OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 30, 1906, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1906-08-30/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2


- .^. -,-.,. •„.•:— he was concerning
1 tx» national one. Wm:"«ne Bnr.t on «hi he
«£ definite xas that he woulfWeep.hls^and
,,{r Hie state until he had been nominated for
tha Presidency. He saW non-interface, in
state, politics had always been his policy;
in his own state he had not taken sides ml
after he had been nominated. _
After hft nad become officially a candidate
matter, were different. He said that his Interest
in this state's campaign was merely the Interest
that he took in all state campaigns, and that he
would take no part in it unless he were a can
didate. He added that his abstinence from state
politics was so complete that even in his own
state he had not tried to pick the delegate*,
oven when he was seeking nomination.
Speaking of his trip around the world. Mr.
Bryan said his Investigation of foreign govern
ments and policies had only made him more sat
isfied with this country.
As a final question one of the reporters asked:
"Do you believe in public ownership?"
•How many times must I say that I can not
and will not discuss politics?" Mr. Bryan de
manded. "I am all out of touch with that phase
of American conditions. I will say. however.
that I was much impressed by It abroad."
ARRIVES AT QUARANTINE.
The Prlnzess Irene, anxiously expected, did
not pass through the Narrows and round Into
the bight off Quarantine until 3:15 p. m. She
was met there by the yachts Illinl and Cayuga
and two towboats bearing Mr. Bryan's friends.
The mini had been waning off the Atlantic
Yacht Club pier, while th© other boats had been
at various North River piers.
A 6 the Prinsece Irene came up through the
Narrows Mr. Bryan and his family stood on
the port side of the promenade deck, and he was
easily distinguishable through marine glasses
from shore He was glad to see land again,
amid* from any sentimental reasons, for not
only was he seasick through the voyage, but he
had suffered from dyspepsia for several days.
He was accompanied by his wife and his
daughter Grace. Mrs. Bryan went with him, to
the home of Lewis Nixon, on Staten Island,
while Miss Bryan remained on the steamer until
It had been docked m Hoboken. Colonel Moses
C. Weunore. of St. Louis, and Mr. and Mrs. M.
P. Dunlop and Miss Dunlop. who were travelling
companions of the Bryans during the Conti
nental tour, were also on the steamer.
The Prinzess Irene anchored In Quarantine. A
few minutes later the tugs Eugene P. Moran
and Julia Moran tied alongside with about
three hundred Nebraskans on board. Among
them were Mayor Dahlman of Omaha, Mayor
Brown of Lincoln. William C. Hoge. chair
man of the Commercial Travellers' Anti-Trust
League; David O'Brien, of Omaha; Frank H.
Dunlop. of Omaha, who was in charge of the
special train which brought the Nebraska dele
gation here, and Edward Richmond, of Lincoln.
Mayor Dahlman had his lariat with him. all
ready to rope the Presidential possibility and
carry him away from the Nixon party, but ap
parently forgot to do so in the excitement of
Mr. Bryan's debarkation.
The tups were laid alongside the Irene, the
Westerners singing their song. "The Nebraska
Boys." Edward Field Ootra's yacht Illini. drew
alongside the tags, and Mr. Gotra and Lewis
Nixon crawled over them and boarded the Irene
with one or two of Mr. Bryan's closest friends
from the toe? boat delegation.
GOES TO MR. NIXON'S HOME.
They went to Mr. Bryan's stateroom and were
In close consultation for about ten minutes.
When they came out they announced that Mr.
and Mrs. Bryan would go to Lewis Nixon's
home on the Illini.
Mr. Bryan then went to the head of the Jacob's
ladder thrown over the rail to the tugs, shook
hands with those passengers with whom he had
become friendly on the steamer, among them
being ex-Justice Palmieri. Then with Mrs.
Bryan and his friends he made his way over
the tugs to the Illlni, which took them to Mr.
Nixon's place at Grymes Hill.
Knowing that the party was to land on the j
island Inspector Schmiuberger sent Captain
Crowley. Captain Farrell and some threescore
patrolmen to Stapleton to maintain order.
After steaming around the war ships still an
chored off Stapleton. the Illini dropped back
as far as the Lone; Dock and anchored.
An hour later Mr. Nixon went ashore in the
yacht tender, telling the watting crowd that
Mr. Bryan was coming ashore directly. Half
an hour dragrged on. and Mr. Bryan did not ap
pear. Mr. Nixon got as impatient as the others
of the crowd. He declared to several of his
friends that efforts were being made on board
the lilini to indue* Mr. Bryan to go straight to
Manhattan. He then jumped into a launch and
'.vent out to the Illinl.
Wbea he returned ten minutes later he had
Mr. Bryan with him. Shaking hands right and
left with the crowd. Mr. Bryan made his way
to Mr. Nixon's automobile. The road al! the
way to the Niton place. Grand View, was lined
with spectators, by no means chary of cheers
as Mr. Bryan went by. Hodges and shops all
the way w<>w decorated "«U2i bunting and
fiagF
CONFERENCE OF LEMPERS.
An informal conference was held later in the
evening at th« Nixon home, those present being
4 Mayor Tom L. Johnson of Cleveland; Daniel
* • ". Campau, at the Democratic National Com
mittee; Norman E. Mack, of New York; General
-■ Victor B3ushman. of Maryland; William
Hope, who discussed the plans of the Anti-
Trust League lor the reception to-night: Alex
ander Troop, cf Connecticut, who told all about
the plans for Mr. Bryan's reception at New
Hf.vcn to-morrow nlgm. Bob Davis, of Jersey
City; Harry W. Walker. Augustus Thomas, Mrs.
Bryan an<l Mr. and lira. Ooltra were also guests
of Mr. Nixon.
Ccaamonicatioiia of ail sorts were i eived by
the party, but iheir contents were not made pub
lic. It waa denied that ih«- conference had any
deep i'ol.iicp.l significance.
Mr. Bryan and bis wife returned to the yacht
Illini at 1:40 o'clock this morning, after they
had dined at the home of Mr. Nixon. At the
dinner were ten members of the reception com
mittee.
After the dinner Mr Bryan, Mr Nixon and
GOOD FIGHT'S SLEEP.
No Medicine &o BearflriaJ to Brain
And Neri-ea.
Lying awake nights makes it hard to keep
awake and do things in day time. To take
•tonics and stimulants" under .such circum
stances Is like Betting the house on fire to see if
you can put It out.
The right kind of food promotes refreshing
Bleep at night and a wide awake individual dur
ing the day.
A lady changed from her old way of *at»r.,?, to
Cra^e-NutP. and says:
"Fit about throe years : had been a great
sufferer from indigestion. After trying several
kinds of medicine, the doctor would ask me to
drop off potatoes, then meat, and so on. but in
a JV.v day."? 'hat craving, gnawing feeling would
Start up, and I would vomit everything I ate and
draitk.
"".Vfcei: 1 started on Grape- Nuts, vomiting
stopped, and the bloating feeling which was so
d Stressing disappeared entirely.
'My mother was very much bothered with
<llarrho?a before commencing the Grape-Nuts,
because nor st«»ina"!i was bo weak she could not
digest her food. Since using Grape-Nuts she is
well, and says she don't think she could live
without It.
"It is a great brain restorer and nerve builder.
for I an sleep as sound and undisturbed after
41 supper of Grape-N\jis as in the old days when
1 '•'j-j'.d rot r*u'.lz» hat they meant by a '"bad
fct<,ma<-h. ' There in no medicine wn be'i«-,fl-lal to
nerves and brain as a coorj night's sleep, such
»:s you ct<.i enjoy after eating Grape-Nuts."
N*nm« r,'-vn ny Postum Co., Battle) Creek,
•"*..<..-* * reasosV
C Are yonr affairs In proper
shape? Have you made your
will? Is it in a .safe place?
Are you sure that its pro
visions will be carried out?
¥T is the province of
* a Trust Company
to attend to these
matters.
T« EQUITABLE
TRUST COMPANY
OF NEW YORK
Fifteen .Nassau Street
Cnpilnl. .... S> 3,000.000
Surplus and Profits, 10,300.000
Interest allowed on dnlly balance*,
subject to check.
the ten members of the committee went Into a
conference, which lasted until nearly midnight.
At 12:20 Mr. Bryan and his wife entered Mr.
Nixon's automobile and were conveyed to the
Ocean Yacht Clubhouse. Ab he went down tha
dock to board the steam launch the yacht club
members fired a salute of three guns in his
honor.
Tho party boarded the Illini. and will remain
In Oraveaend Bay until this morning, when the
yacht will steam to Manhattan, and Mr. Bryan
will land at Pier A. After the conference last
night Mr. Bryan refused to divulge what trans
rir»d at the conference.
ENTHUSIASM ON THE IRENE.
It was on board the Irene that the most enthu
siasm waa displayed. There was so much of it
that Mr. Bryan, despite his uncommunicative
mood, waa moved to speech. When he was mak
ing his way over the tugs to the Illini the crowd
halted him on the rail of one of the boats and
held him there until he made a short speech. He
told briefly of how glad he was to see the peo
ple, ending up:
"I am going to do all I can to help you Demo
crats. If anybody here can better express him
self than T have tried to express myself, I'll pay
his wages for a month if he'll step up and tell
you how good I feel."
"I'm going back to Nebraska and stay there,"'
he announced.
"Well keep you there until 1908 and then it's
the White House for yours." yelled back some
one in the crowd.
Miss Bryan did not go to Staten Island at all.
but went from the Hoboken piers directly to the
Victoria Hotel. The tugs with the Nebraskans
on board did not reach West 22d street until
long after nightfall, when the Westerners strag
gled back to their hotels.
Few newspaper men reached Mr. Bryan. The
revenue cutter which took them down the Bay
was under the command of Boarding Officer
Steiner. Although Steiner knew of the Impor
tance of the occasion, and there was apparently
no reason for delay, he refused to take the cut
ter down the Bay until the Prinsess had been
in Quarantine for more than twenty minutes.
Then, after requests for haste from the news
paper men. he twice halted the cutter to board
tramp steamers, causing more delay. By the
time he had reached the Irene she was well on
her way up the Bay, and the whole affair, so
far as any chance of seeing Mr. Bryan was
concerned, was over. By this thirty or more
newspaper men. representing the papers of this
and other cities, were deprived of an oppor
tunity to Interview Mr. Bryan. A reporter for
"The Brooklyn Eagle." who came over on the
name steamer and had obtained the above inter
view with Mr. Bryan in the course of the voy
age, came to their rescue.
RECEPTIOS FOR VISITORS
Democratic Club Entertains Some
Thousand Bryan Guests.
It was estimated that one thousand Democrats
from all over the country, who are here to greet
"William Jennings Bryan, attended the reception
given in their honor by the National democratic
Club, at its home. No. 817 Fifth avenue, last night.
This was the first large public reception held by
the club since it became the National Democratic
Club.
John Fox. president of the club, was assisted in
receiving by a large committee. Including: Controller
Metx and Willis Holly. The clubrooms were pro
fusely decorated in red, white and blue. Among
those present were Governor Warfleld of Maryland;
Governor Ulanchard of Louisiana; Governor Tyler
of Virginia; Senators Bailey and Culberson, of
Texas; Judge Frank E. Fitr.slmmon«. chairman of
the State Central Committee; George W. Greene,
national committeeman from Rhode island; John
Fitspatrick. ex-Mayor of New Orleans: Senator
McMillan, of Tennessee; Roger C. Sullivan, na
tional eoinmmeeman from Illinois; Michael J.
•ruffey. national commit teaman from Pennsylvania,
ami Colonel W. F. Butcher, of Oregon.
The reception was Informal. Each guest received
a souvenir in the shop? of a brass tablet about
eight Inches long and four inches wide, mounted on
Flemish oak. bearing a likeness of Mr. Bryan, and
i In addition to the name of the club the following
j inscription: "Souvenir of the Gathering of Dis-
I tinguished Democrats to Receive Honorable Will
iam Jennings Bryan."
; • _
I TOM TAGGART DODOES QUESTIONS.
Denies that He Is to Resign Chairmanship of
National Committee.
Thomas Taggart. who heads the Indiana delega
tion to the Bryan reception, Is spending most of his
time denying that he is to resign as chairm^p or
the Democratic National Committee and gorging
questions about the raid on the gambling Ramos at
French Lick Springs.
-How about thai affair at French Lick? — -" a re
porter started to ask the Indiana statesman ves
t*T'iay.
.. f Wi ' hout ■ £ rs T of a * nrill ° «*"«"* un his race
Mr. Taggart broke )n, 'Ai- you say. \.he French are
a great people. But I am not prepared to Jay
whether or not the French could lick the Ger
mans."
Again and again Mr.. Taggart parried th-? ques
tion of the reporter and finally mode hi« escape
after insisting that the reporter should light a
cigar.
Friends of Mr. Taprnrt v.ore much worked un
yesterday because a place had not been reserved
for the chairman of the national committee "in one
of the carriages that la to follow Mr. Bryan in the
triumphal procession to-day. They stamped it as
hi; attempt on the part of certain people to force
Mr. Taggart Into the background.
TULMAN BALKED BY VOTERS.
Dispensary Candidates Defeated — Twenty
Thousand Voters "Scratch" Tickets.
Columbia, S. C, Aug. 29
To The Tribune, New York.
In the primary election in South Carolina
yesterday it, which the issue was the dispensary,
Senator Tlllman. for the first time In his career,
as balked at the polls. The dispensary ca dl
datr* for Governor and Attorney General sup
ported ny Tillnian on the stump were distanced
by candidates opposed to the dispensary and per
.vocally antagonized by TiUtnan. The Senator
was "scratched" by more than 20.000 voters.
W. E. OONZALE6,
Editor "The State."
■OP LISTS DESERT BRYAN STANDARD.
I By Telegraph to Th« Tribune.]
Indianapolis. Aug. 29.— Indiana Populists held
their state- convention here to-day. For the first '
time in ten years the nr.rn • of Bryan was not heard j
in a Populist convention, the delegates saylns that ;
they did not want any more fusion. Among the ,
resolutions adopted was the following:
We condemn all fo;ms of gambling as immoral,
whether by cards or by mechanical devices. In th«»
Indiana gambling hell controlled by the chairman
of the national committee- of the Democratic party
or by specula tors in stocks and bonds In the Wall
Street wanks, aided by Congressional enactments,
assisted by the Secretary of the United Stales
Treasury and by the use of government funds.
WHITNEY WOULD BE A SENATOR ;
I By Telegraph to Ti:« Trlbunr '
Boston. Aug. 9%—tt whs announced here to-day
mm Henry 11. "Whitney will ?-« » candidate for the
United £taU>3 Senate to succeed Kc.jutj;- Cratsa.
MSW-XOBK DAILY TKIBUMS. THURSDAY. AX7G r BT \™ : J^
HOST HERE FOR MEETING
ConMnned from I\mi pac
sin was true of the Massachusetts delegation
and that from Rhode Island..
Delaware's sons, headed by ex-Senator Ken
ncy and Willard Saulsbury, put up at the Vic
toria. There were fifty In the delegation. Flor
ida, in spite of the long distance, sent one hun
dred and fifty men. Amqnjr them, all register
ing at the Victoria, were Governor N. B.
Broward, General J. Clifford R. Foster, Justice
Charles B. Parkhill. of the Florida Supreme
Court, and ex-Governor W. B. Jennings.
One of tho largest delegation* to travel for a
thousand miles or more was that from Georgia.
There were 250 In the delegation. Among them
were Governor J. M. Terrell," John Temple
Graves, Clark Howeli. H. H. Cabanlss and
Frank "Weldon. Mom! of them were assigned
rooms at the Victoria.
One lone 'delegate registered yesterday from
Idaho. He walk General J. 1. Weaver, of Boise.
He said he expected others to-day.
SEVERAL HUNDRED FROM ILLINOIS.
The Illinois delegation, Including tha Cook
County Democracy, came In several hundred
strong yesterday. Roger Sullivan, national com
mitteeman. arrived earlier, In time to greet his
associates on the committee. Others wist ar
rived were Mayor Dunne of Chicago. James
Hamilton Lewis and Charles Boescheastetn.
The Grand Hotel' last night looked like a
Western hostlery. with two hundred Kansans
staying there. John H. Atwood. national com
mitteeman, artd Mayor William R. Rose of Kan
sas City, were the leading delegates. Just as
this delegation reached its hotel the Kentucky
delegation, of equal strength, went to the Hoff
man House. Military titles were seen plenti
fully sprinkling the pases of the hotel register.
Among those who arrived to help welcome Mr.
Bryan were Governor J. C. W. Beckham of Ken
tucky. Urey Woodson. General Cassman. Con
gressman Trimble and Judge Thomas R. '*>'■■-
don.
Louisiana's delegation of one hundred, headed
by Governor N. C Blanehard and Congressman
Robert Broussard, stayed at the Breslln.
The Maryland delegation took about all day
to get to New York, score* coming on every
train. Over five hundred were on hand before
nightfall, and nearly as many more will arrive
this morning. ,
"What are they all going to do?" General
BaughmM, the national commltteeman, was
asked. W
•Oh, they are able to take care of themselves.
They will be satisfied if they can only see Mr.
Bryan."
Two hundred men from Michigan, under the
leadership of Daniel G. Campau and Mayor
William W. Todd of Jackson, went to the Hoff
man House. Minnesota sent one hundred to the
Victoria, with Mayor Robert A. Smith of St.
Paul In charge.
Missouri's delegations came In three separate)
sections, to say nothing of the arrival of Gover
nor Joseph W. Folk and some of his supporters
in still another section. Governor Folk went
to the Gotham. He would not discuss politics.
Among the other delegations were the Jefferson
Club of St. Louis, which ranks with Tammany
Hall. Senator William J. Stone headed this dele
gation. Another was the St. Louis Democratic
Club, and the third the Missouri Democracy,
delegates from cities outside of St. Louis.
Ex-Senator Jones, of Nevada, and Governor
John Bparka went to the Holland House. Sen
ator Jones was welcomed by several politicians
during the day. He also was silent on politics.
The Ohio delegation Is spilt In twain. Those
who follow the defeated leadership of Mayor
Tom L. Johnson of Cleveland went with htm to
the Gregorian. The greater number, however.
went with Congressman John J. Lents to the
Cadillac.
FIVE COME FROM OREGON.
From far away Oregon five delegates have ar
rived. Governor G. E. Chamberlain, Alex. B week
and W. P. Butcher are among them. A peculiar
condition was shown by the absence of F v
Holman. the national committeeman. Mr. H«l
man refused to attend the reception M Mr
Bryan. He 1b an avowed Gold Democrat, and
as such would not welcome the apostle of stiver.
Tennessee's delegation, consisting of a hun
dred and fifty, went to various hotels. Ex-Gov
ernor Benton McMillan has been here for BMM
days. He was asked about the Hearst sentiment
in the South. He laughed heartily. Instead of
replying he declared himself emphatically for
Mr. Bryan for President.
"Tennessee in solidly for Bryan. H# has all
the strength in the South that he had when he
ran for President before, and has gained else
where. There is no doubt of his nomination." he
said
Others who arrived from Tennessee were R.
E. Mountcastle, national committeeman; Gen
eral Tyson. Senator-elect Robert L.. Taylor and
Mayor John I. Cox of Nashville.
The Virginia delegation of two hundred reg
istered at the Waldorf, but a few went to the
Victoria. J. Taylor Ellyson. Lieutenant Gov
ernor, represented Governor Swanson. Senator
John W. Daniel was among the arrivals, as was
ex-Governor J. Hoge Tyler. Colonel Joseph
Button, of Walker's Ford, a famous Virginian,
was a'.stj in the delation.
The delegation from West Virginia, consist
ing of 200, and from Wisconsin, consisting of
175. also arrived.
TRIP TO CON'XECTICUT.
Mr. Brya:v*s trip to Connecticut to-morrv.-,
after his strenuous night in this city, bids 'air
to be equally a* tirerome for him. Several
speeches are scheduled aril he has arranged to
be back at the Hotel Victoria in time for a short
test before Ruing to Keith & Prorlcr # s Union
Square Theatre to witness his daughter Run's
playlet, now being given there. The comedietta.
as it is called, will be presented Just as soon as
Mr. Bryan, arrive? a; the theatre, and it is lot
expected that he will remain longer than neces
sary to sit through the twenty minutes of the
play.
Mr. Bryan's services, according to th? schedule
now arranged, are in demand at two places on
Batui«2»y night. He will be the guest of about
two hundred newspaper men at Healey'a at
dinner. He will also make a quick run to Jersey
City and speak in several places.
The plans for Jersey City promise a parade
through the city ly the tarious Democratic or
ganizations. Democratic organizations 'from
Hobokan. Bayonn«, North Hudson ana West
Hudson will also parade. According to the dUbs
the parade will leave Bergen avenue, pass
through Mercer street, then to Jersey avenue
and to Van Vorst Park. Mr. Bryan Will review
the parade at that point. The parade will eon
tinde through York street to St. Peter's Ha.l
while Mr. Bryan is speaking at Van Vorst Park.
He will drive through opened ranks to Elks'
Hall from the park, and after speaking there
will make a thliH speech at St. Peter's Hall.
ONLY HIGHBALLS AND TALK
Meeting of Democratic National Committee
at Hoffman House Without Result.
About fiff-r-n members of the Democratic Na
tlonnl Committee met yesterday at the Hoffman
House. Nothing important was done. Neither
Chairman Taggart nor Roger Sullivan, the member
from Illinois, attended the meeting.
"We drank a few highballs and talked about the
meeting at the Garden to-morrow night," said
Cray Woodson. of Kentucky, secretary of the com
mittee.
Another topic up for Informal discussion wa« the
iui?tng of fund;! for tli» I»e»noerat!- rongresrloual
i<*mnttti Con.mitt, a. of wIUcU i{e:>rc«ntatlvc
OUTLOOK IS ILIASOIS.
Hearst Men Active in Chicago and
Throughout the State.
eon* Mr. Brr«n. .P~W«« «* I"""** 1 «"* ltlw "- at
th* Waldorf, yesterday Ml'!
tiki nomination, find I think P" •"'**«■ Bw,8 w, nlio
rweluthwi of thit cbaraeter ' l A "~!.V. ,,,. n" «»
iat -rial ••■nun ••■•■rr ■ »;«« a«k".l -y Mr Mr>
fortunate that It should have t»*-n broustj ht ■ H l. Mr.
Sulllvnn him.«Hf. nftc-r til* d»«mnn.l for hl! J £™£
maflo by Mr. Bryan." sent out letter* to his fr mil*
asltlnr that they vote for the Bryan *mm t! -mnr a! "
well a? to retain him as national commltteemnn.
Mr. noMfheastetn was asked If any of th* Illinois
Democrats would talk with Mr. Bryan about his
attitude toward Mr. Sullivan. He replied:
That remains to be seen. If Mr. Bryan wants to
know ,*,,,,!„*«•..■•». Mr. Sullivan there nro BWirn
her of men In our deletion whocnn give him all
the Information ■••■ desires. I think Mr. Bryan was
misled in what ho Mid about Mr Sullivan. Tie
«ha •pi in. i\vr delegates to meet Mr B v»n
with tho representatives of other »tnte». WWWJ
the Sullivan Incident will come up with Mr. Bryan
while he is In the city at this time I do not know.
Mr. Bocschenstein said that William Randolph
Hearst »*• or^anlztnsr an Independence l>apue In
Chicago which would put up an entire ticket at tEe
Cook County election In November. This league
la to be extended throughout the state. It is going
to absorh the old Progressive Democracy In Chi
cago and the Majority Rule League, which has been
the independent organization In •'■» state ■1*
of Chicago.
Roger C, Sullivan was also at the Waldorf yes
terday, but restrained himself when he was asked
to comment on Mr. Bryan's opinion of him. "We
have all said a good deal about this," he. said, but
I think now I had better say no more. "
A friend ot Mr. Sullivan said that the latter fell
that so leng as he had been Indorsed and the con
vention had also declared for Bryan for the Presi
dential nomination. It would not do to stir up any
bitterness now. . •' , ■■■■
"Mr. Sullivan could. If he had desired." said the
friend, "have prevented the indorsement of Mr.
Bryan at the convention, but. on the contrary, he
asked his friends to support the Bryan resolution.
If Mr. Bryan had wanted to raise objections to
members of the national committee simply be
cause they had had connections with corporation?
he might as well have singled out some of the
others for attack as Mr. Sullivan."
Mr Sullivan, it Is said, doe* not intend to go
to the Bryan reception In Madison Square Garden
to-night. He refused to commit Titmself on the
question when asked print blank by the reporters.
•'I am here." he said, "to attend a meeting of a
sub-committee of the national committee. I am
also taking a vacation of two weeks and am going
to the seashore."
Mr. Sullivan and Mr. Bocschensteln will he In
New York to greet John P. Hopkins the regular
Democratic candidate for Mayor of Chicago when
Mayor Dunne was elected, when he returns from
Europe about September 11.
MCARItES IS MODEST.
Denies That He Will Control Kings
County Delegation.
Senator McCarren. who Is generally conceded to
be the Democratic boss of Kings County, perceiving
that political bosses are none too popular Just now.
indignantly denied yesterday that bis views as to
the proper person to nominate for Governor at the
Democratic State Convention would control the
delegates from Kings County. ",'*■*.
Speaking of the assertion of William Randolph
Hearst that he (McCarren) bad at one time ex
pressed himself as in favor of Hearst. Senator Mc-
Carren said that he had never declared himself for
or against any candidate for the nomination for
Governor, and added:
Of course. it might be assumed because of my
position as chairman of the executive committee
of our organization that any position which I
might assume would Indicate the attitude of the
organisation. If such an Impression exists It Is
erroneous. Of course. I may be a delegate to the
state convention at Buffalo, and na such will prob
ably have a preference for a candidate, but the
attitude of the whole delegation from Kings County
must be determined by the delegates themselves,
and, if any person attempts to usurp the preroga
tives of the delegates before they are sefecteC I
venture to say he will be very properly rebuked.
Of course. some rude, vulgar or Illiterate political
host) might find difficulty In comprehending this
situation, but it is true nevertheless.
TO FIGHT JOSEPH LEVENSON.
Downtown Republicans Trying to Boom Ely
Rosenberg
The Down Town Republican Club of the 2d As
sembly District is out with a circular letter asking
support for Ely Rosenberg, Mr. Parsons's candidate
for leader in the 2d. After appealing for assistance
In ridding the district of "despotism and bosstsm"
the letter says:
The population of this district, being the most
cosmopolitan of any in the city, made up as it Is of
citizens from all parts of the world, many of whom
have sought the shores of this land only after they
have felt the iron grip of their old despots, and
knowing from experience what despotism means
cannot much longer remain Indifferent to the exist
ing conditions, and we therefore ask them to grasp
this opportunity of asserting their Jum claims for
proper representation of their district by men capa
ble and worthy of the trust imposed upon them
To accomplish this we must select a man who
possesses t lie qualities of character requisite to a
lead< r— courage, fearlessness, determination and
skill, and. above all. one who Is truthful r.nd firm
in his conviction? of duty.
Such a person we have found in Ely Ro«=r-nb»-rg
who, being prevailed upon by the honest voters of
the district, consented to lead us In this fight.
Joseph Leyenson is th" present leader of the old
4th district, now the new 2d. and is Mr Rosen
berg's opponent.
NEW PEMOCRATIC CLUB ORGANIZED
A new Democratic club has been organized In the
$3(1 Assembly District in the Bronx. It win be
known as the Moquis Democrat!- Club of the 33d
Assembly District, with temporary headquarter*
91 Ncfff iiri. Courtlandt avenue and loT.ih street.
where at a crowded meeting held last evening the
birth and christening took place. The origin of
the clan Is th» des're 0? the independent voters to
wrest the control of the Democratic organisation
frc!,) the Influence of Louis F. Haffen. and it is
exreerer] thr.t in a month the roll of membership
will exceed two thousand. The meeting was called
to order by August C. Pill >t. who said that the
ob'ert of ti..* new holy was to guard njralnat the
mistio.'ngs of the nre«ent leader. Micl'nel He-hr.
th«» Independent Candida c for leader, the »Dc\ker
said, tons "or en a lifelong resident of the district;
hn« atwp.ys been on artlve nrfranivit^on Democrat
and one who rould ch«l!cn»» any man to say on*
wfir.l against either \.i% political or private char
acter. : ■:-.> v. ;% . ".;
FEW CHANGES IN N. Y. DELEGATION.
Representative Sherman Says Congress Rep
resentation Will Be About the Same.
Representative Shcrmnn. chairman of the »'on
gresslonai Campaign Committee^ says few changes
will cur hi the New Torli delegation as a result
of the election this fall. Geurct W. Falrchlld, >f
Oneonta, vlce-presUlent of the Guardian Trust
Company, of th!*; city, has been nominated in place
of Congressman Lete'.re, of T;:»ter County. Sen
ator Malby. of Ogdeasburg. has been nominated in
'.he northern district in pl.icr- of Representative
nark, and Cyrus Durey. of Johnstown, lias been
nominated if» succeed Ronreneniatlve LJttauer
Secretary B!'aw of th» Treasury Department was
one .if the call<TS at headquarter! on Tueifday. He
left bis dollar subscription. S*n:;t>r Pen rose and
Represent at! V* Brumm. of Pennsylvania, called
yesterday. Secretary Shnw Is to do two weeks
campaigning In Virginia. North Carolina. Tennessee
and Missouri, beginning next week. •
MAYOR SAILS FOR HOME SATURDAY.
Mayor George B. McClellun will sail from South
ampton for New York next Saturday on the St.
Paul, of the American Line. He is now In Paris.
He has written to William A- Willis, his executive
secretary, that If he gets In in time next week he
will go to his office on Saturday morning. He
writes that he Is feeling in the best of health.
CONVENTION TO RULE, SAYS MORAN.
Boston. Aug. £*— District Attorney Moron, Pro
hibition candidate for Governor and candidate far
the Democratic nomination, issued v statement to
day In which he s*M that neither he nor the am
lieis of his <am;.ilKti committee will favur or oppose
the- canUUtttcj of i«u rasa (vi the cfl\£t* of LUu
$ 33-
PACIFIC COAST
From Chicago.
Second class one way tickets at this
very attractive rate will be sold daily
via the Chicago, Union Pacific ( \-
North-Western Line from Au^u^t 27tn
to October 31st inclusive, to San Fran
cisco, Los Angeles. Portland. Tacoma.
Seattle. Victoria and Vancouver
In addition to the reduced cost of this :-ip,
we offer you the excellent tourist car service
of the Los Angeles Limited one of the world >
greatest trains, and of the China <k Japan
Fast Mail a thoroughly modern equipment.
Daily and personally conducted excursions.
Double berth only $7°°. Choice of routes.
S. A. HUTCHISON, Manager Tourist Oept.
212 Clark St., Chicago. 111.
CALIFORNIA 5 62 5fl
ROUND TRIP
Chicago to San Francisco and Los
Angeles, daily from September 3rd to
14th inclusive. Return limit October
31st.
B M^-^^ » c. »«
"-.i" Governor. Attorney General or any other
office on the state ticket. Mr. Moran said: "The
delegates in convention must be allowed, without
dictation from any quarter, to make their own se
lection."
FIGHT IS ( OSJ'ESTIOSS.
Hearst and Carlisle Supporters at
Odds in Watertown.
':' ■-. V -:"v -->■■-'■ ■■• '
fßy Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
"Watertown. N. V.. Aug. 29.— Conditions in the
two Democratic Assembly District conventions here
to-day approached riots. The delegates in both
conventions were about evenly divided for Gov
ernor between John N. Carlisle, of this city, and
William R. Hearst, of New York. The Ist Assem
bly District convention was no sooner called to
order then excitement prevailed. Unsuccessful in
an attempt to name their chairman, the entire
Hearst delegation withdrew and held a separate
convention. /.".\;
As soon as the 2d Assembly District convention
was called to order a battle was waged between
the two factions to name the chairman. George P.
Senegal was placed in nomination by the Carlisle
men. and Fred Cough by the Hearst men. The
Hearst supporters declared Cou&hlin elected, and
he rushed upon the platform. Delegates from both
sides then crowded the platform, blows were
struck, the table was hurled to the floor and a
general scrimmage followed. Two policemen finally
quelled the conflict and dragged Coughlin. still
struggling, from the platform. He was held hi
1300 bail in the city court for assault and inciting
a riot. The two factions then held separate con
ventions.
The delegates named by the regular Democratic
conventions were G. W. Reeves, Maurice Grilßn,
Frank Ingalls. Henry Purcell. C. E. Norrla and
William Glllick. and were instructed for Mr.
Carlisle for Governor.
The Hearst conventions named J. M. Fitzgerald.
S. R. Ryan. W. H. Green. Thomas Burns. Charles
Owens and Jacob Hughes, who were formally In
structed for Hearst.
STZUBFN COUNTY FOR HEARST
■ Delegates Instructed — Prearranged Pro
gramme of Leaders Carried Out.
IBy T*iestrar>h to The Tribvre. 1
Bath. N. V.. Aug. 3a— Both Democratic district
; conventions of SteubM County to-day indorsed the
' candidacy of Hears' for Governor and instructed
dcie^an-s to use all honorable efforts to secure his
: nomination at th<» 3>iffa!o conversion. The candi
\ dacy of J. K. SJeb. waraenbacn. of Hornt»!l. for Dem
; ocratic Mate committeeman, to succeed James A.
Parsons, was inrtorsrd by both conventions and
; delegates were instructed to vote for bint Th?
. prearranged programmes of ' old machine ioaders.
who I'nlnlt Hearst has a chance and are with him
i for that reason, were carried out In both conven
; tlor.s.
MR. SHAW'S CAMPAIGN TRIP.
Washington. Aug. .3. — Secretary Shaw will leave
Washington on September • for » campaign tour
through the SOMtb On September i he will speak
In one o! th« cities in Virginia, but which has not
yet been determined. On the tlth he will speak at
Winston. If. C.i 11th, at BtatesriUo, N. C; 12th. at
Asheviile. N. C; ttth, at Knoxville, T<-ri:i.; li:h.
fit Nashville, and 15th, at Memphis During the
following week he will speuK in some of the prin
cipal cities in Missouri
BOND COULD BE $3,350,033.
Sam Standard Oil Indictments, if Precedent
Be Followed. May Call 3£or.
Chicago, Auk. 2& -Tls« question of whether the
Standard Oil Company will be rrqulred to slve bond
for its appearance on each of the Indictments re
turned Monday by the federal grand juries on
charge* of accepting renames trom railroads has nut
btru settled.
A bond of *a»i»«' was tiled by Judge Bethou when
i!:«- first Indict men! .-.-- returned against us- mm
i>.i!i:.-. several weeks ago. That indictment was on
nineteen counts, and if the same ratio is inatntninvd
vtth the G.4ri counts in the ten returned on Muu
dcy the required bond woald bo ?5.K0.i00.
R^rFf>?T['./MENT HZABIKG BFGUN.
Appellate Court Has Petition to Remove
Names from Insurance Ticket
Albany, Aug. 2J.--Tho Appellate Division of the
Supreme Court met here to-day to consider attacks
upon the constitutionality of the recent legislative
district reapportlontnems and the application for
an order to cotnprl the State. Insurance Depart
ment to remove the names of four members of the
International policvhotders' commlttro from th*
"administrative ticket" of the Mutual Ufe Insur
ance Company.
Edward B. Whitney. Eugene L* Richards and **-
Stuie Senator Klon R. Brown appeared for the up.
pellants In the attack upon the reapportlonmcnt
Attorney General Julius M. Mayer. Deputy Attor
ney General Jamrs G. Graham and Senator Men on
E. Lewis appeared for the state In defence. No
new grounds were presented by either side the
arguments being on the same lines a» those fol
lowed In the argument before the court below.
NEW HAMPSHIRE COMPANY PAYS LOSSES
MaivhMkttr. N. H.. Aug. t?.~Etßhty per cent of
the loan, amountins to about JICO.i-jO. sustained by
These tickets are strictly first
class, and good for passage on
the famous electric -lighted
Overland Limited exclusive:?
for first class travel, on the Los
Angeles Limited, or the China
& Japan Fast Mail.
Write for books, maps, parr.ph acd
full information.
M. C. «'hei*bi.
aflßjsjsJ \mnt C. & N. W. »*r..
m Broadway. Sew Xeta, X. X.
Dive in, boys!!
725 suits.
Xorfolks and double breasted suit!
about half and half, and including
every mixture suit of these styles left
in Spring and Summer weights.
TS were $• and $(.50.
»• were t7 and IT 5 v
157 were •» and Is 50
92 were •» end l».30.
HI were Si* and tXO.SO.
•1 were (13 and fir s"
27 wen $13 and 113.50.
SS were $14 and ; 15.50.
All sizes from 8 to 16; though a
bit weak on sizes 13 and 14.
$4.73.
Rogers, Feet & Company
AM broadway Stores.
253 842 '■ —
at at a:
Warren St. 13th at. «0- K.
the New Hampshire Fire Insurance Cerss^-T.
the San Francisco disaster has been adjusted., IS*
it is expected that the remaining claims, *»>=-— '
to n»i.OCO. will be settled in a short time.
TO ABAITBON mtarrzn CAS£/ ;
Woman Plaintiff Admits Accusation $o**
Senator Was Without Foundation
Mrs. Mary A. Dixcn. who has been suing ***"*!
McCarren. in Brooklyn for breach of precise. !tl l
tins her t'.nmiigea at COOtOCO. yesterday retrsct^J
the many assertions she has made regardlsg tl
DentoeraUe leader. «When seen at her home, Wa ■
Lenox Road, she said: ■
I want to take back everything that I a— ****
sal«l against Senator McCarren. I am **■•■■»■
now that I made a great mistake. I believe tc*.^_
is the best friend that I have ever had- l3 a F%
m> nr of inger and Indiscretion I was inducet^w
prefer charges a«ain»t him. I was crtty 5"- f7,-madef 7,
made them lam willing to say that the MM-*
is not the father of my child.
Mr. McCarren s attorneys said that they befjsjsj
the retraction would end the case and that tsjss
will be no hearing to-day.
32 i cts*
per Week
pays for a Direct
Line Telephone in
Now York City.
Gait Contract D opart'
mont, No. 3OIC Cort'.andt,
for full information*
MeW 7ORM TELEPHOME CO..
IS Out Str-mcr

xml | txt