Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, IWf.'
tton were, accepted with more or less
Th opposition to Oov. Dlx's notnlna.
Hon nap been essentially and delight
fully happy all day because the fiovornnr
found It nc.!iry cltbcr by siiKRestlon
or by other means to inle It known
that h" would like his more notable
i flleehol.Irrfi tn mine out In the pnli'Ic
print? and toll what a ureal Democratic
(nnerner h" tins been mid what hud
been ncmiiiplls bed durlliR Ills admin
istration It 1,-iivo the opposition an additional
ndantope in t!i fact that they pre
c.ainid that al: nf tho thltiK rlnlm-d
H1 (!ov. Ilx s otllreliolders a emanatltm
from h!m were really Inlllati'd by tin-)
Democratic if sirlntlxe lender nt Albtnv
and their trlmds. Surely. It wan llnii'ly
stated, the (i.ivr rnof'H nllleeholders Irid
not helpeil the Hit 11.1 1 irti i oneernltiK hlni
a bras fat thine, hm mi the contrary
had only in ii-ntu-ited the hiinilllatltm'
position whh h the tim-ernnr occupies
on a battlellehl of his party
NeiT itrti lit? Wnuts It.
The New Ynrlc city Democrats took
the hit In thrlr teeth to-day. They 1I.1
not like th'.. talk that the Oiibnrna
torial nomination should pn tn 1111 up
Btate Democrat They want tho nom
ination for a New York city Democrat,
Thv recalled that Oscar S. Kliaus, the,
candidate of the I'ro&resslvcs, Job K.
Herise?. the candidate of tho Iteptibll
cans, and Charles 11. Hussell. the can
didate of tho Socialists, are New York
,, The friends of Supreme Court .Tustlc.j
Victor J. Dowllng havonot wholly Riven
. tip the fight for him. Senator O'C.or-
man spoke very hljrhly of Justice Dow
5 ling to-ntpht and It would appear that
J' Jlr, Dowllnirls his first choice. To all
I Intents and vurPJs Heprescntatlvo
j Suiter Is Soflator O'Gorman's second
The up-State Democrats are very
P itrong ln( their demand that Martin H.
1 Olynn of' Albany ehall be the candidate.
Scharks E. Treman of Ithaca also has
his friends. And there Is a good deal
t of sentiment with up-Stato and down
, Ptate men for Supreme Court Justice
I'.tTaraes W. Gerard. It Is a remarkable,
jf act that no one but Gov. Dlx'a office
holders even now breathe the name of
i the Governor aa having the slightest
chance for a renomtnatlon.
I The speech of Temporary Chairman
' Glynn In the convention to-day has
1 made Mm many new friends in the
! Democratic party. Theso delegates and
" leaders believe that Glynn, after his ef
fective speech In the convention, could
race through this Stato and make
things lively for Straus and Hedges.
His record as Congressman at Wash
ington and as Comptroller of the State
had been recalled, and these records
have been assets for Glynn. Therefore
it is apparent that the situation con
cerning a candidate for Governor Is
slowly but surely narrowing down to
(J'.ynn. Sulzcr. Gerard and Treman, with
still an occasional mention of Dowling,
I'hr In Hurt- Xow.
Hut It will take another day In which
to crystallize the sentiment in favor of
cither on of the" live candidates.
Perhaps It will take until Thursday
ra Tiling for the delegates and their
leaders to concentrate on a candidate,
of course, us In all convention.", there
n e any number of fly by night candi
dates, such, for Instance, as Thomas
H. I.ockwood of Huffnlo, but these can
didates are om put forward for a pur-
pos-c, cither to check the progress of
sone other candidate or to represent
a demand for some other place on tho
ticket. There is no real substance to
F'irh candidates other than the purpose
for nlilch they are mentioned.
Charles F. Murphy has been nt tho
Country Club most of the afternoon.
To-night the delegates and leaders aro
pouring into ,hls ears their claims for
tecognltlon lmtho shape of a candidate
for Governor. (Surrounding Mr. Murphy
were I'atrlck K. McCabo of Albany,
William H. l'ltzpatrlck of Buffalo,
JameH K. McGuIre, formerly of Syra
cuse, but now of New York; Itepre
stntatlve John J. Fitzgerald, and John
H. McCooey. leader of Kings, and half
a dozen others. Many spoke up for
, Glynn, others for Sulzcr, soveral for
Treman, a number for Gerard and quits
aifew for Dowllng. But before theso
. Madera can .make any chotceS they must
KO through another day's labor in talk
ing with the delegates. These dele
.ate have many county tickets this
tall which they wish to elect.
, Naturally they deslro tho strongest
democrat named 'for Governor, as the
bead of the ticket will play 4a Im
portant part in determining these
county elections. All of tho Demn-
t cxatlo leaders, from Mr. Murphy down.
: ore giving strict ear ,i tne testimony
of .the delegates, rand it cannot be gatn-
said that every effort will bo made
before the nominations are mado on
' Thursday to concentrate on a candldato
' pr Governor who will carry the party
to ; victory. There Is little or no talk
. cf minor placea on the ticket. Thn
.' general Impression seems to be that
' the present State ticket, with the ex
ception of Lieutenant-Governor Con
way, Is to be renominated.
Mur Judicial Candidates.
There Is trouble over the nominations
cf two Associate Judges of the Court
of Appeals. The fact that there are a
number of candidates for these two plaona
Is demonstrated when only a few of the
candidates aro montloned, aa follows:
Maurioe S. Hprntt of Buffalo, John W
Hogan of this city, former Supremo Court
Justice Henry Purcell of Watertown,
First Deputy Attorney-General Joseph
A Kellogg of Glens Kails, William 11.
Cuddehitk nf Dulfnlo, John T. Norton
of lioy, Martin I, Lynch of Osnego,
'i nomas II Dowd of Salamanca nnd Su
preme 1 ourt .Justice ,S,imuol Soalmry
r,f New York
Men' of those ratididatesleievolhat the
Drm-'fufs hhould take the two nomina
tions tin- ye.ir Many of the Willing Demo
crat, nnwever, nie noi disposed to enter
tain these views They Mjove in nom-1
UH'i-'g n non-imrtlsm ticket They recall
tr-i. m rn. n residential venr, t hief
Judge I'ullen, Pemociat, and Associate
Judge Henier uoro nominated h,- both
part!--. In IfiOi, an off ye,ir, the two Hart
let. WilHt and IMuarcl T . wete
noiiiui itcil by both turtles, In HUM,
a Stale elecilon, Judge Vann, Hepub
hc.i". and Judge Collin, Democra. rvrr
tiotmniteil by both urles, Further
more, the tecoid produced by tho-o
Democrats clearly demonstrated that ,
when the term of Associate Judge
O'Hneii, lieniocr.it, exphed in no:i and
when the tfi 111 nt Judge llalghl, Hepub-1
ll'iin. expiied in llms each was lennm-1
ln it"d liv both parties.
Still more, ao'-oidini; to those Demi- I
cr.it - who lieliotn in n Tiisioii ti"lel for
the 1 nut of ,ppi'il lieni-h tin voir. I
tliev pmilneeil a lesoliition adope
yen by Hie bar asMoei iiious oT Ih" i'i'v 1
of Nov York and tli oiinif,M of Mbinv,
Allegmv, lliooiii". c.iitniaiigiis. Cavugi.
I hoiii' iig t'iriiiiid I lelaw.ire. I'rinklin, 1
den".ee. fiieeue, lleiliintei'. lelleM-i), I
le ., l.i-ti- -i (Itioidt fill Hld'lgl.
I'we.yi I'en -el'ier, lloeMin l, S'lri-:
tog: tvlio'tertady, Schiiyl'r. Sleulien 1
nri'l '' Uiwieme 'ilso resoluiiitis from I
me 1 .ir 1.1 the uiiiko or t an indiigiia,
the Lire er.Ml" II If tSsoeis I ioll and tll'l
rto'liewn llai saoci ilion, all lienmnd
mF e o ti pirtMiti ticket for Associate
Ji;l,t-. ttliet nirt of ppeils this yetr
ihn e 1.4 sirone rietnocratic opposition
hero tu violating tho precedent of t all
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these years. The mijoritv sontlmont
ravors the non-partisan ticRet, and it is
tho beat opinion to-night that this senti
ment will eventually pro vail in this con
vontion. Oi.ort t'nrd for ririlflrld.
The Kings county Democrats to-night
had a good word to speak of Representa
tive William C. Hedfiolrt for Governor.
And vet many of thos Kings count v
men felt kindlv to Sulzer
The anli-Murphy or nnti-Democratlo
State organ i7.it ion men Inve no candi
dates for Governor with whom thov hope
to win. They nre pegging nwnv. Imt
deep down in the well their Munition is
very well understood, it has been
liUoned to-night bv the leading Dtno
erats to the attitude uf tho MoKinley
League in IS9fl.
In that year, these Democrats recalled, 1
Thomas C i'lutt was bitterlv opposeil to
tlm n..it.Ifi..l... vf M..1.' i. t
...v iv.,1 11 .'ii-iMit'V llr J 1 Ml- I
dent He fourjht .MeKinley'snonifnution 1
10 uie outer end Meanwhile the anti
Platt men of the State, being thoroughly
conversant with l'latt' position of op
Hitiou to McKinley, organied themselves
into u McKitllev l.tvicue for ulterior
Ijurposes 'lliey hud 110 streiii;ih in
Stato coiiveutiou or n national conven- I
tion but they had very great strength I
111 mnr tirnmuuM i or reuerni placen
'I he present anti-Dotnocratic organiza
tion in the State win spoken of to-night
by Democrats of the regulur organia
tlon as occupying an identical similar
position to that or the MeKinlev League
of is; but it was also recalled that Presi
dent McKinley 011 the dav of his inaugu
ration in March, Isot, patched up his
lifferences with Hatt and the Federal
patronage or New York State was dis
pensed through regular Heiiublioan chan
nels, 'iiie only difference between those
days and UieHo, it was added, w that
Senator O'Gormau is the Democratic
United States Senator and he lias rather
independent, leanings concerning the State
organi7ation. while I'latt. on the con
trary, was rockribbed and stem in his
regularity to his State organisation.
The Oneida delegation at n meeting
to-night of its nine delegates decided to
vote in tho convention eight for Sulzcr
and one for Gov. Dix, the vote for Dix
being that of John D. McMuhon of Home.
NO PRAYER AT OPENING.
Short Session Enlivened tir an Oa-borne-Wajrnrr
Svn.4CC.iK, N. V., Oct 1 There was no
prayer at tho first session of the Demo
emtio State convention held in the new
and beautiful hall known as the Arena
in tills city to-day. This was considered
a remarkable oversight In all previous
Democratio Stato conventions as well
oh In all Republican State conventions
there have been usually three prayers,
one by a Protestant clergyman, another
by a Cathollo clergyman and a third by a
rabbi. In all State conventions held
this year this has been particularly ami
essentially a noticeable feature.
None of those who had th manage
ment of to-day's convention could quite
satisfactorily explain how the Demo
crats of tho Empire State have started
their campaign this year without the
usual religious feature.
But -there wero plenty of flags and ban
ners and all sorts of brilliant ornamenta
tion in tho convention hall, and in addi
tion thoro were massive paintings of
WilRon and .Marshall. Furthermore there
was a magnificent band. with the chimes
accompaniment. All national melodies
were played while the delegates assem
bled. Charles F. Murphy's entrance was
greeted by rousing cheers. Another
Murphy got a great welcome Joseph J.
Murphy of Troy, son of the late United
States Senator Edward Murphy, Jr.
V.Tien the young Democratio leader of
Hensselaer county appeared tho Via
Domocrats from that county who had
como hero on a special train headed by
a couple of blaring bands nearly shook
the roof with their cheers.
All tho notable Democrats of tho State,
John H. McCoony of Kings, Patrick K.
Mot'nbo of Albany, William II Fitvpatrick
of llufTaln, Senator Itobert F Wngner,
A .nmhlv t .,-nflf.r X Ifrn.l !' Mtvillli Tlinn.nu
1.. u,i,i,- omi ni.i h...m.
WE LAY MUCH STRESS
upon the stylr of our ready-to-wcar clothes; a feature
demanded hy the average New Yorker and success
fully met here.
four sy and careful a'tcn'.inn
n-c fart nf our stri'k-in-trad'.
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iM-rtin. H . Glunn , TaVTnpoz'a-.rti
r..u s OnlirMl frUJT-wood
and a s;oro or two more wero in their
sats on time at noon. Hut the conven
tion was a straggling one in Its proceed
ings, or rather in starting the proceedings
Scretary John A. Mason, however, at
1 o'clock, byldirectlonof UluinmuOeorge
M. Palmer, cjlled tho roll of delegates.
.ni et.iiii MTiiiiii; iiii 11111 1.111 weie 111.
names or Charles F. Murphy and Joseph
and ag.iin during this roll call were the
v. .iitii(,v f;ii.f'n-u Willi IHIlllullIlcetl
Chairman Palmer announced that In
direction or the Stato committee Martin
H. Olynn of Albany, formerly a well
known member of tho House o'f Kepro
wjtitatives nnd rrom lo.)f to 1D0H Comp
trillur of the State, had been selected ns
temporary chairman of tl? convention.
Hy direction or Chairman Palmer e
fen I . v lV.wll 'itoiv" ' , TiT 7" l'"dropudintohisseat. Senator Wag
..r 1" n'1.. ,1'V"S"11. hH!"r ' ner ami Morons mote of the Democrats
of Dutchess. Ilorough I'resideut Maurice
L. (ounolly of tiu.vns ami William II.
ITtz.mtr ick ot Lrie. escorted Mr. Glynn
to tho platlonn. 1 he convention was on
its feet civitu: a tumultuous ereetlni- tn -
Mr. Glynn, nnd when it died away in cool. 1
illfijive tfinoa I Ik. ..r.H,,r ..f ll.e .1 ... l,....o..
Mr. Glvnn is n nractised urator nntl be .
played upon his audience, running the'
gamut of political humor nnd intensity I
in niiii-iii,-ui illloilKllillil ins Slieecu i
which was punctuated by i-neurn and,
Mr. Glynn started by sounding the
praises of the Democratio Presidential
candidate, Woodrow Wilson. He then
extolled the features ol the Democratic
Statu administration and spoke liighlv'
i.i. i us- oiivcoiiirH name was
rewiveil with much more applause th in
liiiiny had expected. Mr Glynn then
nu.Hcan Sm.Tcon -en!
a t ck t
becHt eLVt S
ni'Vi, linn' .tip llli.l. IM.Illllll.- 1111(1 1111
the afternoon and evening tlie Democrats
have, oxpressed ifeliKht over tho speech '
,n. ..'in t.i.fin .ill IIM1 tlUVClllOl
ship. Mr. Glynn's hpooeh will bo found i
in another nirt of tins naner '
Chairman Glynn then appointed tho
on resolutions ii
of Klmira and Uepresentativo .
John J. Fitzgerald of Kiims and others.
When Sen.ltt.'r llolwrl F Wagner's I
namecamn tn hand up a resolution calling i
ii'iuit' t.uiifi in ii'iiiu up a resolution ran nc '
for the appointment of committee
on resolutions Thomas Mott Osborne I
of Cayuga arose and announced that ho
hnri an ammendent tn o!1.,r U'lthmii I
hnri an ammendent tn ofler. Without
invitation from Chairmm Glynn, such
nu lu niialrimnn. li an..l. lu.,..nAn S.
Osborne strode tn the platform and fared
the audience. He waved a bit of paper1
on which was tho amendment ho proposed !
to submit to lh convention Ho read il
Mr. Osborne wnsabout to mnkoa speech
..r......i... . ,i, n., ., minimi:!.'!,, ,111 I
Fall and Winte.r St: M,$18 to $4?.
Fall nnd Winter Overroats, $18 to $65.
W1IIV anil SflVoro W'tlh cv.l'reu flnnr IfrtMu,.- rrr..u ... Il.,mn.,rnl rxf ll,n VVilnn , ...... 1
ve,!: ,. , Hepresentntive William .. Suler has tho ' Umt A,""" "' ,nrlPr
-..."El'lwrkhiK in a mote or less open wnv or ' !V.r".W cha.rman of the t
. d n ' MV ,rloi., of Mr (Venn's "f ,heo organisation;. One , ' ' ' rrt session of the
.,,,1, ik ... .. ':,i. . ii i, ,v, n...,. iv. .. i. . adjourned this nf erlioon
in advocacy or his amendment when Sena
tor Wagner rrom the lloor siid.
"I am very glad to accept the gentle
man's amendment. Under the rules of
this convention which wo have just
adopted, all hearings or committees ate
public. All committees are to hear all
questions in public."
ir. wsiKirne rrom the platform replied
f . . . .1 '
clinngeoV'heart fronfasTiight?"1 ami
.vir. Osborne started to return to his so it.
nenator Wagner, sinking bis forefinger
at him. but still ndtlrossitiiT Cliairm 111
Glynn, cried, "I want to kiv to the con-
vention thnt the statement the gentleman '
has just made is untrue
1 hero hns lsen
no change of heart either on mr jMrt or
on the part or any D01uocr.1t itfthis con
Mr. Oslmrno made no reply to Mr.
Wagner, merelv shniui-lni' his 'shoulders
,,rf u". ' , " ",,1,11,
KT.t u al 1, .r
Siinf , h
. . . nl !
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ANTI S FAVOR SULZER.
sPTrrnl Souill ll.i.lles Think He's
v v . , vi u
hTnAU N- ' Mnv f10'"'1
" i - n--,,,.lrr,.uriu
cratio organization havo raised the
familiar anti-Tamtnanv warcrv here and I
r' nMn conshlerab'le noi-e" will, their ,
that the convention must be I
,,,. one nn.l ..s ,ni... nr,",.
I'll, .Ill' , I .11 IJl't IIUi:i HU "llll.ll '
is the child or the old Hrvan rederation 1
0f lm j, OI1enlv threatening a bolt if
VZrtbZotttoton s not I
to 1,8 taste.
William I.tistcnrten nf New York, rlinir.
mnn nf tho executive commltteo of tho
Democracy, sakl to-t
tnnt ,n" members of that organization
'havo civen tin all hone of see! in- n nrn
cresslve Democrat nominate.! and worn
".......! . ... U'n u i
.. vin u. . t
Prepared f" " Wljwn-Mnii ,, league.
v" " Democrats, "said Mr. Ltifl-
garten. who spent most of the dav in
'n, .,,.. m, nui,,..i i i.
"but we fer.1 Ihnt we .. "omnllcl
. .... .. . .
1,1 convcmion. .nr. .uurpiiy
's enthroned and will do ns he pleases,
We nre convinced that tho only thing for
s (o do is to try to unite th opposition
" candidate, of the
I'rogresslve'party, rather than to try to
put a fourth ticket in the field nsa protest.
"The placing of the national nnd State
1 tickets on separate ballots puts us in a
1 position to do this without, ns we see it,
stilltirymg ourselves as Democrats. We
will say to Mr. Murphy
i " You have i ho power to nominate your
candidate, but you cannot elect him.
A split in tho Democratio party in tho
Slate will follow this convention if a
progressive Democrat is not nominated
nnd wo mean to rully the bolters for Mr.
; Willie Thomas Mott Osborne of Cayuga
, has nover intimated that ho would go out
side tho party with his fight ngalnst Tarn
. many tho progressive Democracy folks
' say thnt Mr Osborne will be with them
In the bolt, nlthough he will stay "regular"
, until the lost moment. They also assert
, lhat Charles Hattigan nnd d. F Keith
bf Nassau will ho with thorn on tho bolt
( t'The Progiesslve Democracy If I' bolts
wlllremsln hero after tho convention to
organize Its Wlhon-Straus movement,
As Is true of most of the organizations
which are antl-Tamnuny or Progressives
in their nature, the Progreeelvo Democ
racy will probahlv be willing to accept
Congressman Sulzer aa a candidate.
Tbi seema to be the case with the Koahfi-
The conveiitioti then luljourned until 1 "fj" vote in the convention j the Atneilcau Tin Plate Company rallnb This Is the trouble with Theodore
m-iimrnm- aiieruoou. 1 lie - ii.n i, w 111" "truiiKiu "iirtruj iiie.v noiini not in i ill mills lor Itonsevelt lie Is the victim of a dream
organi.ition his promised ?f the various progressive organizations I other than the American Tin Plate 1 He dreams he bears an enchanted lance
notel keefH.rs or Syracuse a three i-nout conspiering the Company. , which overthrows whatever It may touch,
convention. Th- .onvention vv.il rs li mil;n!" i( i"'' H Mr. Hooth said that these controls 1 "v drenms he wields Orlando's sword
tor conference folk led by Jacob L. Ten
r.ycK. ine men. However, nave neen
very careful not to nnnounre themselves
oenly for any candidate. They ore
fighting "within" the party," ns they are
at pains to say, to secure n candidate
upon whom all'ractions can unite. They!
are not anti-Tammany in the sense in
in which the Progressive Democracv
and the Kmnire State Democracv nre. I
but seek bv everv tnenim HWsibe t con- 1 M 1701 ' orporatlon Is .1 trust doing busl
vitico M.-. Mnrpliy that he mii.it choo-e I nejs in deftance of the provisions of tho
a progressive IVmoorU in order to win ! Sherman anti-trust low.
hut seek bv everv means issible to con-'
. . ... .
As .Mr. leu I put it to-mglit wf tr The Government's side of the case Is
conferring with many ..: "be coui-j .ead- nf.ng presented by Jacob M. Dickinson.
"r:Wo nre not agninM nnvbo,ly and we ! for,m "crrtary of War. and three as
don't care to come out at this time for any ' "letants. Former Ambassador Joseph
pirtictilnr candidate. As for Mr Murpliv ' Choate. John C. Johnston. It. V. Llnila
11 II 1 can siy to him is Don't voti think bury of New Jersey. Cordenlo Severance
it would lie the pirt of a realj'leader to I of Minneapolis, Haynold C Dolling of
eno w. Honieme upon wnom nil 01 ih
The liorhester conference men. whil-
they will contiiitiM to light to the ia,
agiinst a "machine" candidate, w ill accept
the convention's choice. 110 matter who
it tmv be
The League of Democratio Clubs
with Leopold M. drown of New York,
who writes on hi- card "Organiser. "
!ia- its Headquarters in the St Cloud
Hotel in the same room occupi"tl as the
Sulrer headquarters, and i having in'i"--lial
trouble owingto a clah between Mr.
llrown nllll Mnvor Vi.ttmn nf ttfirm.ll
llut at ent so far ns Mr. drown is con-
cernrod the league Is pro-Sulzer and
is doing il s best to push nis claim.
Mr Sulxer himir. wnile not making
as active a personal campaign ntiout the
hotel corridors ns he has nt some other
conventions, is marshalling his rorces
with the skill or an old campaigner. His
friend say that Mr Sniper's change In
tactics is due to the fact that now Tie is
"fighting for a principle," whereas ror
merly hes.iught the job for its own sake.
The Sulzcr men are verv hnppv to
night They say that "eevent'y-two
delegates, motly 'from th" northern
part or the .state, came to offer
I their support to Mr Sulzer In the
nrst tourteen liours his hend(Unrters were
open and that there is a iwv real hunt I.
inent for Mr Suler on the part or tlie
"imat'ncli'ir delegates. It m the hope
Mr Murphy will come , thmk as tney
do. that Mr Sul.er is the one, man to unite ;
the various factions. At the snme time'
.nr Miipor pas tieen careful not to call
upon the Tnmmanv leader or do nnvthing
else that miiiiil ulienate the progressive
.Mr llrown of the I.".iguo of Demo-
ganintion men that ihev cannot muster
over fifty delegates, ir ns many.
FIVE VOT ES FOR O'GORMAN.
Alton II. 1'nrUer I'lioarn liy :t7 In ft
for I'rriiiiiiienl I'linlriiinn.
SvnActWK. .V. Y.. Oct. t. The nnti-
M"'f"1- o'hei words the anti-Dcmo-
'ral"' 'Slnl" "rgnnlzation men, came
mit;'-v n";lr PtH"K one over on Chn.les
K s -"rpliy nnd In- friends ... the com-
"' permanent organization this
i.iiri(,irn. .1 ii.ii- iivu iuiuu inr several
was lo lie
IIn,uu;i'" "m' 1110 committee en permanent
organization apKiinteci in the conveuticn
,vou,(1. nwemsl". at 3,10 o'clock in the
At that hour Chairman John D. Mc
Mahon of Home called thn committee
10 onler nntl ta a twinkle Frank H Mott
of Jamestown introduced a resolution
naming Senator O'Gorman as permanent
chairman of the convention. Chairman
tii. i .... .
.n-.,iuiun mus uouiiiusseii. imiv ntiout
. lir,epn of h f 1 , members f
L, comn,m,.n , r Lnt rhXl'
i V.,0..c mmU ' 0 wor ' )r,,i"- ( lialrman
.'icianon Knew tnnt ttio programme
WttS tOT 1 flrliPr- . Mott's resoluliotl
introduced so quickly and without pre
vious knowledge, took the Parker men off
their feet until Mr. McMuhon suggested
to a member of tho committee silting
near by that ho introduco a substitute
motion in favor of Judgo Parker.
This was put nnd voted down, but Mr.
Mott did not pursue his advantage, as he
well knew thnt only a handful of the com
mitteemen wero present and by agree
ment the committee adjoin nod to 4:30.
Hy that time all but one of the com
mittee were in their seats. Mr Molt re
newed his motion that Senator O'Gorman
be made permanent chairman of the con-!
vontion, Thomas F, .Smith, secretary!
of Tammany Hall, Introduced a substitute
motion naming Judge IVrker. Chairman
MrMahon, before putting the motion to
a vote, announced lhat to hin knowledge
.Senator O'Gorman had not been consulted I
as to his wishes in tho matter and thin a
nr. .jinn iranmy anmittoq, un tho toll
call Judgo Parker won by a vote of 37 to 6,
Those voting for Senator O'Gorman were
?.,W,n .i,llrP"r'i Kdwnrcl Weaton,
ilham MolfV, A. 0. Colby and Frank ll!
?. ''. "IBI Hi" vote was announced
Mr. Mott srose and said;
"1 wish ( dinHn"Uv understood thnt I
l.reit ij, (nr wntlil. Kirerr detail.
J yeart' experlenre.
THE THOS. J. STEWART CO.
btoiuqk WArmaoi'SE and uovino vaxs .
,7.l.lin delegates who will be with bi.o no i )... I time contiacts were entered Into with 1 " ' ..V... .'lA'll'fJ' Z
named Senator O'Oorman for permanent
chairman because he represents the
progressive policies for which Oov. Wil
son stands, while Judge Parker represents
tho reactionary policie which wore so
overwhelmingly defeated at Haltlmore,"
Asa llird Gardner elated that he had
the greatest admiration for Senator
O'Gorman, but he felt thof Mr Parker
having been Chief Judge or the Court of
Appeals and having inaile such nn excel
lent Presiding oflicer at Hnllimore ho was
entitled to this great honor.
Aaron J. Levy had previously an
nounced in the committee mooting that
Mr Moil was entirely out of order in
preetitln the name of Senator O'Oo'tnan
tor tho reason thnt the Senntor Is not
a delegate to this convention and had
no part or parcel in its work. Mr. Levy
also said that under the rules or tho con
vention It was necessary Tor the per
manent chairman to be a "delegate.
Senator O'Gorman. ortcr tho meeting
adjourned, was asked for his views as
to the political etiquette of Mr. Mott
presenting his namo for permanent chair
man witnout consultation witli him.
The Senator replied!
'it was absurd to do such a thing. How
could I be permanent chairman of tho
convention when I am not a delegate?
Besides, several days ago I was akod my
opinion as t- tho avallibility of Judge
Parker for the place and 1 replied that no
beMer man could be udected "
FOR TIN PLATE SECRETS
, , . ... 'justice snd political progresslveness.
11 11PSSPS Say Tiint Prices ere Wo are assembled here as the repre
,. , .. . . I sentatlves of the Democracy of the State
rl.e J'OllOWHUJ tlie to write a platform and to nominate a
(., ni , ticket for the approaching campslgn. If
unij lUnlieiS. Jwr. display the tarn"! wisdom and lnde-
I pendence, the tame loyalty and devotion
to the will of the people ns were dls-
Pimnrro, Oct. 1. That prices for tin
Plate were fixed by a "gentlemen's
agreement" at a meeting following the
Gary dinner in New York and that after
selling out a tin plate plant to the
t--l. 1 c. . c. .1
United States Steel Corporation It was
Impossible to embark In the business the
second time, owing to the fact that
no nrm In the country would sell the
I machinery necessary to the manufacture
of tin plate, were two of the points
mntp hv lnr. Government to-day In its
, ,., ,,, u.,..
''nrts 'n l'rne that the t nited States
' orporatlon Is .1 trust doing busl-
, 1 .1 - n ..t .. .
.PW vori, and Dald Heed of this city
. VT 1 '"" r". "rn ,onK,n'
nnd other counsel nre looking ntter the
-1 ' orporatlon s interests.
I MIHnm 11. Griffiths, president nf the
1 Griffiths Charcoal Iron Mills of Wash
Ingtnn. Pa. testified that he was for-
mcrly a stockholder In the Washington nf .ntlsfactory' for Hoot, tt opposes th
Tin Hate Company, which sold nut to popular election of Cnlted States Senators
the American Tin Plate Company In and cntnptonilses the woiknien's compen
ISO'S. Later on when ho tried to build satton measure. It uants to hurry up th'
r.t'ier tin tilnle mills, he tntinil he t 0 xt constitutional convention for fear
could not secure the necessary ma
chinery unless he signed an agreement
not to roll an sheet steel, which he re-
' ",' " ' "",
ru! (1 V, 'lo-
Fresldent h. It
Crawford of the Mc-
Keesport Tin Plate Company and H. ;.
hnllansbce of the Follansbee Hros. Com
pany testified that they attended sev
eral meetings presided nvr by J. A.
Campbell of Youngtown, at which rep
resentatives of other plants attended.
At these meetings, the witnesses said,
quotations were fixed for the price of
tin plate and sheet steel. No records
were kept, as the representatives pres
ent entered Into a "gentlemen's agree
ment" to sell at the fixed quotations
until the next meeting.
Mr. Crawford and Mr. Follansbee
fAailrlA.l ilu . I t
"e Oary dinner in New York
r "'e l'"rJ U'nn" w 10rKNow this spendthrift of tongue says he
".;,., tt,v,P, , .1, , . 1 Is Handing at Armageddon battling for
( hnrles Hetbert Hooth of the Llovd ,,, 1oril. ,Iow ,,trnnKf. mufi bf, tnl, nn.
mooiii 1 umpany or 1 nungstovvn, Ohio,
builders of mills, testified that he had
attended a meeting of the men engaged
In business similar to his own In the
olllce of n Mr. Held In Chlcnco at which ' ,
they vvere suddenly terminated by or-
ders of harles M. .Schwab, who was
then president of the Cnlted States
Steel Corporation. This was In UP9.
MACY'S BUYS COUNTRY PLACE.
Shalt i:tote ln- lie n Sninmrr
,, . , ... ,
Home for Women Kniplo, res.
n H Macy Co. are considering the
establishment of a summer home for em-
ployees of tho store. The firm bought
at auction yesterday the countrv estate
nf .Inhn H Slinllia mlHnrni- l...tn-I.. !-.
Chester and Greenwich. Tho estate ,nn.
sists of 1(11 acres, with a residence nnd
otner iiuiimngs, ine price was jm.oon.
Ilepresentatives nf the firm said thnt
the property was bought as an invest
ment, although it might later be credited
to one of the firm members a an indi
vidual. It was stated that no plan for
ine opposition oi tne iana nas neen cle
cided upon definitely, but it will probably
ue ueru nn h miiiiiiier noine inr teniaie
employees, Tho Shults place is near the
W.itchester Hunt (Tub.
viv 1 1 vim j Ki inr 11 Fiiitn umP, vn
I FOUNDED 18561
MENS & BOYS' CLOTHING.HATS & FURNISHINGS
puts Clothes to a hard test.
Men1 who keep the wheels of progress
turning are never still long enough to give
their Clothes much rest.
Wc have made Clothes for hustling New
Yorkers for more than fifty years and wc
know thnt worSananahip counts for every bit as
much In a Suit as quality of fabric
We use only the most dependable materials
and put them together in a way that Insures per
mnnency of shape, fit and style.
$18 to $50
f Astor Place &l Fourth Avenue ?
SUBWAY AT THE DOOR-ONE BLOCK PROM BROADWAY X
Quotes Arnbinn Nights in His
Shnfts of Wit Dircrtoil nt
MR. TAFT AND THE TRUSTS
Savs Joker of the Pack nnd
Kiffht Ilowcr Were Xomi
nntcd nt Saratoga.
Stracusk, Oct. 1. Following Is the
speech, In part, of Martin H. Glynn as
temporary chairman of the Democratic
Gentlemen 0 the Convention;
We are assembled hero to set the stamp
of approval upon the Daltlmore platform
and to ratify the nomination of the nxt
President of the United States the Hon.
Woodrow Wilson. We acclaim him a
standard-bearer worthy of the best tra
ditions of Thomas Jerterfon and proclaim
the platform upon which he stands a
nnnnlrsl hnnlr rt nnllttrftl thlr nnlltlMil
. played nt Baltimore In June, If we write
a platrorm in consonance wiin tne pro
gressive principles of the Biitlmore dec
laration . If we nominate candidates In
sympathy with the sentiments and record
of Wooiliow Wilson; our majority In this
ii-j!Hie Ull ,.1'..V111JI1 IIIKIIl viu iiviji 1111B mo
) . 1)f jtourbonlsm In this nation and
I brald th" ndvent of a wider and wiser
htimmlty In our political sphere,
I Tie; principal Issues of this campaign
I fj ,1,.' " , i c " 01 ",,nB nnn ln' rul"
The high rost of living will cease to ba
n political lue after the 4th of next
March. I'reldent Wilson and a Demo-
crane i ongress win atieno to mat.
1 Thn ruin .if tlm nnnln n-am vmnl4nrl
as never befme In the Haltlmore conven
tion. What happnrd at Haltlmore must
and shall be repented here In this con
vention . for. my friend, the Democratio
pntt was hern progressive, reared pro
crcslve and when It reasr s to be progres
sive It has no further tason for ex
lstenc. At Saratoga the Itepuh'.lcans selected
th Jnkr of their pack for Governor, and
for I.lutfnnnt-Governor nnmd the right
boner of the machine. In bringing forth
the Snratoga platform ,w" liieiintalns ll
boieil and a im.i;:: ns born. This plat
form straddles direct primaries. It de
clares for a prlmnry Isw thnt Is piactlcat
. . .1 tir ,.,., .. .,Fnrtinni r - nHj
that the demand for popular rule will b
Invincible ln 1D1. Hut whether the next
constitutional convention be held two
ears from now. or tour years fiom
now, Mr Harnes and Mr Hoot will hsv
little to say In It. The old order which
ihev iepr, eit Is passing nwa . nnd the
dawn of better things Is nt hind.
lo thl'j catnpalsn. my friends, William
Howard T.ift l the candidate of the
trusts Theodore Roosevelt the candidate
of himself, and Woodtow Wilson th can
didate of the people.
In this rainpalnn Theodore Roosevelt
rules tlie dominion of nfsurdlty. No
longer Is he the mighty hunter, no longer
the conquering warrior, no longer the dis
coverer of the Ten Commandments, Now
he Is a crusadet
' With fire In each eye aivl pipcra In each
He raws, recites and maddens 'round the
Kelic task for the man who dickered wltn
Tom Piatt Tor the Governorship and
1 bought the Presidency with HarHman's
rn"n'-.v ! ' ,
inolintnlns with n Mnw
II . 1 1 . I - I. . . i - .
j rou.eTn.m.e, with IJe dream,
'all the wm Id follows him to listen
, to his lyre. He dreams he can cure
I political Ills with the sweet smoke of
his ihetorfr lie dreams he can panacea
""' world with a Iwittle of moonshine, and
1 '"l mankind to the silver coated Isle of
Nowheie He Is the chameleon of the
l,nll,l,-al world and some day will blow up
mulching his colors to coutradlctorv hues
Tlnoiloie Itont.evelt Is a man with one
I "t,nX Z
; coon of stanripnttlsm. now h bursts forth
' ln all the glory of a progressive butterflv
I ani1 hey say the leopnrd cannot
'change Ills spots.
' 'Sn"' wa.s mn'? K1"c of because
he was the tallest ITIA fl in the rnilm
Theodore Hoosvelt thinks he ought to
be President because he Is the noisiest
man In the land.
ir Vnrk-Boiton Trips to End.
The all-the-way-hy-water steamshlrs be
tween Doston and New York the MSn.
setts and the Bunker Hill, will be dlscon-
'r wie ivnBQii ni iau tnis weex, the
J?".' itrln ,,rnm ,Nr.w York .,v!" I'" Saturdsy,
I Iiday. October i" P m Bol,t5
nii an . rntt tn n r a irxitn