WANTS TO KXFEL BRYAN.
"Of all tne delegate on tho Hour of the convention outsldo tho three
sanicd." said tho speaker, "tho richest and most powerful in tho gentleman
from Nebraska. There ought to be a resolution passed expelling from this
convention a 'man who, wrISng for pay from the Ilopublleau convention
in Chicago, favored and advocated the noailnatlou of Mr. Bryan's partnor
and ally, Theodore Hoosovelt. Mr. Dryan never intended to support tho
candidate of this convention unless that candidate should be Wlfllam J.
fc, Bryan himself." (Cries of no, no.)
City Hall Park as It Looks From the 55th Story;
Taken From Tower of Tallest Building in World
Open bvenings l.ilil y Ci ock
i no aS.'otvcd on nil cash sales.
(Photograplied Specially To-Day by an livening World Staff Photographer.)
- i . . - , , , ...... i ., , , , m , m ,
Till linnip rnn.ltln of l'nrtot..
Ilriliiinin, flliiliit liunni and
Kllrlirn, un.l .,n r.liMlltloll ul
nirr uip'rmiin. (nninlrilncl
I'Altl.()l e- UI.I.IIOOM -lloMrir
tmt&'YjJ'j$ii "m... l,l.n.,J, n..
lump rktiirr. I,.rr I ' .'UHtcMev
Orieului Klllt, 7.(it I I rullitf ,
K'.tli 1 Kni lrr, U ium". I ....iiuiI.iIiIm. I
ir i iiriain.. i.iik i niiir, i juru-
li I. I, .11 '.M.i.i.te Itll I I nil
i,.ih MUfiinarti. I"f lunri -l. ii lilrr
fltpil mlrfnr. or rlf ' I' " I. 0I4
kuni rii-iilnc .'.I.K Line Kllrlirn ( Imvl, l i
Ilh r, y t nr Ktuir- ilnurii It I 1 . h r u
ulrrt 1, ruthrr IliOlCr ir ItrfrlErr.
.""ill. II link rat II"" Kllilirii
"We kave rfoelvad remit for moiitbi that Mr. Ilrvan was suniiortlnz
(K- Wilson In one place. Clark in another place and another candldato in an-
' other place By this action he hoped to stir up dlBcoal and forward his
-t own chances. The New York delegation favors the cholcu of any man who
:. can bo nominated by this convention.
. ' "In the year 1000 I ran upon tho Democratic ticket with Col. Bryan
aa a candidate of the party for Governor, and ho polled with me upon that
i. ticket more votun by upward of a hundred thousand than ho polled before
kt or since.
, . . "Let us look for n moment at the make up of tho delegation from Now
Tork. M'e have here the Democratic (rovernor and l.lcnteiinnt novenior of
i the StRte. (Applause.) Wo have upon the delegation the cinildate fur
President of the United States lu IWI. (Applause.) W have nn in
justice of tho Siuprcmu Court of the State of New York. Wo have lawyers
;' of repute, business men, profestiional men in every walk and department of
life., and it is by common consent tho most representative delegation that
ever came to a National Convention from the State of Now York. (K!!ewed
applause.) They wuuld need no defense except for what has been na Id
upon tfao floor of this convention.
"New York has. .ipon the roll of Congress, from the State of New York
twenty-six .uemuers. We have the ctulr.iu-, of tbf Comm.ttoo ou Forelgu
delations: onJ upon tho fifteen gnat prngruslve lueasurcn that have been
Jiondlng lu tho last Congreta advocated unler the lenderehlp of Clark
and Undersood, eery vote ut tht-se tweuty-elx men has been registered In
accordance with the piogresBlve Democracy of to-day. (Applause,)
"So far as I am personally ron-.crnod," ho 63ld. Huddenly, "I n:n here
to explain my own rholccI favor the noailnalltm of Wooilro Wilson."
Tho auiiounremcut mJc a gri-at Kttr ol npplHitau; cheering and laughter
foUoweJ a nolby hum of surprise. Senator O'Gonnan -.ns lu his Heat when
the roll call of thi delegates was finished and his name wan called. Me
voted, for Woodrow Wilton.
Tho poll of 'he delcgatlo;) siunved trier;. nine voteK for Clark, nine
for Wilson and Un Io Underwood. The t'lsa r:i:un nnr.ounrcd that under
the unit rwU tbe ninety New Yoik votes vsere east for Clark.
Th following New York deU-gutca vote I lor Wilson, there being other
(n the delegation favoring Wllsan whu votoi for Clark: .lauiew A. o'Cor
man, Abram I. JJlkus, William U. M?Adun. iJiwremc Oodkln. John 11.
N 8tanchfield, l.liiet.-tlov. Thomas I Con a ay, Thomas W. .Mwirhom of Wyra-
,cuse, Benedict Brooks of Hear ('rek nd Walter Mri.nn nf frirnnn
William Temple Kmmett. New Yorlt City, and Joseph A. Kellogg of (Bens'
rwta oicu tor underwood,
DETAILS OF THE 28TH BALLOT.
Clark. 468 1 i
Wilson . .
a tcta srsatvMvA&tli kklu tarVm .
IfM. Mil Samoa, aV "
imimi javeth? wi'tpn cWllt, aiW bl bppit p& ie trtty.elihVu
i "i" '-At, rt . - :
'llri. ll.ik IIImIiik I lmlr. -IK pli-.rr ill'
il)l. Rfl.nlrrr llln. I'llni n rr, Ullrlirn
Our Liberal Credit Terms
$50 Worth $3 Down!
575 Worth ?5 Downf
4 100 Worth ?10.00 DownVtu'kiV
4150 44 !15.0!) 14 2.0 J
4200 44 $20.00 44 $2.50
4300 44 530.00 44 53.00
44 0 0 44 $40.00 44 $4.00
4510 44 fSO.OO 44 $5.0!)
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE
ballot. Tho flop of Indiana was mado known by the announcement that the
Statu east twenry-nluo voteu for WlUon ind ono for Kern, thus eliminating
thn Marshall boom fun- tho tlmo being. Indiana's Jump Into the Wilson
column provoked only mild yntluislasm,
John II. Knox of Alabama tried to introduco n "harmony resolution."
I Io asked unniiluumu onttcnt to road it and have It referred to the resolu
tions committee. Set utor Martina of Now Jersey objected to tho reading
and tbo resolution wn& referred.
During thlH ballot two efforts wcro mado to causo u break In tho
Oklahoma delegation, bu; tho Clark men would not yield.
DETAILS OF THE 29TH BALLOT.
tho hull resounded wltFi tin
cray again when Mr. I io,
reeded to nrgue that I no I
Mr. Hell wua allowed I p ti
On tho twnty.lijutli VaUot Clark's vote was 4eiVi Wilson, 43T)i; Vndtr.
wood, na'.ii kmjuob, as.
Tho twunty-nlntxt ballot brought up much turbulence. The Wilson men
in tho Iowa delegiitU.m tried to break away from their instructions, but of
tho twcnty-blx delega tea only eleven and a halt would register themselves
for Wlluou, u.'id tho Chairman held that tho uult rule still binds Iowa to
When Knns.w waa called a tornado brnko loose. Theodore Hell of
California, floor Jwle- of the Clark forces, had been conferring with Kansas
Clork men, and a ,ilai was formulated to call for a poll of tho Kansas dele
gation and bring ow n argumoat In sn effort to grab back the Kansas voto
Tim Kiinsus men, tiro Instructed for Clark until two-thirds of tho
dclegutea itro convince I ho cunnot bn noinlnuted. The delegation stands
thlrtuun for Wilson and tlx for Clark, with ono dolognto absent. Tho Clark
men cliilm that tlilrtetM, I ,l0t two-thlrda of twenty.
All tho Wilson meit. objected In chorus to n poll ot the delegation, and
tho hull resounded wltfi their yells and cries. After the poll they went
the Clark loader, secured rocogultion and pro-
Knnsns voto should be cast twenty for Clark.
talk despite persisteut objections that brought
about a threat by Sergca ot-nt-ArniH Martin to put Delegate K. J. Justice of
North Curulliiu out of t V hall. Tho Kansas controversy lasted half an
hour, and then the Chair ruled that thirteen Is two-thirds of nlnotoen and
the twenty Knnsaa votes Volong to Wllsou,
DETAILS tOF THE 30TH BALLOT.
Clark 455 Wilson 460
Underwood 121 Yz Harmon 19
On tbo twcntynlnth ball ft Clark's vote waa 4MH, Wilson 439, Uaasrwood
IIS, HriUou 20.
Vermont switched to Wilson amid npplause. The entire State vote of
eight, previously eu.it fur l loss, was added to the New Jersey Governor's
luwa, which had .inked tkt bo passed no that the delegates could confer,
voted fiuirtcuu lor WlUun to) twelve for Clark.
A Htorm of Wilson cheer greeted the unnouncoment of (he thirtieth
ballot iihuwlng Wllnon le;iitly; for the first time.
Ohio created u flurry civ the "JOth ballot by announcing the change of
10 of Illinium's iiitmil cump.llucnt of 2U votes to Underwood.
DETAILS JF THE 31ST BALLOT.
Clark 4'46a Wilson 475Vj
Underwood .... 1 16' o Harmon , 17
On tu tUlrtlsth baJlat Clnk's vott wm 453; Wilsos, 90( Um9noo4, ISlVil
WlKon Uupt up hlu steaily x-alns on the thlrly-tlrst ballot. Wyomlni!
switched Km entire vote rtwm Clark to Wilson. Another enthunlastlc Wilson
cleinoiiHtrntlon groted the nnirounivnient
Durlug the ballot the Wilson mauugera claimed that they had been
promised many additional vbtM. Tho Tetiueeeae delegates retired to an
them. The result of a poll of West Virginia ffavc Clark II 1-2; Wilson 3 1-2;
aliKftit 1. I'niler unit rule 18 votes caet for Clark.
DETAILS OF THE 32 D BALLOT.
Clark 446 '4 Wilson 477K
Underwood 118J4 1 Harmon 14
On xht tlUrty-first ballot ClMk's vote waa 418 13; Wilson, 47S1-S; Unlr
wood, 110 1.2; n una on, 17.
As tho roll call was started on the thlrty-nceond ballot tho Michigan
delegates supporting Clark, sent to Senator Hoed of Missouri fcr Instruc
tions. "Sit mill In tho boat." counselled the Senator. "They (Wilson forces)
can't get two-thlrda to save their lives."
Wilson gnlned two votes on this ballot.
CROWD IS NOT TIRED.
vclt, "ami you will tee navcrnt mnri
cuca of the H.-i!iie thlni; In other Status."
In continuing tho flKht, Mr. McCor
mlck Fnld, thn flooHevelt IradorH bad
told Oov. Dlneen thtt If lie did, not
fall lu line they would ln-at hint.
It was Col. Hoocovplt'H n,inlon thnt
a solution oY tho prolilem mttrlit )e
i cached by contlunlni? the present or
KHnlzntton with tho Konsevelt Htrongth
behind the Ktiite ticket. Inaread of
namliiK an Independent ticket mi had
been propoied. H made It plain, how
ever, that he wl.-liod the leatlerfi In till
noln to settlu thnt for themsclvcH.
"In States lllte Cailfornln. South Da
kota, Kansas, Nnbraska and Wet VI r
irlnla," the Colonel explained, "we have
the Itopuhllcan orKanlzntlon. and It
would 1 uelii to xtttimpt to ntnrt all
over from the Krnund up. Th situation
Mm'.lar to that which existed when
t!i ncpubllcnn party was formed In
There were several different tickets
Whllii the convention has been a stale thins to the delegates and others who
are here of necessity It has not lost Its fascination for the peonle ot rtaltlmnir.
The galleries and public, seating sections on the main floor wtra Jammed with ! representing the elements which Inter I X"?S5T
spectators at 10:30 o'clock this morning, at which hour only a sprinkling of dele. wore un"pl1 ln tne pP""can party. nokm.
Ttte delegates- section was liberally populated by woman, tills be-
Ins; a sign that many delegates have departed from Baltimore to attend to their
The seats they vacated have heen appropriated by their fellows who were
turning them over Io wives, daughters or women friends. Tho seats ot the dele
gates are In a sort of well, shut off from tho ulr which circulates through the
upper reaches of the hall when there Is a breeze stlrrlnir. Strong men approach
the prospect of n day among the delegates with fear, but tho women seem to
enjoy the experience.
Hearty all the delegates caucused formally or Informally before coming to
the Convention hull. llreakH and shifts ot various kinds were decided upon, but
tho tlmo for executing these manoeuvres was not dellnltuly flxed. The psychoid.
t;Ic.il moment Is awaited in this connection. Abandonment of Clark by Illinois
with hT tlfty-elKht votes or of Marshall by Indiana with her thllty votes would
bo the signal to start something,
Thu Wilson campaign managers were outwardly conftdont that their candldats
would be nominated to. day or lo-inorrow. They professed to be unconcerned at
the attitude of New York, on the ground that they felt able to gain the nomina
tion without New York's electoral vote. Wilson boomers claim that In the event
of the Oovernor's nomination ho would lit once lie certain of carrying tho entire
Pacific Coast and enotigtiJieretoforo safe Middle West Republican States to make
certain his eloctlon, even though New York should go Iteimbllcan. Thf Wilson
men had lines on the situation from many angles.
Ladtes' and Gentlemen's
We sll nothing but high cradf,
dependable dothes ard show suffi
cient variety to meet every fancy.
On Our Easy
Pay H Week
2274 3d Av.l 7w 14th St.
btl. Itittd Jt 1-Jllh I lift, nth Oth At.
0.'i:.N TII.I, II V. .M.
Women well m men sr
nu Ir raltrroMi bv kldnry nai
Ml!rr trouble. lr. ICIIowt'a
HwiauUit. tne ral kldnrr
RI AMF ftmnly. iitosibUt rallM, At
1rtJvlI; dru.-c.t In t't ett asd
tollr ilu. Yon nur bstr uailt botU b
mU frre. also ixmyblft tuUlns '.! Jliout It.
Addrns Dt. Kilmer Sc Co., IKottiiuitoa, N. T,
"K W I T"
Baatstua odor ot nersslraUon. Abeo
lately harmless. Hample mailed tree to
Jars. -"'. Ilrnr and Ilrpartment Storw.
C. V.. Keelrr Co.. rind Cutlnwhlll St.. Phn.
LOST, FCUND Arlo REWARDS.
nun,t platinum in net IUi prri anil
Mur string. Klnitr: rrtuni to Si
NOILMA.N. IIuUl StrV.it; mtlre nanl.
Third Termer, Elated, Says
Other States Will Follow
y Suit Shortly. r
formlrk drclnred he could not say.
"I shall only listen Io whst Mr. Mc
Cormlck has to say." said rCor. Roosn.
velt, "und expiess the hope that om
nu,y will lie found to unite. I wish the
support of all thoie who believe In the
commandment, "Thou nhalt not steal,'
and who do not believe !n tho kind ot
domination which has been exercised ln
bath the Republican and Democratic
The Colonel was In htsh spirit", how
ever, over tho turn of affairs In Il
linois as represented by McCormlck. "It
wns a significant change." eald Boos
OY8TI5U ll.VY, N. Y.. July 1. Robert
It. McCormlck, lender ot the Ill.noU dol
egitlun to the Itepubllcau convention, h
Roosevelt man who when the bolt came
decided to 'tick to Tuft and tilt' oruun- j
I zm t lull, caniu to Oyster Uay to-day fori
u eoiiferencM with Theodor Roosevelt.
Illluo s li Ui.liv uuuldled on the K
puUll. ia ttluitloM. ho j.,I. The State
(eels that Taft cunnot be ele.'ted. Mr- I
Co.-mlck 's said to be an ewlfcsary troni
Oov Ucneen to uriunge un agreement
between the ' Roosevelt and Dcneeu 1
I Nothing does the feet more good
I than a simple rubbing with thit
wonderful Oil. It strengthens and
1 soothes burning, aching and swollen
' fist in a remarkable way. Trial
' kettu in ft battiM nu jfii
Betweea 46th and 47th Streets
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srKt i!- Mixitn c.vsiiiii
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(Trails .. .rk.)
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fih:mi i'i:tn w.u.m.t ia.
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