Newspaper Page Text
But Not Dull
But Not Radical
To-da.v and to-morrow, generativ fair;
?tonthwest and sutitb ?sind?.
1 ? ? 12.-F0 URTEEN PAO ES.
C'^VT ,D ? '??v of H** V?irk, Jersey CM* and Hobokea.
1 ' H-I.ttllV.KK TWO f'KXTK.
THIRD PARTY ?0
DROP OLD LIS
IN UFE EFFOi
Radical Democrats as Well
Republicans Will Make U|
Steering Committee of
Seven on Organization.
COLONEL RUNS WHOLE SH(
Governor Johnson of Califor:
Presides at Second Meeting i
Chicago, but Roosevelt Is
Dominating Force in
A DOZEN STATES CLAIM]
Illinois, However, Deserts, and Tr
ably Missouri Will, While the Lev
Election Law Makes Scheme
Practically Futile in
[By ... t ol The Tribune
Chicago, June I!".?Theodore Rooeev
Will go ba,k t,. Oyster Bay to-morn
Jubilant over the prospect of runn
for the Presidency as the ?candidate 0
third party made up of Republicans ;i
Dem?crata He will preeerv? ,??. ?-?
Manee of quietude and calm in I
t-en ne atmosph?re of the Long Isla
village while his supporters all over t
country are figuring out sonic way. ea
in his ?own State, to ev.'lve a R
machine. Actually there will n?>t be
minute when ''"'."nol Roosevelt Is nol
With the situation.
James R, Garfleld, of the K
tcnr.is . to?nlght th
there would be B ? *elt candi?
Presid? Mtiui electors in every stai
Al?so, wherev? r poaslble, t;. r s I
Roosevelt state tick?* ?R
candidates for i The thl
larty architects aren't dr ?
..s for a little one story ;
j.;.?te modern caravansary, with all tl
Latest wrinkles from a
tree. They believe th? irry ??'
the larger undertaking with exactly ?
much tuccccs as w. ; theirs 11 th
planned on a more modest s
Under the ?g
th.- ?sK.preeid? rnor Hiram Johi
son of California Is ;
th?- tempor?r*)* third party or-r'n
In plain fa, t, it will be a
affair, i I lay d<
S-h?-' . ? ? a committee f seven t
f.?ri . ? r ' rgonlslng the var)
. aft? r ho and hi
mitt- . the lawi
rt?, ?art :!?.- ? r I r i ?ae to th
thir ? ention wl
r,. .r. ??.i th.?: Colonel Roosevelt him.-*?]
would ?aelect und announce l
Old Party Lines Ignored.
The only announcement the ex-Fr??]
dent hnd waa tl rnor Johnso
would head th?-- ?committee and that It
membera would Include i.? ? i
Dem? ' rats alike.
This third ? irty a
Roosevelt and come of his radical fo:
lowera almoet 1"-? ond utterance. It ha
not pleaaed others at all, and thrr?-- la n
? he will ios?? aome mei
from his ?ramp who up I
h Rooaeveltiana H
he belt? that tins defe? tlon will '.?
more than ma th?- Dem?crata
who wiil A??? k to the new standard, evet
If a Re] ?.r it.
And th' m<?it must he whls
r?r?d. of cource?-who declare tha
? i- g-,?OK Into this third part.,
? ment nos la- belie
the prop? r yt ar to ;
... an party, l.ut thl t 1016 wl I l-- th?
proper y?aar f>>r him to win tint thin
. in th? White House. Of
. t .r what i* Is worth
and >na who Intim?t
? a thing ar<? p
i .,? moll* oddlea
-i i ni? r,f organU
<? tr.i n I'h . -.. ill i-?? railed
? . do 'he worl
da ? that there would h?- ami.]?? funds
The 1 ? i" ?nd, ho
i ; ? ? ? .
fling the sel? i tlon I dentlal
i the names of i"
? 1*1 on th?- tell * ? lion. In
n airead' I I
happen to he Progi ? it, accord?
ing i" Hugh 'I'. Halbert, of si. Paul, ?i
<,i' the crt d mtlals
. ommlttee, they '*!!l i- I th<?n
h;?v? their ?names placed '?n th?? ballot
i ?tul?.a. Id any i
,,;, ?f i -i.- for the
In \? ? Toi k, h ??? - ? the i.-"?
tlon law re tul
I? uti.i, ?
?t tor an Inde] i
; ist he
? .i pro rate among the i "<
dl. tri. t.-, and I fclgn Who
? i in the old 111 ? parties, In many
ta, i ? rt i? ularly upsl it??, II
I i, i.? wellclgh Impoeelble t?> g- *
enough su h petltki
lii ii diana, h I would b ?
v hi a Und tick? 4 ".i the ?bal?
lot In ?*?' v.-ral "'?
V'irK. the procei i ?mo I i om
Claim a Doren States Already,
it v i lain to-night by many
n thai H,?
' nig of
thett in.? -i.m? lii mod <?f 11? ?- Roo
aXPCCt. arid s >
.??It, thai 4 alifornla'?
regular Republican organlaatlon will be?
(.??ra?- ?an. They ll?ur_ thai ?dio
liepui ii? m machinas In Idaho, Maine,
filia wd ?sa :?'?*? v'st, ?nuu? .-.luu-u. j
A CONTRAST IN BOSSES AND A PATRIOT AT BALTIMORE.
BY BOABDMAN BOBIX80!*
HADLEY SWS HE Will
I NOT ON ROOSEV
Missouri Governor Boldly
Clares He Will Work foraT
Victory in November.
PRAISES THE PLATFO
Calls It Most Progressive P?^
Statement in the History o
. - v. to The Tribu
Jefferson City, M ?, J i ? L"p< r
return here this afternoon Governor 1
ley n. In that he would ?.??*
sit third party
but would work for another r -
m victory in Missouri. He
the beat way to ficht for men
ires was within Ihr- R?
party. The Governor praised the p
f< rm hr-*?nRht about by the Taft majo
; ronoun? ?vi u the m< I ;
ever made by th?-? r?--i
h % spe? tally the plank for s
commission, which, he said, !
:? advocated by Colonel RooaeveH
? rnor's views were sel fo
tatement v. hkh was In part as i
"1 believe I ?an render more use?
1 servid as a member of the 1
publli an party than by joining in
formation ?if a third party. While I hi
in nd way i hang<KJ my mind as to I
of thai for which 1 have c
t.!id"'l. 1 undertake to say that no pol
irty ever did or ever will exist
which, at tinruss, men will r\<>\ use i
? unfairly and to a i omi :
and Improper ends. In my 'pinion, t
best way to successfully tight
and methods, and aleo the best way
whli h to fight foi correct principle.--,
ment, i.1- within the party, ratr
by leaving it.
-There were some planks whl? h w?
? i from the platform which
. like to hav? seen adopte?!, b
? :H be found, I belles e, In the pis
form nothing that is obje? tlonable
any Republican, and, on the whole, it
the mi platform we ha
ever presented to the American people.
"It de? lares In favor ol pllflcal
??.re and s simple and d
r?ct pro ??. for removing Judges wl
are derelict In their duty, favori bui
? s engag? d In Intenta
commerce; ? knowledgei the existence ?
?mi-- thai are excessive an
makes a positive pledge to reduce then
"I am deeplj grateful for many ??
ival thai have come I
me from the people of Missouri, wlthoi
regard to party, for the work I tried I
accomplish as ? representative of th
i:. mi force on the Boor ol the i on
ventlon. The only regret I have over th
t .. that we did not accomplie
? we ? ? re fighting for. There wl
be ni abandonment In this state of th
? ? prln I pies and policies fo
which we hav? contended. Whatever th
i of the ' onv? ntion ? Ises h< re, :
has resulted In recon? Hing to a consld
?rable extent the difference? In the part:
in this state. The work that now con?
fronts us Is to go forward to anothei
I victor* In Ml
MISS CROCKER IN "MOVIES'
Films Will Be Made of Her Wed?
ding for Relatives.
!'i tin li ' o, Jun? ?_'.';? F.-r Um Ant
time moving picture? will be taken of a
fashionable wedding, the marriage of
Ifjsg Jennie Crocksr and Malcolm D.
Whitman, at Ban Mate-,, July n;. being
the (" aslon on which the Innovatl? n win
in ;,tt( mpted.
Mis* Crocksi says the re??is win not
be made for PUMlC use?, hut only ft.r the
benefit of Von Crock?? family, she be?
thai they may make interesting
?M ?mat. *******
. the Democrats
Did vou read his pen pictures
of die Chicafio Convention in
His articles were highly en?
tertaining and hi? comment
was accurate and to the p in!
He will review the proceed?
ings at ihe Baltimore Conven?
tion in his tnimiiah'c sivle ?n
The Tribune Each Day
LA FOLLETTE MAY RUN. TOO
Senator Said to Contemplate a
Party of His Own.
Madison. Wis . June 2H The plan ol
the Roosevelt third party men t.. cap!
ure the Republican electors from Pi
K|-('S.".' ' . i.'l H|i!t<- of th<
am c of th" names "f su< ii electors und? r
the Taft-Sherman tl k? t heading, Is like?
ly to I??- adopted by La follette with a
third ??arty movement of I.is own In
I Wlaconsln South Dakota and North Da?
Wlsconaln, the B< nato; '- : - ?clat?
lleve, ' an eiecl a La Pollette If 11 ol
electors In i ach of thei thus
throwing the result of the '-i?-' tlon Into
Congress if th?- Democrats do not elect a
majority of the Electoral College.
The La Follette attitude In tl.m en?
tion. refusing to accept the Taft plat
I form, .'! part of this programme, it is
A WOMAN FOR GOVERNOR
Washington Socialists Nominate
Miss Anna A. Malley.
i !'? ?. ?. to The Till une ]
Tacoma, Wash., June it. Mlai Anna
A. Malley, a lecturer and writer of Ever? ;
,.tt, has i.n nominated for Governor of
Washington by the referendum ballot of
the S'-'i.iii ' party completed y?*aterday.
H\- the same referendum th? Socialista
bave placed In the ii'-id a full ticket, cov?
ering every state office. Returns were
received from more than five thousand
Sin laust voters. Ever) party member
holding a card was entitled to vote.
Misa Mailed defeated Judge Richard j
Wlnaor, of the Seattle school board, by
kimi ?/otea she i. airead) In the field i
campaigning*. Bha may run second
[ smong the candldatea for Governor, and
i i,. ! followers sa) lier election is not im?
possible it the old parti.- ; remain split.
Shi will probably get a lar-*?- percentage
of the aiiffrai-ett? - rotM
Mi-s Minnie Park ol .'? ittl i |
| made the ?o? lallst nominee fur Btate
TO PHOTO MARCONI WAVES
Wireless Messages Can Now Be
Transferred to a Film,
!.. ?'..i c .im.? .'.'. ? ?vlre
! | - i . ? - ' ? b 1111 >
? . :.???-, light thrown ?>n
th? ?vlbi ntlon >?'? a ? Ire win. h I* lin? r
Wh eli m a,. - ? . ? i ?i-!.?i i?-,]
: 1.1? | ? ?? .: '
';.? like the nal i ?'v ti |p ..f pii| fi?
ll ? tick? ? ? . .1 photo?
tmenl of th** mi
...???. ? I l||
?i- his ln**ti ument ?? put to o
a.l it- p?a. i; ..I ? ,r .?? dem ii
THESE CHICKENS MUSICAL
Each "Peep" a Note, and Brood
of Twelve Runs the Scale.
'..h -ii.. :
i.m \, I', i n., June 23 Jam? A
? ilennon, ..I (In- pla? ? . hai ?i bi.:
fthod? i land R? I I? ts that h? ?*lalms
are mui leal ?-'.-?? eral fi lend
ii ? ? :,t?'l to him ?'. nettlna >.f egg i i.
. 11 non
-i,.I p?-d hi ' ii Ii ti '. und ?v hile he
?box, v er?* ! |h< ?ed on the pin ? ? I ?
friend i Ii j> >i . \ eral ???' lei tlon ? during
\ ? .mir.
lining h.'iii'.. Glennon ?el th? eggs
PI mouth (:? ?*k biddy, and
? i chickens vv.-r? hatched No? that
grown i i; enough t.. make a
,i pi ? p ih it m..:
? omplet? note. When the entli >? twelve
mi ils.? a noise u -nunds like running the
musical s> al?.
W. N. COLER, 3D. DROWNED
Drugged Down 1n Heavy Surf
While Bathing at Savannah.
Bava nah, Jui ' -"? w. N. Coler, 3d,
of Summit, S. J., was drowned while
bathing at Tybee this morning. The aurf
unusually heavy. Coler went beyond
the life rapes and was dragged down.
His ?bod* has ri"t Peen recovertd
W, N ' toler, 3d. twenl ? Ihres yean > 11,
?-..r. of William \ <'oler, Ji . and ?
nephew of Bird 8 Coler, es ?Borough Pr?
.h nt of ia.."klvii in?? fut?,,?i ,11,.,] about
i?,, ...n- a?;?., fount Coler wes s n-itlv?
of ?Summit and was ?graduated from Har?
After hit gradue tlon ii<- went t.< Augusts,
i;,i where li?> entered the emplo) "f the
Augusts ?** Alk? n Railroad, ?vltli which h<
had ?lines ?been ?connected His father wan
formerl) president of the Fidelity Trust
Company, Of Newark.
At lus i..un.-, in ?Summit, last ?night ?bis
mother ?said that Mm tad ?received s tele?
gram Informing her nt hat ?son's death.
$7.00 TO BALTIMORE AND RETURN.
Prom N??vv York, June B, K te, te, tl?
If mi It H A.int ?Dei.iratlC Nail.mal
i tli n Ooo i i?. i. turn .iittii July t
Pest expresi nain? from Penna. station.
score de i? mm
RIVER AS PER HI
More thnn 200 Persons Thrc
Into Water at Park on
MOTOR BOATS TO RESC
Swift Current Adds to Diftici
of Savinp Pleasure Seeker
?Eight Bodies Recov?
ered Manv Injured.
Buff ? Jun? -" ; fifte? n
? n > I m
;,? i: .til.- P irk I ; ?nd, SI if
- hi of
? . ? . ;.< ?Mahl bo
. ??? n ' entll
The steal H i I had .
? ? ? ? ? - i. a loa?
. Im-!-.. The plet ?
. .,,. ? ind more wer? ? -
Ins dow ?i from the uro*, ? aho\ ?-.
??j mg i - ? ' - throw n nut and
, ..? nearest ti
rward i ?)?'
: board ? all?*-d oui to them to m
slowly The words were no m-r? tl
when the centre <>f
pier, half v ?? between the plac? wh
?.. .1 ut? .i'..I th?
Th.- planking h? Id fa t t.. the tlml
: both sid? ? ? th? pier, forming
? m th.ntre Into which i
struggling ms - ol i.pie were throi
Man) -ht In i he wru kage
tl ? pier, bul fully oni hundred and ti
went Into tlie water, which, beneath t
?'"' k, a as from ten to twi
d< pth, w Ith .i ' urr? nt of about ten mi
The ? rech ig< ol the pier sei \ ? ?!
hold th? hulk of the struggling cros
hut several who fell clear of it i??--^.?n
Rowboats and motor boa!
? \ i' e. and some of th?
were rescued It Is certain, however, th
In addition t.. the hodl? s i. -. m il In I
vli Inlt) of the pier man) were swe
i ? , ? and it h Ul be s??me time l" fo
their Id? ntlty can be established.
Ho?? boats and motorhoats \? ? i ?? u ?
to release man) Jammed In the brok?
tiiui" i i, and men a ho i ould em i
st i Ipped and ? i ? v ed Into the ri\ er to he
the women and i hlldren.
Supervisor Henr) Lieb, a ho a.?
tre of th? throng that went dow
a*ss rescued after i" ?hk, in the water t>
more than thirty minutes.
i believe thai over twenty lives wei
lost," said Mi Lleb "There were full
L'"'i |.|i|i on the dock and three-quai
t? is of them went down with it Ther
was i"it inn?- warning before the eras
came. The dock trembled slightly, an
I thought it was caused by the ?teams
coming In closer. Bui ? second later w
"I swam rlear <>f the Jam and gn
hold of a spile, bul owing to my weigh
I was unable to hold on there very lon|
S"i.ne dropped a rope through th
opening and helped me over to the sid
where I could gel i better hold. I thei
i tened the rope around the waist <?f ?
woman, who was drawn up on the dock.'
A. st... kit- and af, i.. Martin rescue?
ai., ut twenty-five persons, mostly womei
and children, In their launch, in which
they were ju.-t about to .start for Bui?
"When I saw the extent of the disas?
ter." said Stocker, "I called to Martin
to tie up to the dock, and both of ui
stripped n "as hard work t?> do any?
thing against the current under the dock,
but as fast as we 1*0 Id get hold of any
?me by working l | ther ws ?ould gel
them on the motor i">at, from which
they were taken on board the Koerber.'1
Many ?if the women taken from the
?rater were revived after being hrought
BRYAN WILL FIGHT
PARKER TO FINISH
Reported that Wilson Men Have Made Over?
tures to Clark Forces to Unite
on Ollie James.
LINE-UP AGAINST OLDTIME BOSSES
Thomas Fortune Ryan and Corporation Allies Much in
Evidence?Hold Conferences with the View of Elect?
ing the Ex-Judge as Presiding Officer?Murphy
Keeps Out of the Wrangle by Playing Golf.
(By ? Stag Corrffpondtnt of Th?? Tribune)
Baltimore, June 23.?The opening round of the fight with which it
is now assured the Democratic convention of 1912 will begin will start
to-morrow morning, when the full national committee meets to take
up the matter of the temporary chairmanship in a report from the sub?
committee which met last Thursday.
Two things in connection with that report were made certain by
Bryan's arrival to-day, and by the developments in the reactionary
c?imp, They are, first, that the name of Alton B. Parker, of New York,
will be presented to the national committee as the designation of the
sub-committee for the temporary chairmanship, with the full and united
backing of the old-line bosses who started the Parker movement, and,
second, that the full weight of every ounce of strength that Bryan
can command in the national committee will be swung into line against
Parker and in favor of a radical candidate for the temporary chairman?
ship. It is probable that the radicals will be united on Senator John W.
Kern, of Indiana
There was talk to-night that the adherents of Governor Wilson of
| New Jersey had made overtures to Speaker Clark's forces to join in a
fight to put up Senator-elect Ollie James, of Kentucky, as temporary
i chairman of the convention against Judge Parker. James is a Clark
: supporter. There was no definite action, however, and it is said the
n atter may be taken up to-morrow.
Bryan gave a long interview to the newspaper men to-night, and in
it, among other things, he made it absolutely plain that he would fight
Parkens selection to the last inch.
Coincident with Bryan's arrival, or. in fact, preceding it by an hour
oi so, came the big financial and legal lights of New York who are
a'vv;.yh to be found backing the moves of Thomas Fortune Ryan, includ?
ing Allan Rvan, the financier's son.
The impending fight between radicals and reactionaries in the
national committee completely overshadowed even the talk of the
numerous Presidential candidates. The radicals believe that the old
line boss crowd instigated this temporary chairmanship fight deliber?
ately, and they propose to take up the issue and fight it out at the be?
ginning, before they proceed to the business of nominating candidates
BRYAN VS. MONEY-REACTIONARYISM.
For that reason the gossip of the convention city to-day was all of
the line-up in what is viewed here as Bryan radicalism versus money
r dictionary ism, and the arrival of the big gun men on the two sides of
that argument threw into the shade the question of who is to win the
1 Presidential nomination.
The old-line bosses who are behind Parker were more willing to
i talk to the press to-day than they have ever been before, and the burden
; of their talk was that it would be a terrible blow to harmony in the
? Democratic party to begin by "humiliating" a former candidate of the
That was the word Norman E. Mack used when he spoke of the
"It would certainly not work for harmony in this year, when our
prospects are so bright," he said, "to begin by humiliating a former
national candidate of our party."
On the other side of the fence the radicals were taking little
thought or care of the feelings of Mi. Parker, or any one else. They
were busy all day preparing for Bryan's advent, and they were busy
most of the night trying to see him.?
CLARK MEN TO SUPPORT BRYAN.
Senator Stone, Clark's manager, was reported to be directing all
Clark adherents to support Bryan in the anti-Parker fight, but he whis
perirgly denied the report during the afternoon.
Late this evening it became known, however, that a message was
sent to the newly arrived Massachusetts delegation, where Clark wort
! the preference primary vote, asking them to line up against Parker.
The message purported to come from the Clark headquarters, and the
Massachusetts men seemed too ready to accept it without question, in
spite of "Gumshoe Bill" Stone's denial of the fact that he was working
As a matter of fact, the only noticeable political development of
the day. apart from the Parker affair, beemed to be a sort of "spread?
ing" of the Clark strength. Clark delegates were reported to be flirting
'with the Harmon people, and Clark delegates were to be seen openly
seeking advice on the Paiker fight around the Wilson headquarters.
Judge Parker himself arrived during the afternoon, with at least
a part of his "keynote" speech, which he may or may not have the
chance to deliver, completed. About his aspirations toward the tempo?
rary chairmanship he declined to commit himself, but he was reported
later to be in conference with Thomas Fortune Ryan at the Maryland
Club, so it was pretty well accepted that Parker would not withdraw
himself from the field.
CONFIDENT OF BEATING PARKER.
The bosses who are supporting Parker in the preliminary com?
mittee fights face the unpleasant duty of holding their strength up to a
maximum, not only through the committee discussions, but also on the
floor of the convention, and while the radicals are confident that they
will defeat Parker in the session of the national committee to-morrow
mottling, they go right along to say that even if defeated there they
will surely make Judge Parker walk the plank at the organizing session
of the convention on Tuesday.
"Boss" Murphy of Tammany Hall, whom Ewing, of Louisiana, ac?
cused of being the original instigator of the Parker movement, spent
most of the day on the golf links ot the Green Valley Country Club,
playing with a party which included the social arbiter, J. Sergeant
Cram. Commissioner Cram, by the way, is going around with the same
happy smile with which he was wont to attend the Tammany boss
in all his movings, exactly as if there had never been a period when they
suspended all Damon and Pythias intercourse.
SELECTION OF PARKER WOULD
BE A DISGRACE, SAYS BRYAN
-a? s tuft Cerraeseadeat et Th<? Tribun?- i
Baltimore, June 23.?William Jennings
Bryan, an evasive candidate for the
Democratic Residential nomination, g-ab
,i,iit -d to an Invitation grilling and in?
terview to-iV?ht> at the end of which the
dlstlngutshtsd Nchraakon and perennial
candidate ?ral tired, hot and fully ready
i.i , .ill off the Interview proposit?-in and
return to plain and simple polities.
Mr. Rry;in wan courtesy personified to
the hundred newspaper men who crewd
fd in his room on the ninth floor of th?
Relvidere Hotel to-nlirht. and he was also
CSUtlOUM-tM personified. ?
He ?.aught the score of questions flunf