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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 03, 1912, Page 3, Image 3',
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DELEGATES ME 10
(ontlnnped frorn aerood QflBflO;
, candldate for the Presldency; the
hT is WUHam Jennlngs Hryan. Both
w'ere oppoeed to Judge Farker at
__tfpora for some reasons."
eFKauBe they could not get any
-aaar/r 4-rled a delegate.
The cheers that followed the mentlon
# Brvan's name were twlce as loud as
JJ^'jor Wilson. and that ls not saylng
*!?K_ve be<"n attpnd,n? J>m0f,ratlc con
wntionS for ten ye**." -dd Henry P.
, 0f HoaBOU, explaining lils voto.
elnd tOoaX of that time Judge Parker haa
w!pn either temporary or permanent
^,rtnan I would like to aak Mr.
Murphy is there not some one else close
mous'i and capabte enough to act as
To Prove Murphv's Control.
, i? McMahoa let the eat out of the
M wh.n he sald: "This ls not a na?
tlonal conventlon. II is a conventlon of
?be tftumphant Democracy of the State
of New York." Indlcattag that the action
vas taken J tat to ahow that Mnrpby and
not Gov. rnor Wllaon was in control of the
aMBJ-Sation here. -
The result of the rollcall was announced
U412 for Parker and 38 f'>r Sague. Many
men, abo apparently refrnlnei from vot
jpg.'wer- counted fof Parker.
The thlrty-flv* ar ti-Murphy votes were
totribut'd as follows: t'ayuga. 3; Chau
t,uqua. ist District. 8; Chenango. 3: Dela
ware, 1: Dutcheea, 1 ln tach of the two
jhtrlct*.; Klngs. 12tb l'isulct. 2; Monroe.
j in each of the 1st. 3d. Ith and 5th dis?
trict!. Naaeau, li Ontarlo, l; Putnam, 3;
Steaben. 1; Ulater, 3d District. 1.
The two anti-Marphy votes ln Klngs
werethos-e of B::dg? Commiaaloner Arthur
J. VKotttt and Walier C. Burton, alter
oate for Mlchael K. Butier, leader of tht
12th Aaa ;rict
Judjc Paiker looked somewhat worrted
and deftant as he was escorted to th*
platform. Thrusting the fingers of nls
ri?ht hand out toward the audience Judg ?
Parker begran in a ftentorian voice:
"Gentlemen of the conventlon, I am a
I'rogressUe Democrat '."
This was Bjreeted with prolonged ap
plause and he added: "I took occaslon to
yay ln the Baltimore comention that
were all PrOfreoflfvo Democrats now, but
progree* is BOt necessarily found ln one
The chairman defended the rourse of
the New _08_ delegates at Baltimore, de
tlarlng It was dlctated by "the deslre ta
Judge Parker's speech was f jllowed by
the fleeaflB?attOO of the platform by Sen?
ator \Vann-r. and its adoptlon after the
wrar.gle staitcd by frsborne.
**?*?*?__ spent for
blends than for
any other dgar
ette in the coun?
of 20 will tell you
and please you.
of the inexpen
sive package, the
Hstabllahed 1819 Ir.corporated 1800
ln Downtown Jewelers
Are Now Ptamanently Located in
Their Newly Remodelled Building
*t Broadway and Fulton St
Thi* buainr.ta, founded in _S19 by Samuel
? li' tdict, the father of thi: priaent
oonutiett, ts claimed to bo the oldest ea
wbhthed h'jute conducted by the one fam
7> Ifathti, tiuceeded by hlt sona) in thls
Mr. Somuel W. Benedict retlred from
?J??ne?? in 1860. and in l&IS, during the.
t/MHl War, the ton* removad from Wall
fip,j?4rf. vhere they had been u ih thelr
*her many years, to the corner of Cort~
oat Stteet and Broadway, remuintng
???r? unHi 1901. Thereafter they were at
Mtierty atreet and Broadway eleven yeara.
Tht prtaent Ittcation belng dire.ctly op
*?*??? tht- oitm apace of Ht. Paul'a Church,
[?? Hyht < ?n never be obttructed. Thia
J" freotly to the advantage of *\uttmer?
?Uf,Zrtin0 Pne diamonds. Son-experta
?104.W nftt nfi^t arint by artiflcial liijht.
for BemodIcta have always been note.d
_:,'*'? auperior qualtty of their
r,.?'.'"k' DIAUONDB nnd RHH
_W-[) JBWBLRY. nn/l from them ONLY
?m bt prorured the celebrnted
ggnedict Pa.ent Collar Button
CARPET i. ? J- W. WiUIAMS
f.l :<w Columbua. Eat 1BTB.
CLEANING 353 West 54th St
SULZER LONG IN HOUSE
Democratic Nominee a Forceful
Figure in Congress.
Wllliam Sulzer says hla father was a
Oerman, hls mother an Irish woman and
he himself fin lnte.nse American.
The father of tho Democratic candidate
was a Heldelberg student who Joined the
patriots of the Revolutlon of 1818, was
imprisoned and fled to Swltzerland and
then emlgrated. landlnK in New York ln
1*51. He settled In Ellzabeth. N. J., and
became a contractor and farmer. The son
was born ln Ellzabeth. March 18, 1863. Hls
father removed to New York and Wllllam
Sulzer waa educated ln the public schools.
He was graduated from Columbia Law
School and waa admltted to the bar ln
Spon afterward he became active ln
polltlcs, afti.latlrig wlth Tammany Hall.
In 1889 he van elected aa a Democrat to
the Assembly and was returned ea ch
year untll 1894, In the fall of whlch he was
elected to congress from the 14th Dts
trict of thls city. He has since been suc
cesslvely re-elected. He was leader of the
Democratic majorlty ln the Assembly ln
1892. Speaker In 1893 and leader of the
Democratic mlnorlty ln 1894. Among the
bills of whlch he was the author and
whlch became laws were those fof p?-r
nonal registratlon, blanket baliot wlth
pnsters, shelter for lost and etrayed anl
muls, woman's reformatory, elght hours
fof labor. abolltion of the sweating and
padmne systenis, Increase Of pay of stre.:
iwaapar_a tlsa abolltion of prlson contract
labor asai "f Imprlsonment for debt.
Sulzer champloned the cause of the
Cubauia b*for* Congress and lniroduced
resolutl.ms _ia_at___> to them belllgerent
llghts, favorlng their Independence an'i
ileclariui: w.u agalnst Spaln. He also
uefendeil the Boan !n the South Afrlcan
war and httroducad resolutlons sym
patiiizlng wlth them. Other resolutlons
whi< li he intro hice.i favored dlrect elec?
tlon of I'nited States Scnators, an elght -
hour law and un antl-lnjunctlon blll. In
Congress he has alwajra been an ardent
pleader for thi- cause of labor. He ls
chairman of th?- H?.u?-.- Commlttee on
Mr. Sulzer has baaa aa ??nthuslaatlc and
consistent supportcr "f fVIUtatn J. Rryan.
Ha was a riel<-?ate to tli<- Democratic
National Conventlons af UM, 1900. ISaM.
1908 and the one held in BalUaaaa* last
spring. He has etood by tb* "Peerless
Lealer" elnce the daya of fn*a silver, f??r
whlch he made many speeci.es He ha?
been a candidate for the nomlnation fi>r
Oovernor at several prevlous .-onventlons.
Foreign affairs have always reclved
close attention from the Democratic can?
didate Following hls champlonship of
the Cubans and hls aob*-_U*?nt ardent
approval of the war with S aln, he al
u_\s Tem-'mbered the Mnln>\" and In?
troduce.! the resolutlon providing that
the hlstory-maklng wreck ba ralsed from
the bottom of Havana hnrbor. He also
fou-ht for the abrogation of the RusMar:
treatv of I**--, ?nd for his attltude on
this question he wa* warmly commended.
Mr. Sulzer advocated tha ex;>ei,d!tui e or
for the purchase of embassy and
legation buildtngs ln Mexlco Cliy, Tokl-..
Herne and Hankow. Thls reflolution was
introdured at the request of the Depart
BMnt of State. In April he took a stand
agalnst the proposed Democratic "no-bat
tleshlp appropriatlon" pollc* and advo?
cated the buildlng of two shlps a year.
In May he introduced a bill prOTWlng
?tr.at the Panama Canal e^ulpment be
used ln lullding railroads to open up the
Alaska coal lai.ds
Lateljr Mr. Sulzer has been energetle In
the advoiacy of tbe development of the
merchant marlne. and of the establlsh
mom of better relatlons wlth the Uitln
Amencan republlcs, partly through an
Improvement ln the consular and dlplo
Represer.tatlve Sulzer Is Intensely Inte
est.d ln American success In the Panuma
Canal. Not long ago he gave out an In
tervlew sa>ing that lndlvidual?not gov
ernmental-German lr.terests were prob?
ably f'.nanelng some of the revolutlonary
acttvttle* ln Nicflragua. and that thls ln
dl.ated a deslre to enter that country and
dig a Nicaragua canal as a rlval to the
big dit.-h at Panama.
The Democratic nominee is over six feet
ln helght and ls noted for a hanglng
forelock of halr. whlch aome <>f hls
frlejuls tuy glves hlm a Napoleonle as
pett. other friends call hlm "Henry
In January, 1908. Mr. Sulzer and Mlss
CJara Rodelhelm were married In Atlantic
Clty. Her famlly sald she had be?n a
tralned nurse ln the New York Hospital
and the Representatlve niet her one day
whiie lnspectlng the lnstttutlon.
Representatlve Sulzer is a thirty-ser
ond degree Mason. and holds member
ship ln the Manhattan. Ma^onlr and
other clubs. Hls church srTHlatlons have
alwavs been wlth the PreBbyterlan de
nomi'natlon. He resldes at No ITI i*C*
ond avenue, In the 10th Congress DIs
GLYNN A_FARMER'S BOY
Worked His Way Through Col?
lege and Became Editor.
Martln H. Olynn, formerly State Con
troller and the edltor and publlBher of |
"Tpe Albany Times-l'nlon," wur. born In
the town of Klnderhook forty-one years
ago. Only a short dlstance away Is the
spot where Martln Van Ruren was born.
and u few miles off stands the house
where Bamuel J. Tllden was born.
Mr. Glvnn flrst r*aw the Ilght of day In
a llttle white farmhouse close by the
home of Van Buren. Hls early dayB were
spent on the farm untll hlB parents moved
lnto the vlllage of Valatle to give their
chlldren the opportunltles offered by the
public rchoolfl. Mr. Olynn took up hls
studles at the Unlon free school and re
malned a pupll untll he had flnlshed the
course. _ .. .__,
Durtnr the laat part of hls aehool
days Mr. Olynn at dlfferent times
worked as an asslstant bookkeeper ln
the offlce of a large cotton mlll. An
author who had taken an Interest ln hlm
generously tutored him through the
classlcs an- alded hlm to prepare for
In the fall of 1880 he entered Fordham
College, and ln June, liM. waa fradu
ated from that Instltutlon at the head
of a large claaa
Mr. Olynn became a member of "The
Tlmes-Unlon" staff and ln tlme was
made manarlng edltor. At the aame
tlme he studlea law and wai admltted
to the bar ln 1897. The next year he
was elected to Congreaa, where he
served two terma. Pre?ld*nt McKinley
appolnted hlm vice-prealdent of the Na?
tional Commlsslon of the Loulsiana Pur?
chase Asaoclatlon ln 1901.
Mr. Olynn waa State Controller for
the term 1906-'08.
In January. 1901, Mr. Olynn married
Mlss Mary C. E_ Magrane, of I.ynn,
Mass. Hls home la at No. 28 Wlllett
GOV. WILSON PISPLEASED
Declines to Oomment on Selec
tion of Parker as Chairman.
Harrlsburf. Penn., Oct. 2.?Oovernor
Woodrow Wllaon left here to-nlght for
the West, after watchlng wlth Inter.'st
early returna from the New York Btate
Conventlon at Byracuse. Nomlnatlons
had not been made at that tlme, but
Judge Alton B. Parker had been aelected
chairman of the conventlon after a pro
_?st by some of Oovernor Wllson's cham
When the nominee boarded hls speclal
car to-nlght at Princeton .lunctlon, N. J.,
to La-gln a two weeka' lnvaslon of tho
Mlddle West, he was lnformed by the
correspondents that Mr. Parker had been
chosen. For a mlnute he set hlfl Jaws
and wa* about to make comment. He
nnally said he would not.
The Governor decllned to comment on
Mr. Parker's speech. but when that por
tlon ln whlch the New York man aald he
was a Progressive was read to hlm he
DIX IN SENTENCE
Piatform Attacks Republican Tariff, Praises
Party Record, Appeals to Labor and Farmers,
and Barely Mentions Governor.
Syracuse, N. Y.. Oct. 2.-The Demo-1
cratlc piatform adopted by the stat" con
ventlon to-day ls as follows:
The Democratic party ln stat.- conven-1
tlon assembled ratl'ies the Democratic
national piatform and pledges Ita loY.ti
support to Ita candaflataa, Woodrow Wll-|
Bon for President and Thomas Riley
Marshall for Ylce-I'resident *?_?,__*__
splcucus fltness of theae .listngulshed,
cltlzens for the hlgh offlces for whlch they I
have been nanied. coupled with ttyir
record for credltable service ln the cils
charge of the dutles of their present or
(Ices glves assuran.-e that wh-n elec .? 1
they will devote their l.est efTorts to tl.e
ur.selflsh service of their counttymeti.
MONOPOLISTIC TARIFF EVILS.
In the natlon the Deiiiocrattc party has,
fultlllt'd every plclge made ln its plat
forms. The oppreealve, monopollatic nign
tariff pulicy of the Republican party ls
responaible for many ol tbe economlc IIW
whlch affllct the people ef th* l 'Utfl?|
States. I'nder thla ayataaa th- ??** ?Tj
livlng has Increase.) H D*1 cent in UM jaai,
lifteen years, and the fraudulanl and rtis
iKr.est I'ayia-Aldrlch r.vision. in.-l.a.l OI
amelloratto, condlttons. haa Impo ? .
greater DUrdena upon the people rnieu
have muitipii.d. productlon baa baaa ?
M.icted. prtcaa ba?e baan lUed aw I c???.-?
petltion has been deatroyed. Aggn ga
flons of capital operate ln Mtsaeamitu
law and have beeotne so bold and P o? ? -
ful that our opponents propose to UUtratti
them as unavoidable evila, promlslng
mereiy to modlfy aon-a ol thetf naoat ?__
fensHe featuree. , ._, ,,,
I'nder the false plaa of protectlon to the
American farmer and tbe American aroric
Ingmafc tha IUpaWlc__? part? kaa taxe-i
the iMOMaaraaa of \lta tot tha b4?eflt ol
favored prlvate antarprUea. We conde m
Ihe action of the President ln ve'.olng tlie
tariff bill-- paased by Um pr.-s.-nt < ongrea*
ln the interest of the Amerl-an PMPI8
DEMOCRATIC CHARGES 00N
The re. ent belated promise of tha Pl.8
ient. under tne str. ss of politlcal ex-1
Igency, for a down ward reflelon ..t me
larlff and the repudlatlon <if tbe Payne
Aldrich law in Mr. Rooeevelta piatform
oiuirrn the charge of tb< Dem??? ra< ,
ih*t in the n v lalon ol tl ? lai ln
Republican purty tbe people wen toaStt* ?
PRESIDENT TAFTS VETOES. ,
We co:nmend tbe D*__a> lats ln tb*
House of RepresenUtlTda foi thi
? r progTesalve and ramedlal leglalatlon
,-i.H' ted by them, and particulai ly foi
their earnesl and perarlatenl efforta to cor
rct tne evlla <>f the exieting tarW law.
ibe arOOl blll H!.d ih- COttOO I
posed by tbe Democrata aret* ao faur that
. no ifl R*pubilcans ln tl >? llo iae ? ' Rel
resentatlvea loined wlth Iba Democrats
ln turnlablng the n.s??ry two-thlrda
vot* t" pa*- those bllls ovei i
Taft's retw a elihoug- nevei b< tore in
?ur hlatory wera tanff bllls passed in the
House of RepreeentatlTea over I
approval of tba Baecutitra.
Th.- faiiure of tbe p-ople to obtaln re?
llef throi.gh h downward revlaion of tne
tariff ls due entirely U ?> R*pubU an B*n
ata and to Preaidenl Taft. Buch evlalon
can be obUlned only bj tbe ele< llon of a
Demociatlc President. a Democratic Ben*
ate aad ? Democratii Houae ol Rapra*
DEMOCRATIC PLEDGES FUL
The wise. progresslw and atale-l
r-o/.tluct of Ibe J rata '"
liaa t..- n emulated bv Di mocrall"
ln tl.e Btata ol Ni r* Kork The Ro
piatform of u*:'1 "?*?-* generally prarJ ea 101
ihe progrej-Mv, prlnclplefl wl
rlnted, and ile pl< Igea hal
de-ined. UearUlatloa d? aign?-d
;.? t tha .ingma: enac menu m P"
.1 that piatform, and whlch axperlence
demonstrated to be i.??-?-?" ?'? '?'?;;; i ?;;
v.titen or made ln-"' ? tlva b) tha R*P '>'
Ui .ui Assembly oi
Wlth the a.ls.i.t Ol tba I"
mlnlatraUon ln _?U th* acand
rupt.on ao loot tha ihami "i o?u ataia
llaappaai id from aVl-aua)
DIX'S ADMlNIbl'RATION IN
Tba a<iiiiini.sii_ii"n 'it Qeaarwti John A.
Dlx hus been ?uiclent, clean and ?
hal, aml n.is mati rlally ad< ini ed Ihe
reputatloa and proapcalty <>i m.
DEMOCRATIC ACHIEVEMEN lb.
'i.,. . '.iiuii i ....?? n.' ni ??' a ?
Lar-gtalBiura nava t>. u..ir et-dll ma tol*
lo '? ing ad un.,.. hnn nia
11,<- rautv ..;..,n "i im pendlng ?rai nd
rueiit to tb* i-... r*l i lonaUiutlon i i *
lOl un im ome UaX,
The adoptlon <>i the Jolnl r?
(awjrlng tn..- e..<ii.>n <>t i Blti i ? at*a
acnatora bj popular vote.
Tha paaaa_a or the rtsolutlon i
rri.-iiuiiig thai ''oiigi'-r, Batabttata tha par
i ais p'jat.
Also a raeoluUon provldlna
-py__in-.nl to Um Btata oooatitutlon lo
paranll tne anai im< n "i an i ife *tlv.
?rorKman'a compensailon act;
ameiiuiiig the constltuilon "i tha
to provto* for an eaunalon of the prln*
cipie of bome rule ln cltlea and viliage*. a
dlrect primary iaw. inaurlng lo ihi ,
the rlght tn nominate dlrectly u ?
for poltt-caJ offl >- ?? L-omprehenstva con
?arvailon law. ibe nisi to be adopted oy
ary state lu the Unlon; tba cr*atlon of
two new achoola ot agriculturo, ? ecbooi
of forestry and tl.e azunalon ol tha agn
cultural aebool al Cornell; the creatlon oi
a commlaalon io investUate the ratea of
transportatlon from the farm t" the con
sumer. wh..se repori wDI l?J the foun<U
tlon for legisiation to facllltate the trans?
portatlon of farm produ ts, thi .na.'
rnent of tha Bral effectiv.- law aupervlslng
the sale of .old storage food prpducts;
the revlslon of the nnjust and unfalr ln
herltance *.ax law previously enacted bj a
Ke.publican legislaturt.; the enactmen] o.
the secured debt law. whlch br,,ugh* lnto
the state treasury 12,500,0?0 per annum
from foreign bondhold-fa; the enactment
of oth.-r banel.ni tax Uagtalatlon, allot
wolch have been commended y the Tax
Reform Assoclatlon of the state, hlgh*
way legisiation whidi Instltir.-.l ? ...m
plcted and co-ordlnat. d systeni of hlgh
It enacted the moM advanced labor leg
Is^atlon in the hlstory of tb. atat*. lt
p_ssed the flftv-four l.oiir law l< r w..in.n
Hnd chlldren, to save tb.-m from excesslve
labor It enacted klndud Inws for tlie
piotectlon oi' factory workers ln UM pl
flre for the protectlon of the arorkera ln
dungerous trades. for the bette.-in.-n: of
s_nltary condltlons ln fartorles and for
the more efllclent hdmlnistratlon Ol th<
provlsions of tha labor lavvs. __.___.
lt provld-d for ? referendum, whlch haa
been approved b> the people approprlat
lng a sum BunTclenl t<> build adeqoate
termin-ils for the barge canal, so that that
w'i'erway may be aoon avallable to re
duce the coal of transportatlon to the peo
n]e of the State of New York
lt created I statf factory Investlgntlng
commisslon to inqulra lnto the condltlons
under whlch manufactuiing ls pondueted
throughout the state. Its work haa r>
veal<*d the dangerous and unwholesom-*
condltlons under whlch many of our fac
to'v workers are tmplojred and shows the
neceMlty for more BdeQUat* supervlslom
We stronglv advo.-ate the prohlbltlon of
ni^ht work tor women. the imiirovlng ol
the present chlld labor law, and the r*_OTe
strlng-nt regulatlon of maiiufacturlng ln
dustrles carried or In UUOBaaBN bonses.
Time has clearly shown that tb* pia ?
tlce undet the old OOBOdpt of einplov.rs
liability for Injury to emnloyes is Insuf
flcient and Ineffectlve to do Justice t., In?
jured workers and their depetulents. \\ e
therefore pladfa the Democratic party of
the State of K*w York to the enactmen)
of a compreh. nsive and just arorfcman a
compensatlon law. by whlch the Industry
under state supervlslon shall bear the
nnanclal l.unien of th- Induatrial rlsks
to the life and l!mh of the work.-rs. To
promote such leglalatlon tha I.?-iMslaturo
of 19'2 has alreaay passe-1 a proposed
amenilment to the state tonsiitutlon, and
<ve pledge ourselvs t) pass agaln thls
proposed amendment ln the next ?88888*81
of the Leglslature.
To Insur* to the people of the state the
.......... mnltv _t t*"- ?orl4_-t i__u?l-U _-?
ment to determine whether they favor the
enactmenl of leglalatlon embodying the
prlnclplea of the inltlatlve, the referen
dun. and the short ballot. and recognizlng
that th- conatltutlonal convention ia the
most cxjieditloUS nuthod by whlch these
qU"8tl<>ns <an be consMered, we pledge
our laegislature to pass the necessary
neaanrea to secure without delay the
callltig of a conatltutlonal conventlon to
arhlcb these QUeettOBO may be submltted.
We deet_re in favor of submlttlng to the
voters of the state as soon as posslble the
woman suffrage constltutlonal amend?
We favor the amendment of the exist
Ino aioetloa laws arherever a_petieBee has
deinunstrated that eb-_8-8 are necessary
to Improve their effeetlva operatlon and
to dei rcas. tlu expt?-fl of electlons, and
In partlcular to faciiltate the maklng of
Indepetider.t nominations. XV* condemn
the Republican Aaeembly of 1912 for re
fUSlBS to Joln the Democratlc Senate in
passin*; the _04M_lfl blll, whlch nduced
ti,.' B-PODflfl of electlons by de<rea_lnK
the number of dayfl ot reglstratlon and
lowerlng tbe salarles of electlon offl
Tbfl l>.rnoerO-C party waa the first to
/. ihe demand foi a Btau-wldfl
,;.,.. i primary and bo declared un tba
.:.. heater platform of I!?10. and tlu- Demo
cratlc Leglslature <'f Vj\\. deaplte Repub?
lican oppooltion, enacted the rtrst atate
trlda dlrect prlmarv law in the history of
Ibe Ktatt W? acain dedeiO ln favor 01
the prtnclple of tbe rSlred primary, and
we pledse our le-labttera te adopt such
sniendni.-nts to the exlstlne laws as wlll
slmi.llfy and pcrfcct the dlrect primary
RflOOgnUriflaj that the natural rejources
of thfl Btate should be conserved for thfl
benefll of tba people, the Democratlc Le*
?? of irui created a oanaarvatlon
commlafllon and dlrected that It tak.- such
atepa bj ahoold ba neceaaary to conaerve
tbc Btate'a foreet Bah ,,nd gataa a?id oth- r
natural reaourcea, Thls rommlsstcn baa
takei a front rank in the mo\enunt tor
ervatlon of tba natural reeoun 11
of the country, and addltlonal legHiathci
baa been paaaed which wlll reault 'n the
protectlon ol the Bt_ie*fl vabaaboa re?
We recgnlze th:tt the natural resour^es
of the foreeta, mlneo, _ab and g.ime Bhould
be conaerv?d bj ti.en BtientMb develop
rjd pict. ni,:' BTater power can
, nh be oiiserved bv tt? use, and tt should
i?. ,!??>? < i .p, d to it.- rnavlmutn efftelencjr. ? i
tbat ou: , itl/.Tis ll nv obt?Ifl Cbflap elec
ti , poaret Tba state Bboald aol pirt
?rttti anjr rlghta to arater or aratei p4?w?r
and aho ontli ue Ita investigatlons wltn
a \.? ti, BBaertlns >- control over addl
w. coaaOOBaa tbfl atfharay peOtcy of the
Republican party uiKtei whi^h BcetteMd
ana die< onnected Bectlona ot hlchwa) ?
wre blllll ln rarlO?1 rountlea, Wfl belleye
, Men of Btata and county high
_ preorrtbad tn laolalatlon bereto"
fore adopted. abould I i - aedllj eomplet
ed so thal the farraera may br'.ng tb^ir
? to nrirket at a mlntrnum expenar
. ? omreend the ataM admlnlatratlon
foi abollahlno the old Wghsray Cotnmla
Hon. undei arhlch mllllona ol dellan ?1
?.:.,!<? fandfl H<r? expetided ?? 11fi->it ??>
nfllblllty fo the admlnlatratl i
ln poart r. and ??? beartlly ladoi aa tv.' plen
ol n :ikin?' such eipendltoraa by ?i
- directly responatble to it XX
'a\or the .i loptlon "f the pendlng !""?
'.- tt, < onpfete tbe state
.-.- , pi ...r i io oajoot -':',! apiaroB
mptuarj leelaletlon, arbl h inter
? th thf personal ilghts of th" i Iti
flUfinl Democratlc adminls
. ? thi i rln< lpl? of tha meiit flyatem
ln the rlvll seni< e ha ipu!ou?ly
?.? . favor a iIkM enforvemet.t
? ? ? PlWS
OVfl fa\,.r tbfl rn :rit< BflHBOfl BBd <l-vl"P
ment of ihe contlnuatlon achoolfl for in
trlal ? du< ;iti"ti under public i ootrOL
The pri-eni laraa eropa and expandlna
? ' ti ?? et untry hrins into prota
Inadi iu.i'-v of our present
banklng and curreocy aratem. We pledge
ourael i;< upon ConaTesa the ne
- ol banalns and rurretx v ri forni
fo tbal our farmera and buatneafl m< u
,',i bi hampered bv Inadequata credlt
Tb- DasaoerO-C party has alven a bssl
imlnlsti itlc_. < 'ii Jaauary b
Itll ihe ihr*,-' surplua, arhlcb b?d at one
titiii- b-r-.i fl8,00",00O, had boen de,-.lete<i
by bu ceaalv* Republican admlniatra
llonfl ai d o llgattona had beaaj created
b) them arhlch compelled tbe state either
I anga ns li-cal pollcy or face a
Tbe Democratlc I.eglslature of 1911 re
duced Ihe approprlatlttaa i?r the general
fund ll -...',;: ".i frotn tiie previous year;
II abandoned tb<- pollcy of JugglljiB tbe
-tHtes nnancea In order to atsold tho
levylna "i a dlrect tax: an<i lt provide.i
for cntiibutlotiB to tbe slnkir.g fund by
such ? tax ln Bccordancc arlth law.
Havlng provlded adaquate rereoue ann ,
provlalon f"i surplua and smkinK fund, it ;
made pn.vision for aii -oceaaary chaii
table and public constructions- Although ,
th? expendlture requbed by tho iroartb
<>r tbe atatfl and the oeada of hb araroo !
made Beceeeary ? oonalderable im-rense
ln ai proprlatiotis. iieverth?-les8 the ex
penaflfl ot tha adrnlnlstratloi) of f,.,v- j
?rnor Dix from 1010 to Iftt aaeluahra ol
the slnk'p?r fund, were only < per ?ani
lo axceaa "f tbe precedlna two y.-ars.
The ezpendlturea ol Qovernor Hugh.s
from UoO to ii4io arera ? peo cent m
axceaa ol the previous tWO yars.
The oalfl of state bonds nuttmrlzed r>\
the people for publ.c \foproromonViw.
rled wllh it an ,.Ver-lncr. ..Mng slnKi ih
fund, for which provlfllonfl must be mad<.
lf tl.e affalrs of tho state are to be con
ductci unon a buslness baata, the ex
S_ stlould never e-eool the Imome.
Home rtile. so often vlolated by tho
Republican party, has lon? been a iead
Ing De,?o,ratlc prlnclpje. Ue favor JMO
era| leglBlatlon eonferring on all ?ltles
full powers of local self-governnunt. to
enabte thern IO control thelr local affalrs
and property. .____?
We commend the Democratlc Leglslat?
ure for paaalng the flrst proposed amend?
ment tO the state constltutlon whlch
when adopted. will give to tbOjclties an.l
vlllagaa of the atate the Kreates BOB
sible BUO-Wre of home rule. and we
pled.e^_rlraat efforta to aecure Ita adop?
The New York State Kair should be
made MM of tbe great educational de
p_rtm. of the state. and its fldttCBV
bonal features should be open to tne
I 'eAl,1systematic and BClentlnc plan of
atructur- development and injprovement
, ror the falr abould be adopted and com
j pleted lmmediately.
Everv encouragement should be glven
to the pursult of a-rteulture in thls atate
and w- ptOdffl the neceaaary leglslatlon
'"w'l^fav'oi1 tbfl extenslon of soll survey
and anrMnvestlgatlon of the subject ot
farm i re.ntB. so that lateUUient and com
prehenalVfl leglslaUon may be had to meet
Jl,e D888- Of tbfl farmlng communlty.
BXfl lavor ade?iuate leglslatlon reatraln
ing the iBBUfl Of securities by corporatlons
except for full value and requlrlng a
statement under oath by the directors
of corporatlons enameratlng all property
against whlch securities are to be lasued.
BBO favor the eatabllahlng of a non
! partlsan leglalaUng. draftlng and revialon
l_Diml-Uin nnA _U-h oli?O-?4 in UaJ
atlve methods as wlll secure the wldeat
.ubltctty and most mature dellberatlon
>n all matters before the I^eglsiature.
We demand the abolitlon under exlsttng
aws of all grade crosalngs ln the state.
PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSIONS.
We favor legtslatlon enlarglng the pow?
ers of our Public Service commissions and
the placing under thelr supervision and
-?ontrol of the prlvate water companles
)f the state. We favor the appolntment
jf a practlcal railroad man as a Public
The need of reform In the admlnlstra
lon of clvll and crimlnal laws is urgent,
ind we recommend the enactment of Buch
? glslatlon a:4 will rW tbfl present legal
i.vstem of the delays, unnecessary ex
<etise and uncertalntles Incident to the
During Ihe last two years the Demo
?ratlc party has accomplished on the
ttate canals io per cent more work than
n any slmilar ptrlod. We favor the
jarly completlon of the system on the
lnes approved by the people.
PUBLIC HEALTH AND SAFETY.
We favor the enactment of laws for tho
protettlon of the public health and re?
form ln our present methods of deallng
wlth river pollutlon and sewage dlapoaaT
We favor the conaervatlon of human
Ilfe. We favor legislation intended to
diminlsh industrlal accidents and occupa
tional diseases, as well as to prevenl
overwork. We further favor legislation to
tornpel the use in trade, transportation
and imlustry of the best safety deviccs
for the preventlon of accidents to Ilfe and
PROTECTION OF CITIZENS.
We dflflarfl that in our government
there should be no distinctlon in cltlzen
Bhla beo?88oe of race, color or ereed.
Native and naturallzed ciUaena travelling
abroad abould have the aqual protectlon
of our government, and Ita paaoportfl
should secure ivcognltlon regardless of
such dlfltlnctlona The Ust Democratlc
Leglslature, over the protest of the Re?
publican members. memorlallzed I'ungress
to abrogate the exlsting treaty wlth Rus
:-;.. becauee of lono contlnued dlserlmlna
Uonfl aunliia! our dttaena. In harmony
with thia reqoeat the Democratlc House
of Reproeentetlvcfl adopted the resolutlon
whlch eompelled tha RepubUcaa admlnle*
tration lmmediately to give riotbe to
Kussia of the tcradnatlofl of the treaty.
\\e favor the atretigthenlng of the law
relatlng to COiTUpl practlcefl at electlons,
BOd we lommend the Democratlc House
if Repreaentatlvea for passing the fed
eral stai'ite for publlcfty of campaign
i ontrlhutlons before and after prlmarlea
as well as electlons.
We pledge the Democratlc laeglslature
tr, the ratlnvarlon of the pendlng amend?
ment to the federai ConatltUtlon provid
ng for the electlon of L'nlt<d States b-fl
ttora bj popular vo>te
The jiledges of the Democratlc party
re made to be kept after fllectlon as well
thfl foundera. To promote the pollclea
rnundated herein we Invtte the uo-opera
tlon of aii our feiiow dttaena
MAY RENAME ALL OTHERS
Make-Up of Ticket Depended
tlYom a HtafT rnrr*i;v,rif1pnt of Tlir> Trlbin* 1
Syracuse. Oet 2-There was MttlB
UUb during the day _rf COBdl-OtOfl for
pbicofl "n th' Mcbet bokm that of
Oovernor. Tbfl rea_a_n aroa that the
rest of the ticket depended entirely on
the man named for Covornor. nnd who
that man would be was not known ah
For Secretary of State, (Justavus R.
Roajon atid Alexander S. Drescher are
eandldates. but both are from New
York Cttjr, and for th.it re.-ison pr/ictl
COlty 0-1 of the runnlng. John S.
V.'halen. of Mcmroe. who was Secretary
,,f State ln the flist Hnghes admlnis
trntlon. ls belng most s?rlously consld
ered for nomination again tliis year.
Controller Sohmer is likely to be re
D00B na?ed for that oflk'e whether or
no. Not only would he furnlsb the
-.u touch fo the ticket, but he has
1,,-en most KBeful to the Tammany ot
ganizatlon ln the dlstrlbutlon of ptt
llerrnan A. Metz, of Klngs,
bafl BlOO been mentloned ns a poOOtble
candidatA for Controllor, but is not
likely to fOt the eall over Controller
fgg BtOtO Treasurer no one hns been
jiromlnrntly BB8__r0_0d other tbOfl
John J. Kemied'.. tiie pr*sent incum
bent Hfl COOBO from Krle, and would
praoorva tba ojeogniBhfcaBl ba'.unce of
Attorney Oonorol Carmody ls a can?
didate for renominaiion. but D. F. Cos
tello, of nnonduga, is an actlve candl?
date for the nomination.
No flBOfl has been prominently men
U-ttOd for Staie Knglnei-r OtbOf than
John A. Ib-nsel, the present lnc.imbf nt.
NO BIPARTISAN JUDGES
Murphy Fears Charges of "Boss
Combination," He Says.
[From a SiafT I "orrearmidtnt of The TrlNine 1
Syracus", Oct. 2- It Is likely that the
Demo.ratlc conventlon wlll refuse to
nomlnate a bl-partl-an ticket for the
COOai of App.als. The Repul llcunfl
nomlnated .lustlc. r'rank H HIscook and
m.ide provlsb'ii for ihe selectlon of a
Dernocrat, tba nomlnee of thia conven?
tlon. aa was done two years ago. the sec?
ond man choBen by the Democrata to be
Hut from all that can be learned to
niitht the PBBBOCraia are almost a unlt
in bellevlng with "Hoss" Murphy that
thls la thelr yOOT and that they mlght .ifl
B/eal clect two Democrats to the Court of
Aipeals as one. The Isaue was put up to
a suh-commlttee of the committee on
rflfla-U-OOa, whlch debated It at an all
nU-ht sassion laat nlght. Thls sub-com
mitteo favored a stralght Democratlc
ticket The canvass or the county chalr
men shov.ed them almost unanimous for
tho nomlnation of two Democrata.
Austen O. Vox and Abram I. __m
representing the State nar Association. In
advocatlng the bl-partlsan agreement
here. admltted that they were beaten.
The reason glven Is Ingenlous.
'Tiie Democratlc leadera." aald Mr.
Fox "say they cannot afford to enter
thls'campaign under charges that they
are In a combination wlth the Republi?
Thls Ib the attltude of Murphy. as made
known by hls frlends.
fU Your Owirr
Send postal to Department
T" for particulars regarding
Special Confidential Offer of
? WALTERS PIANOS
| PIAYER riAMS
Ul tt 3- Avi., 591* t. 60tii St.
WOMEN FORCE SUFFRAGE
Piatform Declares in Favor of
? Submitting Constitutiona!
Amendment to Voters.
WON AFTER A HARD FIGHT
Victory Means That Both Sexes
Will Vote in This State in a
Few Years, Say Ex
fFYom a Staff Corre-spon.lent ot The Trlbune.]
Syracuse, Oct. 2.-After a hard flght, the
advocntes of woman suffrage won a vic?
tory thls afternoon and brought about the
adoptlon of a woman suffrage plank in
the Democratic piatform.
The plank, which was drawn up under
the dlrectlon of the chairman of the reso
lutions commlttee, Senator Robert F.
Wagner. who has been characterlzed as
the worst foe of woman suffrage by Mrs.
Harrlot Stanton Rlatch, president of the
Women's Politlcal Unlon, follows:
"We declare ln favor of submitting to
the voters of the state. as soon as possl
ble. the woman suffrage constltutional
When the plank was read at the con?
ventlon here to-day the women cheered
and the male frlends shouted their ap
proval, whlle hundre.ls of suffrage ftags
"It means that women will be votlng
ln this state at the Presldentlal electlon ln
1916," said Mrs. Rlatch, "and it remalns
for us to work wlth a will from now on
to roll up a big vote for the woman suf?
frage constltutional amendment ln 1915."
To the questlon, "Will the women suf?
frage organlzatlona unlte ln worklng
toward thls end?" Mrs. Blatch replied:
N'o; 1 believe ln healthy competltlon.
And I believe that ls the way most
women feel on thls subject. Retter results
will he galned by havlng the suffrage
clubs work In their own way. Such a
e.-impalgn will m*nn considerable tlme
and mone*r, and were we to amslgamate
I do not thlnk we could be as suocessful.
Miss Carollne I^>tow. of Nyaok, one
of the hardest workers among the wom?-n
at thls and at the Saratoga conventlon.
I feel sure we will be votlng ln thia
state before long. Public sentiment la
wlth us. and no longer are we molested
at our street meetlngs. The change has
been amazing, and In a few yeara th*
entire I'nited States will have followed
the six states whlch now give to woman
the same rlghts as they give to man.
And you do not want to forget that in
these six states it was the votes of Re
publlcans which gave us suffrage.
The campaign of the women, whlch
closed here wlth the adoptlon of th*
plank, was picturesque. Wlth Miss Lexow
and Mrs. Blatch as speakers, street meet?
lngs were held nlghtly ln front of th*
Onondaga Hotel. The addresses were
made from a big tourlng car loaned by
Mrs. Frederlck C. Ha.ard, chairman af
the local woman suffrage committee.
This car, draped in the colors of the
Woman's Politlcal I'nlon, green. white aml
purple, and flylng big flugs of the "Votes
for Women" varlety, sped through the
streets of the clty during thf day.
For the flrst tlme In thls state a huge
suffrage banner, thlrty feet wlde, was
dlsplayed In front of a state conventlon
to-day. When the delegates marched to
the hall they saw stretched be*tween two
telegraph poles, in letters four feet hlgh,
"Women's Politlcal Union-Votes for
Women ln 191.i."
DIX STICKSJOJTHE LAST
Oovernor Declares Idea of
[By Telegraph to The Trlbune. ]
Albany. Oct. 2.?Governor Dlx declared
to-night that he had recelved no requeet
from Syracuse to wlthdraw hls candldaey,
nor had he aent word statlng that he
would do so. He had no Intentlon of
wlthdrawlng he sald.
The Governor showed plalnly that h*
consldere.d himself a progreaalve ln a
statement he mad? when asked about
the piatform adopted to-day by the Demo?
cratic State Convention. He sald that
whlle he had not yet had tlme to read
the plat.'orm he underatood what lt araa
"It waa drawn along the line of the
Rochester piatform of two yeara ago,1*
said Mr. Dlx. "and I waa largely ln*tru?
mental ln the maklng up of that piatform.
It waa one of the most progreaarve. evsr
adopted bv any state. Therefore. you can
see the absurdlty of ray wlthdrawlng now
ln favor of a progressive."
Oovernor Dlx sent a messenger to Syr.
acuse thls morning wlth a suggeatad
plank for the piatform provt.lng that
commerclal travellers and ali othar voter*
whose business mlght keen them awar
from their homea on regtatraUon daya
could reglster by affidavlt.
'-,, J?mi ? ,len ehilll colds. pneiimonu and rheumamm.
^ Scfi Kannnit shaped to tht ngure and guaranteed to rrf-tn
'** rSr^-S of cver half . ?** *_* back of
"^SSlSS B^HSSft more econ?nfc_l than ttj
.ne-JiecVkind. Made in lifte.n gradea. natural gr-y gdjcame
h!ur effects in wool, worstcd and merino, bght. tnedium and
5l!^ENBUEY sunds for the bet tfteM that CU
, _,_ ??.?. TFin,.r tr.izht f**?bla t_t*ag).??*??*
T_r__^_-SrSS- i? S-r. - r- <--?...-;;
C (1 Natural Cr.iy Wormed. Il?ht welght .? ? ? ?.
v N-.ur.i Oray taetrellea Lamtaf We* ?_* weight.\\\\9ial
W/fl Natural Oray U'on-t-d. medium wel-fT-t . ^w
0 H Natural 08*9 Worsted. medlum weight .????. ''
a- n Natur-i oray aa-awltia Lasekat M wtnt-r *??"---??
* r.te for t-onkl-t and aarapla ruttlna*. They ar* jtmrt for the *_____?
" Gla.tonbury Knitting Company, Gla.tonbury, Conn.
koiikkt w * uiMPiw, amalaaals PIbb8B-_Ibb_ ?*? ?hmiibii ?** ?*
SERVICE THAT INSURES
ECONOMY AND SUCCESS
The more necessary it is that the fuf
nishing of the home shall not exceed a
sripulated cost, the more expedient it be?
comes to confer with our experts at
Consultation with our artists not only
insures artistic selection but always the
most economic means to a desired end.
Our Fall Exhibit is in itself an inspira
tion to every home-maker and prices will
be found indisputably low.
Geo. C. Funt Co.
a_aV4TWc8T 13-St. 2-*-28WrST 14* &9
** PIANOS ,m
A very special reduction of $100.00 will be made on ali di.cont.nu_4
styles whiie they last.
Call and avail yourself of thia rare opportunity.
New Planos-SPECIAL...lrom $200.00 Upwards
MAIN WAREROOMS: 17 East 14th Street
Brooklyn, 350 Livingaton St Bronx. Cypresa Ave., 136th to 137th St* ^