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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 03, 1912, Image 2

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THE SUN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1912.
1
1
1
(for this office Mr. Glynn was declared
'thn unanimous choice of tho convention
'for Lleutcnant-Crovcrnor after .lohn K.
jSagtie also seconded tho nomination and
declared this was tlio best Democratic
convention ever held In tho State of
Now York.
1 At I : :I0 o'clock this morning Hcpre
scnlntlve Sub.cr wan nt IiIh iitMrtmentH
In the Onundng.i I Intel 'surrounded by
Ills fllcnd". lie wild:
"I am deeply sensible of the honor
conferred on me liy the Democracy
of New York, I thnnk the delegate,
nnd through them all my friends and
(the Democrats of my State, I shall
inrry the standard ever rnnsiioii that
It Is not for inortnl to commniid kiic
cess, tint I shall strive to deserve It
I am full of gratitude to all, ami can
say no more to-night."
MAKING THE NOMINA TIONS.
'nmllilnlr Prcwnleil llrfore HI
Amllcncr nt l?rlillm Sexolon,
SfliACttsH, N. V.. Oct. A brilliant
audience filling the convention hall to its
'.fullest capacity erected the Democratic
delegates at the evening few-don. Timed
for o'clock, it wan an hour later before
Permanent Chairman- Parker started the
proceedings.
The New Yorkers in a brief conference
mi hour before, which hud been attended
jby the entire delegation of IO'i had been
informed that they were to vote entirely
according to their own wishes and there
were no restrictions or reservations of
nny kind whatsoever This was the in
struction Riven by Thomas A. Mae.Uoy.
Who presided. In other words. .Vew Vork
county had no candidate.
Kingseotinty had already taken -iinil.ir
net ion.
Chairman Parker recounted .lames K.
StcOtiire of New Vork, who introduced a
resolution to llu effect that the conven
tion lroceed to nominate candidates for
jitoveinor. Lieiaciiunt-thivcrnor, Secre
tary of State. Comptroller. Treasurer,
lUtorney-Oeneral, and State Kngineer anil
Purveyor.
Mlinn? Nnmea (il mi.
On the roll call. Hobert K. Whulen of
Albany presented for (Jovernor Martin
It. Olynn of Albany, ex-Comptroller of the
.State. Mr. Whalen traced Mr. Olynn's
career as a student, lawyer, editor, Itepre
MntHtive in Congress, Comptroller and as
'the Democratic member of the World's
d-'air commission appointed by President
;McKinley.
i Mr. Glynn's name was heartily greeted
'and a banner was Haunted reading,
"(ilynn can win."
" Augustus Thomas of Xew York, in
placing William .Sulzer in nomination,
spoko as a meinlier of the Allegany dele
gation. He said in part :
Quote Strmia on Snlarr.
The l'roresie wing of our uprnnents
h.is for it chosen leader a mnii of achleve
Iment nnd generosity. He nines from a
race that cave humanity a cod nnd fivitirn
tlon a faith, a people that fmiml in America
.the flrt pcaeeful harbor in the storms of
4,nno jears. This admirable nod Just .lew,
whoe words tannot lie bettered, said
'publicly of thl leader I propose
In IVI5 America made ,1 treaty with
Hiissli guaranteeing that the iltl?en of
rch n.itlmi should have equal rights m
th coiititrf of the other Later I'.u ia
.chose to dUcrimimite between oar citu-etn
hccordlnir to religion I 'urine forty Inn
years American citireii were put In Itiislnn
prisons. Tor forty enrs there was that In
lrinceii'ent upon our tiatlon.il tumor, that
h!on ai:aliit tle dlirniu . the sam-titv. the
ohditlty of American citirenshlp, until
tlire stood up in tie Hou-e of Hepreent
ttvc this churiiian of the Committee on
J-'orelun Aflair'. who In logic and eloquence
told the country that l;usia should no
longer stamp uttil-r her iron heel the right
of American Then passed that famous
le-uilution that gave nut only Husia but
the world to Know we place human rights
above proilts of f.irm machinery . we place
the in. in aboe the ilollar
In my oiiiuioa, and 1 hos In the opinion
of Ill's convention, that muliim w rittetj by
the nn of a I'reshvterinn preacher In the
defence of a race is more than the report
of committee, more than a iolut resolution.
more than a national document It is a page
In the historv of num.
We oMer you this publicist of a quarter
of a irntiiiv's training Lis ve at
Albany in tlmt legi-lime body wlich a
(oveninr inut iitidciitaiid. u Speaker of
semblv, v me rules anil tactic an
l'ei"itii ,iouM ( omprehetul his eighteen
ears In tho Congiess of the nation of which
our State i a consonant part, a man who
has never -bilked a duty nor fulled a frieuo
'I he me.i-.uie of coinage Is the promptness
of recovery In the daikest hours of imii-
cratie dele at tin iniU-meit, i undulate has
been the tirt to rtllv the vvaveruu' line
tlie one man with that coinage that Xiino
Jeon said was mi into m men, Hie silent
i linkage nf o'clock at night
No oiirtv ever olTereil to the earnest
I eople of the .state a uiiin so consistently
llieli ihampion as this Muhvart, serious,
.Incorruptible coinmoner William Sulzer.
Ilrle Names Senator lllird.
,
, A storm of cheers rose for Sulzer as
Mr. I bomas closed his s0"ch A Hlken
banner unfurled bearing die in-erip-'lio:i
"Sulzer fur (iovenior. " and then"
.was another great outburst of enthusiasm j
( nttaraugus vielded to Kriu and (ieorge
II. Kennedy of the latter county placed
in nomination Stnutor Oeorge II Kuril I
of Huffalo. Mr Kennedy spoke of Oscar
Straus an a distinguished gentleman
nnd of .lob I.. Hodges as a whole souled
lei low and us having:, Ix-eii nominated by
the first unbossed Ite'piil.lican State con-i
rntion in t.venty years, and he was glad
to know that the candidate for Governor
to be selected by this convention would
go before the State without wearing the
tag of anv political boss Mr Kennedy
spoke of Mr third's pronounced independ
ence, declaring in all hie lifetime) be had
never b en tied up to n political boss
"People nr." tii'fd of political bosses
mid sick of politics." added Mr Kennedy,
"wearied with ui" theory to the victors
belonj; the spoils ' "
(Ktmriie second iliin.
Umina i Mot t Osborne of Cayuga county
i-ecoiided th" nominal ion of Mr (llvmi,
speaking i f linn a- "one of the best i'on
r.rcssntcn mid nun of i he lest State oflicers
the State lias ever hud "
'IJinmns .1 Ciuumings nf ( iiauiaiuiun
seconded tlie nomination of .Mr Suler
and male tlv In. harm unheard of
prediction that ( hauiauqua would give
Sulzer a Democratic majority Stephen
Hyan of ( henango, one of thn Itocliester
c onferenco men. nlso seconded Sulz.er, as
did .lames I. Klvvell of Delaware Kx
l.ieut -Gov I,.wi Stuyvitsant Clianler
spn'io of this ("onvention as iruly Deino
irntic, as in highly eulogiilo terms he
econded Suler tor Dutclies county
Kugene Scribnerof 1'ultoti nnd lliimil'ou
in a singsong speech vviiich aroused tho
rihibililie' of the iiudienco was unothsr
teconderof Sulzer
Ivliigs Presents Heir,
Hepresentati.e .lohn .1 I'uzgeruld of
Kings Humiliated ex-Compl roller Herman
A, Mel
Milton K Gilibs of Monroe promised
absolute loyalty to the State ticket named
in this convent ion 'Ibis was glad news
to the Democrats who were inclined In
believe that tho Monroe county Demo
crats were inclined to be ratiier irregu
lar. As a matter of fact the Democrats
irom Monroe county aro only mighty
Independent Mr Gihbs seconded Mr
Slll.nr.
Mayor Hums of Tioy mid delegates
from Ontario and Sullolk seconded Sulz.er.
(.in, lilt ' .Nnme Preaentril,
Kv-lndgo .losM'li A Kellogg of Wash
iufittm iMiuiity, Gov Dix's county, said:
l jk'M to no nun In my admiration
mm
Quality Never Varies
for .Mr. Gl.vnn, Mr. Sulzer. Mr. Purd or
Air .Metz. nnd the fact they are ready
to run on ,i platform which sustains Gov
Dlx's administration Is to their everlast
ing icciiiiitnendatlon. Hut I appeal for
louslstency and fair play. Guv. lux.
when .veil uninitiated lilm two .vents ago,
did nut claim to lie a great statesman.
Me was a buslliehs man. He has not at
tetnnteil to rule the Legislature with an
lion hand. Ho hnu hern called weak. My
answer Is that he lias not endeavored to
lute auv nun.
Kvvi.v pl.inl; In M'lir platform of two
veils ago tias hem placed on the statutes
of the Stale through the efforts of John
A. I'lx' Tell ine how we are to explain
lo our neighbors when we irturn home
how It .1 in.- about that he was tinned
dawn, and ct we are going before the
people with a platform of his pet form-
ances. Ite has shown Independence til
otllie. Has he shown any undue subser-
vlenc to a political bus? No, he 1ms
not. It Is false
I contend that lie had a right to listen
to tlie counsel of a Dentoeinttr leader
lie should not lie condemned for It In a
Democratic convention, lie has tried to
do hH ilut If vou thluU It to be your
duty to select another standnid bearer he
wilt tie loval and do his full duty, but I
submit that when ou are selecting a
man to run on 111" record It would be
more houoiable to select the mnii who
made that lecord.
John II. Hurkc county
seconded Gov. Dl'.
SULZER BORN ON A FARM.
liner SpniUrr of the .enilil, In
t'uniirpd Mnee JHIU.
A thumbnail sketch of Congressman
Snlzer's life would contain these dates
and facts:
Horn in KlizaN'th. N. .1 . March is. B9,
his mother of Scotch-Irish and Dutch
nmestry and his father of German Mock
He was the sicond son of a family of seven
children His father win a fanner nnd the
son worked on tho farm until he was HI
then worked in n law office and
studied at Columbia law school. At
21 he was admitted to tho New York
Imr StutnHd for the Democratic party
and live years after h became a lawyer
he was sent to the Assembly.
In ISM he became Sjieaker of the Assem
bly and thejfollowinc yeur waa leader of
the Democratic minority It was during
these years lie gained tho sobriquet of
"The Hoy Orator." Since, 1R91 he has gone
to Congress from the Tenth district of
New York
Congiensman Sulzer, "Billy" to most of
his friends, ha also lieen called "H. Clay
Sulz.er." because of a resemblance, fancied
or real, to Henry Clay. The Congressman
is well over six feet tall and of a fair
weight. This is how ono writer descrilies
him:
"Sulzer i not n classically beautiful
man because his features are broken up
into these- rugged juts of force, thoe
rbnipt bubbles of intensity, which tend
to ssil the smooth, even, waxen sym
metry known as 'regular features ' Sulz.er
is decidedly a good looking individual
He is a man you'd believe and trust from
the jump "
The Congressman is topped bv a crop
of sandy hair on tho right side, front of
which is one huge lock which just won't
behave. It is always falling over his
right )( and when Congressman Sulzer
is delivering vehemently a speech in
whfch he is Interested that lock bobs
forth and back, across his face, up and
down, and around in u circle.
It was his ability to talk ubly for the
things he advocated that won him his
first nomination to the Assembly, At
that time he was a young lawyer, without
any powerful friends. He took the stump
for the National Democratio Committee
in the Cleveland cnmiwugn in ItiHI, just
after he had been admitted to tho bar,
and kept siwaking away until the county
leaders recognized bin forco and his
following five years later
His name has beon urged for tho Demo
cratic nomination for Governor every
two years since 1906. That year a Sulz.cr
campaign committee opened head
(Piarters. but tlie nomination was with
held, as it was in 1!KW and lOtn, Mean
while he has been working away in Wash
ington doing his best for measures he
was for, and his best against measures
he was against Ho ha, been prolific oa a
statute maker
lie increased the nay of letter carriors,
made Lincoln's birthday a legul holiday,
passed the bill which authorized tho
raising of the Maine, once introduced u
bill providing for postal savings banks
and the pany-ls post and passed a new
copyright law
Mr Snlzer's marriage in January, 1009.
wasnlmost an elopement He disappeared
from Washington and several days later
was found in Atlantlo City with u bride,
who was Miss Clara Rodelhoim of Now
York
Mr Sulzer lias devoted so much of his
time lo tlie ofllces 1m lias held that lie
has not been uhlo to pay much attention
to his luw practice and he Is reputed to
lie n poor man.
As nn orator Congressman Sulzor Is
impressive. Ilo lias a readv flow of words
can turn it IiIii.ik- neatlv and can enthuse
or sulslile. cause tears or laughter In thn
average audience, tie H not lucking In
tin when ho thinks it desirable nnd ho
is In demand to spell; at dinners.
GLYNN, FORMER COMPTROLLER
Una Urea In Conarras nml la n evvs
PHirr Mun.
Martin II. Glynn was bom on a farm
nt Kinderhook, N. V., in Ih71, and worked
as uti accountant to get enough money in
go through college. He was graduated
I from Rirdham University, an honor innn
tin the class of 'III, Ilo studied law and
j nn uimiimk'u n. III" I'tii . uni nil ii-uuirt
editor of the Albany Ttnies-f 'mow. In
189M, when he was 'JO years old,
I he was elected to Congress from the Al
I bany disliicl. He waH reelected in IttK).
I At one time ho was thn youngest member
I of Congtc-H Piesideiit McKinley ap
,siiutisl him a member of tho national
I committee of tho liulsiaim KHisltinii
I and he was elected its vice-president.
It.,l..wl ... 1... rCl.., i... i
in 11KMI ne was elected ntatn romp
holler on tho Deinociatlc-lndupelideucn
League ticket. He was rciftiiumatrd in
imw, but defeatisl,
He is an orator of some distinction and
his (fiends say that as Comptroller he
was . on of graft and a persistent icform
er ol Abuses in his ofllco.
Mr. Glynn was temiiorary chairman of
tho convention which nominated him.
Ieader McCabeof Albany was his sponsor
when he wub nominated for Comptroller.
The Democratic
DciKitnicps Murphy nntl Wirrns
of "One Kopntnt inn Al
ready Fallen."
L'AKKKK DKFKXDS H1MSKUF
Kx-.ludfre Henies lie's A lleac
tionarv or That Hyatt Kver
Was His Client.
S vttAL't sk. elct. 2. The convention' nt 1
Its session this afternoon was enlivened
by a personal assault on Charles t
Murphy from the Hps of Thomas Molt
Osborne and the genial, sal castle, pen?-'
tratlng humor of Senator Hobert r.
Wnirner in bis renlv to Mr. Osborne.
At this session of the convention It wns I
nlso demonstrated that the strength of'
the regular Democrats was 41" votes I
and the strength of the anti-Murphy
men was 3.. votes, three deleaates ab
sent or not voting.
The minority, however, made n gal
lant tight, headed by Mr. Osborne and
Frank 11. Mod of Jamestown. It wv I
Ineffective against such overwhelming
odds, but this minority was spunky
none the less. During the attack of
Mr. Osbotne on Mr. Murphy there were
unpleasant scenes on the pint of dele
gates, some of whom demanded Mr.
Osborne's e.spulslcn on the ground that
ho was not a Democrot. while others
constantly Interrupted him by hls."S
and cries of "Put lilm out!"
Permanent Chairman Parker de
manded silence. Insisting that free
speech wns a cardinal principle of De
mocracy, but when the Interruptions
continued he finally tired this shot nt
the boisterous ones: "You will be good
enough to try to conduct yourselves n
gentlemen at least " After that there
was (pilet.
When Charles T Murphv. nccom
panled by Alton P.. Parker, entered the
convention this afternoon they were
very generously applauded. Temporary
Chairman Glynn started the proceed
ings promptly. Chairman John D. SW
Million of Home, of the' committee on
permanent organization, reported that
the committee had selected ex-Judge
Parker us permanent chairman. This)
was the signal for tho first demonstrn
tlon of opposition on tho part of tho i
minority. It was led by Mr. Mott. who
as a member of the committee on per
ment organization submitted n minor
ity report and said:
"I yield to no mun in this Stale In my
adoration for the distinguished citizen
and Jurist "ho has been named fm per
manent chairman by the majority of our
committee. Hut this I a Democratic con
vention and it ought to represent die pro
gressive sentiment of die entire State of
New Vork. This is not a local matter,
State matter. It is a national matter 1
claim that the majority has selected a
reactionary for permanent chairman. He
most conspicuously identified with re
actionary policies, In aying that I do not
ipiote my own words, 1 uuote the words of
the greatest statesman of the republic
Wll lam Jennings llryan anil I am sun-
stantlated in my statement by Wood row
Wilson, who In confirming Hryan's objec
tions to Judge Parker at naltlmoro said
'Vou aro quite right.' I am glad to speak
in an open convention. I have been trying
for fifteen years to get into one. I now take
die opportunity to present the name of
the intrepid and brilliant Mayor of Pottgh
keepsle, John K. Sugue, for permanent
chairman "
On the roll call when Dutchess county
was reached Mayor Sague advanced to
the front of the hull nnd said:
I did myself tho honor to vote for the dis
tinguished Judge when he was a candidate
for President and I have never regretted
that action, but there Is no nuestlon of per
sonality In this matter at all This is said
to be and I believe it is going to be an open
Democratio convention
If I believed that theie am inn men In
this convention to-day who really favor
Judge Parker for chairman I would say
no mole, but I don't believe it lie does
lint stand for those progressive Ideas that
we have got to have in this nation to-day.
Over the Saratoga convention wns the
shadow- of I'.llliu Koot, counsel to the many
trusts nnd corporations, and If wo name
Mr. Parker to preside over us we will hear
ftoui the, people of this State the remurk,
"What a distinction, what a dlnerenee."
Now there ore two great men in this
nation to-day who stand for thn Demo
crat In piogiesslvo ideas; one is Woodrovv
Wilson ami the other Is William J. Hryan.
lly coincidence, if you please, both of these
men vveie opposed to Judge llaikerat Haiti
nioie. I tell you, gentlemen, that tlie Wll
son Democracy lu this country Is its virility
and life It doesn't waver, but II stands
up, and that Is why, Mr Chairman, I am
compelled at this time, much against uiv
personal Inclination, to utst my vote aye.
Ill other words, Mayor Sague voted for
limsoit
When Nassau county was reached
itenry neiui arose nuri siuti;
I want to ask Mr, Murphy n nueftlon
I have been going to conventions for a good
Nominee, His Wife
aaaaaiaialBBaaaB
1 'I
many years In the last ten years Judge
Parker has been either temiiorary or per
manent chairman of these conventions,
and I wan'ed to ask Mr. Murphy If them Is
nn other man In the Democratic party In
the Slate that lie can trust to be chairman
of a convention t linn Judge Parker.
There were smiles at this, followed bv
cheers for Mr Murphy. When New York
county was reached Judge Parker, sitting
beside Mr Murphy, declined to vote for
himself. When Oneida was re-ached on
the roll call John D McMalion, chairman
of the committee on resolutions, replied
to Mr. Mott and said that tho commute
had selected New York's most distin
guishes! Democrat, ono who has been the
candidate of his party for President"
He added: '
"He hasn't been n reactionary or pro
gressive" Democrat. Wo know no such
distinction. All Democrats are pro
gressive and Judge Parker is one of the
most progressive Democrats of all.
It was on this vote for permanent
chairman that the real stength of tho
majority nnd the minority in this con
vention was made plain. .Judge Parker
was elected by a vote of 112 to S5 for
Mayor Sague" Judge Parker was es
corted to the platform, where hn, made
nn interesting speech, in which he said:
I am a progressive Democrat I took
occasion to say lu the Baltimore convention
that we ate all progressive Democrats
now- That does not mean that necessarily
in the one highway all progress Is to be
foimd. 'I here is more than one highway.
Col Hooevelt and Col. Hryan, two of our
most distinguished citizens, have criticised
the Supreme Court of thn I'nlted States
because of Ms decision in the bakeshop
case, but did you ever hear before that I
wrote the opinion In the New York Stale
Court of Appeals that was reversed at
Washington? Tho fact is that I did and that
when I wrote that opinion five of the seven
Judges eif the Court of Appeals were op
posed to me However, two came over
to my position later and Judgment was
rendered four to three
It is unite true that there was a sug
gestion at Haltlmore that I was put forward
as temporary chairman to represent Thomas
P Hyan of New York: there was a suggestion
there that Kllhu Hoot was the temporary
chairman of the Heptihlican convention
and that 1 was presented for temporary
rhnirmnof the Democratic convention
that I might represent my client. There
was no client that I ever had that could
rontrol my political nction, hut further
than that, my fellow Democrats, Thomas
P. Hyan was never my client and never paid
me a dollar for services In my life
Now then, you may ask me, whv then did
the New Vork delegation with ninety men
sail twenlv-Hve nf whom wero capable
nf entering upon that platform not answer
the attacks made upon it and upon myself?
It was liecauso we believed that It was
better thut we should suffer a little indig
nity than by entering Into a discussion we
should divide that convention In two,
We held our peace for the good of De
mocracy and determined that New York
State should take no part In that contest.
which would prevent the people of the
Cnited States from uniting altogether In
favor of our national candidates,
I am perfectly willing, as our dear old
friend Senator Mill used lo say, to stand
by my record, believing that in the end It
will all come out all right in the wash, Hut
thn purpose, I believe, of Jhe gentlemen
who addressed this convention was to
endanger the cause that wo represent,
In my judgment I may do them an injus
tice, and I do nol wish to, but I could not
help but believe that their purpose was to
lay a foundation which was to work us
harm. And hence, my fellow citizens, I
have made these remarks, and now and
again for the benefit of the cause I resent and
repudiate the suggestion that I am now
or ever have been a reactionary.
Judge Parker then told In detail thn
record of the Democratio administration
at Albany during tliu last two years and
praised Gov, Dri for his part fn it. Thn
Governor's name, was again finely cheered
In the. convention,
Sen u tor Hobert 1 Wagner, chairman
of the committee on resolutions, then read
thn platform, which will be found in
another part of this paper.
It waa then that the breezy scone of the
convention occurred when Thomas Mott
Osborne, n member of thn committee on
resolutions, announced that hn had a
minority reniirt. He took the Dlatform
nnd Patrick K. McCabe of Albany oroso
unci saui tiiul lie wanted to ask a ciuca
tlon. There being no objection Mr. McCabe,
addressing Mr. Osborne, put this query;
"Were you not appointed Punlio Ser
vice Commissioner by a He pub 1 1 can,
and if so do vou not believe In the nrln-
ciplo that a favor carries, with it an
obligation
Mr. Osborne replied in snappy tone:
"Them was no obligation on my Dart.
even if n Republican Governor did ap
point me a Publlo Hervioo Commissioner,
urn oniigation was on me oilier siae.
That ended tho Incident.
Mr. Osborne, spoaklng for the minority
on thn platform commltteo. said that
there wan much good in the platform just
and His Home.
submitted "to which we can all subscribe
most heartily."
"Hut, "he added, "there are some things
which nre not true and a majority of tho
committee know them to be not true
and a majority of the people of the State
will know they nre not true. You t-ay
you have redeemed every pledge in the
Hochester platform. Is that true':"
A gnat shout of "Yes"ascendod. Mr.
Osborne said that he would not and could
not vote "for that plank in the platform."
This was followed by yells and howls
of disapproval.
.Mr. Osb
lorrio was further interrupted as
he questioned tho plank speaking of
Gov. Dix's efficient and clean adminis
tration. The convention wu in disorder
and was rebuked by Chairman Parker.
Mr. Osborne, when ciuiet was restored,
shot this question lit tho delegates:
"If that plank in the platform is true,
then why nre you to throw Gov. Dix
overboard?"
"How do you know wo are to throw
him overboard?" shouted some dele
gates. "Oh. I know vou nro to throw him over
board." replied Mr. Osnorne, "and you
know I know "
Mr. Osborne then demnnded thni the
plunk concerning tho constitutional con
vention and the initiative nnd referendum
be dropped, as it was a crawl. He sub
mitted a direct primaries plunk which"
would nominate all officers of the Stato
from tho Governor down bv direct pri
maries. Then Mr. Osborne made a speech
in wntcn ne saui:
This Is tho last time in n Democratic
convention when the group of sincere
Democrats whom I represent w ill be heard.
You think we ore fighting Dlx We aro
not, nor have we been. To do so would
be lo waste powder. His hour has struck,
and already, with that utter heartlessness
which politics only can produce It has
been decided that he Is to be thrown over
by the very men who are partners in his
failures and have profited by his error.
V ou think we are Ashling Murphy. We
are, in one sense, lor he Is the apparent
obstacle to genuine forward progress; yet
really we are not. His hour is about, to
strike. The long prepared storm which
conditions in New V ork city havo long been
preparing has already hurst, the lightning
is already naming, and (already one great
reputation has come crashing to the ground
And this man who sits here now, sur
rounded by his satellites, dispensing favor
dictating policies and distributing the
nominations of a great party look at lilm
well, for this Is tho last tlmo you will look
upon such a scene, For hint, too, tho hour
will soon strike, and upon die ruins of his
fall will arise tho New Vork Democracy of
the future
We are battling against those special
interests which are and have been from
the beginning of civilization the foes of
democracy, which are eternally tho same
whether they appear as thoso modern
corporate Influences personified by the man
w ho pulls the strings while Murphy dances -Thomas
P Hyan -or those railroad man
agers who through the action of this con
vention are even now- seeking to influence
the selection of Publlo Service Commis
sioners and the Judges of our highest court.
"Choose ye this day whom yo will serve."
On the one side stand Wuodrow Wilson and
the principles or progressive Democracy
on the other Charles K Murphy and the
cohesive power of public plunder.
Renator Wagner rushis:! to the platform
to answer Mr, Osborne and said bo was
disappointed because ho couldn't
le nominated for Governor and because
Gov. Dlx had declined to appoint him to
office. Senator Wagner continued;
"The gentleman from Cayuga, of whom
I am personally fond, has lieon preaching
humanities. It may not be uninteresting
for you delegates to learn that as head
of the Factory Investigating Commission
1 found a t Auburn, through testimony
given to the commission, in the twine
shops now belonging to the harvester
trust, and of which my distinguished
friend was the original owner, the vilest
and most uncivilized condition of affairs,
Women were lwing driven day and night
and received the pitiful sum of from $5
to $7 a week for working ten or twelve
hours a day, I presume these am some
of the humanities to which our distin
guished friend subscrilied. Then too
lam Informed tliat for sovcral years after
the harvester trust took over these fac
tories they worn still known as the Os
borne Twine Company."
"You are a liarl" shouted Mr. Osborne
from his seat at the head of tho Cayuga
delegation, Senator Wagner paid no
Attention to the Interruption, nut pro
ceeded and wound up with a dofenoe of
Mr. Murphy,
The platform was adopted unanimously,
Mr. Osborne and his friends not even
voting against It. Tho convention thou
adjourned to 0 o'clock this evening,
In ,w York T-dr.
National Paint, nil and Varnlih Aaaocla.
lion, convention, W'aldprf.Astorla,
New Vork Academy of Medicine, meeting
and lecture ly prof. Itubner of Ilerlln, 1:30
I. M.
New Vork County I.awyera Aasoelatlon,
meeting, Hotel Aator, V. M,
llaried K.ige club, dinner, Cife Boule
vard, 7 i: it.
Shake Hands With
Prosperity.
Bring your business down
here on New York Harbor with
us
Within handshake of the
Statue of Liberty. In this
wonderful new industrial city
the manufacturer and whole
saler enjoys an entirely new
kind of liberty
Freedom from burdensome "over
head." Freedom from freight shipment
troubles.
Freedom from hlfth insurance
rates.
Freedom from hlfth llftht and power
costs.
The incidentals of service on which
you would save are too many to set
forth here.
If you arc still llngcrlnit in the
"hlfth rent, zone" do you not think
that you would better take twenty
minutes to tnlk to a Bush repre
sentative? Write for our book on "F.conomy."
Bush Terminal Co.
General Offices:
100 Broad Street, New York City.
FEATURE OF PLATFORM
Tlrim. Kfficicnl anil Kcononii
nil." It Sii.v.n of How li.s
Administration.
WOMAN' SlTFHAtii: I'l.AXK
Hreoi'tl of Dcniocrjitic l.cirislit
tiiri' Praised Sumptuary
Laws Condemned.
.Svracusk. Oct. 2. The platform adopt
ed I iy the Democratic .State convention
to-day not only declare." that tlm ad
ministration of(!ov. I)W ha- licen efllcient.
ch-nii and economical hut that all tin
progressive principle of the ltoehe-ter
platform on which Oov. Dix was elected
have been redeemed.
The workmen's coaipenoation plank
differs from the like plnnk in the other
party platforms in that it favors the
enactment of n compiehen-ive workmen's
compensation Invv liy which the industries
tinder State supervision should hear the
financial burden of t"lie industrial risks
to the life nntl limb of the workmen.
There i nothing in the platform lor or
ORulnst th recall of .Indues or judicial
decisions, but there is a plank favoring
the convoniuR of a convention to revisy
thn State Constitution immediately, espe
cially concerniuj? the initiative, referen
dum nnd the t-hort ballot.
Hecardiiiij woman stiffraite the plat
form takes no position iipontheiiiestion,
but favors submittliiK to n vote of the
people as hoon ns possible the woman
suffrage constitutional amendment.
While Senator O Oorman has declared in
favor of a Statewide cliroct primary law.
including Statooflicers and the abolition of
the State convention, the plank adopted
by the convention to-day does not spe
cifically favdr such a law. but instead de
clares in favor of the principle nnd pledges
amendments to tho existing Kerris-Hlnu-
velt law that will simplify and perlecl tho
direct primary system. I.ikevvio the
Lew election law is indorwel tnrotigli
n plnnk fnvoring amendments which will
decrease tho expense) of its operation,
especially in the countrv .districts, nnd
which will facilitate the making of inde
pendent nominations.
Charles Murphy's suggestion that
the people of ihe Stato be admitted free
to the State Fair at Syracuse Is indorsed
in the) platform.
An important plank in tho platform
favors legislation restraining tho issue
of securities by corporations other than
public service) corporations except for full
value, nnd rceiuinng a statement under
oath by the directors of these corpora
tions enumerating ull property against
which securities nre issued. 'Ihis plank
is in tho interest of investors who are
induced through false prospect use to
invest in the securities of doubtful mining,
reul estate, nnd other corporations.
The platform also favors a non-partisan
legislative draft imr and revision commis
sion nnd tho widest publicity In tho work
of legislative committees.
1 lie appointment oi n practical railroad
man as u Public Service Commissioner is
also fuvored.
The platform rwlltled the national
platform and pledged loynl support to
Wilson nnd Marshall. Thn Republican
party In the nation was accused of
Increasing the cost ejf living SO per cent.
In the Inst fifteen years through the
high protective tariff.
The I'nyno-Aldrlch tariff revision was
characterized ns "fraudulent nnd dis
honest" and tho tariff wns blamed for
the growth of the trusts. President
Taft was condemned for vetoing thy
Democratic tariff bills nnd his recent
declarntlim for n "downwnrd revision of
the tariff wns declared to "confirm the
charges of the Democracy that In tho
revision of tho tariff by tho Kepubltcun
party tho people of tho nation wcro
shamefully betrayed."
Tho work of the Democratic House
wns commended.
Taking up State legislation, the plat
form de'clnred that "with the ndvont
of tho Democratic administration In
1WU tho scandals nnd corruption so
long tho slinmo of our Stato disappeared
from Albany,"
In Indorsing tho Dlx administration
tho platform said:
"Tho administration of Gov. John A.
Dlx has been efllcient, clenn and eco
nomical, nnd has niuterlully advanced
the reputntlon nnd prosperity of tho
State."
The record of tho Democratic Legis
lature Is summarized ns follows:
"Ratification of tho income tax amend
ment; adoption of tho Joint resolution
favoring tho election of United States
Senators by popular vote; Indorsement
of tho parcels post plan: Indorsement
of the worklngmeu'H compensation Con
stitutional amendment; providing for
homo rule In cities and villages; udop.
tlon of direct primaries legislation: ere-
ntlon of schools of agriculture, a school
of forestry nnd extension of tho agri
cultural college nt Cornell: creation of
a commission to Investigate transporta
tion rates from farm to consumer, with
tho design of reforming tlo rates;
emirtment nf cold storage restriction
legislation; enactment of tho secured
debt law; enactment of benenctent tax
legislation; enactment of 'the most ad.
vnnced labor legislation in the history
of the State,' Including the fifty. fnur
hour law for women nnd children; bet.
tcr protection for factory workers. nr.
' tcctlon of tollers In the dangerous
(trades nnd providing for better enforce
I ment of labor laws."
It Is declared that tho providing of
proper terminals for the barge cniui
will reduce tho cost of transportation
to tho ends of, tho State. Tho factory
Investigation committee's work Is com
mended, and the platform continues:
"We strongly advocate tho prohlhl.
tlon of night work for women, the ini- '
proving of the present child labor law
and, the more stringent regulation of
manufacturing Industries carried on la
tenement houses.
"Time has clearly shown that th
prnctlco under tho old conception of
employers' liability for Injury to em
ployees Is Insufficient nnd ineffective lo
do Justice to Injured workers and the-lr
dependents. Wo therefora pledge th,.
Democratic party of tho State of New
York to the enactment of n compre.
henslve nnd Just workman's compen
sation law by which tho Industry under
State supervision shall bear the finan
cial burden nt thn Industrial risks to
the life and limb of the workers.
"To bnve such legislation n Demo,
crntlc Legislature has u bendy patted u
proposed amendment to the State Con
Htltutloti. and we pledge ourselves t
pass nguln this proposed niueniltnrn
in the next fesslon of tho l,gl.!a
tureV
Woman suffrage Is Healed alum: ,,
lines followed nt Saratoga, the i!a
form favoring tho submission nf th,.
question to the votis. The plalfiuti
advocates a constitutional convent i
In these words:
"To Insure to the people of the Sla -the
opportunity it the enrlicst I'osv, ,
moment to determine whether the
favor the enactment of legislation mi
bodying the principle?, of the initials-
the referendum, woman suffrage nnd
the shoit ballot, and recognizing thi
the coiistlltitlonal convention is mi.
most expeditious method by which l.i' -.
uuestlons can be considered, we phils.
our Legislature to pass the nccp.ir
measure! to secure, without delay tie.
calling of a Constitutional convention
to which thes.i eiucstions may be nili
mlttcd." The platfunr favors the amendment
of the existing election laws "whet ever
experience has demonstrated tlm
.changes ate nece.jary to Improve their
I effective operation and to decrcuso th
expense of elections, nnd In particular
i to fucllltate the making of indepenueiil
1 nominations."
On direct primaries the platfi'rm
.ays:
"The Democratic party was the fi
to lecognlze the cleinnnd fur a State
wide direct primary nnd so declared lu
the Hochester platform of 1110; and
the Democratic Legislature of 1911, de
spite Republic-ill opposition, enacted
the first State-wide direct primary law
In the hlatoty of the Stale.
"We ngaln declare In favor of tho
principle of the direct primary and w
pledge' our legislators to adopt such
amendments to existing laws ns will
.simplify and perfect the direct primary
system."
(Senernl riir.vrrvatlnn ef the natural
resources of the State Is cmphatlcallv
favored, nnd the Republican policy of
highway Improvement H condemned
The action nf the Legislature In abol
ishing the highway commission Is ap
prov ed,
All sumptuary legislation I con
demned; enforcement of the civil ser
vice laws is advocated and maintenance.
and development of continuation schools
for Industrial education under publlo
control arc declared i'-cessary. Exten
sion of the home rule system Is prom
ised nnd n systematic and scientific plan
of structural development for the State
fair Is advocated.
nn Hie question of currency reform
the platform says-
"The present large crops and expand
ing business of the country bring Into
prominence the Inadequacy of, our
present banking nnd currency system.
We pledge ourselves to urge upon Con
gress the necessity of banking nnd cur
rency reform, so that our farmers and
business men may not be hampered by
Inadequate credit facilities."
Stnte finances are discussed nt length,
nnd It Is stated that the Dlx admin
istration for two years shows an In
crease of only 7 per cent. In excess of
the preceding two years, ns compared
with n 25 per cent Increase for the
Hughes administration.
NOT SAMMARC0, BUT ZAMC0.
nnrrlonr Brought Sn Salt Asrnlnat
linmraeratrln for Broken Contract.
In a recent desnatrh from Tin? Rnv'a
correspondent It was stated that Signer
Jiano nnmmnrco, tne barytone, had
brought suit against. Oscar Hammerstein
for breach of contract, ehnrcrinf- ts.nt iun
impresario refused to allow him to appeii
because ho wns singing "out of tune."
This wasa mistake, ns it was Signor Kamco,
tho tenor, ami not Sammaroo, the bary
tone, who brought the suit. An error
or one or tho several cable operators
uirougu whoBe hands the message iwssed
caused the despatch to read "Zammaco."
from which the name -Hnmm.
easily derived.
Signor Sammarco appeared at Co vent
Garden in London seven years ago, where
he created a sensation. This season he
appeared with great success in "The
Jewels of the Madonna." He has never
lieen engaged under Mr. Hammerstein's
management in leondon.
An Appetizer
A accessary relish for many
a dish.
LEA ft PERRINS'
8AU0I
A MrfaetMMenlBf tataaMM
llMaarto, SotIm. rtsT
Aid Dlaaj
Jmw DnrcurU Sen, Am NT.
NIKOLA
F
o
R
F
A
T
tn(litered)
F Bathing Compound
15 cents
ptcktf
21 btdu
for $3.00
E Uaiufaotured E
O and aoll by O
f NIKOLA CHEMICAL COUPANT, P
; Inc.. L
E 00 Weil Had Street, E
i

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