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THE SUN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1912.
See No Chance to Rejynin Stntn
From I)emorrlH for
LITTLE HOPE FOK INIOX
tXerall of AhUrch nnil Derisions
a Itar Thai C.m'i, Be
Albas-t. Nov. 13. Ttio rrocrcHflVM
In New York State are looklncforward
with esRcrnecs to thr Rrrnt oonferrnc
of Notional ProKfrsMvcn which la to
be held In ChlcnRo on December 10.
The Republican leaders of tho Stat
are alive to the Importance of that
conference and itn result. They an
dlacitKfllnK It among themnelvea an bear
IjiK upon their own political fortunes
and the concern which all Republican
I Vetera Jn the State, feel an to "tho
future of the Republican party."
"In households all over the State,
from tho palace to the cottage, the
permanency of the Progressive party
and Its effect on the future of the Re
publican party In the State and" natloc
have been very seriously discussed since
In every city, town and village th
Interest In this gigantic political prob
lem has been keen and nerlous. The
fact that a new party, scarcely sis
months old, could arise and practically
cut to pieces tho old Republican party
1T New York and other States has left
many regular Republicans In a daze J
necnlara sltlll Oaaed.
They have not recovered from their
urprlse. The result was Incredible to
taera. They are now, therefore, engaged
In all aorta of Inquiries for the pur
peie of ascertaining the real perma
Btncy of the Progressives and the last
In" effects on the Republican party In
the State as well as In the country
Many Progressives have given their
views and many Republicans have ex
pressed their opinions. In a nutshell the
Republican view of the case Is expressed
In the two following sentences:
"8o long as Roosevelt and his party
advocate the recall of Judges and tho
recall of Judicial decisions the Republi
can party will fight the Progressive!.
In all other matters there Is not many
material differences between the two
"Many men both In the Progressive
and the Republican party will die be
fore either party can absorb or annex
The Progressive opinion of tho future
la expressed In the following sentences:
"The Democratic party must win In
New York State and in the nation ro
'lang as this difference exists Detween
the Progressives and the Republican
"The Republican party has been led
by corrupt leaders and has brought
about Its own fate, accelerated by the
.warfare of the Progressives."
Bad Leader Mast Go.
"This 'warfare will never end while
these corrupt leaders are at the helm.
It will never end until the Progressive
platforms In the State and nation are
accepted by the old lino Republicans."
The fight between the Progressives
'and Republicans In New York State far
exceeds In political Importance the Stal
wart and Half Breed war which dis
rupted the Republican party In the
early '80s and which led to Its con-
"This fight between the Progressives
nil ttin nnniihHf.ana lu nna .mAn .Int.
Istalwart-Half Breed war In every State
tin the Union. The Stalwart-Half Breed
war In New York Htnte nnlv iifTcrtcrt
J a single State. This fight between the
Progressives and the Republicans ex
tends to every State."
"The Stalwart-Half Breed war In New
York State only affected the parties In
that State. The present war between
tha Progressives and the Republicans
Will keep the Democrats at the helm In
the nation for the next sixteen years or
until the Republican party accedes to
the Progressive platform." a .
.Republican county leaders who In the
t few days have spoken candidly as
to the problems confronting them stated
that they would fight the Progressives
on their platform with ail their might
land main In the State, notwithstanding
.any effect this fight might have on the
political control of the State.
Against the Recall.
They have declared with emphasis
that they could not accept tho doctrines
of the Progressives, especially tho one
which calls for the recall of Judges and
of Judicial decisions. They have ad
mitted at the samo time that their or
ganization In many counties has been
In the great counties of Krle, Kings,
'New York, Westchester, Richmond and
Queens the Progressives ran lirst over
the Republican candidates. In Monroe
county the battle wuh almost a tie. It
is known that many regular Republican
voters who have no sympathy with
Roosevelt or his platforms voted the
.Progressive ticket In order to humiliate
a number of the regular organization
.leaders of the State.
It Is no exaggeration to say that
thousands of Republican voters In the
Hlate demand new leaders for their
State organization. They want younger
men. They want men who have not
been subjerled to long and pronounced
criticism. They believe that this work
of upbuilding by the retirement of n
number of their leaders and the sub
stitution of younger men In their
places should he begun at once If tho
Progressive headway Is to be checked
for the Gubernatorial campaign of 1911
land the national campaign of 1916,
Wan I Quirk .U'tlnn.
These voters believe lu getting to
ynrk Immediately. They () not h.
lle.ve In a day's delay. They nrn tier-
fctly Hwant that the Progressives In
tend to make themselves felt In tlm
Municipal campaign in New York city
They have Information also declar.
Ing positively that the Progrenslves In
tend to nominate In Die Htalr nvt
ymr candldatcM for Chief Judge of tho I
Court of Appeals In succeed lidgar M
Cllllen and Associate Judge John Clin
ton Oray of that court; moreover, 1 hit
the Progressives are to nominate run.
rildatrn for the Assembly next yenr
Quite a few of the Republican Itvideri
la JlrTri i(iuntlf3 have become die.
.heartened over the prospect of a long
and continuous and bitter struggle, sim
ilar to that of the Stalwart-Half Breed
days. They tin not welcome such a
Not a few of these Republican leaders
have the conviction that tho result In
the Ktato on election day cannot be at
tributed to them. They are severely
critical of a number of men In their own
party, hut add that It Is not time yet to
come out and give their opinion an to
how tlu Progressives took such root
In such short time and have wrought
such havoc tn the regular organization.
They arc only willing to state that the
Allds trial and the Hayno Senate Inves
tigating committee wern but final ac
cumulations In 11 long story which has
led to party disruption.
Mrnl More Than Rlnnders,
A number of these Republicans feel
that they can coint on the Democratic
party In the State rtd nation to commit
all sorts of blunders, but In tho next
breath these Republicans believe that
so long n tho Progressive party la In
existence and Its progress Is not
checked Democratic errors will bo of lit
tle avail In rehabilitating tho Republi
The Republicans In different counties
who have discussed tho proposition that
Republican clubs should bo organized
all over the country remark that the
effort tn establish these Republican
clubs Is but an admission that the State
and national organizations are weak and
Ineffective and do not enjoy the confi
dence of tho Republican voters. In n.
word these Republican voters do not be
lieve' that the establishment of the Re
publican clubs will bring about the de
Now for the Progressives and their
side of tho argument. They tell you
that the Progressive party Is not a one
man party. They dd that Its princi
ples have permeated every voting pre
cinct In the country and that these
principles have come to stay and by
them they expect to absorb or annex
the Republican party, or what Is left of
It, four years hence In the national con
vention. Have Young Men In Line.
They Insist that they have the young
men, who are naturally Republicans,
with them. They go all over the State
and point out how In different counties
these young men worked Incessantly
for the Progressives In the recent cam
paign and that their efforts have
awakened a renewed zeal in them since
As an Interpolation the Republican
leaders admit that in the recent cam
paign they lost tho support for the
first time In many years of the young
voters. Continuing, the Progressives
assert that the New York delegation
to the national conference of Progres
sives at Chicago on December 10 will
demonstrate beyond peradvehture that
Charles J. Hamlin of Buffalo and others
throughout the State, Including thou
sands of young men, have enlisted for
a permanent war on the Republican
organization of the commonwealth.
The Progressives are In somewhat of
a quandary as to who shall succeed Will
lam II. Hotchklss as State chairman.
Mr. Hotchklss Is shortly to become pres
ident of a New York city insurance
company, but feels that he should re
tain his place as chairman. There Is
strong objection among Progressives to
Mr. Hotchklss's conclusions in this mat
ter. But It Is known that If George W.
Perkins and his friends, supported by
ex-President Roosevelt, desire the re
tention of Mr. Hotchklss as State chair
man of their party the Progressives
will accede to the decision.
The Democrats, It U learned, are
fully aware of their advantage In the
State so long as this bitter warfare
between the Republicans and the Pro
gressives continues. But It Is their In
tention this winter to pass a work
man's compensation bill. The Demo
cratic platform calls for such a meas
ure, and so do tho platforms of the
Republicans and the Progressives.
Will Take niral's Thunder.
The Democrats feel that In passing
such a law they will toko from the Re
publicans and the Progressives their
chief claim" for support and that the
Democrats will reap the advantage at
The Democrats are also to remedy de
fects In the Levy election law pointed
out by the court. It is their Intention
to have as short a session of the Legis
lature as possible, to curtail the ex
penditures of the Slate nnd to frown
ipon any effort to Introduce "ripper"
legislation. In other words the Demo
crats are to see to It that they carry
out all planks of' tho recent Syracuse
convention through legislation.
It was learned to-night that the Pro
gressive party In the State hopes to
enlist the support of Stephen A. Clark
of Otsego, formerly a Republican As
semblyman for that county nnd now
rwner of the Knickerbocker Press.
Mr. Hamlin of Buffalo nnd Mr. Clark
am bu typca of men whom tho ProgreH
slves believe by their 'aggressiveness
nnd experience will eventually lead regi
ments of voters on the fence Into the
Progressive party. Many of theso mat
ters are to come up nt the meeting of
tho Progresslvo State committee In New
York city on Tuesday next.
DR. MURPHY TALKS TO SURGEONS
Phralclan Who Attended Ilnnaevell
After Khonilng Npraks Here.
Dr. John R. Murphy, the Chicago sur
geon who attended Col. Konnevalt and
who is In town for the clinical concjw.
went to the meeting at the AMor House
of the New York and New England Assocl
ntion of Railroad Surgeons yesterday
afternoon and talked for nearly two hours
on bone surgery.
Dr. Murphy spoke particularly of
anchylosis, a disease of the joints. What
ho wanted to Impress on the members of
his profession was that whllo the opera.
Hons for this disease were not dltllcult
they required exactness of detail. Ho
said that he wns shocked by the grow
neglect on the part of some of the pro
fession In not keeping limbs together
properly after on operation. More harm
came from this, ho thought, than from
bungled operations themselves.
Dr. Murphy described a good many
lione operations which ho has made
recently. The best thing known, said
Dr. Murphy, for maintaining apposition
of Iwnes was tho I .are plate, used lirst
by Dr. w. Arbuthnot Lane of London,
and which is nothing more than a steel
plato screwed to tho two eegcment6 of
"But," Dr. Murphy said. "It ought to
he used only by the master surgeon.
Dr. Lane and Dr. John B. Walker of Belle
ue Uospltal are masters in it use."
Dr. W. A. Howe, deputy health com
mission r of the Sfnte, spoke on railroad
sanitation in the place of Dr. Eugene H.
Porter. He emphasized the necessity of
better sanitation in railway depots.
Some of the others who spoke were
Dr. Walter Lathroi) of Hazelton, Pa., Dr.
John B. Walker, Dr. Willhm D. Johnson
of Batavia. N. v.. Dr. W. L. Hartman of
Syracuse, Dr. J. W. L8eur. Dr. Lucretius
H. Rons of Bennington, Vt., und Dr.
F. R. Weaver.
GIVES AWAY HIS OWN BABY.
llrnltln Mnn Has iu Use fur II. Iiul
Ills Wife 11ns.
A man walked Into the Adams street
court In Brooklyn yesterday nnd an
nounced that he was Michael Kelly, a
properly married man, residing nt "inn
Pearl street. "But I haven't any use
for this," he said, shoving a baby boy
Into the reluctant arms of Complaint
Clerk Frederick Taylor, "ton can haw-
Kelly waved nn airy farewell nt the
door. "Somebody left It at my house,"
he said, "and I don't want It.
Taylor turned the baby over to the
matron of the Adams street precinct.
who went around to 2?! Pearl street
She found Mrs. Michael Kelly bewnltlns
the mysterious loss of an Infant son.
"Ho was lu that crib," she sobbed.
"With my own eyes 1 seen him. I
turn my back, nnd, whlsh! he Is gon
An' him not able tn walk yet."
A few minutes later she wa cooing
over the boy. "Don't do anything to
htm." sho nlended. referring to her hits
hand. And added, ominously, "If he did
It I'll nttend tn him myself."
JOHN C. COLLIER FOUND DEAD.
Brother of Foander nf Weekly
noarded Alone In Harlem.
John C. Collier, a widower, 55 years old
and a tyrother of the late Peter F. Collier,
founder of Cillitr'a Weekly, was found
dead on the floor of his room in the board
ing house at 113 West 117th street last
s'.ght, Heart disease was the cause, it
Mr. Collier had been living at the house
for five months. No one had seen him
about the place for the last two days, so
Mrs. Rosalie Bennington, the boarding
mifctress, had the door of his room broken
open. He was lying on the floor and
had been dead for some time.
The Collier family was notified and
Charles E. Miner of 105 Claremont avenue,
secretary of the Collier Publishing Com
pany, took charge of the body.
CONVERSE ESTATE $5,896,484.
Paintings of Locomotive Man Val
ued at B100,000.
Jolin H. Converse, head of the Baldwin
Locomotive Works, who died at Rose
mont. Pa., on May 3, 1910, had paintings
which he valued in his will at $100,000 and
a total estate or 15,890.484. He valued his
home, Chetwynd, at S25O.O0O arid directed
that hia oldest son, John W. Converse,
have an option to buy Chetwynd and the
paintings at the prices he named. If the
son doesn't want to buy the property it is
offered to the decedent's two daughters,
Mary E. Converse nnd Mrs. Warren P.
Mr. Converse left the bulk of his estate
to his children, but gave $200,000 to tho
various mission boards of the Presby
terian Church, in such proportion as the
General Assembly may direct. He gave
$25,000 each to the Presbyterian Home of
Philadelphia and the Eliza Cathcart Home
of Devon, Pa. His adopted daughter,
Alice Page Converse, received $100,000.
His sister, Mrs. George F. Simpson, of
North Adams, Mass., $20,000; hia brother
Charles, $10,000 and the family of his de
ceased brother, Frank, $40,000.
MACFARLAND GETS 1 1-2 YEARS.
Man Arenned of Wife Mnrder Sen-
trnrrd for 'ontiterfellng.
Altlunn M Mnnt-'irlnnil. who lestt than
amonthnRowasncqulltedof wlfo murder,
waa sentenced yesterday ny .luugo tiougn
tn thn VWIornl District court to one year
and six months In tho Atlanta penitentiary
liahuH ntnndwl tMilllv tn an indictment
charglnR him with the duplication of
llfty-cent pieces anil iosseision 01 tne
tt,.nL'n.iati a,.titiwi iiitii bo luifl linH
any intent to counterfeit and said that
he was merely experimenting in the
duplication of silver ornaments. Ho said
his scheme of making moulds of silver
foil was an inexjionsivo way of doing this
bv the wholesale. Ho told the court that
when he waa arrested lie was just about
. J . . .. nnnttnlld in fhn li I'll f. tTI (
and had used tlie half dollar to demon
strate his invention.
Assistant United States Attorney Abel
I. Smith put beroro Judge Hough a disk
of Gorman silver which when covered
with silver foil exactly balanced-in weight
a half dollar piece. One hundred and
twenty-fivo similar disks were found in
TO OBSERVE PEACE CENTENARY.
Tentative Pinna for Celebrntlon by
nngllsh Spraklng Nations.
Tentative plans for the celebration of
the lonth anniversary of peace among
Engllh speaking peoples, dating from
tho signing of the Ghent treaty on De
cember 24. 1814, wero announced yester
day by John A. Stuart, chairman of the
executive committeo in charge in this
The national committee, of which Col.
Roosevelt is honorary chairman, Andrew
Carnegie chairman and Klihu Root,
Levi P. Morton. William 'Jennings Bryan,
Adlai E. Stevenson, Alton H. Parker and
JoMph H. Choato honorary vice-chairmen
, wus organized two years ago. J ames
L. Wandllng, treasurer of the New York
Savings Hank, and J. P. Morgan A Co.
are tho depositories to whom contribu
tions for the celebration should be sent.
A meeting of the executive committeo
will bo held at tho Lawyers Club at
4:15 P. M. on November 20, '
SULZER PICKS SECRETARY.
Plait of Ilatavla to Have Place
George Blake Drcllnrd.
Governor-elect Sulzer last night an
nounced his selection of Chester C. Piatt,
editor of the Batavia Time. to be his
private secretary- Mr. Piatt is a Cornell
man. Mr. Sulzer offered the place
several days ago to George W. Blake of
the New York Times, who declined,
Chairman McComlta Start &outh,
William 1". McCoinhs, rliatrmmi of the
Democratic National Committee, sUrled
i-outli yesterday artemoon to rest up after
tho rampnicn. With tiim went Itonert
Ailamson, Mayor Gaynor's eeretarv -lust
v.li.-re they wnt i ket secret, for Mr.
McCombs wants to rest.
Vermont's ,it Rlshop Coadjutor.
Hrnu.NOTov, Vt , Nov. is, The Hev.
William Farrar Weeks of Shelbniirne was
elected liishop Coadjutor of the Protestnnt
Kplscopal Uiocese of Vermont to-nlnht.
The election carries the right of succession
to Bishop Hall.
jaBZBmmmBmmmmm " nnnnnnsnaaaaaCSSSab.
FEUD OF ELEVEN YEARS
Second Assembly Leader Now
lias Old Divvcr Club for
TURN ON COMMON FOE
Uiiseoll nnd RufrHiio Had
Ousted Ex-Sliorlff's Tam
ninnyites From Home.
The fight going on for Democratic
leadership of tho Second Assembly dis
trict, which for tho last eleven years
has been Tom Foley's, and Is still, has
this one good effect It has wiped out
the feud between Tom Foley and Jim
mle Divvcr. son of Judgo Paddy Dlvver,
from whom cx-Shcrlff Foley wrested the
Tho tlrst sign of active good will be
tween the. two was a lease drawn up
yesterday, by which Tom Foley's Down
town Tammany Club, ousted from Its
present address by uene Drlscoll, Is to
move Into tho headquarters once oc
cupied by the Dlvver Club, which James
Dlvver still owns.
This building Is a fine five atory clufl
house, built sixteen years ago, at 69
Madison street. In the days when
Paddy Dlvver ruled the political des
tlnleH of the Second district he put up
the building at a cost of nbout $15,000.
It has a gymnasium, hnwllnr- nttou
all tho adjuncts of a first class political
ciun. t or tno last eight years It has
been used bv thn nnvninmi rai.nit
A few years after the clubhouse was
put tin Tom Foley. Whn hurt Kn
of the lieutenants of Paddy Dlvver,
broke with the boss. With him went
Congressman Dan Rlordan, Eugene
wriscoii ann some of the other beat
known of the Second Assembly district
"boys." He wrester! the lenHp.hln ........
from the Judge.
Judge Dlvver. while he lived, tried
his best to keen hln Huh in.n... w...
-" 'Whvt.ic, UUI
lorn holey s nonnlnrltv in id.
and the following that those who sur-
niunuta mm Drought made It hard for
the older club to get along. It was
The Downtown Tammany Club, Tom
Foley's organization, made its head
quarters at 48 Madison street, across
and up the street a few feet from what
had been the headonariora nr .1.. -u..
club. Its members cast envious glances
"i i "no ciuonouse across the way,
but James Dlvver, son of tho Judge!
would not listen to any proposition In
volving tho leasing of his clubhouse to
the Downtown Tammany Club.
Dlvver accented mtieh la. r.n.i
the building from the Downtown Catho
lic i-iuo man the, political organization
would have paid him.
Then, earlv this fall. mm ik.
between Tom Foley and Eugene Drls-1
Coll. Who had been nnn r.t V, i
Sheriffs lieutenants. with DrUcolI
went Michael Rufrano, and the follow
ing of each mnn: Thov .at ....
club and tried to beat Mr. Foley's or
ganization nt the primaries and tho
As one mnt'A.tn h..... t. .
..urn roiey, t
Rufrano bought the building In which'
ma uuKiiiuwn lammany club was lo
cated and ordered nut thn cv,i.. ...
- .w uirj tlUU
at the expiration of the lease, Decem-
Then friends of "Younir .llmmv" nt..
vcr nnd of Tom Foley stepped In. There
are those who believe that the break
betwen Tom Foley and Paddy Dlvver
was caused by Gene Drlscoll, who Is
assisted In the present fight by nls
brother. Clem, once n nenntv ru,
When Jimmy Dlvver saw that Drls
coll was doing his best to hurt Tom
Foley's organization he said a word or
two to some of his frlenda and that
word was taken to Tom Foley. That
word was an offer to let h tia..i....
Tammany Club rent the building at 69
.uauixuu xireei ior a ciunnouse.
And so the old trouble has been for-
This One's Printed
For You, Mr. Man
If you were to enter a cigar store, ask by
name for a box of -well known, quality
proven cigars pay the regular tariff for
the box take it home and then ditcoyer
you had been handed a cheap imitation
box of weed that smoked like rope and
tasted like rubber, instead of what yotv
thought you were getting, would your
language be printable?
Anyway, it's a good bet you wouldn't be
"stung" a second time.
Many housewives of this city have this
imitation practice to contend with every
day when they buy bread, for instead of
when they ask for it, they are handed an
imitation loaf, which is just as bad in taste,
flavor, quality and cleanliness, aa your
cigars were from a smoking standpoint.
Here's once where woman's rights are
right and where you could help them.
Watch out for this practice of substitution
and warn others who perhaps may not yet
be wise. Every genuine loaf of Ward'
Tip-Top Bread has the name, WARD,
baked in on the side of the loaf itself and
also it bears the red, white and blue label
the identification mark, which proclaims
it the real land. Tell the women of your
family to look for it when they bus bread.
The payment for your effort will come
when you dine, in the shape of clean, pure,
Look for the name.
Look for the label.
Learn to discrimi
nate. Things are not
always what they
gotten. The lease, reqtlng tho club
house for five years at 1,S00 a year,
was drawn up yesterday and signed. Dlv
ver and his host of friends will Join
the club shortly nnd Tom Foley's pown
In the district will be augmented by
the strength of the Dlvverltes.
EXPECTS SPECIAL SESSION.
Palmer Thinks It Nrrraanry for
Keeping Parly Plrdges.
Philadklpiiu. Nov. 13. Congressman
A. Mitchell Palmer, who is close to President-elect
Wilson, announced to-day
that it was his belief that a special session
of Congress would be called to enact
tariff legislation. After saying that he
was not authorized to speak for .Mr. Wilson
Congressman Palmer said:
"I am convinced that tho Democratic
leaders are of the belief tnat a special
session of Congress should be called to
make good the promises made by the
THIRD TERM IDEA CRAZED HIM.
Roosevelt's Assailant Has First Ses
sion With Alienist..
Milwaukee, Nov. is. The insanity
commission appointed by Judge Backus
to report on tho mental status of John
Schrank, Roosevelt's assailant, has been
organized by electing Dr. Richard Dewey,
chairman. The oommission as a result
of to-day's examination, it is said, will
Inform tho court that Schrank is a para
noiac and should be committed to an
asylum. He spoke rationally on all sub
jects but the third term in politics.
"What do you want to ask mo such
absurd questions for?" ho blurted out
indignantly when questioned.
District Attorney Seabel took steps
to protect the defendant's property 111
New York. The New York District At
torney will be informed on tno hiatus
of the case. If Schrank is found int.ni"
a guardian will bo appointed for him.
Your sales manager will point out the Chicago territory and
tell you that fifteen million buying people live in Chicago or within striking
distance of it. He will tell you that you are overlooking a golden opportunity to exploit your
wares before the very faces of a happy, rich and prosperous people. And he will be right!
Your advertising agent will tell you that you can best reach
the heart of this happy community through the columns
of the newspaper which is of, by and for the people The Chicago
Tribune. And he will be right Give these two advisers half a chance to
make good and they will show you results I Let them start with a small
advertising campaign, if you will, but let them start!
The Tribune prints far more advertising than any other Chicago paper
The World's Greatest Newspaper
ITradt Mtrk Rclitrl)
IASTERN OFFlCEi 1207 CROIS1C BUILDINQ. 380 FIFTH AVENlE, NEW YORK CITY - .
, r. Tho AnocUllcn of Aintr
; fl IfJn A4vrtlr hi.i'
1 4 omltiKl unl crrtlflnl to
1 th circulation of tht.
'1 publication Th fljrurM of ,1
'1 rlrculatlnn connlnfif in tht.i
Allocution 1 riport only an 1
: luitlitiii of initlcn Miirtitiri !
; KlJI2ll Wiltiklll . T. ;
ffedt Smday Bum
FfldtiOini by e amous author of the Sherlock
T7 irtv a Holmes and Brigadier Gerard series
WOnae DOyle contributes a charming story in his
best style on "The Marriage of the
First publication in America of the
late Queen s own story of her life
up to her final illness for which the
world has for years been eagerly
waiting. Illustrated by drawings
made by the Queen herself.
Two full pages, beautifully printed
in half tone, of striking drawings by
distinguished sketch artists who have
been specially sent to illustrate