Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1912.
VANDERBILT FLIES WITH BEATTY
Braves Wife's Wrath and Goes I'p in Acroplarc With Aviator at I Iemp-
district Attorney Denounces
' I'liion Seeretiir.v-Trens-nrer
Mifi' Ctirneie Hull Crowd
mid 1 1 curs T. it.'s linn
ii illy Mute.
CHAIUiKS HIM WITH THEFT
Prosecution Sys l.nlior Official
Double Crossed Indicted
Indiavaimi! is, Oct. .". At the trjiil nf
fotty-nx iiieinbetH rf the iii'iiworkcrH'
organ irnt ion rhurKfil with i ntihpiriiey td
't"rnnnx)tt opbtiv- over infointiite roll
roatln, Piottict Attorney Mill r to-diiy tle
'liotincril Merlin t S. Hocliin. net ins wcre
',tary and trcamiierrr I hi or'iliiiiti n
Mr. Millar ler-tared he hail betiiiyed tln
men with whom lm whh uteri luted in the
)dynninitiii(; plottt and had Hirlcti money
intnitrd to him nn paymahtcr from tho
ncn who did tin' actual or!i To be
.urc that Hoclfiii wan in the tourt room
Miller tailed ii;n him to Hland up and
'then onli'M'd him to ! mitu:l
"We will mIiowt yon. Rent leltieti of the
jury." paid Millr. "thai Hi ckin nol t.nly
took for hi own L'kvl MO f the KSO
6e wm simVMud to pay MoM.-tnunl for
each dyiiiitnii itic joli. but we will ithtiw
Sou that after hi- invt!ljati'iti Htnrtod
he donld? ercw-ctl li is fellow irriitviirkettt
by bnriRhiE to the I'ederal lliuldinc mid
delivering per-'-eally evidinre ilial woul'l
help tho !oeititintil tonviet them, his
"We will i.how yon that Hoclun wim
'given $:'jt by J. ! MeN'anuira to pav
'McManical mid that liettily paid him SIM)
.for each lob. H'krtitiK the lent himself
' " "We will hov yon that -I It Mc Samara
found out about this from MoMniiigal,
atliat he and MeM.misnl tooi tSf muter
'tip with .1 .1 MoNamara and that J J
McN'amara Mid: 'Well, if that's the sort
of btlsinpM' th" fellow is doitiR we'd better
.take him off th" job," meaning th job
'k paymaster of the ilvtiamlio K-ttiR
"this man finikin, " h eontinuel.
tls n doubl" ero.ser. n donlil" d-Mler and
he i hii own coeon;)irntor nd we'l I
prove tliat to you II" doubl rrottt
hU friends. 1 double ero.v 1 hi em -tployer.
he doubt" rrotted him-Hf and
he double rrosl th" i rnI workers'
lunioii and every one ee )n rouM "
J Miller said he wculd t rove thai Hoeliin's
Jlegod theft of $1111 on ich tlvn.imituii:
jjob cot him in bid with .1 .1 Me.Namnra
ijnd FraiiK M ltvan uerreurv and nresi
'dent of the union, and that Itvnn trl I
JlcNmnara to depose llix'sin an pa.
iiaster of th ilinumilt rrew. that thU
'wan done and MeManical afterv ard took
Ihis dynamiting insiriKtions trom .) J
During thitt wat'iin:; irralgument of
himlf by th" District Attorney Hm-kin
at over in one eonier or th" court room
apparently buried in the perun.il of some
iron workers p.iif-M lie did not or.ee
.foo'i up during .Mill-r-s taM
'I he chnrRc th.it llockin, now an artive
Ofticer of the iron workers, double ero-.seil
his indicted tonipatiionn now on trial by i
IjeiiiR a stooli irmiii tor the novernuinit
treated a grt-ut deal of le ling among the
!i Not one of them turned to look at
:Hockin when Miller so bitterly denounced
him ill their verv faces. Alter ltl!e
.tlrtrtHl into other pharen of the
Jfockin lost intercut in his papers and i
'.iratched Miller closelv
! Miller than charged that Hockin further
double crossed his co-conspiratoro, the
Iron-workerfi. by acting as a stool pigeon i
forlmembeMof the National Krectors Af sc- I
ciatioti and tho McClintic Marshall corn-1
"A HUperintendent for the McClintic
fnVDl.ll , : 1 I .1 !.
v.atc.iaii in-nni wmii uini iiiirogi;. t--
orine was Mored in an old cooper t-hop
at Kocliester, Fa.." said Miller, "and tho
man who gas-e the superintendent tnis
information ss-as this double crosser,
.Herbert S. HocKin, and none other."
The fact that Hockin has been at the
Federal buildini? ut least kovi.i-h! tin p
during the last Yew months. I Kith during
the time the Grand Jury was investigating
wr'h,'i' IT" i '"' "' 'ndfcttn'-Mt''
were returned, ha lieen published here-',,.,,
torore. Hossover. HccMn on each occa -
ion has uiven an einl.iimtinn of his visit.
thiB usually being that the Government
iraa holding the records of the iron
.worlcers and that as secretary-treasurer
"he was obliged to consult thu files of his
' McNaniara's letter to a tuui in Canada
Inquiring at about this time concerning
the ciuuices of "A young and vicious
fellow up thero" was' referred to. This
wns pointed to as loaring out other evi
dence that McXamara svas afraid his
were going to get caugnt i
and as an effort
to fuid a placo for at
least one of them
t' Mr. Miller also dealt loth in the rnorn
uig and in the afternoon settsion with
the dynamitings at lluffalo, quoting from
many letters alleged to have jxissed
between J. J. AlcS'amara and John T
Butler of Huffalo, firbt vice-president of
Then ho took up the dynamiting of tho
U'high Valley Railroad Bridge by Mc
Manlgal Hookln, he said, was with
Slc.Mnnig.il, but had tho latter delay
tlie explosion so as to give Hockin a
.chance to get out of tho city and into
Two explosions wero set under this
bridge by McManlgal. This is tho time
a passenRer train was almost wrecked,
as the explosion took place within a few
minutes of the arris-al of the itassengor
train, which stooped at the end of the
bridge and within 200 feet of tho place
where the explosion iiad oecurrod.
As soon as court adjourned Hockin
bolted for the corridor and went down the
tairway instead of waiting for the de
lator. He was followed by several iron
workers, but rushed out of the back en
trance to tho building and disappeared.
As the indicted men assembled in tho
.treet Hi ckin wns denounced, though
ome expressed doubts as to the ttuih of
tho charges that Mr Miller made against
him. They said that Miller might lie try
ing to stamMsio the defence in order to
care them and get somulmdy to confess.
'; The sentiment of the mujority, how
ever, was that Hockin has played them
.false from the beginning and tiles' said
they admired the District Attomcyfor re
fusing to make terms with him.
-JORDAN L. MOTT, JR., HOME.
' j lFnllirr'n Arrltnl Starts Itnmor Tbat
n Son, Who Dlopetl, Itrtnrnril.
Iii' The appearance of tlie namo of .Jordan
to.. Mott, Jr., on the passenger list of the
! lamburg-Anierican liner Victoria Luise,
' En8''ch docked at Hoboken yesterday,
,,jpirtcd it report of the return of the young
,', -an who eloped lust May with Mrs. Walter
Rowne, a former actress and wife of Wal
ter Bowne of Mllllngton, N. J. Mr. Mott
hud only hand baggage and disappeared
soon after the vessel docked.
Asa mutter or fact, this Mr. Mott is the
father of the young mun who figured in
to elopement. Mr. Mott and his wife
sailed for Ktigland a fow days after their
Mr. Bowne said last night that he had
heard definitely svithin a week that his
wife and Mott were in Hongkong, and
Maurice Mover. Ilttnrmiv 1..m n.......
SydMf..m her two ago that she
odMott weve in Shwjghai.
At the Hempstead Plains aerodrome
yesterd.iv afternoon about i,."no persons
saw Major-den. John I'. Oitv.in and hit
stan", including I.iem -( ol. Corne.ius Vmi-d.'i-bilt.
all take air jaunts, with (ieorge
The first invititioti for a ride wn e.
tended to Mr. Vanderbilt. II- hcitati-.l
for a moment and said. "I wonder what
my wife v.oild iiv "
'Ih":i h" Htnilingly took h's ii"at beside
Aviator lleattv and s.iitl h" was ivndv
Mr Vnnd-rbilt was de'ig'iteil witlihis trip
mid e.tpi'i'ts to flv again.
"Were you frightened?" so:n" one
Hn laughingly replied that be was not
and that it was Ills second ride A year
ago he vent up at Iteluiout I'nr!;
liOVCl'llor .Makes K 1 IT 1 1 1 Speeclll'S
in Omaha, and
Crcet II i in in
NOW (M'KST AT FAIUVIKW
Says Roosevelt Is Atteniitini
to Do New Tiiinus in
Hie Old Way.
' I,:.vcot..v, Neb., Oct. ...-Twenty-Use
, thousand people v.eicomed Woodrosv
. . ,u . i....
: "son tiryun s town this evctiini:
iand nearly as many more heard his tise
hpeeolieN delivered at varirus points
in the city. Mr. Ilrynn headed the recep
tion committee and was his constant
companion during his stay. To-night
Mr. Wilson is the guest of the Ilryans
nl Vnlrvlnw wVinrn tin will rtonlll until
. . f.
Gov. Wilson's first speech wa, made at
a dollar dinner. Ho said that the oppor-
tunity the Democracy now had of freedom I
to serve the people of the nation svas .
due to Mr. Hrvan's work in ptu-t years
and at the Baltimore convention. At
the beginning of the campaign lie !ia!
noted that the people were inclined to
be critical of him and to regard him as 1
a remote and academic person, but the ,
ice hart neen DroKen and tie nan iiwti ,
adopttsl as a member of the human family.
Ue sometimes had the suspicion that ho
had been taken up as an innocent, but
those who had done so showed signs of
We shall not," ho s-iid. "after tho vic
tory that will bo ours, work to l eep a
party together, but to sers'o tho peoplo.
When wo forget that we shall lose ond if
wo do sve ought to lose."
Mr. Bryun said that as a Governor r.r.d
a candidate. .Mr. ssuson liuil shown a
courage not possessed by one man in a
million, and after his election there would
tie no lack door to the White House for
the use of representatives of the interests.
In his main speech of the evening Mr.
Wilson said that he knew that In coming
to Lincoln he was eoming to the American
meccu of progressisi'ism and ho was
glad to be here to ituy his resptsjts to the
great cuampion ot ni.erty ssno had s"t j
the Democratic party free at the Haiti
more convention. Ho was proud, lie
Haiti, to stand shoulder to shoulder with
Bryan in this light Iteferring to Hoose
velt.hesaid ho was attempting to do now
things in the old way but that it was im
possible for an old dog to learn new tricks,
lie was willing to admit for the sake ol
the argument that Hoosos-elt was thor
oughly in earnest, in his programme of
social betterment, but he was itnfor
ttiTiato in his selection of a medium
Boosovelt ft judgment hud been captured
by those monopolists who believed them
selves to be tlie custodlans'of tlie political
situation of the people, arid his programme
was not to free tho people from monopoly
but to make them happy by trusteeing
monopoly witli himself as president of
tho board of trustees, As for himself,
ho was not willing to glvo tho liberty ot
the peoplo into tho control of a board of
The great questions of tariff, conserva
tion and currency cannot be given lor
solution into the hands of those whose
ears aro closed to the Htm of those who
own the instruments of monopoly, ho
said. Mr. Wilson admitted that ho- had
been slow to see tho point of what Ne
braska was urging, but after ho had been
thrown into the cold waters of New Jersey
politics two years ago he found out what
this movement of the eoilo meant,
Omaha, Oct. 5. Woodrow Wilson mude
eight set HH'oches in Omaha to-day in
seven hours and late in the irtammn
left the city for Lincoln, where lie simke
look great r,itcest of the aeroplanes,
and I'.r-.i"! an .p'lotoj-nip'm n: some
of the tnacluii he m ! a!i of tile avia
tors and a 1 1:. : e- .ml as'ted them ipien
liors alio it lllei,- tlvill',
Mis. Agii"- t-i-in of ( aml'-ide. Mtss .
v.ho timl: her t.rst ( r n vest .rd iy. vmis
one of tlioae t I." '!t"eiite .s.ni
i'ie is leirntng to tly. bpe.uis" s'v is in
nrarf h of a '."iisinon
itnit piissetigets iiiclu l"d (!"ti O'ltvan.
Col llen.-y .s,t"rnl'e.-:;er, i apt uini-tei(l.
.llldge i oll.ii in, llchty Wofsltirn.se,
Jac(ues Ki'.rieider of th" Aero t mb of
1'r.iuce and tttiv 11. Tarbell :
Moving picture, were made of the va
rious tii;h: i. I
I'M" purpose of th" review yesterd iv
i to Irive t'le mllitirv liead'tuarters
loe.it"d fit the llenit"sd Oeld.
Mfl t UlT'f!ltl.l I'ltv.ltl llOfl III.. ItnPT nitrl
guests were etil';rMine.i at luncheon i
in the Auditorium in the evening From,
the moment of his arrival on an early 1
train to t.ie iinn'i'.c ol his lcMirture r.e I
sv.it im,y KpiMi'mg nun uutomoiniing
with the exception of hnlf an hour at
the luneheoti table.
During the early morning Gov Wil
son's train svas running through western
losva and crossds nps'.ired at all stations
t ( oiiiicd Ulufts an early fifteen tninuti"
speec i vns ni.nle and the Governor raine
I into O.naha in the middle of the morning
I .Speeohi s were mad (it the ( ity Hall to
.the studet.ts of ( reighton University.
'to the Women's Democratic league, i l"i
I l.is-e Stock i;cl.i!!ige. at t-so ililerent
I pa-kitu; houses, in.. On.iha Coiiinn rcial
.(lub. and tlnallv the s;.s.eli rf the day
' r.t the Auditorium t all ( f these ho ssa's
receised with marked cordiilitv ami
nthiisiasm. ipncinllv at t'ie packing
: house, iviiere bis audiences store eom
tiosed of strrkmeti rii'ht from the killing
i floor. and cutting rivuns.
At the (. omuiercial t lu'i. whore Gov
Wilscm took Piucheon svuli the commer-
cial orgnniraii'in of the city, he met
substantial business men. Here he ',
made the same vigorous statements of
the need of changed political, social and J
ecrnr.mjc conditions mat lie hail matte
mi pour before to the iiaekuu1
plovers. The tsvo widely divot ecu r.udi-,
ttici s susi witli each oilier in tho spon-1
taneity ol their cheers and applause. I
win. tu i ue ica lures ci tne tiay svas ;
the address made by the Governor to t
tne tiemiK-railc women or the hta to ; wj.o
met in Omaha to-day to form a W ilnoii .
ii'iiKue. .iuijiit; iiii-iii was .tirs. t . .7. i
llryan. TothisoGov. Wilson said in part: ;
"Tho Btrenctb of
the nation lies in the
mother's cause and a svoniun'x muse.
I tie doorti of opportunity are too much
closed to tho nets- generation."
I1' . " ',"'K.0. n university i.ov
Wilson said he had brought a message
urging them to use their posvent of oh
"1 feel like saying to you, young men,
" "I'- Ket a tnoso on vou." he said.
0 h 'Vh X" V""K" "l
-it i,aH rolm. ,,i)0t ,lmt wmilili
power has been concentrated in the hands
of the few and tho inaj-sas have little,
and neither understand the other. Such
concentration is against tho principles of
a flee republic and a democratic nation."
WOULD HAVE STATE BUY
THE NEW HAVEN RAILROAD
.Massachusetts Democrats in
I'la t form Demand I!. .V .M.
Boston, Oct. 5. Gov. I'oss did not at
tend the Democratic State convention
In Fane u II Hall to-day, but In a letter
be prophesied the election not only of
tne ucmocraiic Male ticKct, nut ot n
"The reason," wrote the Governor,
"for the election of a Democratic Legis
lature la the absolute necessity of
realizing the constructive reforms with
which the Democratic administration
has Identified Itself. A vote against the
Democratic party In Massachusetts Is
In rcullty a vote agulnst progress. Wo
have won before because sve deserved
to svln und we have got the hnblt. This
time again sve are going to svln,"
Thu platform demands tho repeal of
tho I'ayne-Aldrlch tarllT bill and re
moval of duties on all foodstuffs and
raw material; Independence of tho
Philippines ; revision of banking lusvs;
favors reciprocity; demands tho perfec
tion of tho Sherman anti-trust law; the
Initiative and referendum; tho undis
puted right of labor to organize, a pub
lic utilities commission, tho purchase
by the State of the Nesv Haven Unll
road's ownership through a Boston
holding company and control of the
Boston and Maine Ball road.
at the Harden ( Pv lb til by Mortimer
leatio. i : i ( s.-r 't:if. In" iii ero ( lub
of t)e ll l tno:i ; guests Well"
lae-pies sc,.'ilii-"., Il"iirv Woodhouje j
and Wit throii ''outhv.crth
.Mr SchMetdo", m iio flies t'l" Deperdllsstn
mono.iitie : I his (irst ride yoMerdav
hi a Wrig'it bipLme II" came to this
co'infrv to lein-evnt the ero lub of
I'r.inee at the (iordoti lletinett cup race'
in I hieig ! It,, wilis-in for France Tues
tin" v it'i the trophy.
Wiide Ileitis wns cars iug passengers
in his W rigol biplane there -.sere I'eper
diii.stn and Mois'int tiintiotdiiitesi and ( ur-ti-H
machines in the air
Mi'stcan otticers who tire here to learn
riving for scouting tiurpo.f svere up in
Mois'inl monoplitncs Lent Alberto Sa- j
returned to J pxitn to loin n regiment
Ueiitiv wound il the day ssith an e.vhi
bilion of an aerial turkey trot
IM LETOjOJOL. BRYAN
Admits lie's NeIectiiio- Busi
ness in Order to Fiulit
Vagaries Like I(i to 1.
Georg" W Perkins, who ssa. discussed
ly William J Dryan in the coutoe of his ,'f JnHIito cser nominated. Gen
Kansas speeches, wrote a letter Maji'Stt
day afternoon to Mr. Hry.m telling him
wherein he svni svrotig.
Mr. Bryan said on Friday "Per
kins is patriot number I I 'erkin.t is onw
I '"'Rlectlng his bu.sine..s to el-ct a Pres.
idem who will look after the trust mm..
uate'H children "
To this Mr. Perkins repliisi:
I thank you for the two comtilimeets.
I am a patriot in ueh a cause
represented It j- ilm prores.ive
party seeoiui t.liat ntn now neelertlng
my business in order to support tlieprin-
t ipie-t tor which the l'liiu'iesivn
f i , p.-,trlr.t now,
.. lor XPry ,,, ,
then' I have beer
tor I roiicht you
... .,,. , ;
i, ' r, .1 . .... ' '.' " 1 "vor
.,...,' ;'" i'"'veni
me aunptimi of sour mm nr.. fi...
theory tint the evils of Hrie business
concert's could lie removed by splitting them
up into frnctloitnl part" The senllet of
the American people four years ngu vns
overwhelmingly against you on the latter
propinitlo-i, jint :,s It was ovens hebn
luuly ng.iiast you on tliesllvci piopotltlon.
Could anv one have looked after tli.' trust
magnates' children ias you pm hi better
tlmn Messrs Taft ami Wlekersh.un have,
acting on the theories ad .nfcd by you'
I urn more than neglect in. Inuinen,
l'i"olv. imm.tv iikiit'lm. I,.r I I
largely given it up in order, in 1 h.ise said
oivi and over iig.iia. Unit I might have
mora time to help tight such vagaries as
you and othrs have been trying lor a num
ber or years to put over on tlie people or
NEW MISSION SITE PURCHASED.
.lr, Kile Uerrtle r'
nt .Hir Uiioll.
Staryknoll, in honor of tho Virgin
Mother, is the name of the new and per
manent situ of the Catholic Foreign
Mission S-'ocIety, which bad difficulty
recently over purchase ol a site in the
Pocantico Hills, to which John D. Bocke
feller objected. Hie acquiring of Mary
knoll leaves Mr Itnckefeller In enjoy
ment or his lands
The new mission site is two miles rrom
tli" llilils.in iin.l rm r..,,t nl, 1, 1.
consists f ninety-throe acres I.-ing alone
J the Stati road to Albany, anil is partly
I in (issining and partis in Nesv Caslle
tosviisuips 01 sscstt nester county. Micro ''""" iiooeeveu. strenuously
are two frame houses on the property I campninnme in the far West,
and some smaller ibuildings. but these ,,-'ll7' '"''''y ssiUi her bovy or beau
will serve the seminary needs this year , ,irul Moosuttes, took in so much
at any tale The nesv site is to be the i !l,0,nv ,cr, the Progressive cause at the
permanent homo of the new Cntholio ,ia" she svouldn't have time
venture, the onlv ono or its kind in , " :)lt " ""til lids morning
America. VV"."1 w" didn't have a bandanna
. iud hair a dozen buttons and badges
SPHINX CLUB TO DINE.
tr'lrnt Annual ITnlr, .e Tiirtln',
Promises lit lie Intere-tliiu.
The Sphins Club will have Us first annual
dinner ut the Waldorf-Astoria on Tuesdav
night President Collin Armstrong will
iiieslde Josii.ih p. Day will talk on "The
Psyt liology of the Auction llloek" mid K.
I), (lllihs on "siiilesmiiiishlp."
At the nest meeting, tube held In N'o em
ber, the prlnilpul speiker will be Dr. Tn.
cott Williams, president of the new Colum
bl'i School or Journalism, svho will speak on
"Ilm Counting Boom and the F.dltorlnl
lhc Willi Street ritltlnn nf Tim Kvk.viso Scn
cnntiiliis all mc lliiMirUd news anil the Murk amt
Imnil niintiitlniiK to Hie rinse of ihc mar'irl. Thr
clnrtnit iiunimlnns, Including; the 'tilil and nskrit"
prlrrt, n lth nililltliinnl new matter, am i nnuiln,l
alaoln thenlithlstitl nnalrdltlooioITua Utknsno
ous, i nr.
Siiys the Kepiililicnn Conven
tion Assitssinated Its
Progressive. and others svho filled
nearly till the seats in Carnegie Hall last
night had the chance to si.o up Col. Itoose
sell's running mate, (!os Hiram W.
Johnson of California They sasv a short ,
very heavily built, broad shouldered man,
who svore gold rimmed spectaclat, well
cut clottiiM and a diamond scarf pin.
He looked as though lie had been out
witli a l)roada.u out of wry solid material,
tils oratory svas as earnest, almost us
impetuous, as the Colonel's His speech
svns a torrent of word For an hour
he drove at the bosr.es and extolled the.
loaders and t'i" principle! of Ins party.
His voice was high, clear and far carrying,
Tlia C.iliforniati svh'j led th? Hivw".
velti.ms out of th" Kepuhlicm national
coasvnlioii and becitii". soma ss'ecks
ater, th omdid it" o!' th icw p.iriy for
1 Vice-President was th" principal speaker
at the llr.st big Pro,riMive rally in this
.city He attracted a large cross-d, but
1 lb mo sv.is mm ot ui" im-iaing and hurlv-
burly tlvit us'iilly e'l iractcn.e. cross-ds
thu tlo ; to li".ir (ol ll'itn'-velt, Col
llryin and snie oth-r headlitiem ol
po.it lot Thu auditorium and the gal
leries were well tilled, though not over
crowded Vacant boxes gajMsl in tho
horseshoes above and below
Among those stlio had boxes were Mrs.
William W.tldorl Astor with Miss Kthel
Itoose'elt and Mr. and Mrs. 'I heodore
lloos.jvell. Jr. Mih. (). H. P. Itclmont
was marked among tho suffrage leaders
in that part of th" hill. On the- stage
svere few of the more widely known
Progressive leaders. The audience svas
very largely made up of young men and
Former Htate Senator Nathaniel A.
Kl.sberg had a sore hroat and relinquished
the chairmanship to Walter .M. Chandler,
li) introduced (ins. Johnson as "the
i man who will become President of th"
I nited States in case of the death of
Tlnodolit Itoosevell ." The Governor
was intid-r.itelv cheered sshen his right
arm cut th" air with a gesture that pref
ainl his s;i veh.
Applause and cheering frequently punc-
tuatfd dos Johnson s emphatic utterance-
There svas on bit of punctuation
a full stop- that iil.iinls annoyed the
c.ilidiilate fir Vice-President. Maud Mn
lotie. thi ubiiiuitous interrupter, sprang
uti tn question him about votes for women,
'ilie (lovernor appealed to h"r to be
, patient for a fesv minutes and assurisl her
mat lie s.'as coming to tile topieol sufirage.
'I he audience svns annoyed, and it cheered
when half a dozen men curried MissMalonu
out of the hall.
"The flies nr.. alight all oser tho land."
said the Governor at the outset of his
speech "The revolution has begun. It
only remains for the counting of the votes
to tomplete it "
He sketched California oiilicH in the
old davs and described boss- the big cor
porations named both the Republican
and liemocratie candidates and permitted
th; people to light a sham battle. Hut
the direct primary lasv of lflio freed the
State politically, he said.
"You New Yorkers have been relieved
of nil your citizenship duties by flames of
Albany and Murphy of Nesv York citv,"
said Gov Johnson. "This year you have
your opvortunity at last to strik'e a blow
to free the F.miiire State. You have a
candidate for Governor who is tho peer
an nde'iuate ctef-cription of Uscar H.
The reference to Mr. Straus produced
tlie loudest cheering of the es-etiing with
the e:,ceptioi of that svhich followed Gov.
Johnsons enthusiastic praise of Col.
He described the liepublicnn national
convention as lie sasv it "an arro
gant, haughty and sinister gathering svho
transformed a minority candidate into
tho choice of a so-called convention and
so assassinated their own party and tho
chances of the man they wanted"."
He described the Progressive national
consention as he sasv it "an earnest,
religious, militant anil patriotic body
or men und women." He paid a high com
pliment to Miss JancAtldams and other
women who wero at the rorefront of the
svork done in tho convention.
Approaching the tariff question boldly,
he said that the Irogresslve party bo
li"Vcd in a protective tariff, but a pro
tective tarifi that svould put some of tlie
U-nefits into tho pav envelopes of tho
workers. "I havti asked Gov. WiNon to
explain boss- and sshen he is goitu to
begin to reduce the tariff and what results
he expect. He has not answered me,"
said Gov. Johnson.
At no time ditl the speaker refer to
President Taft by name. Once lie men
tioned "the candidate of the moribund
convention who still hardly have a single
electotal vote in this contest." Then
he toviosved luietty the pledge of tho
Progteslse pluifortn, evoking cheers
eft en. His party tespeetcd property
rights, but held that the first duty of
gos'crnment ss-ns to conserve its human
resources, to make the country "a better
place for men ami women and children
to live In." It meant justice to all and
especially to "those who aro dosvn in the
mire unit grime and denied God's sun
shine." He came at length to this eulogium of
"We have leading this movement tho
greatest tsvo handed fighter Amorlca
has ever seen. 0reit cheering. 1 Tra
duced as has been no other man or modern
times, ho remains enshrined in the hearts
of tho American peoplo as no other man
svas over enshrined. Continued cheer
ing 1 He gets there. Uiughter and
cheering. lie has the punch, l,aughter
ami applause. And a-man in an execu
tive position who will not at times use
the big stick isn't svortli his talt."
Ton Governor's departure lessened the
.VMl.'nco lor later sneakers ,liim.u .1
, 'tRor.ild and Hector M. Hitciiings made
HllorJ , talks and the moving pictures
, . uurii.t ihmisi uisuiivisi as no entensl
, the hall had the slightest chance to get
past tnoso white robed saleswomen with
tlie T It. girdles and tho moose cockade
hats, As for the tneo wlm hiwt Imv i.ntu
well, every time they left them for any
reason, they couldn't find their svuy back
without enlisting the services or Mars
Bichmond or Jennie Donnely or one
or the other Usherettes who were dressed
just as becomingly as tho girls at the
8, K. Iitta, tho assistant county chair
man, who would have led the grand march
with Lthel Boosovelt ot the Murray Hill
Lyceum Bull Mooso ball if she had svaited
ror it, did all he could to help the salos
NEW WOMAN IN GIBSON CASE.
DUtrlrl Attorney Tliliika Wllkra
Imrre Fl la Important,
1 A woman who nayu ahe personatefl Mrs.
WE MOVE. WE TEE HUDSON BAY IMPORTING
COMPA.NY AP.E MOViNG FROM OUR 23D STREET
STORE. WE HAVE CLOSED ON A $300,000 LEASE
AS PER ANNOUNCEMENT IN ALL PAPERS.
OUR SPECIAL REMOVAL SALE PRICES SPEAK
,"s2 inch long Persian I.arub Coats $400. . . 9200
30 inch long Persian Lamb Coats $S00 1S0
5S2inch long Bison (ycd muskrr.t) Coats $2t25 $125
52 inch long Arcadia Seal Coats $150. . . . $75
52 inch long Black Moire Pony Conta $100 50
52 inch long Marmot Coats $1?5. . . . 460
52 inch long Caracul Moire Coats $150 $75
52 inch long Sablcd Squirrel Coats $225.3112.50
We advise all intending fur buyers to conie early for
better selection, and to avoid the afternoon crowds
that are sure to attend.
HUDSON BAY IMPORTING CO.
$200 Mink Stoles $100
$150 Mink Stoics $80
$100 Mink Stoles $50
$125 Black Lynx Stoles. $75
$75 Black Lynx Stoics. $45
$50 Pointed Fox Stoics
$75 Black Fox Stoles. .
$40 Black Fox Sto'.os
$50 Black Wolf Stoics
$40 Black Wolf Stoics..
$35 Blue Wolf Stoles.
$25 Sablcd Raccoon
$40 Natural P.tccoon
Men's Fur and Fur Lined Coats
$b'5 Men'i Fur Lined Coats. 35 J100 Natural Raccoon CoaU.. t7S
lies Mcn'a Fur Lined Coats. 60 .J75 Natural Raccoon CoaU 50
i00 Men's Fur Lined CoaU. 100 $28 Chauffeur Coats 16
Nothing Will Be Removed From Our
23d Street Store to Our New Building
America's Largest i-ur Store
sale at 26 West
Beginninp: Monclav. October 7th,
We Will Hold a Special Sale of
High Class Domestic Rugs
At Much Less Than Regular Prices
Extra High Pile Wilton Rugs
especially designed for hard service and admirably
adapted for the Library, Dining room, Den or Office.
11.3x15.0. $85.50 $65,00
11.3x12.0 . $67.50 $7.50
10.6x13.6 . $77.50 $5750
10.6x12.0 . $67.50 $47.50
si.uxio.u. .$bi.ol) $47.50
9.0x12.0. $50.00 $35.50
8.3x10.6 . .$45.00 $JSOO
Best Quality Body Brussels Rugs
11.3x12.0. .$38.00 $3050
9.0x12.0. .$27.50 $27.50
8.3x10.6. .$25.00 $20.00
Particular attention is called to the following lot of
Size f)xl2 formerly $35.00 .... Sale price $25.00
" 8.3x10.6... " $30.00... " " $23.50
An unusual opportunity for Managers of Hotels,
Clubs and other largo purchasers.
Broadway & 20th St.; 5th Ave.; 19th St.
IVtronelln, Mennlillt for Uurtoti V. Olbtton
and 11 No uotorl us Hoo Ouerru for tho
butiu lawyer at tho tiino HiikIi F. ''minor,
an nwnlnc muker, nays ho tout 23,tioo,
wuh foimcJ in Wilkosliarre, Pa., yoHtoritay
by AKHiKtiuit Dibtriot Attorney Murphy.
Tho woman Uineoverrxi herwjir by
writltiRu letter to UUtrict Attorney Whit
timn of New VorU, Utrict Attorney
Upi?er of Jlidillulown anil Itobert H,
r.nier. irini:iiiii uttonuty Tor thu ilefiniit '
'Jli'..,0".''0" i'an- ,r Murpliy went I
to WilkoHbarro yedterday mornlna anil
wan no ImpreHsod by her Htorv that ho
brought tho woman back to Nbw York
$200 Mink Muffs $100
$150 Mink Muffs $75
$75 Mink Muffs $40
3135 Black Lynx Muffs.. $60
975 Black Lynx Muffs,. . $40
850 Pointed Fox Muffs. . $30
?7o Black Fox Muffs.... $50
S50 Black Fox Muffs. . . $30
$S0 Wolverine Muffs.... $35
840 Black Wolf Muffs... $20
383 Blue Wolf Muffs.... $13
$28 Sabled Raccoon
$40 Natural Raccoon
4.6x7.6.. ..$18.75 .0
3.0x6.0. .. . $9.00 $7.25
36x63 $8.00 $6.50
3.0x3.0. ... $5.50 $7.2$
2"x54 $5.50 $4.zo
27x36 $3.50 $2.2$
9.0x9.0. .. $25.00 $17.50
6.0x9.0. . . .$20.00 $r3.00
4.6x7.6. ...$12.50 $7. $0
lat nlKtit, The woman wbh transortid
nroiind with great wjorecy and will go to
,."1, know nil about thin woman," twnl
Mr. hlder lant nlRht. "She wrote to mi
and w invtrntlgated her. Her namo iH
htowart and hor principal business Jm
been dlahwuHhinR in a hotel. Her name
tu not Ouerru or Metifohlk or anythinc like
that, but Htownrt. Hho will not bo heard
Irom after her preteiihloim have been
Hiibmitted to the acid tRt,"
ltorUt Irom WllUesbarre iaiH that,
tho polloo uti there wero rather incline
to believe that tho woman waa iudul-
iniS 'P 1, ,on dTwa or dwlrini a tm
ride to New York.