Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1912.
LA FOLLETTE SAYS HE
Cliarsps Tlint T. R. I'lp.lfterf Aid
When Ho Thou "lit
ASSAILS m.'S Fit I KX OS
Second Instalment of Scniitor's
Story of tlm ('iiiiiiii!n
' Tli second nrtlcle by Senator Hubert M
I.a Follette ill the eerie culled "The True
Story of thn CiimpuiKti" appear In I ho
forthcomlnR numbr of Iai Follillr'
Magazine. Tho article is copyrighted
by the Itoliert M Iji Koll?tt Co.
In tills Action of Ids story of thn events
leading tip to tin Chicago national con
vention Im Kolletto toll of encourage
ment ho tay ho received u a candiduto
for the nmfiln.u Ion from Coll llotmovelt
unci of tho opKtdllon ho nayo the Colonel
brought about when it begun to hiruppar-
ent that tho proironNivo movement had 11
chance of winning in tilt' con volition
Senator La Kollette hcouwk tin- Colonel
and tho Coloncl'H friends of douhlu deal
ing and cimrgi'H that Mori II I MoConnlo!;
tampered with literature eehedulod to bo
pent out from tho La Kolletto headquar
ters in order to make it more favorable
to Koosevelt Nelson and Mrn. I.a
Follette prevented tho uhtltutioti and
caused the printing of the original utate
ment. Senator I a Follotte saya a lot about the
work he did in Wisconsin and Washing
ton for the progressive cause Shortly
nfter RooioveltV return from his tour of
1911, he says, (lilsoii Gardner came to him
from the Colonel with assurances that,
although the former Presidont, who didn't
believe Taft could be beaten, could not
oppenly oppose Taft, ho would commend
I.a Follette'H work in tho Outlook, and
already had indorsed him in a speech at
Madison, having in mind tho possibility
of tho Senator's candidacy at the time.
Following a conference of Progressives
at Washington on April 30 Senator a
Follette says ho was urged to announce
his candidacy, but refused to do so until
assurances of sufficient financial stipixirt
"I estimated my own worth to the
Progressive cause too higlvly," he says,
"to consent to being used as a candidate
for a time and then, to serve some ulterior
purpose, conveniently broken and cast
upon tho political scran heap."
Senator Cummins had promisd la
Folletto his Hiiport. and (ilflord Pinchot
had assured him of his own certainty
that ho would havo the Colonel's back
ing. Financial aid came from Charles
K. Crane. William Kent, (iiflord and
Ainos Pinchot, and A If led L. Ilaker: and
La FoUetto opened headquarters. A call
to the public as a mean of announcing
the candidacy was drafted, but Senator
Cummins declined to sign it and the call
was not published.
Senator a Follette was indorsed by the
conference of 1'iogreHnives fioiii thirty
States at Chicago m October, lllll .lames
R. (larlield, however, sounded a dis
cordant note, and 1 .11 Follette rounders
significant a statement in the Outlimk of
October IS. 1011. that "'I his indorse
ment is to be regarded as a recommenda
tion rather than a committal of the move
ment to any one man," .lust before tlmt
(lardnor had looked over the middle
Western States and had given Itoose
velt his opinion thut Tuft had little or no
following west of the .Mississippi. W'nh
this information, Ui Follette concludes
"apparently It had suddenly dawned upon
Roosevelt that Taft could be beaten."
While the Colonel made no announce
ment. Senator I-a Follette concludes that
he iiermitted his friends to start up ltoose
velt sentiment. A conference was held
at tho Pinchot residence in Washington,
looking to writing a letter to the Colonel
which would compel him to nay whether
no would bo a candidate. I .a Follette
found ho could not write such a letter
without contingently pledging himseir
to the support of a possible Koosevelt
candidacy, and this ho was nol prepared
lnroot. Ilouscr. (iardner and Ciflord
Pinchot then met Roosevelt in New York
on December 17, and Roosevelt said he
was unwilling to declare himseir not a
candidate because if It appealed in the
convention that I .a Follette could not beat
J'aft and Roosevelt could, it might be
necessary for him to allow his name to
no presented. (Iardner thought that
Roosevelt was acting in good faith, (,a
Follette declares; "Kent ugreed that they
would be justified in reaching that con
clusion if Roosevelt were not such a monu
mental liar"; and Lenrooi thought Hi
velt was a candidate at that moment
JOHNSON STARTS FOR HOME.
California's fioverneir .Hrrineil fit
After 4ft Dare 'aninlKiiliiK,
Gov. Hiram Johnson of California
left Now York yesterday headed for
California, but scheduled for several
Hpoochos on the way. Under tho Cali
fornia law i Governor must not Isi absent
from the State more tlrin thirty cl'iys
at a time,
Oov, Johnson has tioon speaking nearly
evory day slnco August 27. Ho said his
reception in Now York, Now Jersey and
New F.n gland had pleased him, esecialry
an he had feared coldness
"It is a common understanding," he
added, "that all political campaigns ato
something of n sham, but tlioro is no
froth about the enthusiasm for Col, Roose
velt. It is all sincere, I believe that
the Fast as well an tho West will cast a
great Progressive vote, largely because
of that part of our platform which de
clares for social justice."
Oov. Johnson seemed fit after forty
five days of carniwiiguiug, but ho ud
mitted that a few nights sleep at homo
would lie appreciated. He will spend
In tho West all tho rest of his tlmo beforo
PROTEST NOMINATING PETITION.
I'rngrrsslvr Com in H) re Kenr Our
Sllvht lip for llrpiilillcMii .Voiiilnre.
Ai.imnt, Oct 10.- A telegram was
received to-day by Secretary of State
I.azansky from William H Ilotchkls,
chairman of the Progressive State com
mittee, protesting against tho filing of
a petition nominating Gilbert 1). II, Has
broilck of Kingston us Justice of the
Supremo Court In tho Third Judicial
Mr Hasbrouck Is tho Republican nomi
nee for Surirerno Court Justice in that
district, and no petition has been received
by the Secretary or State giving him uny
Mr. Ilotchkiss explained last night that
the Progressives have not nominated
any cMididato against Mr Ilusbrouck
In the 'I bird Judicial district, nor does
tho party contemplate doing so,
beard that u petition Indorsing
Mr Hasbrouck was being circulated
among Progressive voters," said Mr
Hotehklss, "and in order to forestall the
omit ui ueri a petition we Have made
THE NAKED TRUTH
This much is certain about the
Thompson Starrett Company:
You cannot employ a bigger
organization nor a more efficient
one; you cannot employ an or
ganization having a wider ex
perience, nor one with a better
reputation; you cannot employ
one that can build more eco
nomically, and none which can
build as rapidly; and there is no
building organization in ex
istence to-day which is more
favorably known than this is
for the consistent high quality
and thoroughness of its work,
T. RS JUSTICE IS UNJUST
I'roiirrvNive Policies Would
WILSON'S CATSK IIKTTKIII
How (iineiiinr Unshod l.'p He
cent liijurv to His lliintl
IjOiiIs I) Ilr.tudeis of Hiton In an ad
dress yesterday in the United Charities
Iluildinc to nn audience made up largely
of social workers went Into t!i merits
of the colli cnl'.on of Col rtooevelt that
tho Progressive pnrtv platform offers
more attractions to the labor vot than
the Democratic platform doe. Mr
llrandeis sought to prove tlm Clov Wil
son hns a better claim on tin- labor vote
than the Colonel.
Miss Margaret Wilson, d itigliter of Oov
Wilson, was in th- audienc" I)r day
lord White, president of th Neighbor
hood Workers' Association, presideil
at the meeting Among iIiosm present
were Tenement House Commissioner
John ,1 Murphv, Paul Kollog; of the
Charity Organization .Society; Krank
Hall, MU Margaret llylngton and Clar
ence A. Perry of the Sage Koundati u,
Iring Ilrocoof tho Children's Aid. Sooiety;
Dr Henry M. I,eipigor, supTvlo- of
public lectures' 11 I) lljrritt ani J T
Thomas of the State Cha'ttin Aid As
sociation; Arthur I Kellogs. editor of
Surirv; J T William, t-'r.ml; WjN'i of
the Social Centre Rure-iu; Mr David
Kirk and th" Misses Jenny Xewcorn') and
Annio Iletts. settlement v.'orUers.
"Tho Progrei-sive platform," saiii Mr
llrandeis, "contains many principle. for
which I myself have worked, but alo it
contains elements which, if adopted,
would lead to ilis-iier " wry groat
nunil"r of tho mtaur olTered for ap
proval in the Progressive platform, said
the speaker, are negative in character
"It purioses to give justice." said Mr.
llrandeis, "but in many ca.es would do mi
by doing another injustice. In the Pro
gressive plalfurni the working of 'more
than eight hours a dav is to lx prohibited;
the Working of women is to be prohibited,
and the working for less 111. in a living wage
is to be prohibits d.
"Hut I contend that the citizens of this
country uie entitled to moie than pro
hibitive lepislntiou 'I hey uie entitled to
legislation tliM will not impose restric
tions, but wlui h will gi( pi Hi,, worker
an opportunity to develop wiiut is in
Mr llraiidt'ls said that in hi opinion
the most valuable nork accomplished bv
social workers i i-i the dVMirtment
which helps tabor to help iikelf through
lalxir unions. 'I he Prngresivi platform,
hosaid, udo atcs ronduloiiH which must
result in the Miborvirii h of the working
man to the powers miayi d against him."
Mr. llrandeis argued ucainst I'rogressive
H)licies that favor the titists mid which
it' adopt. si would uieait "(lie demolition
of all chance to improve the condition
of the workiiiinnu lor at least u decade
'I he hope of the worker, i (included the
speaker, lies in the election of a candidate,
with a record such a liov. Wilsuu bus and
backed by a Doinnoruio Congress. lie
spokeregietfully of the privllegeoxerciseil
by cororalions of discharging employees
because they ate members of labor unions.
Prof. i:dw. .1. Ward of the University of
Wisconsin iiK)ii being introduced us
tho next speaker told of a tecent Injury
to (Joy Wilson's hand just before he was
to deliver u speych
"Uov. Wilson." said Prof Ward, "man
aged to have (lie injury treated by u sur
geon so quietly ami so quick lr that he
was able to speak as schedule'd as well
as to keep it out of the papers. We all
know what would huvo happened if such
an accident had befallen the third term
candidate," laughed Prof Ward, mid the
audience joined in tliu laughter.
McCOMBS READY FOR WORK.
Will He II set. nt Wilson llritiliiiiir
tera .Nrtt Tuesday.
William F McCombs, who is to testify
before the Clupp committee in Wushlngtou
on Monday us to the. contributions to
Woodrow Wilson's precouventloii cam
paign, expects to bo back at national
Democratic headquarters on Tuesday and
resume uctive management of tho Wilson
light for election
Mr McCombs has praclleully recovered
his health during a six vveclis luyofT caused
by u nervous luealtdowii
He said yesterday thai lie will spend at)
hour euch iluv at tho Hotel Imperial
helping tho Woodrow Wilson Collego
Men's league, whoso vviii-k lias expanded
beyond exportation. Ho visited Domo.
crutio heudquurtors in I lie Firth Avenue
building yesterday and discussed the situ
ation with Vico-Chairman McAdoo, Henry
Morgeuthuit, chairman of tho nuance
committee, ami tho Stulo ( luinnan from
UNION LEAOUE IS TAFT'S.
New A iitl-ltiiuart clt t iiiuiull tee In
The mixup in tho Union I.enguo Club
in brook ly n lias been (straightened out.
through the appointment by President
MuoKariand of a now political committee,
all tho momboin of which ai supporters
of tho national, State and local Itepuhllcan
tickets, in place of the old one controlled
by Itoosevelt mon. During tho rral of
tho campaign tho Hull Mooso element
will havo no say with its manugcmoiit.
The board of governors has decided to
raise the amount
raise the annual dues from tw to t-V3,
It is expected that after election haimnny
will bo restored in tho club mid no obstacle
will be presented to the nromol. return
oi me uoogeveii inemuerj, who nave r'
SULZER ACCEPTS, SAYS
Xomini'f (Ilieeri'd WIhmi He l)e
Huri's Ho'm Fire fliid Never
II ml h Bonn.
.HIMJK I'AltKKR X0TIHH8
Prominent Men Oi-eet State
Candidates at National
In llio speech with which William Sulzer
u I,.. Vnili.,il li..n..w.rn Clnli Im.i
night accepted the no'mination for Gov -
eroor the no listening Democrats ap-
iplauded most a declaration that he is free
and will remain free, thut on unshackled
convention chose him, that If he la elected
t he pxectillvo office will lie In the Capitol-
that "William Strter never had a Isisa and
his only ni'ister Is himself "
All the'.Slato candldat'es were there.
Alton II. Parker told them they'd been
iiominntrd. Charles !' Murphy had
front scat Neur him were Senator O'Gur
inati, National Vice-Chairman William (3,
McAdoo, Henry Morgenthau. State Chair
man (loorgo M. Palmer, John Ptirtoy
Milchcl, John II. Mei'ooey and others
known to tho public, (lov. Dix and Will
iam F McComl.s, the national chairman,
sent regrets along with kind wolds for
There was loud clapping of hands when
Judge Parker, addressing Mr Sillier, told
him he was worthv of a tmrty which
gave to tho State such men as Horatio
Seymour, Samuel .1 Tildun. Lucius Hobin
mjii, drover Cleveland, David li. Hill,
Iloswell P Flower and (lov. Dix.
Then Mr Sulzer, rending from manu
script that there might le no misunder
standing, revealed his purKses, saying in
To me the Democracy Is a part of my
Pllstenre I nsn the term In Its best and Its
hroiuli-nt sense. I am a Democrat through
imtl through, a progresslvo Democrat,
and an organisation lirnxx rt If ou will.
I Mlcvr thut lliiougTi the agency of organ
ization anil svsleinallu eflort the greatest
good foi the greatest number ci.il belt be
1 ss ii ti I to tske the pnopl into my confi
dent e.ns I vvunt tliem to take me Into their
(onl!(lciKe. I trust I lie people and thev
tlii't in" Ve understand eat li other and
ve must work together for the fcneral
U elected (iovnruor I hll to the bM
of inv alilllty endeavor to give the sople
or the State an honest, an economical Mtid
u biliirsli'sp administration of public
allalra. I sny hunltiessllUn advisedly, be
cause assure the busiues men In every
part of our State that tiiey i an rely on uie
In nil MMMn and at all times to do my
utmost to promote the tiinlne and the
( otnmert in 1 Inteiests of ourCointiion ealth
I realize how important they are, and shall
ever lie exceedingly carerul to take no step
to Jeopardise the financial and the roomier
ilnl supremacy of the first State in the
Surnce It to that I am a frleurt of everv
honest tiiiaines. whether big or little, nun
will nlHays have lis welfatn in vieu in the
adinlnislratlon of Mate adults
I'.ver lefore us must be kept the needs of
agriculture I grew In mnnhowl nn n farm.
I l.novv farm life and my sympathy is with
If the isHinle send me to Albany I shall
do what I 'H n to retime His Mtfh mat or
living ami make life Irs a struggle fnrpi
'I here Is nothing narrow minded about
my view of ihiIHIciI unesttoilK. I lierve
in fair play to a II I am opposed toiitivthinv
that will estrange employer ami employee
or a use a breach bet. cell capital and lalioi ,
and I am a friend of both 1 want to ive
cuch an equal chance
My rei ord of hard uork lor uenilv i
uuatter qf a century in the vinevinl of ilie
people prove, If II piove anything, ih.it
no mini In all our land -UtiiiN inon- siiiiarelv
limn I do for personal liberty, for home rule
anil for the reserved lights of the Stale
They nv I am a commoner. I am ptuiiil
of thut I come from the farm and from
humble nirroiiudliitfs. Ml that I urn hiuI
all I hut I hope in be I owe lo a good mother
and an lioneit finder have toiled up
step by step from Uie liolloiu, from poveny
ami oliaciirily, and luv cureer llliietrales
again I tic hope of I he republic ami demon
l rat - alien that I lie door of oppnrluiiilv
i still open tu I lie litimblesl boy in all our
The plain people know me and they know
whut I have done They know I can be
iriiled They have srldoni been deceived
bv one of Ihelr ouu
I have no rsee or religions iirrjiullcrs,
I am i Ii:ii I la hie in nil my views I
am mi op'liulst I am a Democrat, nn
afnilil, flee, progressive and Independent
and I have I he courage of my conviction
1 knou my duty und dure do it irgardles
of consequences, The pust is secure, luy
face is lo the future. My motto Is onward
with hope forward without fear
Martin II filymi, nominee for I.leu-tenatit-dovernof,
was deputed by the
other candidates to speak for all, He
said that the Dix administration had
done more worthy things than all Repub
lican administrations combined. He
limited (luv Wilson, and the crowd
I Iked it
NO CROWD OF COLLEQE MEN.
t. Oarflrlil Sara T. H. la
lilllous fur Ibe 1'eoplp,
In spite of two energetic drummers and
buglers there was only a small crowd
at the meeting of the College Men's Pro
gressive League at Eighty-third street
and Hroadway last night. I.lndon BaUa,
candidate for Congress, spoke briefly on
tho dishonesty of the old parties and their
bosses, admitting that William Fllnn of
Pennsylvania was a boss, but a chastened
Dr. Alfred Nicholson, presiding, spoke
until Amos Pinchot and James A, Oar
Held arrived. Hucompared Humes, Arch
hold and Penrose to Judas I sea riot. In
praising Straus ho M.iid;
"Ho would not favor u Jew over a
IIo was followed by Mrs, He I ma Lewis,
who ch.ir.ictKi'ixod ltooHovell us tho man
who had all to give and nothing to guln.
James A. (iarflold in closing said:
" I'hey say that Itoosevolt is ambitious;
ayo, but not for himself, but for the people
of tho United States; never for himself,
ewpt as he Is tho ieople' instrument. "
Amos Pinchot com sired tho attacks
on Itoosevolt with those on Lincoln in
IMll, when the lattor was at tacking special
privilege and tho abuses of the courta.
linox Hack In TnLr Mains).
.Sh.uil.i, (.it in. A wireless message
from Secretary of State Knox on the cruiser
Maryland .iiiuounces that ho will reach
Seattle with hecrelnry Usher to-morrow
monilnc. He promises to deliver two
sjec'hes for the llenuhllean ticket, one at
Menlllu .Monday inulit antl ono at Cortland
'I i-csday night
Mr Fisher will leave Immediately nfter
his arrival lor I alltoiula, where he will at
tend I ho nierlliig ol siiporlnte niUnta of
.oscnillo National Park next Monday.
Monartle Conference To-da,
More than I no women, representatives of
twi'iily-lhree States, will he in tnsn to
day In attend the Mooaette conference
at Hie llotrl Manhattan, Miss Jan Aildama
villi be Hi e elder speaker In the atlarnoon
and, ulso at the banquet at tut Hottl Attor
lu the evening.
HOW T. R. BECAME PROGRESSIVE !
Relieves Me Made (Irretril trlilr
When Poller 4'oiuualaaloner.
"How 1 Became a Progressive" is the
topic discussed by Theodore Roosevelt
In the current Issue of tho Oulhok. Col.
Roosevelt says at the start:
"I suppose I had a natural tendency
to become a progressive, anyhow That
Is, I was naturally a democrat in believ
ing in fair play for everybody."
So not so much by study in the library
or reading books but "by actually loving
and working with men under many con
ditions and getting their oints of view
he became a progressive.
Col. Roosevelt adds:
'I he llrst set of our people with whom
I usocluted so Intimately us to get on thor
oughly antipathetic terms vvlth I hem were
cow uuncher. then on the ranges In (tin
I "est. I vrns so liiipreed with them that
In doing tlie-iii Justlio I did Inhisllce to
1 . .''i"
before I urew to understand, first liy avocl
stint Kith iallay men, thru with farmers
then with inaelinnics, mid so on, that the
things that I speclnllr lll.e'l about my cow
' P'inclier friends, were, after all, to lie found
t fundamentally railway men. In farmers.
i '" uiacksmitiis, riirisititois-lii met gener-
I ) "''' "'V fellow American tltlwni.
I .."' I'efore this he had experience at
Albany, where he had begun "rather
timidly to strive for social and-industrial
justice." He had believed we had popu
lar government and that the power of
me noes waa oue to the inainercncn ana
shortsightedness of the averugo eitixen.
He found this waa only half true;- that
It bad been made haul instead of easy
for theuverage man to do his duty. Theu
I grew to feel a kei;u interest In the ma
chinery for getting adetiuato and genuine
popular rule, chiefly berau'e I found that
wp could not lie! social and industrial Justice
without popular rul and that It was Im
mensely easier to get such popular rule bv
the means of iiimhlnen- of the type of
direct nominations at ptiiiimle, the short
ballot, the Initiative, ruferentlum and the
Somo concrete case aroused his interest
in a .question of justice. He found out
the miseries attendant upon the manu
facture of cigars in tenements. He knew
a brakemon who lost his legs and tho
brakeman's family suffered. This drove
home to him the need of a workmen's
"looklng back," he says, "it seems to
me that I made the greatest strides for
ward while f tfas Police Commissioner
and this larg'ly through my intimacy
with Jacob fills, for ho opened all kinds
of windows into the matter for me,"
As to the conservation movement,
he had become convinced that while
nations had been destroyed by other
causes tho destruction of the soil waa
the most fatal of all causes.
"The country life movement." the
Colonel aays. "was simply another side
of this movement for a better and justcr
life " He knew the farmer and while ho
did not want "to aoften" him or hla wife
he did want to help them and help all
CALLS T. R. TRUST INVESTMENT.
Hraa Maya Tfcrr Pat L'p the Money
In 11)04 and Xmt.
Lincoln-. Neb.. Oct. 10. Mr. Bryan de
clare in the Commoiirr that Roosevelt
is up to hia old tricks in charging that
'ome ' " "usta are supporting Wilson
It I not only untrue but It Is almost
exactly the same charge ho made four
years ago against the Democratic party
when he was urging Mr. Taft us tho em
bodiment of clvio virtue and political in
fection lie even Insisteil in IWis that Mr llotke
fellei was supporting the Democrats and
did not take the trouble to retract the state
ment, when Mr Itoekereller came out in an
Interview advocating Mr Taft
'I he trusts niqiose the Democratic party,
thev are divided hetiveen Mr Itnoxovrlt
and Ml Tatt. but Mr Koosevelt Iseven more
outsikeii than Mr Taft In favoi of the
ti nsts mid lie i the onlv candidate who has
a trimt in. innate as a financial hacker and
il.nl) adviser Mr Itoo.seviit relict ts upon
the Intelligence of the reading public when
he iifiKtiinea Hint the voters do not understand
w.liv Mr I'erklns supports him and his
(tar great fact remains after Mr Hoose
velt leslllled before the (i.ipp i iiuiinittee
that is that the men interested in legislation
and ailmlulatration put up lint money
They Invested lu lilm and must of them
fouuil I lie investment a istyiug one. Stu
pidity lu an oRleiul is as valuable to the
predatory interests us rascality II It call be
used against the public. The voters can
decide for lliemsvlvrs whether Mr I'oose.
veil's abject servitude to the steel trust
was due to gratitude or to stupidity ho
served and thut Is all that the steel trut
desired. He allowed the steel trust to sivhI
Ioiv up Its largest rival. That bionu'lit
millions of advantage to the steel tiut
ami millions of harm to the ieope
GREEN NAMED FOR GOVERNOR.
II hutl Island Ueaaocrala Indorse
Kx-Uor. lllmtlns for Senate.
Pdovidbncb, Oct. 10. Theodore Fran
cis (Ireen of this city waa unanimously
nominated for Governor of Hhodu Island
to-day by the Democratic State conven
tion. Senator Addison P. Munrne at the
last minute withdrew his name as a candi
date, James H. Hlgglna of Pawtucket, ex
Oovenior, was unanimously declared the
candidate of the Democrat io party for
the United States Senate.
The other nominees of the convention
are: Lieutenant-Governor, Hulner Mowry
of South Kingstown; Secretary of Stutc,
Iloderlck A. Mcdurrv of Providence:
Ueiieral Treaaurer, F.tieime C, Delabarru
of Woonaookat; Attomey-Uonurul, James
A. tahlll.or tsaat rrnviaeiiee.
The Cnaresslonnl candidates noml
nated ore: nrst district, (leorge V. Onhau-
nessy of I'rovidence; neetiitii, rcter iloelet
(larry of Newport; Third, Francois X. L.
Hattey of Central Faljs.
DR. VAN DYKE FOR WILSON,
Writes a Letter to t'nllforala
lege Men Trlllna; Why.
Dr. Henry van Dyke, in rcstxuiso to a
request from the Wilson Collego Men's
Club of Itemibl oans and Democrats of
California that ho deliver u eecli on the
Paolfio coast, has written a letter In which
he tolls why be Is for Uov. Wilson. Ho
says of the Wilson and Marshall ticket:
It la fundamentally American because It
malntnlns the sovereignty of tho nation as
hu Indissoluble union of free States with
carefully guarded powers of home rule,
It is democratic in the true sense of the
word because it proposes a government of
the people, by the people and for the peopla
according to the Constitution which the
people have made.
It la progressive because It proposes not
an area of reckless change and experiment
but a steady and continuous betterment of
governmental methods- to begin now.
It Is praotlcal because it promises to deal
directly and Immediately with I he Iniquities
of the tariff, which under the gulso of pro
tection have fostered iuouoHjea and en
riched the ftw at the tost of the uiuuy,
Wilson Carries flndi'llffe College,
CsitnniDor, Uau,. Oct. io, lUdcllffe
College girls are tot Oov, Wilson, by a safe
majority. Hera la tha result given out
to-day of a straw vole taken alter n feverish
ten day'a eamnalan' ,.
Wilson, IW; llooaevelt, J;Taft. ii ,V$ ill, 3.
sSsMLaaaaaW k VnHaHHIal. fjnjgMsjjnnjnMIK BDQM aLaaaaMaaflaaV aalHBW flrjjWr ' EMBF j4flBET7l9)HZl
SPB Come to the IhKIH!
HSaJnHBga JUAVVM aviM -aiakj wji.wai, vmaa-ea, svsgnurv
TAFT ELECTORS AT LAST
Hillcs- Says Every State Bui
Cnliforiiia lias Heen Strnifrlit
II Aiiitisnftto. Pa , Oct. 10 The elec
toral muddle in Pennsylvania waa ad
justed ut noon to-day whn twenty
seven Presidential elector who are for
Hoosevelt withdrew from the Hepubllcan
ticket und the Hopubliran State oom
mitten asM-mbled to (ill their places with
twenty-seven Taft men.
At the sum" time it was agreed that
the Lincoln party ticket set up by the
regular Itcpublicuns uKuiust the Hoose
velt people should be withdrawn ns soon
as the .State commute.. li;u acted, tluis
removiiiR all complicutious und insur
ing a straight IUht between the Tuft
and Itoosevolt forces,
Shortly before noon the prothonotury
of Dauphin county mid the chief clerk of
tho .State Department cave William I'iinn
a certificate to the ellcct that no objec
tions to the Washington party nomination
papers were on file in their oflicen. With
Klinn nt the time vvcro Chairman Wu-soti,
KnRlwli und Paul H. Ache.
They later conferred with .Secretary
WittiR rcRnrdini: the withdrawal of tho
Lincoln party nomination papers.
National Chairman Charles I). Hilles
With the settlement of the Pennsylvania
electoral situation tl,e entile electoral
titration has U-eii lirouuht ton sntMnUoiy
conclusion with the cMeptmn ol falltornla,
where the third trim electoisuro runiiiiii; us
In Illinois all tl.o Kepuhllcuu electors
are now I'.ift men. the four Hoosevelt men
l.uvini; lesiKtied anil tho vacancies having
In Imlluitu one eleitor was understood
to lie lor Itooievelt lie has Iwen sup
planted bv a 'I aft mall
lu Iowa th" two itonsrvelt men have
resigned anil the vacancies have been
tilled li Tufl men
In IiiiImiiii the Koosevelt electors have
been leuioved and Taft men selected by
tho Statu loiiiuiittee.
lu Misoouii the thieo Hoosevelt elcctos
have resigned and been succeeded by Taft
electois ll.e same I true lu .Minnesota.
In NrlnasUa lull electois will go ou the
ballot by ictttioii nun under way.
In Kansas und North Dakota the Hoose
velt electois havo reslitued und 'I aft men
have been su'ostitiited.
In Ohio sK Koosevelt electors have re
signed ami been replaced w ith Taft electors.
lu Oklahoma two of the ten electors are
Koo-evelt men. but will vote for Tuft If
he carries the Mate Nu stops will he taken
tu leinove them.
In Oregon four of the flvo electors are for
Tatt and the tin It will vote for Taft If the
HepubllcuiiH uirry the State.
lu South U.ikot.. Tuft electors will bt
named by the State committee
Senator Dixon, tho Hoosevelt manager,
saitl ho- was very happy liec.iuso all tho
State electoral tannic were by way of
"A clear contest between Kepublicans
and Progressives will sitisfy us," ho said.
"NO JEWISH VOTE AS SUCH."
Ilnlibl Wine Na Itcllitlous Belief
Will rhi .No I'art lu C'ninpnliiu.
Hubbl Stephen S. Wise, favoriiiR the
Democratic party, is to discuss ",Sociul
Progress Through Political Action" Xutnt
day uvcniiiK ut CuncKio Hall ou the uiino
platform vith Misi. Juno Addains who
will represent tho ProgrLMiVu puity and
ex-CoiiKressniuu William K. lloiiuet, who
will speak for tho Itcpuhlkuiis. Kubbi
iso was asked yesterday:
"How do you think tho Jnwii.ii vutu Will
go lu tho Stuto elct lieu. "
"There is no Jcvvih vote," be nusv.erfd
emphatically . "Any Jew vim claims
that tlioro is u Jewish vilo is icekinc to
e.-ploa tho iu,ci(.s'.b ut d I.. :,ur il hie
"It is fpiito explicable ijial u latj'.e
lillinbei i.f h:t. in tho Supe i f Now Voik
should rcjouo in the ciu tmiMtaiitin thai
whether or not ()ar Slinus is elated
tho tlliirsu of bhs iu;(lulacy is iiduii.,cd
by all parties.
"No Jew oiirIiI to vote for 0 ur .Slimis
merely because hu is u Jnvv, oi no t;cn
Jovv iitiRht to n fiii.o to vote for Mr. hi i aim
because ho is a .lev,'. It is I'cnd lo kr.ovv
that tho question of icI!;ilii will not lie
pcrniiiteci to enter into tno imr cum
DAlcn mid that nil if iho taiididalcs
will bo voted for mid aRiilnsl llicspectivo
of rolifrloim nKsociation."
NI'llt'lM, NtlTK Ft.
Probably ml: to-cla,f ivcr-cnte will
bewcti CittMIIIK iltltOv to S'vbl (iilMC?''
cnsly if their tircv ;irc not cr.niPtvd
with Wee.! Antl-Skt.l Ch.tiits. They
abjoltitcly present kitidini;.
WEUD CHAIN TIRE 01111' COUl'A.N'V, N, I,
Come to the
Electrical Exposition and
The Greatest Exposition of its kind ever held
New Grand Central Palace
Leilartaa At, and 44th St. Ozf Q 1 Q
U A.M. to 11 P.M. WCU 7 117
You are cprtjially invited to visit the Exhibits of
The New York Edison Company
30 lWr At Your Service
MAYOR ON POLICE AT TOLLS.
Tells n Correspondent lie Dnenn't
Fenr lllrli"! A ollnic.
The Mayor wrote a letter yesterday to
Dr. Nathan Itattnon" of '.'to llust Hroadway
explaining to him tho rights of n citien
on election tiny and tolling why tho police
ought to keep hands off. Here is part of
Your letter of October containing a
"protest" and a "demand" rasnrdiiu whete
tho iiollre shall Is) stationed and vvh.it
they shall do on elei tion day I nt hand.
oiir tone is ietemptory. but suffer tne to
say unto jou that joii share a grave mis.
understanding In respect or the inner
and duties of thn police nt elections. Their
duty begins anil end with prc-ei vine the
The law provides election oftlcers to
conduct election", and clothes them with
ample powers. It even epressy outers
on them the powers of nnet poM.ps-ed by
peace offlccra. 'Iho pollco huvo no ilirht
or power to forbid any ono to vote, or lo
prevent any one from voIoiik, or to n-eiM
any one doing the like. Your request that
pollco olllcers Ih. stationed in the polling
places for that purpose cannot le cjilci
talued. Any intiinidatioij whatever at tl.c
poll.! is Illegal.
I do not shore your prediction of fraud
ulent or illegal voting nt inn i onilucclct tlon
in this r It) . IVruiit nut t "av that nowheie
in this State or In this nation me election
more peaccnble iii.t hotiest than in this
city of .New Yolk 'Hie police will he near
enouith to tho inlls to pitwerve the i-.'iee
ui.d to respond to the call of any election
olllcer or any tltlen to uiiell tumult or
make lawful nnett. Hut thev will not !
permitted to unlaw (ully interfere or make
unlaw fill arrests.
.substantially all of the fraudulent voting
hero in jears gone by wan done under tho
eucouraueiiien! and piitrnuni'o of police
men stationed lu the polling pl.iies to do
the bidding of corrupt political leadiMs.
Did j on ever hear ol that'
WILSON TO BE AT CANADA DINNER
lie mill Sillier Will in lk In Krrneli
Clov. Woodrow Wilson, necompanieel
by Senator .Jines A. O'dorman and W. (!.
McAdoo, ucting chairman of tho Demo-
Jw$t Published I
Nos. ii) and 12
The Provident Loan Society
OF NEW YORK
Ixiins frnr.i Jl i .ill. ') wn - -c
of personal pit
Ore t Cv" tl ) i 'i,i i ur
Oiifhiilf per iTiil. (', vlinpctl
iinjn loans K'paitl within two v.t.'te:
from date cf inalans. . 1
The Eagle and
When you seo tlio caple r.'td th
words: "Ono Dollar" itn.l "Thn United
ISlatcM of Atncricu" on u'Mlvcr dollar,
1 VOU lire HUH) OI II exact V.tllie.
I 'PI, llnli.Mlirlr .111 ri.llbm. trr.tie.--.
is just as tlelitiitc n slaiulnril ol w.lus
. . ! ... . I
to VOU. vvc iissuiuo iiic e.i:ii'i it.pnn-
sil)!lity for everv pair of Hub-Mark
footwear that tho Covcninicnt tlocj
for every com it miiiiti.
Standard First Quality
Huh Mnr!; ruhhrr fnotivrivr 1 nude IT
men, women. bn and i,ir!s, ami 'cr .ill
purpose, It solil Midi the nsvir.iiur Uivl
mil pn Ir Hint full n inni.e conil llu leieii fa ill
( ei us own w III lie iei.7-i,'f il Iiv Hi.! rin'tm" n
trsllons of vninu tili of Huh Mar rvtbfil'l
mi; ni'i'c.u i tj l l i i lie ".irici mi I lie (i .u
Slarli Is j our ali.e iluri, oa mUicr
vot.r itf..!fr ( t, t jj 7 , ' ti
Boston Rubber Shoe Co.
l-ktalill tied t. XI
I cratic National Committee, will attend.
thn (.aiiiidinn and French Democratm"
Association dinner nt tho boms Mnrtm
I cafe, iirotidvvny unci I' orty-socond strett,
I J. V Ilocue. iiresident of the nrcnnlza-
tion. wiys that Congressman Suler will
I address the 5on men unci women diners.
Among tho other speakers will be Henri
T. l.cdou.T of Nashua, n moniber of the
-Now liaiupwlitro Loglslaturo, who is cep
oral president of !m Union St. Jean ltaj)
tisto d'Atneriiiuo. nn organization mim-
I I.... tit nu, !.! . t : UI.U
iM'iiu iii.iiiiw V1LI.CI1S Ul VUI1I1U1.1U Ull 111
h jSgx Q t a t U
BIG, buoyant, brnc'mg, this new
story surgcj along through itormy
kt-usot excitement to its final anchor
ug? in the placid depths of love. Ye,
love is here the strong, passionate
love of a man for his heart's desire.
Hevrnge U here the hot, recking re
venge of the Sicilian Malis. Corrup
tion isbrre political corruption which
If.iih to riot. And through all three
f ernes of violence and bloodshed there
flows a s eady stream of Uie genuine
Ilex llcach, humor the humor of bril
liant phrase and ludicrous situation.
Like hi other books of the lawless
North, thii new novel will quicken
t" cry heart that pumps red blood, and
uhile in real life one docs not care for
overmuch slaughter, yet in fiction the
Runs boom softly, and we remember
only the tenderness of the meeting!
of lovers ns we close the issik. ..
Illustrate J. Post Sea, $U0 net. 1
fjarpcr f Brothers
I ijfhlcenlll t'ciitttrv I'.i jIKh 'i
lMirniluic, Poici-lnliis mid 1
. like, of gii.iraiilccd niitlicnli. itv
Kast 45th Street
- nrui - a rf
tpn wanuv h.hl.i1.jiliiuhi imiuis
.MANHAi r. .v iiito.w
Fourth Avenue cor. -stii btrcct.
i:Mrid-e btrtvt, cor. KiviiiKtoii btrcet.
becnlh Ave. bet. -iKth cS l')th Strats.
l.eiiWon Avenue cor. l-'ith htrcc.
Grantl Street cor. Clinton Stnvt.
Courtlanc.lt Avcmio cor. 1-iSth.Slicct.
Graham Avenue cot. lbevoie nt.
I'itkiu Avenue cor. l?ockaway Ave.