Newspaper Page Text
M GOV. WILSON
Grceted by the Candidate for
President as "Future
SPEAKER CLARK ESCORT
Warns Goyernor to Get Along
with Congress?Wilson Ex
plains "Men of Meaner
. 'r>Kraph tl * X .": uni
8ea Girt, N. J., July 30.?Speaker Champ
Clark at the head of aWout 140 Demo?
cratlc mernbers of Congress came to Bea
f'.lrt to-day, and warned Governor Wilson
that ln the event of his election he wouhl
have to consult wlth the membert. of tbe
H-use of Representatlves lf be wanted to
inake a success of hls admlti:stratlon.
"Thoso Frcsldents who have ^ucceed?d
hust," the Speaker sald, "were those w!y
have been on the best of terms with the
Congress, and those who c?ime to grlef
were mun who dld not take the memtM r
of ihe two houses into ttnlr confldenct
After impartlng hls advlce io Governor
Wilson. the Speaker jumped Into an au?
tomobile and. occompanied by his son
Bennett. wem to the home <>f Co
George. Harvey at Deal Beach. where
iMr. Clark's daught* r. Oenevleve, ' ls a
* house guest. There was a prolonged con
'. ference at the Harvey bome betvt-en tho
colonel and the Speaker. the latter gettlng
back to Sea Girt just in time to board the
Representatlve Sabath, of Illlnois, who
came here prepared to say that he wasn't
golng to support Governor Wilson lf he
found the Governor entertained race
prejudlces, had a long and earnest talk
"He's fair and broad enough for me."
Mr. Sabath eald afterward. "We talked
about what Governor Wilson descrlbed ln
hls history as men of the meaner sort. 1
xvanted to know what he rneant by that
phrase. and he told me s?> pialnly that I
am golng to support hlm and work for
"What dld he tell you?"'
"He sald that he meant men of no par
?tlcular natlon. but especially referredto
: the lower element ot many natlons from
.whlch we draw Imraigratlon. He sald:
'You know every natlon has an evll ele
ment, although a small one, sometlmes;
even our natlon has a lower element'; and
1 sald, Tea, that's so,' and then he sa.d
that he had written at a time when the
ppecial interests were bringing that sort
of men over here to compete wlth Amcrl
can laborers, born and raised here, and
that they were the men he described, the
men who were stlmulated by the steam
ship companles worklng under the dlrec
tlon of the special lntereets' to come over
here and underbtd the American lalorer
for wages. He afiked me lf I did not thlnk
they were men of the meaner eori, and I
told hlm I dld. But hc dld *ay that
healthy lmmigration was a good thing
and should be encouraged."
When Speaker Clark flnished his llttlc
speech on the steps of the Governor's
cottage he presented to the Governor an
album containlng the aiitog'-aphs Of Mie
ItepreeentatlTea who made up the party,
and then llstened to some words of wls
dom from.the Governor anent the carr"
Ing out of what is expected to bt the cW^f
promlse of the Deniocrats in this cam
-;n?a reductlon in the cost of I'.ving?
the Governor incidentally remarking thui
he expected to be tlccted.
Greeted as Future Associataa.
The Governor said:
This country expecta pa to inake living
easler for it; now tfn*< ls a hope. that ln
a confldeticfc in us, which ls-teit b> the
Piain people of this country. It.isn't gomg
to be e'asy to concert tht- OOUnaela whl< "
will make that eaay. That is a- duty the
more solemn because of its dlfftculty t.nd
complcxltv. And 1 look forward to being
vour com'rade and partner. I greet you
ro-day therefore, as I should llke to be*
jleve, my future frlends and associates.
The epecla! train carrylng the Demo
i ratlt statesmen reached tho tumiw r
capital of New Jersey at 1 o'clock, and
wlth Speaker Clark and Representative
"BlUV" Hughes ln front they marched
two abreast to the Governor's cottage,
where Governor Wilson met them at the
head of the littie walk ln front of it. The
Governor anu the Speaker ahook hands in
.i Tvay moT? eordia) than that of a week
ago, although there were unmistakable
traces on the part of the Speaker that
when he qult Washlngton this morning he
hod left not more than three-tlfths of hls
The Governor and the Speaker walked
to the poreh. together, whlle tha Congress
: men seerned to hold back, aa lf waitlng
'for oomething to happen. when the
'Speaker suddenly wheeled around wlth
"You fellows come up closer; 1 want to
And then the Speaker freed hls mlnd of
Governor Wilson. the Democratlc men.
"bars of the House of RepresentUves have
rnao'e this pilgrimago because of the eter
nal nuiess ot ihirigs. Men who are en
gaged In the same great work should be
come acqualnted with one another. iou
ln your hlgh duties as President wlll have
Trequent occasions to consult with the
mernbers of the two houses of Congress,
and history has shown-.that those Preai
dehts have succeeded beaf who have i * a
on the best terms with Congress, and
moat of them who have eorrte to grlel
have come to grief because of ouarreia
have got better acqualuUd Wlth
thv House of Repreaentauvea, and I apeaa
for lt. You will lind that it ls compoeed
of a very rtne s*t of men. I have had
freouent occasions before to defend th<
membershlp of the House, and lt la my
oplnlon that there Isnt a more enthusl
astic or patrlotlc body of men to be as
aemblad anywhere on the American con
? in'n ttiat.th. H<.u?e of R?pre*entaUve#
individualiy I bope that the relatlona of
the President and the House wlll be ex
tremelv pleasant, and at thelr request 1
Piesent to vou, wlth their compllm.nts. a
book containlng the autographa <>f f-rae
? Inally all of tho Ifc-mocratic mernbers of
Wilaon to Conault People, Too.
QOTeiaUaT Wilson, in hls reply, sald that
the words of the Speaker were admlrable..
but he Intlmated. without much feellns,
that he lntended to consult with thelr
, uistltucnts, too. He added:
The Seeaker has said that those- Preel
d-nta of th? Cnited StaUs who have not
kept ln close and lntimate touch wlth
the houses of ( ongress have been unable
to fulfll properly the high duties cf thelr
offlce. It seems tora" thut tbe r.-^l aalue
of the House of Kepre.ventatlves Is rfot
ontlrely aummed up ln Its own dellbi
tlon. but in those thlngs tliat happen
outslde tbe aemlona, when m n confer
Intlmately wlth regard to the Interests
and the. opin 0ns anu me purposea oj
thelr fellow < Itlz-ns.
It haa wem d to m* that the real dlpl
culty of polltios ln < ur day la that men
bave not laid the>r mlnds alongaida one
anothei. in order to have a common un
.i-istandlng as to what lt was they were
s^eklng to do You can't accommodatc
Intereeta hy settlng th-m against one an?
other. You can accommodatc interests
only aben they.-ara wHlingto be^accom
modgted;.and eo long *s ->v ^tMtr-tr
hold r>(f from the resl wc will not come
into rornmon concern.
I do not kntiw aay meaaa for *jt"h a
common understanding. comparable with
i hi< n h lio rept ''""ni ull
itart.s of tfc? country. and repreoenl them
in tb? partlcular ?uv in which yo^ repre
aent For you do not repreeenl Intereat"
so much uf regiona .tnd people, and thoee
things Uiat ko very mucta d eper. And,
tberefore, it la wlth pecuiiar pieasure that
i have the opportunit) to-day lo mect
i arn happy t.. h*;. thai I havi knovn
many of you foi aume tirr.? ?> and bava
prottted gr atly by the knowledge pl what
b ln >uiir tliniiKlita. and I hopr tlmt thH
la <,nlv tlie beRlnning of a long ai'iualnt
inct, which will be ;? unlon, in a mngu
larly high undertaklng.
I m ..i not tell you that I think. with
out affectatlon, that :he circumatancaa of
ipy nomlnailon <iid not im mf wlth the
least degree of elatlon, but rath?T wlth
a very profound aena of reaponaiolmy,
becauae when I recelved this great honor
II h'hh enouph to sobi r ..ny man.
The repreeeatatlvea were than Indivldu
ally Introduced to the Governor, Mr*
Wilaoa and MJai Deanor and Iflaa Jeaale
Wllaon, who recelved on ti>e poi I
then aeparated into little alghteeelng
Heara of Big Pluralities.
nor wiison watked abou; th?
lawn, etopping every few atepa to bear
talea of the unprecedented plurallth : that
were kwaltlng him on Election Day.
? of the yonnger men atayed on the
porcb and aang a number of va
ednga compoeed on the traln, eacb atate
racetvlng recognltlon. Each reree anded
with. "We're bound to win wlth Wllaon,
for he> good enough for all."
Repreeentatlre Danlel i afcGHlhcuddy,
of Malne. who waa nmmod as a member
of the Qorernor'a campaign eommittee,
aald there was poing to be a Democratio
. .. ln hla state this fall.
'Any one who iaya thai Malne is a
doubtful atate doeen'l knon wha
taiklng ebotft'1 he said. "Why, It'a a*
kafely Democratlc ai afiaalaalppL We are
golng to re-elect Governor Plalated eaaily
and give Oovernoi Wllaon a tiru- Mk plu
Mr. IfeGUllcuddy declared hia ?eiectlon
on the campaign eomnilttee came a.s a
"But T nm a good .*o)dier." he said,
"and I will not phlrk my duty."
The Malne Congressman said he waa
anxiouf. to havr Qovernor Wllaon naka
half a dozen speeche:; ln his state t.'.ls
"1 don't think he will fall to answer the
demand from the people of my atate to
hear him. The pecuiiar thlng about the
demand la that lt comes prlnclpally from
The Governor would give no definite
promlse, Mr. McCllllouddy said. This will
be one of ine flrst thlng? to be taken up
by the campalKn eommittee at Its meet
lng next week.
When Repreeentatlve Roblnsnn, of Ar
. was introduced to the Governor
aa the man who would becomc Governor
of Arkansas next Janunry the Governor
"Young man, you have Ju.*t be?n eiect
ed to a mlghty hard Job."
Representatlve Fltzgerald, of New
Tork, had a chat with Qovernor Wllaon,
durlng which he dlscussed leglelatlon now
before Congress. Mr. Fitzgerald la <hair
man of the eommittee on ?ppropriatlona,
and h!s tlp to the Governor that Congreaa
would not adjourn until Augu.?t :~j waa
consldered a good one.
McDermott Promiaes Hlinois.
"Jlm" McDermott, who r*?prosenta the
atock yarda distri'.t of Chlcago, toid the
Governor not to worry about Illlnola
"Jlm." who held a dgar ln his m"uth at
an angle of 45 degrio, aaid that Gov?
ernor Wiison was golng to carry llllnols.
"There aln't any doubt of lt," he aald.
I "We're all golng to be on the level Wtth
I him ln Chtaago, and wa'r<
| him, too."
W. B. Wiison, the coal mln? r who rep
j resenta tn-* 16th Petmeylvanla iMstrirt,
?aald all the talk about Colonel Roos.\>;t
1 belng a atrong favorite wlth th-- mlnera
' was untrue.
' "Why, a majority of the mlnera are
jagalnet Rooeevelt," he wai<l, "becauae he is
(o blame for the 'open ahop' In the minea
, WJien Roosevelt butted Into the atrlke of
1MB we had everythlng wa aaked for won,
: ezcept the 'cloaed ahop,' and be i? <??
? sponBlbJe for the alawai ln our jigi'-ement
j which provided for the open ahop.' "
I Mr. Wllaon aald the Oovern r would
hold the. nonnal Democratlc vote In Penn
| aylvanla and would gel conaiderable hup
port among the Inciplent Repnbllcana it!
that state. Mr. WIIboii thought hla name
aake would get the alactoraJ eote Of his
atate, becauae the Van Valkenbarg
Ifooro-Fllnn crowd would not allow tlie
a crowd to win, neltber would the
Penroso crowd allow the. Ropaevelt <om
blnntion to be succeabful, lf they could
Iloot of tho fongressmen rtturned from
thelr alghtseolng trlp in automoblles about
4 o'clock with glowlng talea of the beau
tles of the JerFey coaat and the ediblllty
of the Eoft clam and the lobater. The
Democratlc atateamen from the Interior
were parthularjy pleaaad, eapeclatly
Repreeentatlve Roblncon, of Arkansaa,
who liked the couat ?u well that hl < n
gaged hotel accommodatlonn at Asbury
I'ark for the next three dayn.
Ten from Misaouri Preaent.
Every etate having Democratlc Ton
greH.iinen wai ieprenented to-day. Out
alde of New Joraay, which had all of Its
.itatl\e? here, Mla^ourl madV the
best fhowlng, ten of Its thtrlem Repre*
aentatlvea maklng tha trlp.
A.slde from the Congreanmen, other poli
tlclana seen on the law;i Included Mlrd ti.
Coier and "Tom" Smith, eecretary of
Tammany Hull. . . .
After the Democratlc statesmen had
gone away. al o:ti> o'clock, Governor ^V11
son packed his grlp and went to his rc~
treat for over Sunday. Heforo golng ha
had the foiiowing to aay of his vtattore:
"The day waa one of the most dellght
fui I have ever <;xperlenced. it waa Vety
gratlfylng to have *?< htrge a representa
tlon of Democratlc mambara of Congreaa
make the vihit to Bea Olrt i an told thut
the OOCaalon was unlque In American h a
tory, and for that reaaan was the naore
enjoyed and appreclated."
LACK ONE STATE CHAIRMAN
Third Party Managers Can't
Agree as to South Carolina.
u. F Rldge. of BBiavllle, Mlaaiaaippl,
has been appolnted provlslonal chairman
of the Nationai Progreaatve party for h's
i state. Only one other atate has no ehair
Imaa now, aooording t., t?. K. Davla, the
j chief lleutenant of Benator Dlxon. That
i is South carolina. Itepreaeniatlvca from
! that state wei, her< yesterday trying to
Mttlo tha noaatloh, but no dedaloa waa
reached last nlght.
1 Wllllam M Motchkiss, the provlslonal
chairman of the state eommittee in this
state. announoed the appolntment of the
foiiowing county ihalrmen last nlght:
Drooaaa County? M. W. Mohhlcr, of
Wyomlna?T. w. Kenney, of Warsaw.
(irange?Monroe Terwilliger, of (loshen.
I "halrman llotchklss has cal>d a con
ference of the county c)iairm*>n for this
clty on Tuesday momlng al hr.'iQ o'clock.
SUNDAY'S NEW YORK TRIBUNE
Mailed anywhare in tha Unitad
'fltata- f*Mi $2 50 a v?v.
CHAMP CLARK INTRODUCING CONGRESSMEN TO GOVERNOR
rood ? t r.aex*
They Quit Republlcan Party
and Decide to Name State
and National Tickets.
DIXON PREVENTS A FIGHT
He Announces What Roosevelt
Wants. and Gives His Ap
proval to Platform Be?
fore It Is Submitted.
Jarkson. Mlch., July 20. -Mlcr'gan Pro
Kressives dlvoroed themaelvea absoiuteiv
fmni the Republlcan party ln their atate
convcntion here to-day
Bj ahnool a unanimou i
gatea went on record as favortng ?
Ing of an entlre tlcket, both atate and
national, In th< fl< Id. A few Inatructed
delegatea voted against the mov< u or?
der to record the Benttmenl ' thelr hi n:?
count'.es. but explalned to tl
that they personallj ?
from the ol I parl
Delegatea to t ia i ational Prog
party i onvi ntlon ? ? ld< ntlai
electoi ? :?-.??? Centrul
Commlttee, were elevted, and Henry m.
Wal'-i ?? . of Petroit. wa
tx - of the national i otnmll l
i ? Btati Centra Coi raa asK. d
to recomraend to the conventlon ? can
didate foi Governor
nrevi r, does nol m? an
f the Mlc
an] ' ian i 1 noml
natlon on I tlcket lf he
i ffl .? ? n unl ?
Th? commlttee r.nmended
Benator L v. hlti ey Wal
ernor and Th< odoi ? M '
Htafp" Bt nat< "
Frlendi of Oovernor < teat
... ialy, but ful
? nt by the conventlon <?!
date for Oovernor. 'i islated tl
[:? oph should nol t ? ? ? ? ?
ragardmg caadldatei When th<
tlon Indoraed Benator Watk
tion of Oeborri peUtlom wri
N'athan P Hull was recommended ' !
ti.' conventlon for Repr sentattve-at
Larep, Liu; he deollned to make l
Onlj six dayi rsnuUn ;n whl h th<
petltlona maj !?? Bled wlth i
? ? Mans r?-t111'>n- wert pui In i h
Follow Dixon't instructions.
The preaence of Benator Joaeph M.
Dixoa in tbe conventlon probably had as
much to do wlth carrylng the "full tlck?
et" plan as anythlner The factloi
"stnh" tlcket or the i ominatlon of Praal
dentlal electors only, an?l th'- "full tickel
? T"Wil were Uned up for a bltter flghl
when he arrived Mr. Dlxon told ihem
r'olonel Roosevelt aranted a full st.ite
tlcket, and after thai H was all ovei but
ti e aboutlng. Tbe shoutlng, howevei r<
qtilred much time, for the conventlon was
as entbuataattc aa the thouaand or mnn
delegatee and a bra*:- bend could ?
Franh vV. Knox. win> had b en hea< Ing
the "atub" Uoket factlon an'l favortng
an Indoraeineat "i fJovernor OeLorn as
a Republlcan eandldate, waa tb< flrat
man t>> rtte in tbe conventlon and glve
up the flght.
Benator Dlxon. addreaalng the conven?
tlon, deetared "it ls i better chance now
thai Rooaevell wlll be elected than It waa
hist Man h tbal he would rx nomlnated
H cl arg<<' "!a! i" "i." nolvi ?? ntlmeul
was heing edlted nii ol manj papera.
New York would g" Progi ilve, ? aald,
and he named ai dolt gat< ? to
i ,.l'm i oi v ntlon IV. Boui k<
?;< neral Hoi atio I' Klng and i ;? an
Oarvln, of Rhode laland.
Tht platform, whtch w-as aubmltted to
Senator I>!\..n bcfOD lt wa^, |,|.| beforo
the conventlon, contalned theat declara
We denouno* in unequlvocal termi the
ertme against popular government perrx
trated at ? hlcago Ui the Kepubhcan .*...
tlonal Conventlon. tVe repudlati th<
tlon of that conventlon, mad< up l
of frauilnleiitly seatecj .!? !^,.ir ,, and ? !>
elare that tn< frauu there perpetratvd
.-tiik'" b blow at the verv foundaUona ?il
th- Kepublli wMch * an onlj
throiiKh 11 .. ;.ti.i untrammelled t...r.?,; .:
government We declare the actlon thui
conaumtnated caanot be, and la not, blnd
Ing upon any eltlaea.
The aituatlon thua produced m.i (.. s >t
imperative tha! proper atepa be laken to
give to the people thf opportunitv ii .
press their wlll ln th. aelectlon "i
nt, oui "f which they were cheated
by the aucoeaeful fraud practtaed bj
repudlated national commlttee al I'hlcagu
at the bt heat >.f the m ? rlal Inu i
After Crooked Busmets.
The coaatant effort of eror.ked buatnaaa,
in unholy alllance with crooked uoa ?
to usuip the powers of government,
through contr. I of party machlnery, con
stltutes the greatest paenace to real popu
lar rule. Therefore. this body of lade
,?< rdenl cltla?na here a:..i now dedic-tte
thelr efforta to the matntenaoce and p.-r
m tratlon r?f thoae prluetplea of boc!:iI and
industrlal justlce and eijuullty if oppor*
tunlty upon whlch the Repuldlc was
tuiirJ~4 *"*i ?*-*?s mU%? *wma ?? ajj ^ ???
ted Into a rule of polltical con
duct if the natlon la to aurviva
u, are t-ap clall) ? oncei ned in tht el< -
of a on jrreaslv* dele?atl< n i the
S< nate and Houxe of Repreeentatlvaa. nd
W( repudlat. aa unworthj of the o fl
,;, |.... of tbe pe ple ol the State r M il
Kan an) candldate now holdlna ofllce
who doea nol favor the pro&reealve ?
Bdvoi a ? d b Tl ? >dor< R >>? ? ?? 1*
the progn ? i?v< deleaatlona In Con
greaa, an<i who do nol make open and
Hpeclfic declaratlon ol thelr (Idellty
We pledge the delegatea to the natlonal
. onventlon of tha pai t) to the noi
tlon of Theodon Rooeevell for Preeld*nl
of the t nlted Btatce, and inatruct th.ni
., . mmi nd to the natlonal conv< ntlon a
thorough dlacuaaion and u clear declara?
tlon of progreeetve prln Lplea to be em
n the natlonal platform, ano
umoi % otl ?:- the foiiowing:
Inltiatlve, ref?-r?nd m nnd
direct electlon of ' nlted Btatea Senatora
electlona, not only as applled
atatee, bul alao In ihe extenalon pl l
prlnclplea to the natlon as a whole
1 The aqualiaatlon of the burdena ol taaav
' tlon upon h property I
i miv< raal parcali | oa1
The eatenaion of the poatal aavtnga
i lanks ayatan
For Government Ov.nerehip.
i Government operatlon or, and owner
? ?,,-. and telegraph aervti ?.
The reaaonable valuatli n of the phyel
property of rallroada, and mak'ng
auch value lh< ? >r d termlnlng
. ratea and a fair return on
Tr ? extenalon of the t"^^- and the
minlatratlvi control of the Interatate
i omi ? i ?
' r a fe ' ral regulation of ?'i rorpora
tions rngHKed in lnteratat< bualneaa and
of th* < itlon of artlfl.
1 v..itered aton ki n:vl bonda
i Th. , atenaloi f I Ivll ervlce la?
tha i ?,ri*111;.r aen "f tlie fnlt?d
geverance of 1 ? rvl< a
to i ploll 1? u nc*l< m natlona.
on to th< Aldi Icl
? t ... ln tht
i imk'.ng and Inaurai ?
-, . ? . ? ai.( ?> protectlve urirf
1 for tl ?? ' ? ? d the
l laborlna ' l ? led -? ?? ? <? ?
. tetltlon . ? tradi
.; ? ,, . .| t.v ?.. i
, -isr.' ? ? 1 tiibute frot th*
>|? and nj i ??? i ncreaaea I t of
We fi ? tlon of tht
Ibllc rlRl.t- :
W< f;< ?'?!' tha j,r. ' Iment
.-.. to the '
ii are Jullua Klrhy, Charh I
? i i. r
nk W. Knoa and
HILLES'S COUNCIL NAMED
No New York Mcmbers on the
Vl'" ' ? nlght of
' ?' natltute the ex< i
" ? oi .mltti a of tht !:?: i licai '-' tl
Committee, whlcl | ? practldally a
alj ? ? mi ltt( ?? and win be a work
incll with i Fflilei
' T ATair.H. Uubuqve, I-ivii
Prederlrt v -? M
l.iin. | |\ I .. ,|j,
Ahah ii Mai ik, V'a
:i Sladrlngbaui at, t*jjii,
B \ P?rkli
'? | - ??' M TY.*
-.? r- rhatiai nga
l*a H Warrti i
Hoi O \\.?i. Chleaao.
itniph Wllllana, Dellaa, i >**
h tatcd Ln Th. Tribune yeaterday
each member of thla committee in to be
attaehed to one of the ?? ul i iarter.1 and
win he azpectad to devote Mi entire Ume
to the w? rk of ihe campaign after \t -,.ts
fully under way. Thoae ln this dtj Will
;- Mei ra Brooker, Batabrook, Ooodrkh,
Uartln nnd Bandera
1 '??' ?? ' ' Mi aara Nli drlnghaua,
Adama, Rogere. Warren and Waai will
bt devoted to Chlcago. Mr Wllllama and
Mr. Perklns will be attaehed to the haad
quartera on th* Padflc Coaat, but may
apend much of thelr tlme |n travelllng
through tbflr ajectlon.
ii had been thougnt that WllHam
Rarnea. jr? would h> on the asecutlve
comtr.lttea II I poeeible. however, that
he la belng raaarved ? ehairmaa <>f tha
adviaory committee, ihe memberahlp of
which will noi i>e announced befora m-ct
tveek, after Chalrman Hlllea lur had an
opportunity to talK to Preetdent Taftner
The queetion of ? treaaurar js raualng
aome dei.iy. it la blghly hnportanl thai
iiui~ offldal bi aelected al once, and rel
lt i d< .med better to Uka mbm tlnu and
get Just tbe right i. an I h il. too, w||| 1?.
diacuaaed wlth the Preetdeat by .\fi
Tha natlonal chalrman w^nt to Liunt
!:ncti>ii, Long laland, yaaterdaj afternooa
i" pend Bunday wlth bla faniii>,? and
most of tha mambara of tbe aub-commit
tee of ttie natlonal & mmtttee lefl ttie etty
for theii bomaa last algbt
ROOSEVELT ELECTOR QUITS
Resignation Turned Down Becauae It
Was Not Attested.
arlngflold. in . July !?.?Joba T
Chlaholaa, ?l Bloomlngton, to-day ten
derad to Becratary of state Doyte hla
lesignatlon ax a RepuMban elertor, but
gavo no raaaoa for his actlon. He la one
of the Rooaevell leadera in his dtatrlct
Au tha realgnatloa waa not aworn to
Secreiary l?o>le Informed Mr Chlaholr
lt caald not be accepted untll this fault
SUNDAY'S NEW YORK TRIBUNE
Mailad anywhare in tha United
?Uj ^a <v $2 50 a year.
" WILSON SEEKS NEGRO VOTE
Bishop Walters Describes Cord
ial Meeting at Sea Girt.
Woodrow Wllaon wlll atand hy the negro
lf elected Prealdent, and th.*ro haa
nothlng t" f?ar m aupportlng hia candl
dacy. Blabop Alexander Walters sald yes
i terday at hia bouee, Nb. W Waajt 134th
Blabop Waltere, who is the preetdent of
; the National Democratlo League and one
(1f the moel promlnent negro leadera, has
alwaya advlaed ; ? ra e to endent
n polltlca Nou be la aupportlng the
Democratfa ? gro D*m
? . ? >rt Wilson
hop Waltere, who 1 ???- luat had an ln
tervlew wlth Governor Wllaon ut Bea
.;irt. aaaerted that ln the course of hia
. oi reraatlon tl Q ?r eald: "1 have
iya laen frlendly to the interert of
j the negro, and lf Blected Prealdenl of the
ted Btatea arlll atand by the negro
and glve hlm a aquare deal.
1 "Mr. Wllaon ^ald further: 'The negro
: rue.l not haw fear ln aupportlng me ln
tha c unlr.g ? ami
Blahop Waltera sald. when he asken* tbe
Governor aboul a itatement purportlngto
eome from hlm thai he would no permlt
negro atudenti during his prealdency at
Prlnceton, thai 'he Qovernor denled hav
I Ing mac- BUCh i stat*ment.
when aaked whether he tbought Wllaon
would inake ? atronger eandldate than'
flark the Blahi l: ' I ' '?"? "" :'"
the negro la concerned, Wllaon will
, ...... e." The Blahop
waa enthuataatlc over hia cordlal n
tlon by Oovernor Wllaon and l
I wa) ln whlch he talked over tbe
T. R. ELECTORS COME HIGH
President Hears Third Termers
Must Pay Well.
rton, .i ilj ?
iod to aevi ral callera to ?
ive thi mai
it wbolly ln the handa of ? 'hal
i lllllex and hls advls. r*. Mr. '1 I
! vote hia time I
: wlth th excepl *elblj
i the peraonw i of tl
? . or other < mralll ??
man H ll< i ?'"' '
.... ? ? olttee. hi
! wiii i'.' off
? . ,.t ti.. p ? "'?
tinr.i t irau ra |
llfrlcull Ulni ' on tlie
ata i i New York, llllnoli and other
i j ork, :t la calt ulated, the
coat wlll approxlraata IMO.OOu. Before an
ctor'a name ca ad I
ln llllnoli a i etltlon m lal ied bj
not fewer th.m ono thoui md | ? raona,
none of whom *>?>w part ln th< prim
it would requlra, therefon ? namea
11<? put up a tlcket, bj lllli ? ?
? to twenty-nln< el? ctoral ro
TAFT WINS IN NEBRASKA
Indorsod in Many County Con
ventiona Held in That State.
i m. r Ii grai to Tb< rnb u
Omaha, July 10. ?Prealdenl Taft w"'i
many rlctorlea to-day In county couven
Uoni held throughout Nebraeka. In mo*t
< ? tbeae the Prealdenl was eutbusiaattralh
lndorsed and strong reaolutlona paaaed
favortng the Chlcago conventlon and ;h?
r, publlcan platform All candldatea h...
Ing Republlcan Indoraement, and who ai
falllng toaupport the Republlcan national
ti. ket, were . aii. A upon to realgn from tha
The nlnaty-ala delegatea to the -? .??
nnventlon from Omaha were Inatmcted
to work In every way for Taft and ttu
I regular Republlcana, and the thlrd partt
I movement waa condemaed. Iladlaon
County Mverety eondemnod the effort b>
ataal the Republlcan organlaatlon for
in aeveral of the fai weatern eountlea
Rooaevell aenttment waa .'ti?"ig enough to
prevent Taft reaolutlona rr..m heing
? but the ''??'>? ?? itl ????'? ?
PRCBE POUTTCAL CHANGE
Civil Servicc Inquiry Into Otiitago
Wa ihington, July M Tn< i nlted Btatea
t'ivli Bervtce Commlaalon wlll Inveatlgate
tbe aih gad poUtlcal ectli it" ? of f< leral
offl ? hokh ra In tha Republlcan pr< on
v.ntlon campaign an<l al Ch
Chargea hav.- been made thi
sevent) officeholdera, mo*t all ol them
from the Bouth, rtolated tha rulea and
iix..1 the induence "i thelr offleea In poll?
tlca Chatrman Black to-daj auld th
InveeUgatlona would begln about Au
NAMES CHICAGO DELEGATES
New Hampshire Also Votes to Or
ganize Third Party in the State.
Uaaebjoater, n. ii.. July 10 New Hamp?
shire supporters of Tnaodora Rooeeaalt
met here to-d.iy arai VOtad UJ organl/.e a
I'rogresslve party in the state. Reaolu?
tlona were adoptad denounctna the aom*
lnation <>f Prealdent Taft an lllegal
tJovernor Robert r Baae, of Petex
boro; W. T. Reatty, of I.lttleton; WIH?
lam Bavapool, Of Manchester, and fcj? ?'?
Prline, of I'ortsmouth, were elected dele?
gatea to the I'rogresslve party national
conventlon at Chlcago.
HEAMN6 CAUSE IS LOST
Sanctions Record's Idea of Tak
ing Possessicn of Jersey Re
SEES NEW ENGLANDERS
Heibert Knox Smith Discusses
Lindsey to Second Third
, !(? Telegmpb to Tl-.e Tribune.;
Oyater Bay, Umg latasd, July :?.?
Colonel Roosevelt was engagcd in a
??family" gamo of tenni.4 when the newn
paper men wended thelr way, flngle Me,
dowo through the rye field to the courts
"Colonel, the papera are full of rcporU
that the tblrd party movement ia already
in rlgor mortis, and that your cause ls
I >-t," rentured one of the raportara. Coio
nel Rooaeveit waved his racquet ln da
rlalon, and waxed Into one of his most
"V'ou who were with me ln Orchestra
Hall, Chlcago, laat month, ought to b"
the beat judge of tbe truth of that," he
:?? i lled. And that waa all he would aay.
This la tht flret tlme Colonel Roosevelt
baa been confronted with the report of
hla Impendlng polltlcal dlaaolutlon.
"l had Profeaaor afcCarthy, of the Unl
veralty of Wiaconaln, aa a trlaftor to
day," tbe candldate volunteered by way
of changing tha subjeet. Some one ven
tured to obBei~vc that Wlaconaln l.'nlver
?Ity men, who have been trooping to
Bagamore HIII it, large numbera lately,
wert "aaaklag the llght."
"Oh, well, they go to both places, den't
you Itnow," the ejc-Presldent replled.
"To-morrow they may be at Sea Glrt."
The candldate f>ald ex-Governor Garvln
? ?f Rhode Isla:i<I was now In chargo of
the Rooaeveit organization ln that state.
He was nsked to comment on the vlslt
of George 1* Hecord, ot New Jersey, to
day. He repll.d that he sanctloned Mr.
Kecord's Idea of taking posaesslon of the
\'ew lerey Republkan organization. but
"Under no c-lrcumstances do l s.inction
any arrangement wheraby it 1k posaibie
??? r Taft and Rooeevcll m*n to go Into
the prlmariee ar;d name electora who will
vote for the majority Presldentlal candl
daf. and 1 do not aanctlon runnlng can
dldafea on the Progreaaive tkket who are
not for me."
Pilgnma at Sagamore Hill.
ifeaded by Criarle* H. Thompson. the
Green Mountaln banker, the Bostoniann
made a pilgrimage to Sagamore HIII to
daj to brlng tldlngs ot encouragement to
ColoneJ Rooaeveit. to get some encourage?
ment themaelvea, or both. Aa for New
KtiKland, they .-a.ld. the Roosevelt leadera
there are golng to run a etralffht fiectoral
i! k-n all thelr own. Pafhapa ln BOOM
dlfttlcts where a regular Republlcan can
dldate la kn.iwn to be, extra "progresslve"
they will slap his name on If they feel
? artain that the candldate will reclpro
cate 'he aupport Bverybody haa daddad,
the) told Colonel Rooaeveit, that they
would indorco no atate candldates who
would not ooenly work for the Roosevelt
From whal Mr. Thompson and his
tratelltng < ompaniona of the Bay Stat^
It i.? perfectiy proper to deduee that
tht reaeon why the Rboaavolt people are
-/. cxtraordinarlly independent abou*.
runnlng a atraight electoral ticket of their
iiw n !? the rather obvlona one that no
whare do the Rooaeveit foUowara control
ti.e regular R< publlcan polltlcal organl
ln faet, Mr. TbompeOB, who. by the
va?. t t'..' chalrman of tht "New Kng
of Senator Dtxon, taiked wlth the
i>>ster Bay newapaper maa in a mann*r
that ls aald to tend for the good of the
soul. He aald without compunctJon th.it
Governor Wllaoa waa vary popular ln
Vermont and poaalbly so m Connectlcut,
but not ln Maaaachuaatti
"How tnnny atatee are you countlng
101 Rooaeveit?" some one asked.
"We're not countlng on any. but we
think there's a chanc* ln some." he re
piled. To be more apeclflc, Mr. Thomp
on Bfurad it that Roosevelt might poa
albly carry any atate Of the New Kng
land group, exeepi Rhoae lalancl. He wh?
prettj wining to conoade that to cresident
Howevar, Mr. Thompaon or Colonel
Thomaa F Dougherty, John h Mafllnl*
or Kenneth Dameron. of Boston, who
eame along wlth him to-day. don't have
to Whlatle all the tlme to keep tlislr cour
a^e up. TakC Kenneth Dameron, for In
lai . ile ,!,:? a Lot of oooifort thtnklBf'
about the blg masa meetlng that the
Roosevelt men aro planning to hat, J
the Polnt of Plnes. above Revere Bear>
some time before the ManachuW
Rooeevelt conentlon comea off nvxt a?'
urdav m Boston's "Cradle of Liberty
"It's to be an enormous meetlr.g,"
Dameron explained to-day. Mgaj .,
Roosevelt leaderB are whooping 'ar up S
lt, and we expect fully ten thousand p~
ple to be present." The Roose.v?lt ?.
have flgured it out that Governor Wih*
is at hls weakest ln Massachusetts.
New England convention datcs ban
been arranged as follows:
Malne. at Hlddeford, on July a; *?
mont, at Burllngton, on July 23; Ma?j?
chusetts. on July 27, In Faneull Hali, a?
ton, and Ccnnectlcut, at New HaVtl
Herbert Knox Smlth, former m?mh?r
of President Roosevelt's tennis cabln?t
at Colonel Roosevelt's requeat ^
down to Oyster Bay from HartforJ to
day to talk corporatlon control. jjr
Smlth resigned this week from the po,.
of ' lommrSelonat1 of Corporatlon* unde
Prealdent Taft to do hls part ln the Bja
matlon of a new party. He waa urj^
to give hia oplniona as to the sentlrtiem
throughout tiie country.
"l've been in Washlngtop for nl
years, and I wouldn't vulue my oplnior
enough' to give lt," he said.
"Tou have an oplnion, though, haten.'
you?" WU aaked.
"Naturally lt is in favor of Coloaj
Roosevelt?" was suggested.
No, by Ciorge." he cried. "I'd t, tv
the colonel anvway lf I knew th?rt
waan't a chance for anythlng but a ho*
less tlght I'm out for a new ptn,
Mr. Smlth didn't permlt hlmeelf to >4
drawn out on the subject of squabbi*
over the manner of runnlng the Roegag
t.lectors on both Taft and Rooseveggg
ets. He sald he thought the vartouj tUs*
WOUld decide that for theins.lv.m,
Going Over Platform Mattara.
"l've been golng over platform raatpn
with Colonel Roosevelt, and I dort't kaot
about theae other matters," he expUlwc
Mr. Smlth ls helplng hls brother, Era*
Smlth, Of Hartford, in the work of ?
ganlslng the Conncctlout Progrtsiln g>
Wlth Mr. Smlth came Oeorge L. Rteord
the leadlng Roosevelt Progressiv* tm
As he was boardlng the traln for boogf
Mr. Record sald .hat he, too, talked plat?
form to-day wlth Colonel Roosevelt, |*
the much talked about matter of combir
Ing with Taft Republlcans ln N?w J*
Bay "waan't mentloned," he taid. Pr
1 sonally, Mr. Record sald, he waa ln fa??
I of maklng the tlght and going la ui
: capturlng the Republlcan ..rganlttO*
, provldlng tauh slde would ablde by tbe
j result. "It would be ple" in N?w J?
sey, he sald.
About settling the dlfferencsi, *?
Record was unwiiltng to go on recoal u
to whether matters would be all amootif.
out ln the Chlcago convention next raoc!!:
or whether it would be up to the nats
"What does Pennsylvanla or llilnce
know about the New Jersey aituatlonr
be asked. "In the formatlon of a aag
new party movement of thla ktnd nac?
thlngs have to be consldered. the tempe
of the people, local condltlooe and tk
I moral prlnciplea at stake.
Mr. Record added that ' 'olond Roo*
velt was ln favor of maklng the hiht t
j New Jersey on a purely Progresslve 'oaa!
! with the aid of D.mocrats and men of?.
Colonel Roosevelt will have a handloj
' of two days over Governor Wilson ln tk
1 race to get before the country on the re
j spectlvc "attltudea" toward all the veu
| tious problema of industry, eeonoralci?
I finance that are so much talked BhB
. n daya He wlU tak< hli atagj *
' Chlcago on Auguat 5. and Governor WV
?On wttl not take hls untll AugBBtlt*
Ung to present arrangement.
j The third terni candldal ? ls rejofcist
that he !s now fre. to ipeak with<x.;
??party restraint." He sald he r.ow stoot
able to "cut loose" from the RepuMfc*
party. He dld not intend, he laM, to nufe
promtaea that he could not carry outu
Prealdent wlth u hostlle party. ror ?
I-.. Intend to be obliged to repudlatl Mr
! years later an>thing he might ?7 ?:
colonel Roosevelt declared to-day tla:
he could not tell what many of tbe te
portant detalls of the conventfoa wottf
! he. Asked to explain why this wal Bk*
: .?ald he dld not want to be dicUtoehO
nrglng or raconunendlng the aelectlon ?
the conventlon "machlnery." In otbe
worda, he sald. he was havlng Ifefg
an e--ib.rrasj.lng time trylag to !*d ?
; organlaatlon of a new party, born to op
1 pose "bosslun" wlthout becomlnl ?
Hc dld say, however, that Judft aa
Llndsev of Clorado. would m?k* (**J
' th.e s-eondlng rpeeches 'or the m*
tlon o- Colonel Roosevelt. lt ***J*l
sald ? 'i g""d atnl:nr ? that Coptraw
; Pre idergaat. of New York. wouiijjjji
j tle nomlnatlng speech. s.s ? W"J*X
[ .,ird to do at the Rer-ihll-an WnjfS
last June. Judge Unda?v nrobablf I |
!.. Colonel Rooaevell's runnlng aag
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