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HEADS NEW PARTY
tCi.it in :en Kr--?:n First Page. >
fnd privat" morailty which must un?
derlie every form of successful free
government should Join In one move?
ment. Therefore. 1 nsk you to go to
your several homea to Und out tho
sent ?nt of the people at homo, and
then again to come together, I sug?
gest by mass-convention to nomina?
tion for the presidency a progressive
candidate on a progressive platform;
a candidate and a platform that will
enable us to appeal to Northerner and
fcoutherncr. Easterner and Westerner,
? Republican and Democrat alike In the
name of our common A...erican citizen?
Only One Condition.
"If > o-.i wish me to make the fight
1 will make It oven If only one State
ehouH support me. The only condi?
tion 1 Impose Is that you shall feel,
entirely free when you come together
to substitute any other man in my
place If you deem it better for the
movement, and In such case 1 will
give him my heartiest support.
"Wherever In any State the Itepub- j
lican party s true to the principles
ci Its founders and Is genuinely the
party of Justice and progress. 1 expeotj
To fee It comes bodily Into the new
movement, for the convention that has
Just sal In this city Is In no proper
?<nsc of the word a Republican con-I
I'Ventlon at all. It docs not represent'
the masses of the Republican party.
It was organised in cynical defiance
of their wishes, and It has served the
purpose only of a group of sinister
political bo.-ses who luive not one
shadow cf sympathy with the sp rit
and purpose of the Republican party
of fifty years ago. and many of whom
have used '.lie party merely as an ad?
junct to m?ney-making, eitiher Cor
themselves or for the great crooked
Cnanrla: interests which they serve.
"But we are more fortunate in jne
respect than our predecessors, for wo]
who now stand for the progressive
cause, the progressive movement, have
Idor.e forever with all sectionalism, and
wr make our appeal equally to the
? ens of the men who fought under
Grant and to the sons of the men who
(fought under Lee. for the cause we
ci.anipion lb as emphatically Ute cause
of the South as it Is the cause of
'the North. I am In th's tight for
?certain principles, and t hi- first ami
most important of thc-e goes back to
?inal, and is embodied lli the com
mandmcnt, "Thou shah not steal."
Thou shalt not steal a nomination:
thou sliRlt neither steal in politics
nor In business.
Thou shall not stea, from the peo?
ple the birthright of lh\> people to rule
There Is no use In holding primaries,!
r.) use in holding elections, if we per?
mit a small group of unscrupulous]
politicians, some of whom arc certain-!
3y acting in the interests of big!
crooked business, to exercise the veto
power over these primary und elec?
tions by upsetting the result? at their
Its Illncrcdltnhlc Career.
"The convention which to-day closes
Its discreditable career here in Chi?
cago represents n negligible minimum
of the rank and file of Ihe Republican
party. Hut what It has done and
what It has provided for the future
otter material for very rerlous consld-i
erat Ion. I
"The vicious circle must be broken j
The powerful crooked political bosses]
have and <.tight to have no feeling hut I
contempt for the honest men who sub?
mit to their violent and unscrupulous!
dishonesty. If we permit fraud of thl?j
V.ind to triumph we do a shameful!
thine and show either that we aruj
faint at heart or dull of conscience.
"I hold that we are performing a
The demand for the diamond is universal. Their inherent
beauty and lasting value merit for them the appreciation of
The fact that we have the largest diamond patronage is based
upon the confidence with which patrons purchase here.
We maintain that standard of handling only the finest
quality of diamonds and our prices arc found to be the most
We shall be pleased to have you Inspect the beautiful assort?
ment which we arc now showing.
RICHMOND'S LEADING JEWELERS,
Second and Broad Streets.
high duty in Inaugurating this move*
n'.enti for the permanent success of
practices that have obtained in the
fraudulent contest which just closed
would mean the downfall of this re?
public, and we are performing the
most patriotic of duties when we sot
our faces like flint against such
Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt, Mrs. Xtcho
Longworth, Miss Ethel, Kermil and
Archie Roosevelt arrived early and oc?
cupied a oo.\ near the stage.
When the hall had been packed th?
ei-.tlre audience rosa and joined in
singing "America.'" after which the
Roosevelt delegates greeted Governor
Johnson .is he opened the formal part
of the meeting.
Wild lluret of Cheers.
The Governor's speech ?ns Inter?
rupted with a wild burst of cheers.
"We came here with the mandate of
the people of California. You came
bore with the like design?to earry out.
not the will of a rotten boss in Penn?
sylvania or a crooked one in New York
or a t'nited States Senator In Massa?
chusetts, hut to cany out tho mandate
of the people to nominate Theodore
Roosevelt. By a fraud he has been
robbed of that which was his. Wo,
the delegates, free and untrammclcd,
have come here |n nominate to-day."
Tliesc words brought tho great nu.1l
sncc to its feet with a shout, and for
sonio time there was an uproar of ap?
"The time has passed when men can
foist by chicanery or unfair means a
candidate upon the people whom they
don't want." declared Governor John?
son. "So we. have come here to-night
to right a wrong, and just n.=t certain
as we are here to-night the people
Governor lohnson then described tho
campaign of Colonel Roosevelt against
the bosses and declared the delegates
line proposed to see that Mr. Roose?
velt gets his rewar 1. lle then intro
duced Senator Clapp.
Senator Clapp, of Minnesota, read the
resolution nominating Mr Roosevelt.
It was adopted with a cheer. The res
! olutlon follows:
I "Wo. delegate* and alternates to Itw i
? Republican National Conventlont repre?
senting a clear majority Of the voters of
j the Republican party of the nation,
[and representing a clear majority of
I the delegates and alternates legally
I elected to the convention. In meeting
I assembled, make the following decla
I "We were delegated by a majority ofi
the Republican voters of our respec?
tive districts and States to nominate
I Theodore Roosevelt In the Republican
I National Convention nt the candidate
ji.f our party for Presidrnt. and there- j
I by carry out the will of the voters as;
(expressed at the primaries. We have
earnestly und conscientiously striven
I to execute the commission entrusted
I t< us by the party voters.
"For five days we. ha\e been denied!
justice In the national convention. This!
I result has been accomplished by the!
! action of the now defunct national
'? committee In plnclng upon the prelim?
inary roll of the convention, and there
! by seating upon the floor of the conven?
tion, a sufficient number of fraudulent-j
ly elected delegates to control the pro?
ceedings of the convention. These i
[fraudulent delegates. once seated,
I have by concerted action with one on- '
! other put themselves upon the per-1
I manent roll, where they constitute an.
j Influence sufDclent to control .the con-'
[ventlon and defeat tht: will of the|
party as expressed at the primaries,
j "We have exhausted every known 1
! means to head off this conspiracy and!
; to prevent this fraudulent popular,
will, but without success.
"We were sent to this convention i
hearing the most specific Instructions!
t>> place Theodore Roosevelt In noml-i
r.ntion as the candidate of our party |
for President, and we therefore deem,
Ii to h? our duty to enrry out those!
instructions In the only practicable,
and feasible way remaining open to us. j
"Therefore, bo It resolved. That we.'
Irepresenting the majori,> of the vot?
ers- of the Republican party And of
I di legates mid alternate'- legally elect?
ed to the Republlcun Sutlonal Conven
I tlon. In compliance with our Instruc?
tions from the part> voters, Itcrob)
, ::ominnte Theodore Roosevelt as '.be
i candidate of our part> for the office
j.t Fresldent of the United States, and
! w e call upon him to accept such nomi?
nation In compliance wth the will ol
i party voters.
! "And be It further resolved. Thal u
committee be appointed by tin chulr
j to forthwith notify Colonel Roosevelt
of the action here tak> it and rennest
him to appear before us In thin hall as
soon as convenient."
Nominated b) PrrndrrgnM.
Mr. Prendergaat then made ti'.n nom
| inntitig speech. "I second tlie resolu
tlon presented by the courugcous Sen?
ator from Minnesota
This was a signal for a rousing dem
I onstratlon for Senator Clapp.
"We .place lilin In tiomlnutlon to
I night?we. the peopb ol the United
States The sovereign voters si this
land will elect him In November," Mr.
Dean Lewis followed Mr. Prendergast.
seconding the nomination ol Colonel
Colonel Roosevelt was esc irted to
the hall by the notification commit?
tee, accompanied by Senator Dlxon an-1
Governor Stubbs, of Kansas As the
?"olonel entered the liall there was a
storm of applause. Tin people leaped
I to their feet with a shoai. ..n 1 for rive
! minutes there was pandemonium. Col
j onel Roosevelt mounted the platform
and waved his hands, smiling with
delight at the reception When he said
he would accept the nomination there
was another frenzied demonstration,
The Colonel expressed his gratification
to the delegates who stood by him.
When Colonel Roosevelt concluded
there was a wld rush for the plat?
form and a score of men scrambled
for the leaves of the Colonel's manu?
script, where he had -i'opped them.
The cheers almost drow tied out tnc
blare of the band which valorbuly
continued to play the There \, .11 He
a Hot Time In the Old Town To
Governor .lohnBon aismissed the
meeting after calling upon tne dele?
gations to-morrttw afternoon.
I "l know it Is Sunday." he sar-. "but
[our work Is holy work."
j The Informal nomination of Col?
onel Rooseevlt was Eaid to he chiefly
for the purpose of effecting a tetn
I porary organisation. Beginning to?
morrow, when a call Is to be IssUed
! for a State convcn..on in Illinois, the
' work of organizations 111 be pushed
forward rap'dly. State by State. At
a later time, probab . early In Au?
gust, It Is Intended mat a national
, onvention shall h> held. Colonel
Roosevelt. In accepting trie nomina?
tion to-night, said he tud so under?
standing that he would willingly step
nside If It should be tile desire of the
new party, when organized, to seloct
another standard boare .
j Representatives of tweoty-two SMt?? com?
posed th? notification committee which in?
formed loione; Rooseveit of his nomination,
and In a s-nsc ttood as ?ponsor? for th?!
The eommltte? consisted of Comptroller
W. A, rrendergast, of New Tork; Meyer
lasaner. of California; former Cnncrtminari
Richmond Pearson, of North Carolina. Frank
Kuov. o; Michigan; Matthew Hale, of1
M.iesachuset 1?; A. D. Garfoord, of Ohio,
l'awd Browning, of Kentucky; KverarU
Hier. r. .Tr . of l'tnh; Walter Thompson, o:
Vermont; Judge Oscar R, Hundley, ol \ -i
lama; .Inder Urn B. I.tr.dfy. of Colorado;
Andrew nahn. of Minneiota; .lurise Stew nr.
of Iowa; .1 udare Lowder, of North Dakota.
William Allen White, of KanB??. John 1 \
Oreenway, of Arlrona; os-tioitm?r .io!, i
Franklin Fort, of New J>r??> . C olone! E. I
C, 1'1 rrlnnton, of Maryland; Pear! Wicht,
'?' Louisiana; Lorenzo Dow, of Washington;
Walter i'!>d? .tones, of Illinois; Frank
Prants, of f>kiahoms.
Victims of <4teum Roller.
Amon* others pres?!,! who calm to hiv.;
fen th? crush of tlM "steam roller" werel
LIKE ATLANTIC CITY,
Fronts on the Ocean.
HE unpolluted waves of the Atlantic, breaking with gentle
fall upon the beautifully wide and smooth beach at this
place, make surf bathing here a delightful and healthful sport. If
you would know all the joy and reap the full beneficial effects of a
real first-class surf bath, you must get right into the ocean surf along
Richmond and Virginia Beach are now linked close together by
the new Union Depot at Norfolk. Beginning June 1 5th, 1912, steam
trains will be operated between Norfolk and Virginia Beach, espec?
ially for the purpose of forming a close and fast connection in Union
Depot, Norfolk, with the Norfolk & Western Limited trains leaving
Richmond 9:00 A. M. and 3:00 P. M. Steam trains will also leave
Virginia Beach 8;20 A. M., connecting closely in the Union Depot
at Norfolk with N. & W. fast train arriving Richmond 1 1:40 A. M.
Through coach all the way between Richmond and Virginia
Beach now being operated on the Norfolk & Western Every Sunday
Excursion train, leaving Richmond 8:10 A. M. and leaving Virginia
Beach 6:40 P. M.
The Globe Clothing Company The Globe Clothing Company
?"THE STORE to look to for real, honest,
A exceptional Clothing values. Globe
Suits are worn by the best dressed men.
These wSuits are so well known to wearers
of good clothes that it is not necessary to
dwell on their goodness. Conservative
and close-fitting English models, made of
the latest novelty mixtures; also plain and
fancy blue serge,
$10.00, $12.00, $15.00 and $18.00
Boys Suits, these Attractive Prices
SUITS, Good Values at $12.00, Now $9.20
SUITS, Good Values at $10.00, Now $7.90
SUITS, Good Values at $ 8.50, Now $6.20
SUITS, Good Values at $ 5.00, Now $3.65
SUITS, Good Values at $ 3.50, Now $2.40
All Blue Serge Suits
Norfolk and Double-Breasted style and some with EXTRA
FLYER?all our Boys* Half-dollar straws will be sold
to-morrow only, at 39c.
^it?eiiTIjl?thinci TTo .
<2fe^613.?I5r61?? JLA. EAST BROAD STREET. JSk*AjHC .
Hoben c. N*o Varls, o? Cleveland. O.. who
painted the portrait of Roo?mp!i. which
"as suspended In the rear o.' the ?i?s?:
Prank Kn"x. o? Michigan, secretary of the
State commttt?o. Harry A Mare), and l>
?' ll'itrtufn. of Ohio; William Fltnn. of
I'lttoburRa. recentl) reslanrd from the Re?
publican National committee; Krancl? J.
Heney, of California; Governor F'ubbs of
Kansas; Oowrnor Otasseoek, of Waat Vir?
ginia: Alexander P. Moor?, of Pennsylvania;
Jamea R. <;.<rfle;d. of Ohio, nnd Senator
Ulxon. of Montana. Itootevelt'a manngT la
Iii? present ra rr.pa'.itn.
When the doors wer? opened il" lurdnvl
crowd, held In ch?tU by the po',|ee. was I
ti?h?r?d first to th? balcony and sallerleai
These were quickly Oiled, "nd Ihe Dollc<
had difficulty In hand'tn* the throne 'The
crotrd extended for blocke in a line four,
Governor Hiram W Johnson, of Call'ornla.
who presided at the eonvrntlon. arrived ?nr
ly with Olfford Plnchot, former chief for-,
ester: Amos Plnchot ?nd Governor Robert
V. Bass, of New Hampshire Governor
Johnson, the mos! belligerent of all the
antl-Taft leaders was the firs; to leave the
Republican convention to-da,y
TAR BELIEVES |
(Continued From First Pr.ge )
? preconvention campaign presenting j
a crisis more threatening and Usuea
more Important thsn those of the
election campaign which Is to follow
between the two great national par?
ties. The question here at stake was
whether the Republican party was to
.-hange its attitude as the chief con?
servator In the nation of constitu?
tional representative government and
was to weaken the constitu?
tional guaranties of life, liberty and
property and all other rights declared
sacred In the Rill of Rights by
abandoning the principle of the ab?
solute Independence of the Judiciary
essent'al to the maintenance of those
"The campaign carried on to seize
the Republican party and make it the
instrument of reckless ambition and
the unsettling of the fundamental
principles of our government was so
sudden ana unexpected that time was
not given clearly to show to the peo?
ple and the party the dangers which
It was sought to break the wise
and valuable tradition against giv?
ing more than two terms to any one
man in the presidency, and the dan?
ger from its break could not bo .
"The Importance of the great vie- I
tory which has been achieved c?n- ?
not he overestimated. All over this
country patriotic people to-night are
breathing more freely that a most
serious menace to our Republican in?
stitutions has heen averted.
''It Is not necessary to-night- to
speak of the result In November, or
of the Issues which will arise be?
tween the Republican and Democratic
parties In the presidential campaign
to follow. It will he time enough to
d? that after the action of the Ral
tlmore convention. It Is enough now |
to say that whatever may happen in
November a grest ?virunry for the
Republican p ty and the United Stateal
Stales has already been won.
"The party remains as a great pow?
erful organization for carrying out
Its patriotic principles as an agency
of real progress In the evelopment j
of the national organization, the con?
stitutional l'nes upon which it was ]
constructed nnd has over been main?
tained, and its future opportunity for
usefulness Is a? great ns its achieve?
ments In the past."
U'nnt llllii > for Chairman.
President Taft to-night declared he
was much In favor Of having his sec?
retary. G. D. Hilles, for chairman of
the National Republican Committee. I
He expressed a high appreciation of
Mr. Ililles's work In the preconvention
campaign. When asked If he would
take the stump this fall, the Presi?
dent replied that he considered It like?
ly that he would He was plainly
elated at hie victory when the com
alee results became known
USE HADLEY. THEN
THROW HIM ASIDE
(Continued I" mm I irst Pains )
rultatlon over the long distance tele
phono with Representative McCall ::i
Washington, but Mr. McCali nt the last
moment sent word that under no clr
cumstances could he accept the nomi?
nation for Vlce-Presldent. He added
his field of labor was In the House of
representatives, that the work was ut?
terly congenial to him. and that he
had no desire to enter anew the field
ol public affairs.
The Taft chieftains would not take
Senator Cummin'. of Iowa, as th*y
wanted a younger man. and neither
would thev take Senator Kenkon. and
Senator Rorah had no desire to con?
sider the nomination. Chairman Win.
Barnes. Jr. of the New Tork Republi?
can State Committee, then took a hand
In the consultation, and he made it
plain that the New York delegation,
now that President Taft had been re
nonsinatcd. greatly desired the re.nom?
ination of Vice-President Sherman
This was immediately and heartily ac?
W-itn the .renomlna.t'.on of the Presl
?lent and the Vice-President. . and the
Roosevelt movement for a third party'
well on He way. tlurc were i>ut two
r. ona expressed ?y th<>.?i- who hive
been in charge 6! thla convention, ine
tlrst wa.? denanc? Ol tnr Roosevelt
people and the second was apprehen?
sion over the result of the appro*' h
? i.g presidential campaign, and th<r.-e
was .t supplementary opinion to the
effect that the Republican party is
hopelessly split and without h:pc of
cementation The Taft chieftain* hero
have feit la their heairts, and hnvr so
stated, thikt they were compelled to
force the rt nomination of President
Taft in view of the attitude of Colonel
Nearly a'.l admit tluit tho demmd of
?.lie rank and file of the Wien in their
States was for a compromise cand.
d.ite. They have t\nir>nssi?<d th's 'n
mvory talk had w.th them, and e??pe.
?l.; have they reiterated their state,
ments to-night after the President ?was
renominatcd by the slender majority
of twenty-one votes.
The Republican National Committee
le to have headquarters in Ohcago and
New York, wh'ch will lie opened as
quickly as possible. Rut the eyes of
the T.ift chieftains to-n.ght are n?x
dlreceri on the nemocratle National
Convention at R-altlmor*.
Death of Henry Itnghgan.
Henry Raghgan, aged slxty-nln*.
died yesterday at his tesldence. 3513
Kast Clay Street. The burial Will : ike
place at ni"n to.morrow In the Ma
? irtl Cemetery at Seven Pines.
A pidno ?oid largely to real musicians. Wc -hipped one to South Carolina
yesterday. Rebuilt Piano- .it bargain prices. We guarantee m-ire genuine
\alue than any Virginia piano house We arc character builders in music
Twenty years of hard-earned reputation at our bark. (nickering rebuilt
upright, $150.00; square, $25.00. Church Organ', Estey (new), $75.00 to
"Careful Buyers Trade Here."
Fergusson Bros. Piano Factory
No. 211 West Broad Street, above Jefferson Street.
The Season's Delicacies
From the sea, the river, the forest nnd plain, every specie- of game in =H:'in
may be found upon our menu. This restaurant is now under the personal direction
of Mr. Adolph Hugin, formerly chef of the Jefferson Hotel, and everything has been
done to make the restaurant the most complete and up-to-date in the rity. Atten?
tion is directed to the following specialties:
Porterhouse Steak, 40c.
Spaghetti, real Italian style, 25c.
Special for Sunday?Regular Dinner, from 11 A. M. to 3 P. M? 50c.
Business Men's Lunch?Daily from 11 A. M. to 2 P. M., 25c.
Ladies' dining-room upstairs. Meals a la carte at all hours.
RESTAURANT AND CAFE,
Broad Street Between First and Second.
Artistic arrangement and high quality
of flowers used are apparent in our
sprays, wreaths and emblems, Prices
are moderate. Phone orders carefully
Tel, Mad. 630.
109 W. Broad.