But Not Radical.
The Only New York
V01' LXXH..N0 24,063.
Falr to-ilav aml fo-morrov*.
Moderate aonth wlnrla.
-'- .,.....-._. a. i/il'*-J * * T>l>fi'^l."1 aVP ( %\^ VT I? < "r of N*w \ork.Joraey Tltr anri ll.baae*
NEW-YORK, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1912.-SIXTKEN PAGLS. PRICL ONh CENT k,_$?whe?-i two faat-t. _
According to Best Authority in
London, Will Demand Auton
omy for Macedonia, Albania.
Old Servia and Crete.
REPLY SOUGHT IN 3 DAYS
Ooalition Will Then Repeat Re
quest and Send Collective Note
to Great Powers That It
Will Enforce Demand by
Recourse to Arms.
WEEKS RESPITE THUS OAINED
Powers to Use This to Arrange Com
promise with Turkey Acceptable
to Four States and Avoid War
?Many Capitals Appre
hensive of Outcome.
[By Cable to The Trlbune]
Lonlon, Oct. 2?The Bulgarlan L#
?jatlon here holds out slight hopes that
wsr will be averted. The sr-cretary of
tha lesratlon eakl thor<> stlll was a
alenflrr chance of peace, but that It Is
qulckly sllpplng away from mortal
No ultimatum has yet been delivered
to Turkey from the four Balkan atates,
but according to the meat truatworthy
nowa such *n ultimatum will be pre
tented at Constantinople to-morrow.
lt will demand autonomy for Mace
dcnia, Albania, old Servia ?nd Crete
within three days. ln the event of
failure to comply with this demand, the
Balkan coalition will repeat it, and at
the same time aridress a collective note
to the great powers notifying them that
after the .xpiration of another three
days the Balkan States will enforce th#
demand by recourse to arms.
Thua there will be a reapite ?f a j
week before hostilitiea open. This re- |
sptte will be utilized by the powera to I
aeek to arrange a compromia* wlth
Turkey accoptable to the four atates.
whlch, it is believed, would prefer ?
way out without bloodshed.
The Austro-Hungarlan Foreign Mln
lrt-r, Count von Benhthold, had a eon
fcraaoa of more than an hour wlth
Klng c.eorgi' if Qrooea at Vtoana to
No further news. haa been recelved of
thf reported fmntier confllcts, but ten
sion contlnues extreme. especlally
owlng to the seizure by the Turkiih
authorities of Greek vessels.
Bulgaria Reedy for War.
According to the seeretary of the
Bulgarlan Legatlon here Bulgaria is
ready fur war. For years she had been
prrinring for this eventuality, ne said.
The whoie nation had made great sac
rifices to maintain an army for the
protection of her interests. It wasn't
to be a war because of enthuslasm for
atrlfe. hut a war of necesaity. Bul?
garia was not going to flght for terrl
terjr. Hhe was unconcerned about any?
thlng except the rlghts of Bulgarlans
ln Macedonia. and she would ilght only
to make their conditiona of life tol
eraMe. The Bulgariana ln Macedonia
were under Turkish rule, but they were
one people, though owing no allogiance
to the Bulgarlan crown.
Ona promlnent Bulgarlan llplomat
ln London to-day said that the people
of Bulgaria were wondering what Bul?
garlans in the United States would do
In the event of war.
'There are many thousands of Bul?
garlans in Amerlcan cities who have
remnined Bulgarlan subjects, _nd lt la
their duty to return home and Join the
rar.ks lf war breaks out on account of
the effort of Bulgaria to improve the
lot of Macedonia and uecure to the Bul?
garlan inhabitants there freedom from
"But what Bulgarlans the world over
Contlnued on nrth paga. thlrd rnlumn.
This Mornings News
lmmlarant Famlly Reunlted. I
Admlral Lucten Young Dlea.?
Ilebater Fined $15.000.XX
Atwood Violett * tehta Back.X4
Iteud v for Becker Trlal.X?
Hulzer and Glynn Narned. X
CorporatlOBa Alded Kooaevelt ln 1804. X
Democratic State Piatform. 3
Democrat* Adopt ?offrage Plank. 3
Taft CJreets Marahail. 4
Straus Itefers to Hedgi-s as Pyginy.. 4
Hooaevelt'a Heturn Makes Kmall Htlr. 4
Barnes Iasuea Appeal tu Votera. 4
Br W lley Denouncea Kooaevelt. 4
Republltan Campaign Opena Here- 8
Chinam?n Out for Hooaevelt. 7
Another Moosette Ball Planned. 7
Ettor Trlal Delayed. 6
'u-ae calla Taleaman Coward. 0
Coavlcta Lynch a Negro.!?
Patent Medlclne Era, Kaya Authority.lf
Ultimatum to Turkey To-day. X
*imy and Navy. ?
tVeather . 6
?Mpplng Newa . ?
?Newa for Women . 7
Kditorlal . ?
Theatrlcal . t
fcporte .10 and XX
Mnanclal and Markete.XX, 13 and X3
HeaJeV.-uate .14 and X3
2,000 LAWYERS AID TAFT
Pittsburgh Bar Association to
Be a Unit on the Stump.
[By Tr-lcsraph tr. Tlu- Trihun-. 1
Pittsburgh. Oct 2.?Taft and Sh.-r
man aix- plr-dged the moral and ora
tnrlrnl support of praetically all the
members Of the Allegheny County I'.ar
Association, comjrislng over two thou?
sand attorneya. through a unltjue de
clsion reached nt a meetlng to-day.
when the lawyera, irrespective of po?
lltlcal leaninns, agreed to stump for the
President in opposition to the Roose?
velt programme for the recall of Judl?
At least one hundred and Rfty at?
torneya are plO-gCd tn tha regular Re
puhlican forcoa for immedlnte avalla
billty as BpoHbladOl-, The lawyers are
wllllng to say klnd words for President
Taft, because. as they nssert. bf Is the
only candidate for President who haa
taken an open stami against what thev
descrlbed as "Roosevelt _ __archistie
atta<k upon the sacredness of the
WOMEN STORM THEATRE
Suffragists Not Permitted to
Speak Between Acts.
[By THecraph to The Trlhune.]
Iflanoapolla, Oct. 2.?A tooon flro_84Mi
pronilnent in BOCloty and clubs, lndis;
nant hecause stiffrartlsts had not bOtn
allowed to speak between the acts ->f
"A BUtterfly on tiie Wh.-el," at the
Shubert Thentre. last nlKht. ns th.-y
said A. O. Bainhrldge, jr.. the manacr-r.
had promlsed them, stormed the box
offlce at the conduslon of the play, de
mandlng that their money be rofOBdod.
Thelr demand was refusi .1.
Mr. Balnbridge, BBOlBBJ brenkers
ahead. had dlsappenred from the the
atre arblla the women arara ariruinp
wlth Charles Hardy, one of the tl. k.-t
DOBltncintions of the mana?;ement of
the theatre, of the show, and of the
way they were treated were hurled Bl
the ticket seller's head by the lndig
POLICE STRIP J>RIS0NER
Hold Oerman Student's Clothes
for Evidence in Robbery.
Olad only ln underwear, a young Oer?
man. who said he wa.s Theodore
Winkle, a student, but who decllned to
give his address, OBt last nlght shlver
Ing In a oell in the West 47th street po- I
lice statlon. He was accused of havint? !
robbed the apirtment of Wllllam Pow?
ers. at No. IB7 West 15th street, last
Friday, and the suit of cloth<*s worn
by him when taken into custody was i
removed and kept as evldence.
When arrested yeaterday the youth
carried on hls arm another suit, which.
the police say, he endtatt?red fo sell to
passersby ln front of the Wool Slde
police court. Winkle apparently has
received an excellent edueation. He
denied havlng entered the Powers
TAFT GAINS, SAYS H0BS0N
Roosevelt Followers Slipping
Away, Alabaraan Thinks.
'Bv Tfli-frBph to Thfl TrftrBBfl 1
Petmlt. Oct. 2.?Rlchtnond Pearson
Hobson, of Alabama, who haa b* en
lecUirina In the South nnd West. told
of hls polltlcal observations to-day.
"('olonel Roosevelt is making no
headway ln the South." he aald "He
will not carry a slngle Southern state.
In the North President Taft's strength
is increaslng stea.dily at Roosevelta ex
peaao. Tbe thlrd party movement, even
lf it tempo'arily spllts th*- Republican
party, does not mean the death of that
party, ln my estimatlon. I look for the
new party to dlslntegrate.
"I flnd WilBon stronger than Roose?
velt every where, ln the Dakotas and
the North west as well as in the bas
NO WINEFOFUVEW YORK!
W. C. T. U. Wants Water Only
for Battleship Naming.
<>Kdcnsburg, N. Y., Oct. 2?The state
convention of tho Woman s Christlan
Temperanre Unlon, Just rlosed at Can
ton, memorlallzed the Secretary of the
Navy asklng that water taken from
Nlagara Palla be used In naming the
new battleship New York, instrad of
wine. Tf the request Ib granted the
union wlll furnlsh the water and the
receptade wh< n tbe New York ls
Mrs. Klla A. Boole, of Brooklyn, waa
re-e)ected pre8lri?nt; Mrs. Frances E.
Oraham. of Lockport, waa chosen vlce
presldent; Mrs. Mary B. Wood, of Ith
OOO, aoorotOiy; Mra Ellen I.. Terry, of
Albany, treasurer. The latter has
served as treasurer twenty-six years.
JEFFERSOfM PICTURES BURN
Books and Papers of Dead
Actor Also De8troyed.
Ruzzard'a Bay, Masa., Oct. 'J.?Many
books, papers and plcttires belonglng to
the eatate of Joseph Jefferson, the
actor, were destroyed to-day by the
burning of a stable ln which they were
Btored at the Jefferson summer home
The property was leased thia year t>
Isaae W. Thomas, of Boston. The ex
tent of the loss to the Jefferson famlly
ia not known.
Fire had vislted the .lefferaon summer
home before. In the sprlng of 1KW
Crow's Nest, designed by the actor hlm
Belf, was destroyrd by the llames, and
wlth it Its wonderful furnishlnas and
brle-a-brac. The cook. Helen McOratli.
waa burned to death. Mrs. Jefferson wsb
III in bed. but 4\aa teseued. At the tlmc
Mr. Jefferaon was on hls way to C'alifor
MAINE SWEET CORN 12c. A CAN.
The que-f-n of parden vrK?'tublej<, at riil
Acker. Merrall A Coivllt Co.'b Storia.
Roosevelt's Campaign Manager
Says Story of Other Candi
dates' Expenses Was Based
on "Common Rumor."
HANDLED $96,000 HIMSELF
Perkins, Hanna, Munsey, Pin
chot and Others Gave Him
Money Not Accounted for
in Treasurer Hooker's
SHELDON TELLS OF GIFTS
He Testif.es That 73 1-2 Per Cent of
the Roosevelt Campaign Fund in
1904 Came from Corporations,
Including Four Contribu
tions of $100,000 Each.
rPreta The Trlb_ae Baraaa !
"Washington. Oet *_.? Sennt'T Joaopb
M. Dlxon. cimpaign manager tot Thco
dor* HoosiM'it. bf bla abaatra ___?
guage jiroii5*?il th>* wrath of i ;.e mem?
bers of th<- __nat* campaign 'ewAa in
vestlgatlng committee to-ilav. turnei
th- hearing lnto a wrangle, .ind. after
repeatedly In-istlng on asklng i|Ucf
th-ns lnste.-id of __unrerlllf them, ad*
mitted that the charges on whirh he
throataaod to conrld tha coannfttaa of
"a potty larceny game" were founded
The revelatlons which thf HooaevHt
manager iva.? to present to tne com
tn <['<? rcKarding the pro*COBVa?ttO
campaigns of the (andldatcs f Other
parties app'*ared to conclst "f "'oui
In the testimony he gave r**_r_4**_rnbag
th? Roooaratl campaign Bapai tc D__o_
was more rapoctflc. H?: admi'.'-d that
he had racelvod appfoxtmataly 196,000
whlch waa not in'luded ln tba aasfiOOBtl
of Um national treasurer et thr ROO**
velt organlzati?>n. The greuter part of
this amount was recelved from (Jeorge
W. P-rklns. Dan H. MantiH. f*>Hnk A
Munsey aml memlvrs of thf Plnchot
famlly. Tlv rbfef i ontributor. aecord
ing to hls testimony, waa Perkins.
'When I got ilesperati ly iard up,"
sald Senator Dixon, I called on Prr
He ailmlttnl later, howe\er. 'hat he
called on Hanna and Munsey at In
tf-rvals, "ln order that no OIM "f thr-m
would have to baaur the greater part of
Corporations Aidad Rooaevelt.
Outslde of thls part of Senator
Dlxon's teatlmony, thr only *p>clflc In- j
formation suppiifd tha commlttee earoaM
from Qaorga R. BhaldOII, trc.t-oirer of j
tht Rapubltcaa KattoauU C-oanrotttoa in
1906 and ilurlng tha pn-sent '-.unpalgn. '
thal In thi- ROOOaTOlt campaigti of 19M .
T.'i's par ' ent of tha BontrtbattoM to
the national committe.. eaiD* from cor?
Mr. Sheldon al*o testlfled thit during
UM name i-ampalgn J I>. Archl.old con- ?
tributed, on behalf of tha Stnndard Oil
Company, |1(8).I8N?( whl?h was not re
funded, and that J. PltrpoBt Morgan,
H. C. Prlck and Ceorge J. Gould each
Representatlve Weeks, of Mnssa
chusetts, wl o was summoned 'o testlfv
concernlng the allegatlon thnt the He
pubHean <'ongr?*asional Committee had
trled to soMclt funds from the textlle |
Industrles of hls state, was dlsmlssed i
after a brlef Inquisltion, whlch ap- '
perently convlnced the committcn that
the charge was without fotindatlon.
Senator Dlxon took the stand In th**
belllgerent mood whlch waa affOOtod to
i a mllder extent yesterday hy "Hohh"
FMnn, the thlrd term leader ln Penn
sylvanla. Members of the commlttee
were aroused by the publiahvd inter
view ln whlch the Roosevelt inannger
was quoted as saylng he was golng to
ci nvlct the commlttee of *a petty lar
cfny game," and It waa evldent at th*
ontset that a ?lash was Impendlng.
Senator Dlxon began by asklng the
fOOp* of the lnqulry and demnnding
that campaign managers and others
who could shed Ilght on the pre-con
ventlon campalgns of other rnndldateK
ba Bummoned, charglng thnt the thlrd
term party wns not recelvlng a square
Chairman C'spp Angry.
Thls aroused the resentment of Sena?
tor ihupp. chairman of the commlttee,
who retort-d: "The Htiggestion thut
than has been unfalr play h??re ls a
rePe<tlon nr<>n the chairman of thla
commlttee, who lu the only frlend that
Colonel Hoosevelt has on the commlt?
Senator I'lapp explalned that ho had
tel.-ct'd the wltnesses aubpcenaed dur?
ing tha flrst week of the inwstlgatlon.
Thls rebufT only served to atlr the
tbinl term manager to greater wrath.
He denouriced the commltte,- ln what
bfl deKcrllcil ;m ? "kindly way" for not
summonlng witnepses to teetify con
cernlng the expenditurcn of othar can
dldutes, launchad forth lnto wholesale
charges aguin.'-t the Republican party
and lauded the Roorevelt movernent
under pretext of reiilylng to queBtlons
put to him, shoulliig hla deflance to
the committee to prevent hlm frotn
aaylng what he chose.
Senator Dlxon stlrred the anger of
f ontlntiM* on aUth D?ar*- aernnd rolnmn.
Nominatcd fur Governor by the Dcmocratic Convention at Syracuse
iPhotoiraph cop> rlght by MaOBBBB, Xew York.)
REBELS KILL AMERICAN
Manager of Consul's Ranch
Slain by Mexicans.
TROOPS PURSUb SLAYERS
Senator Smith Will Hurry to El
paso ? Hundreds Fall in
Battle Near Minelova.
IKrr.m Thf Tl Hi?* Bott >-i I
Waahington, Oet ?_.?Conflrmstion of
th<> murder of Huh.rt I.. R-80081, an
American. by a hand of 88-818 B-MBOT
Luls COaa "n Sunday nltrht. was re
rr|\ed by tbo Davattmoni of State thls
afternoon. Russell was manaip-r -.f
the Ran .loan da Mi hls -BCtaB-B, in
the southe^stern pOTt "f t_8 State of
Durango. near the EoCBtOO-fl hn<-.
Allen C McC.-.nghan. the Am?-ricin
Vlce-Constil at Dnt-BfQ, Is UBJBBT Of
the ranib. and rarly rurn..rs 0*800 that
h.- had boOB murdcn-1 iy thfl robolfl.
M.-CaiiKhan w s 8BP08_lOd 1008 thBB B
month BgO. Hc -Bfl BO-B B__a_Od ln
tho ranchlng and mlnlng bualnaaa near
DuratiKO for ttBB last Bftfl-fl years.
prlor to that time havlng bOBB a l.tw
yer ut DflO Molne: 1"W ?
Xo dctalls ot the mur.br 07018 glven
ln the dtopBtcboa to tb- WaU Dapaxt
ment. but it was BtBtod U>?< 3080 (""*
his band were t.-lng pursu-d by federal
trooj.H from D_rOB_Oi and -hat \ ig
OrOBO .fforts will be put forth to appre
hend the murdenrs. The Mexlcan
Kmbassy haa received no informatlon
about the outrage. but has asked Its
Foreisn O_0O8 for advlce.
R.-j.orta reaching the St.itc Depart?
ment lndlcate that PrOBt-flnl M-dero ls
negotlallng wlth Zapata f?>r poOCO. II
Bi expected that If the negotlatlons fal'
Muibro will begln formldable waifBTO,
as the representatlons recently made
by thls government hav.- arous.-i the
Madero adminlstratlon to gr-atcr ac?
Wlchlta, Kan.. Oet. 2. -Huhert U Bus-ell.
who was kllled by rebels near PuranKo,
Mexlce, was the son af Colonel T. A
KuHsell. of Klnxman. Kan. He hfl- heen
ln Mexlco since 19D7. Hls fath.r wus a
delegate to the RepublbMi. Natlonal Con?
ventlon at Bt. laOulB In 1008 ColBBOl Hus
aell Ib on bla wa> to M-xUa A BrlfB
MBfl two .-htldren of Hubert Ituar.-I| ir
now at ICtn-n-tn, havinn Bad from liaa
E o at the outhreak Of the revolutl-n.
I?a Angeles, Oct. 2-6.nator Smlth. of
Mlchlitan. rhalrman of the flenate com
mltt-e Ir.vcatla-tlnir the allefratlon that
A.n. rlrana fo?tered the pr?-*ent revolution
ln Mf>xlco received to-day an tirs;ent tfle
Kram from B.-naior A. R. Kall. of New
Mexlrn. a memlHT of the committee. now
ln Kl Paso. lOflBlflBtlBB] B_B tO *o to BJ
I'aso at once. flenntor Smith sald ho
would start for that clty to-morrow.
(Bv T?l?"?raph to TBfl Trlhunf 1
Ea?r> Pass. Tex.. Oet 2 -AccordlnK to
rajBOrtfl whl'h reached heie to-day. 2t_
men were kllled In a hattle BB M.-.day
mornlng between Mexlcan r?B?rla ar.d fed
OTBl troops at Aurapasa. not far from
Minelova. Mexbo. Heven rodOt-J ?nT-ers
ITOtO reported kllled. ABOOt flve hundred
men took part on each *ide. thfl fedorals
BOtflaT u?<l?'r 8_8 eommand of General
Hlanquet. Th* rfbela have r.treated to
j. P. MORQAN IN WASHINGTON.
W^hln.rton. Oct. 2-J- P- MorBan. who
wlll testify to-morrow before the Senate
f_BflBB8__a Kxpendltures InvestlK-tlnR
Committee, arrived here tii-nlght from
New York. He went to a BB-d and de
cllned to be fleen.
GOVERNOR DIX 9ILENT.
Albanv, Oct. 3.-When Informed of the
conventlon'* cholce Oovernor IMx deelln-d
to make any comment. He sald. however,
thai he probably would make a etatement
In hla aaSaa to-dav.
GERMANS LOSE MILUONS
Sudden Menace of War Affects
(By i'ab!? to The Trlbun* ]
I/ondon. Oct 3.?MIHIohb of dollars
!,a\.. I., .ii kMt oy th. panlc-strlcken
investing public In C.ermany in conse
qajajjea of the sudden menace of war.
The -*?_**__ began Tuesday and con
tlnucd yeaterday wlth greater force.
CAVALRY OFFICER KILLED
Lieutenant Robert Lounsberry
Thrown from His Horse.
Fort Yellowstone. Wyo.. Oct. 2 ?
I.Wut." ant Robert Lminshcrry. twenty
.-iuht r??W oM* 'inartermaster in the
l?t ChvallT. M S.piadron. was thrown
from a boraa to-day and kllled when
:l trooff hoise came In colMsion with
Ll. utenant lounsberry was married
three months ago to Mlss Florenea
Bart, ,,r La-ho MlHa. Wta.
STEPFATHER MUST WORK
Mother Wanted Boy, 13, To Be
Winter Wage Eamer.
ITrtm Tt.- Ti-ii.uii- Pateaa.1
Waahlngton, Oct l Rogor Wasjenat,
thlrteen vears old, BOn Of Mrs. Sainh
VM Oe-der, of Maryland, was refused
a chlld lai-r pormlt bjr -Tudge Ca'.lan
|? (Jia Juvenil. C.urt to-day. defplte
his motbaaa i-i.-i <??"- "tf the boV d,d
BO, _,., a j,,i, bla Bt-pfatb-r would have
to go tO work."
\\h. n Mrn. Ve* Oeuder asked fir the
pertnit for the chlld she aald:
"Hls stepfather haa two children of
hU oam, beside? myself and hls slster.
t,. support, and lf Roger does not get
M-M work to do, so he can support
hlm*elf, Mr. Van Oeuder will have to
gO to work himself tMs wlnter." She
rxplalned that her husband ls a farm?
er. who rar.ly works after the crop*
joi.n M (iforpo. Assistant Corpora
tlon c.un-cl. inimedlaiely called utten
tp.n tO th;s st.it.-ment. and held that no
pormt. eo_M b* granted whiie an able
fgodlad ni.ni WM at the head of the
0VERL00K A MURILLO
Thieves Leave $50,000 Paint
ing, Once Bonaparte's.
A Murlllo valued at $50,000 and once
OWtMd by Jerome Bonaparte was Ig
nored by thieves In Overbrook. Penn..
Tuesdav night. It was learned here yes?
terday The palntlng ls owned by Mrs.
lohn McMunlle Warner, widow of a
Philadelphia iron manufaeturer and
,,,?.,. fi.nn.us as an art collector.
Mrs. Warner was visitlng her slster,
Mrs. Rnti.lolph White, t.f Jamalca, Long
1 lan.l and recelved a telephone mes
1U* Kaving her home h. Overbrook
K3 i.een rnnsacked. None of he
palntlnga, however. was touched, the
m35f U'?n!.*r nnd Mrs. White .eft at
,,!,(?.? for Otarhrooh,_
G. M. REYNOLDS^STRICKEN
Ohtcago Banker Taken 111 in
Chlcago, Oct. '..-Oeorge M. Reynolds.
president <>f the Contlnental and Com
merclal National Bank. wia taken se
rlously UI wlth acute lndlgeatlon to
nlght whlle on the witness stund in the
federal court. where he was testlfying
in the Chlcago & Milwaukee electrie
n.a.l case. He waa carrled to Judge
Landis's private rooms and two physl
clans were called to attend hlm.
In nn hour ne had recovered suffl
clently to ln- taken home.
WHERE TO HAVE LUNCHEON
Aml .lrink the best Amerlcan Wjnes.
lf TDawn * Sons Co.,138Fulton Si.,N.Y.
ON 4TH BALLOT
Jumps Into Lead on the Second Rollcall and
Wins After Lively Contest ? Glynn
Picked for Lieutenant Governor,
DIX LEADS IN THE FIRST VOTE
Murphy Sits Silent Until the Last, and His Tammany
Delegates Split Among All Candidates Until
the Break Comes and Then Give Their
Solid Support to the Winner.
[From a Staff corwapondant of The Trlbune. 1
Syracuse, Oct. 3.?William Sulzer, of New York, was nominated
as the Democratic candidate for Governor on the fourth ballot this
morning, coming rapidly to the front in the voting, just as did Job
Hedges at Saratoga.
Governor Dix figured as a very bad second in the balloting
after the first vote, when he had a slight lead. Finally, Judge Kellogg
withdrew Dix "s name and Farley, of Binghamton, moved that the
nomination be made unanimous.
Senator Wagner announced the solid vote of New York County
for Sulzer immediately thereafter, and wiid disorder followed. Judge
Parker ruled that under the law the rollcall had to be completed. AH
votes thereafter were for Sulzer.
At 1:06 o'clock Judge Parker announced:
"All the votes cast have been cast for the Hon. William Sulzer,
with the exception of three from Cayuga, which were cast for the
Hon. Martin H. Glynn. I therefore declare him the nominee of the
convention for Governor."
Martin H. Glynn was nominated to succeed Lieutenant-Governor
Conway by Albany County. The nomination was seconded by Kings,
which had had a candidate in the person of Edward Lazansky, and
half a dozen counties. The nomination was declared unanimous.
Adjournment was then taken until 10 o'clock this morning.
SULZER LEADS ON SECOND.
Sulzer led with 141 votes at the close of the second ballot. Dix,
who led on the first ballot, with 147 votea to Sulzer's 126, showed a
I loss of 23, an ominous number.
When Judge Parker announced that no candidate had won and
' that the vote again would have to be called there were cries of
"Sulzer! Sulzer!" from the floor and balconies.
A big gain for Sulzer was noticeable before many counties had
been called on the third ballot. Erie, which had cast her 27 votes for
| Burd, asked that the roll be called, and eight of her delegates voted
for Sulzer. Burd lost several more to Dix and Glynn.
The Erie defection caused great cheering on the part of the Sulzer
Monroe, who had cast her fifteen votes sohdly for Dix, also joined
the Sulzer forces. ______ ??
Tammany _ vote showed a slight increase for Sulzer, Murphy still
maintaining his silence when asked how he voted.
Onondaga switched from the Dix column and gave her mne
votes to Sulzer. Steuben also jumped on the Sulzer bandwagon with
her six votes.
Herkimer changed her vote, two for Dix and one for Glynn. to three for
THIRD BALLOT INEFFECTIVE.
In the third ballot scattering votes were cast for Senator O'Gormao*
William B. Ellison, formerly Corporation Counsel of New York City; Su
pr me Court Justice James W. Gerard and George W B.tte?. of Lockport.
The third ballot, announced at 1 o'clock. showed Sulzer far tn the lead,
with 195 only thirty-one votes short of the nomination. Dix fell to 87
When it was announced there were whistles of surprise from all over
thC The fourth ballot waa about to bo taken, when there were mad cries from
all over the hall for "Sulzer!" "Sulzer!"
Finally order waa resto.ed, and Albany. the first county. announced her
nine vote. for Sulzer, explaining the defection from Glynn by say.ng she
reco-nired the sentiment for Sulzer
A few aeconds after 1 o'clock Judge Kellogg withdrew Dix 8 name and
moved tha- the nomination of Sulzer be made unanimous, and one county
Tet another seconded the motion and cast it. votes for Sulzer. Senator
Wagner. apoakim in behalf of New York County, cast her 105 votes aohd for
SUlThe .onvention became little ahort of a joyfully riotous assemblage.
Judge Parker .houted time and again for order, and banged the gavel, cry
i?? out th.t the law made it necesaary to c.ll the roll. This was finally made
poaaiblo. and each county a. it was called voted for Sulzer.
ARRANGED AT CLUB BY BOSSES.
The nomination of Sulzer. which some declared had been decided upon
hv Charlev Murphy. "Packey" McCabe, Norman E. Mack and other 8*88880
at the Country Club during the day, did not stir the convention to any aigh
pltch of enthusiasm. Before the vote for Glynn for Lieutenant Governor
was completed nearly all in the hall had left. _
rrnmaoomumt.al Of TO* T8BBBB_1 fO, 3, George W. B.tfn, of Le_k.
?111-1088 Oct. 2,-Ballntlna; for a p0rt, 1.
I,....,o,Tatlo" candldate for Governor DO- The nominatlona and the ballotln*
laal at U 30 o'clock to-nl?-t. follow- carried out. ln appearance. Murphy a
L . dav of conferences and subso.l ; declaratlon that it waa to be an open
ut th bosses | and unbosned conventlon. Thls aeemed
"on tho flrst ballot Governor Dlx led I hard for the delegates to reali.e. and
wllh 147 votes. ronaraaatnan Wllllam ; aome of them dld not reallze It at all.
1, whoae nomination was seconded Henry P Ke.th o Nassau made a
rather tcarful appeal to Murphy from
the platform to let the dele8atea do
what they wanted to. That waa pr*
etootf what Murphy and a group of hla
sub-bosaes, Includlng McCooay, of
nrooklyn; Norman E. Mack and W. H.
?ntBpatrtck. of Euffalo; "Packy" Mc
r_B_a_ of Albany. and one or two cihera
had agxeed to do.
They met early thia afternoon at tha
Country Club. canvataed the situation
thoroughiy, and decided that there waa
no danger to them ln lettlng the con?
ventlon do what lt wanted to or could
do. That seemed to them. as they con
flded later to thelr intimateB, to mean
luat one thlno BB all pi-obablllty-the
nomlnation of Wllllam Sulxer. wlth a
bare posslblllty of the nomlnation o_
-ohmaa? 1; Dowling, 4: O'Gorm.rt, 1; Martin H. Glynn.
WilliBrl B. Ell.aon, 1; Jamaa W. Gar- MeCoooy onkl hla men moatly ??l_
by repreaontatlvea of ten counties. waa
second, wlth l_G. The other votes were
divided ns followa:
John A, Dix. *fi
William 8ulzor . _?
Martin H. Glynn . *?
Herman A. Metz. '"
George B. Burd . g
Francia Burton Harnaon . <?
WilliBtr. 8ohmar.ii?. '
Nacaaaary for choice, 226.
The aecond ballot for Governor re
Sulzar, 141; Dix, 124; Metz, 68:
Glynn. 43; Harriaon, 27; Burd,^28.
O'Gorman. ll Dowling. 2; Robart h.
Wagner, 2; William Sohmar, 2.
Tho third ballot:
Sulxer, 195; Dix, 87; Mata, 76; Glynn,
41; Harriaon, 21; Burd, 9; Wagnar, 3;
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