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TIGER GRABS POWER
TO PICK THE TICKET Democratic State - Wide Powwow Ends in Vic? tory for Tammany. REFORMERS DOWN IN BITTER FIGHT Conference?? Barred from Select tag Slate- Hare Alone on Showdown Demand. ?many won when tt came to a show iiown at the Democratic atatavwlde ees* ; the Hot. 1 Knickerlaook? terdaa h--. \ ? ?? . ? the vote was ..nn.'uii? ??1 Ott i.-tary s;an! he c.annted it : la faVOS of tin? Tammany : ?, that no ofhVial rty abould m.tk ? s as to candidates to go on he state t.cket. 1 by Tammany. on the tigt- . that the people ?4 state had desired the abolition of ?.he state con ;'i lei ???-' ' s Would be op irtt of the direct primary law. tha? effect ?>f the poiiey will be to make it ; -ore inization to m the nomination of almost any t that it ? o upon, at Del monlco'a or elsewhere. ,t the reformen? reali?ted this was shown by the hitter Asjhl made by <?rlc K. Coodert, Aupus'us Tbomss, Mar? t n W. Littleton a nil others. a Victory for Tammany. TV.iCtlrally the entire result of the two ? feren. e as t.? how the party should operate under the new law is . anrfrsaed l?i a r?sohi'?.n providlnx for tb* appointment of a committee of fifteen ? five, from the state ?-omnilttee. five from the? executive committee and rive from the county chairmen?to draft a platform and "submit the ?ame to a future con? ference, to be appointa?! and called I y th<? chairmen of the state committee." It was the limitation of the poaaer "f this ? conference for which Tammany suc l a?fllBj fouRht. Asstmhlyman Alfred 1. Smith, former Speaker, did It by pushing through a motion that it was the eense of tha conference "that 00 !-'.:gKesllon aa to candidate.? should b-, made at tide or any other ?on* held under the auspices or by the <ii ?n of the state oommltt? Aa Mr. ?oudert said, bitterly arguing f..r the consideration of a tnket in open < "nfereni**: "if we ?'ami' t select a ticket in that way. In an open conference represent ituf the enrolled voters of the party, *.ve may be sure that a ticket will be mads in mie other ?onfennce in secret ut ? oalco'S ..?r elsewhere." ' I think the action taken here to-diy ii uniortnnate,*1 waa the way forpora tion l'ounsel Polk, representing tie I The 1 Panama Pacific 1 1 1 I 1 ! S i Exposition ? ?o ibe .cl : m San Francisco in v?u>. will attracl visitors from *-*" corners of the earth. Did il ever Ov.cur to you that J Rlooivi ? tional exposition in il lij D;?;t in and da*? out we put on f?l? l every countr.v of the civilized world " S r*T Atlantic, visiting many countries j in our irttf-rt-M-. ill SUGGESTIONS I 10 1 mere Innnrr Sri, Limooex ffi ?"?iia?. Iieep and Fln',i,rnte Ctttert II Golii Bordar, ttl *?4>.t>i? ?11 1 i r-i] U*44 aorosr, ?I "??.O?'. ?U. TAird Floor |T| ?j-j * Mi.n. at a.am. ,r |"r I ,'?anu I M trootttmi mtmrto, mk'?.?h? jU. ?i ^'(u?lf (hot -. t :, ??o I.OIIM. XVI Stgti ,. (]ar. ?and* intvrir Burnished Flonr ttenutne BrOnsr Htoloe nt ktrr hex high. ****%.(NI. _Third Floor. <nt fifaes />r 9 " ?*ir"i ?I ?.?*?. , y ?on ' t ?.'/o?* Klartr?lier?hiauh'.ll BtOfJSB. ; J$ ?Ttn. norn^!rn/n^} ? \ IE il 1 1 I in i 3.1?th l??Olh St jo*4 \e\ in:irt\a-. : win?-- of the part?, expressed hii ?ell after idjwemmant "it is absurd f to think they can fool tl public by any such talk about * ..f the law being \ ...it..l b\ en UnoSICl convention or conference. I'osslhl*. With the nexl sis weeks the mistake will ' ? m tilled " Independents May Bolt. ? This expresi ion did not fairly represe) the bitterness felt by h majority ..f il Independents at the conference. Hr.>, Intimations were mad? that nn In.h pen ?nt ticket was a possibility, in i* ; . primarles seemed have the Tamilian/ label ton clear upon It. In argulnc for his resolution, civilian Smith said what he wanted I .!.. was to put the part** on rec.?i against the violation of the spirit of '1 law. but If the conference when It met t ' ? platform should decide wanted t.. take action on candidates, COUM r> onsidt-r Its action. Although the i. ?olution did not sp ?iticaiiy state how the future oonferenc ? m be appointed and called by the chai man ol the state eenunittee," should i constituted, it era* generally understoi thai it shoui.i be the aame as yesterdaj That means thai sbout i is of the parly will pass on ir platform, and. if it attOUld be decided ? to do, It is scarcely likely that Tammany wi ? itself on the latter PTOPOSltlOl however. This conf?rence consisted ? Die lifty-one mean bet s of the state cot? rnlttee, the stxt-y-three count?; rshatrm? and the titty members Of the exerutlv committee most of 11??- latter anti-Tarr many men and si\ BO-CStJled "?'Id? especially Invited. They WCI William l'. kfcComba, Judge Alton I . Judge i>. cady n< rtick. B? natfl (?'?iornian, Norman B. Mack ami Her ator Blauvelt Hare "Goes to Mat" Alone! The conference cheerfully and with en thustasm sat on the proposition of Mont gomery Hare that they should "go t with only two tickets?on frankly Tammany and the other sijuarel anti-Tammany -f( f the Democratic chain Ship ?if ISM Hare predicted that If number of tickets ?were In the Held th .many candidates would win at th primaries and District Attorney Whit ' man, tin* probable Republican candidate ' would win on Election J>ay. ng vote w.is called for. Mr. Har ? up proudl*?and alone. He wa fed because Count** ?'lcrk Schneide i other Independents refused to sup Mm. Chairman o<"born had hoped that th. i conference, to be called to receive Hit fila!form, would he left free to take sue! on on candidates as might .seem neces at the time lie saw the pOSSiblht* of there being no tit candidates for som? ?if the important oflices and the nooessitj Of having sume responsible body brim candidates before the primaries This he expressed in diplomatic languag? ore the passage of the Smith limita tion, as follows: "I thought it unwise to take such actlor 1 as to preclude that body (conference from taking auch steps as might he ir ihe interests of the party and the state. Ii a my view that the conference shoulr attempt to substitute its judgment foi '. of the enrolled voters on candidate? But Should some emergency arise in th4 liivs before the primary I BbouK like to think that we had the power t( meet it." ??t said that, so there shonlr be i?... ?b.- rltjr, h * would move that th? ie resolution did not exclude from th? purview <'f the proposed oonference Buck 1 other matters ss it might see fit to takt ? mlng candidates. Stand by Primsry Law. "i want this conference to decide what was tailed to decide!" shouted "Al" Smith, "namely, Whether we axe to nulli? fy the direct primary law by suggesting dldates or not it may be le_ai t<> do -. but it is against the Spirit of the law The Legislature .iboiishci thi ventlon. We can't do one thing at Albany and another on Broadway." I After Smith had nuitle a clear-cut Issue be on ?ring his resolution an effort was l made to befog it by amendments. "The reason this resolution is offered is so .bar." said Corporation counsel Hoik, t "that we ought to have a vote on the atrt Smith's Intention is to dis? credit the primary law ' W. W. Parle**, State Kxeise Commis skmer, and member of the stat? c-ommit from Broome County, defended the Smith proposition Mr. ? omlert denounced it and Tammsny i in a way that brought Representative ? Metz tu his feet with a hot defence. "It used to be said that we w?re Tarn m?' ISO." be -Tied. "Then they called m o candidates. If the nominations were made In heaven the same cry would be made. The gentleman who made so much noise for the direct primary laW- don't want it now if ynu I looking for excuse to go back on the rty, why not say so'* I "If Murphy should die to-morrow you , would li.se your only asset. We don't KaffeeHAG PERFECT COFFEE 9S% of the Caffeine Removed Kaffee HAG Is so perfectly roasted and so un? usually well packed In sealed parchment bags Inside off sealed tins that it comes to the table with all its delicacy of aroma and flavor un? impaired you never drank better coffee. Try it for a while, you'll enjoy it and be benefited. Delicious iced. IN THE BEAN ONLY 25 cents the package-all dealers. Kaffee Hag Corporation, 225 Fifth Ave?, New York em ?real t,. ersete dlsssnshm. Ws he** i"t meet to bref abtrat m ?? party, ? I?. I doe'l know Iiiiw wo arc poing I he buslm ; s man oa tho 111 m d th,? Wilson administration." Littleton Balk? st "Qsg." "if we leave thli conference bound i sagged w? arc iota** to make h d take ?ubi Martin w. Utttston. i? though wc wore eomlni ool h JSSt Where w e bee.ili. We should lehve tilt-' meetlni In n spirit ol bltl ness. dissension, disunion and with line niete clearly draws between the ganlzatlon and the lndepcn<l?'nt?<." commissioner William Temple Bmt moved te table bot** the Oeudert etsd Bmlth rseolutlona He was supported UM liiil-penilent?. but lost by 7?? to The Smith resolution was carried. Chairman Osborn is considering I lUnestiOn that the conf?rent* I-e cal tu meet In Saratoga on August S, J' .. v., k later than the unofflelal Repul ?an ?onvcntlon. A-SSaadST Konta In the morning tried pi the lonfcretice on record as appr? ing the proposed amendments to the r naiy la? suggested by tbo Natlot Denoeretk Club, bi concealing it Is resolution praising tbo, Wilson and Oly administration* The reeolutloos w< voted down, but passed tn the sfterno the antenoTtaent clause eliminated At a brief meeting of the st rnlttee It was announced that a iaw co mlttee, of srhicb D Csdy Herrlcb '?-? chs .?as appointed. After the conference a Tammany m explained their action in opposing ; suggestion of candidates by sayinc th Quveraer Glynn bad detnas4lod that ? tloo in return for favor-? done them. kid I.?- thought be would have better chsaee of renonUsation by n M-eking the indorsement of the , me. but relying on the votee of Tai many at the primer**. -? BRIDE NURSES DR. NORTON IN VAII Son of Educator Expires i Hospital Where He Found Wife. fH? "felegrspfe to The Tribune 1 Baltimore, June 19.?Dr. Rupert Noi ton, distinguished hospital administra tor and assistant superintendent < Johns Hopkins Hospital, died earl this morning at the hospital, follow in a three ?reeks' illness of typhoid lev? At Dr Norton'? bedside way his wifi r. nurso of the hospital, whom he mar rled only a year ago and who durln the ?tisis of the fever never left hi side. H< had never taken the typhol inoculation Having had an attai k r typhoid twenty years ago, he consid et cd that it helped to make him im mime. Dr. Norton came of distinguished an ceetry, his father being Charles Ello Norton, professor of the history of ar tbetics at Hatvaiii for years an the friend of ?'arlyle, LongelloW, Dick rn?', Emerson and Lowell nnd other noted ii the literary and Intellectua life of the nineteenth century. The ?< n reci Ived bis education in th n schools and took hie beccalaur eate end medical degrees at Barvart! He came to Johns Hopkins f?>r a shor time a.? a member of the house staf! During the Spanish-American War h v\?.? in the medical reserve corps, In 1!?"?'? h<- returned to Johns Hopkln as assistant superintendents and fo t?everal yean he had br?-ii editor of th? John.- ii"j klm Bulletin. He le Miiviv.'d by his wife, a brother Eliot Norton, a prominent New Tort lawyer; e el ter, Miss Elisabeth Nor? ton, also Of New York; a brother, Rich aid Norton, in London, and two sisters the HiSSee Sarah nnd Margaret Norton in Boston. ? ? TO FIGHT_CAMPBELL WILL Alleged Niece Repudiated, How ever, by Testator's Daughter. ! B] tS "The Tribun-.* Rt )? I 19. Miss. Loi? CamP' bell, dsUghtei Sf James Campb? 11, whr died last week leaving from $40,000,001 te M 1.000,., denied knowing that Mr CampheU had B niece named Mrs. Will lam H. Harrison at Cincinnati or else? where. The dealsl followed receipt ol telegrams to-,lay saying William h. Elar* nson, president of the ? Incinnatl Awning Oompeny| ?-aid his wife, Campbell's niece, ?ind h,r brother, a ChicsgesA were to contest the will by which ?'ampbell left hie estate in trust for St. Louis Univer? sity, his Widow and daughter getting the income during their lives. Mrs. Rose Virginia Curtis, Campbell's sister, also is report?-d to have said ("amp be'l rad no niece rtsmed Harrison. Harrison is reported to have said that the contestants would allege that Camp? bell was not of sound mind when he made his will and polnt?-?l to the fact that Camphell made s provision by which his daughter I/Ois was to be cut off with $1 if her mother should refuse to accept the terms of the will. THINKS MOOSE LOOK LIKE REPUBLICANS Jersey Committeeman. Therefore, Quits?Body Adopts Slogan of "No Fusion." f By Telegraph to Th. Tribun. 1 Trenton, N. J.. June 19.?While the Btat<? committee of the Progressive party was declaring against amalgamation with the Republican party to-day, Krneat | A. Shay, of Sussex I'minty, resigned his place in th.? ? -munitt.*. because he said he could nee practically no difference between the two parties. The .tat. leader, Krank B. Jess, of Camden, als-, resinned, but be gave as his reason press of personal duties that would make the i omtng campaign lose at his hands. The Perkins charges occupied the com? mittee for some time. George E* Record announced that he favored the with? drawal <?f Perkins from the councils of the party, ..n.l fulling the committee's decision to take that stand, would with? draw himself. Kx-Seuator <\?lby opposed the r?solu? tion and when It came to s vote only three members were recorded In fsvor. Mr. Record ? banned his mind and was In at the finish when "no fusion" was adopted as the slogan of the party. Mr. Colby thought the matter might safely be left In abeyance until the return of Colonel Roosevelt Plans were made for a big conference at Aabury Park in July. UNDERWOOD PRODS WILSON TO ADJOURN President Insists on the Passage of Trust Bills First. LEADER CREDITED WITH LOOKING TO 1916 Contends Party Is Being Jeop? arded and That Country Needs Rest. I From Tho Tr|l,nn<? Bafeas 1 VVaahlngtoa. June 19. Representativo lmierivood Intends that ?the President ?hall assume and b.aj- full responsibley for a prolonged session of <"Duress ml further l?gislation affecting buataesa. This became upparent to-.lav when Mr. Underwood went to the Whits Houaa to Urge .Mr. Wilson to permit adjournment with the passage of tho appropriation billa While the relntions between th? Presi? dent mid Mr. I'nderwood are not atrained, the two are widely apart on the subject of party poUcjr, and i this condition may result in an ulti tnate ?split In the party ranks, .'lose po? litical ??!>:,.rvers, while accrediting Mr. Underwood with tin most sincere mo? tives, .!,. not turn their eyes away Ii -c the political algnifleaace of the situaii in and its possiblo Indirect bearing upon inc. The question of whether the nntl-trust programme shall be pushed at this ses- I BloB and whether the political fortunes <?f many House Democrats shall be Jeop ardlsed i>y an enf?.rced absence from their districts is a big one. Mr. Wilson, | while listening to Mr. l'n.ierwoo.1, gave I little en-ouragemert regarding an early adjournment. Mr. I'nderwood was Just as firm in his contention that early adjournment Is ad? visable and that th? anti-trust ;>ro gramme may wait. He Is said to hive told the President that there Is growing dbcontent In th? House and that It will I-?- difficult tO prevent the adaption ?O? a?. adjournment resolution if ?the approprla ? tion hills are ?passed. The Alahaniiaii has been virtually elected to six-year term in the j Renate, but scores of his Hou.?e i colleagues, facing hitter campaigns , hack home, ate gmvlng restive and are ; asserting that an all-summer session may tend to reduce greatly if it does not I overthrow a Democratic majority In the \ House. Mr. I'nderwood wants the I'r.si , dent to know this feeling, and to assume responsibility for whatever action Is taken, if that action be In opposition to the House leadership. It Is the belief of the I'rderwood ad? herents that the President has erred on the free tolls repeal and In his free sugar policy. Mr. Underwood WM on the oppi side of both these issues. If tho Presi? dent now insists upon a drastic anti-trust programme while buainees la clamoring lor a rest and Mr. I'nderwood is recpOB* i nive to that clamor the line of cleavage ] Will be still more distinct, and the sltua ! tion is one fraught with gnat possibilities In a political way; provided, of course, that the future shows Mr. I'mlerwood to , ? -, ?beeg right. The differences of opinion 1>? tween Mr. I'nderwood and the President regar.lin-i the legislative programme are irreconcila? ble. Mr. I'nderwood contends that what I the country needs Is a legislative rest, i not additi'inal legislation. He further I doubts the taut promise of Senate lead? ers that the anti-trust bills will he put : through in July. Aware of the debating proclivities of the average Senator, Mr. ; Underwood sees no prospect of a.ijourn iii. nt before the latter part of August if I the entire programme Is to be insisUd ?upon. POLICE AVIATOR WANTED Japanese Hides in Clouds When Sheriff Seeks to Serve Writ. [My Telegraph to Tim Tribune] UM Angol.s, June 10.?When the Chief of Police of Um Angel??? pre? dicted "? UM re. ? nt convention of the National Association of Police Chiefs that an a?roplane Minad wotihl soon be necessary to pidice departments in their pursuits ??f criminals he little thought ho* soon I.Is statement would be verl li.i!. The need of such a s?|iind arose in hin Own fit', yeotcrday, when T. Kashlara, said to have been fonqeiiy an aviator in the Japanese army, hid In theclouds while Deputy Constable Myers tried to attach his aeroplane for a lien of SIL'., against the machine. After waiting for aome time for Kaahlara, Myers, with the aid of Bold glasses, located a rapidly vanishing spe. k in the heaver,?, which he knew to be the Japanese. AH' r waiting several hours for him h?* gave up, to resume the chase to-day. 50 FAMILIES FLEE AS BOMB EXPLODES Police Hint at Plot to Wreck Place Because Manager Had Ice Monopoly. Fifty families wero driven in fright from the Lansing, an apartment house at Wet?worth ?v. and 177th st., last night, when a bomb ezplodi d *n the basement near the court The detonation was ter nd the basement was bailly wrecke?!. I ice from the St. Nicholas av. station discovered that the superintendent of the building, ltobert Morgan, had received a threatening letter. It convey?-d the de? mand that he quit his present business or lake the consequences. This was dragged from Morgan with difficulty by Lieuten? ant ?'onnolly ami Detectives llyman and P**oley, Morgan at first denied that he knew anything which could be of any service to the. Investigation. Wlun the detec? tive-; recalled that on June 8 a torpedo had been exploded in front of the Lan? sing, Morgan admitted that a letter re ceived recently referred to that torpedo as a warning. He paid no attention to it, however, ami the tenants In his house came near 11 tng blown up because he runs an Ice monopoly. This Is the theory of the po li?*e. They believe that some Italian Ice dealer In the nelnhborhod, disgruntled by his failure to get any business in the Lansing because the superintendent bought the ice by the larire cake and re? sold It In small lots, tried to frighten him into submission to the demand that he contlne his attention to managing the apartment house. Leo Irwin, who lives In the building, and Robert O. Johnson, of 711 Broadway, said they saw two Italians In the neigh borlicfid acting suspiciously just before the explosion. They were able to furnish a good dtseription and the detectives hope to make arrests Senate to Probe Mine Deal. [Fren The Tribuna Burean i Washington? Juno IP.?An inquiry into ! the exploitation of the Gold Hill mine of North Carolina, in which several Sen? ators are stockholders, on the official ?ta tlonery of Senate committees was ap? proved to-day by the Committee on Con? tingent Expenses, which favorably re? ported a resolution to that effect. The original resolution for the Investigation, introduce?! by Senator Chllton, one of the Stockholder! In the mine, was modified to piiKide that the Inquiry shall be con? ducted by the Senate Committee on PiUUegea ami Deettona, instead of by a special tt.mmlttee. LINER AND YACHT FLOATED Tugs Free Buelow and Uto wana on English Coast. Weymouth, Lngland, June 19?The steamship Buelow, belonging to the ''hlna Line of the North German Lloyd, which went ashore yesterday In Black nor Hay while on a voyage from Yoko : harna to Hnmbtirg, wsj? floated by tugs to-day. Tho passengers and baggage , were taken ashore last nlaht. Tugs #oi< | ? re,\, r| |n refloating this morn I ing the Amaricen yacht I'towana, be longlng to Allison V, Armour, of the Now York Yacht ?'luh, which went ashore trday St Chapman's Pool, between Worberrow and Bt Alban's Heads. The yacht proceeded to Houthampton un?l?-r her own steam. Her captain reports that she Is not leaking. MAY DELAY^D?SS?LUTION Procrastination in New Haven Legislation Bothers Officials. Washington, June 19.?Reports from Boston that eomrnlttees of the Massa ehOSstta Legislature contemplated post? poning action on the proposed bill to enable the New York, New Haven A Hartford Railroad to dispose of Its Ros ton A Maine hold!up? until January were the subject of much comment Is dsf at the Departmeat of Justice. Attorney ?3en- i eral MeKeynolds declined to discuss the | matter, bet the general opinion In official circles was that If the Legislature ad? journed next month without passing the bill, the department would promptly flle I a suit to force dissolution of the New ? Haven from Its subsidiaries. Disposition of the I'oston A Maine stock was the chief step In the dissolution i scheme agreed upon between the New ; Haven an<l the department by which the great New England railroad system was to avoid prosecution under the anti-trust law. The Attorney General agreed to wait until July 15 for the transfer of the Bos? ton & Maine stock. SUES U. P^ FOOTBALL STAR Yacht Steward Asks $10,000 from Hutchinson for Assault. Daniel Hutchinson, former Pennsyl? vania football star, and a friend of "Tony" Riddle, of Philadelphia, is being sued by Peter Xilson for $10,000 for ? assault. The papers were flh-d In tho Supreme Court yesterday. Hutchinson was served at the Rltz-Carlton, where he is living. 'The alleged assault took place on May 30 on a steam yacht off the Florida coast. Hutchinson was the guest of the ! owner of the yacht. Nllson was the steward on board. There was a "mis- ] understanding'' between the guest and the steward and Nllson fell overboard. OLD FIRM DISCOURAGED "Foolish Legislation" Causes Janeway & Co. to Retire. [By Tstsgrspn tr,Th? Tribune, l New Brunswick, N. J? June 19.?The Arm of Janeway & Co., established In 1844, will soon retire from the wallpaper industry. When contracts now In for.*e have expired they will not be renewed. Mme than one hundred and fifty men will be out of work, many of them high sal? aried skilled mechanics who grew up with the firm. President Janeway said to-day the con? cern will take this action because of the expenses and hazards caused largely by foolish legislation. He said: "One feature of this legislation is that while the men are allowed to have unions and thereby advance wages and make more onerous the manufacturers' bur- i dens, the very moment the manufacturers '. make the least move toward co-operation ? and making a profit that would benefit them and would not Injure the public at all. they are threatened with tines and Imprisonment." SENATE READY TO OPEN TRUST FIGHT Committee Expected to Re? port the Clayton Bill Next Week. AMENDMENTS AWAIT WORD FROM WILSON Brand?is Urges That Railroad Bonds Be Issued Only for Improvements. f Tram Th. Tribun? Biipiii 1 Washington, June 19.-Demo--r3tlc ntrssai bora of the Senate Judiciary rommlMsg. predicted to day that the Claytosj ant?, trust bill would be report? ?1 r,?xt west nnd the ?2round laid for the light to not the legislation through the upper hooaa The shadow of toe possibilit?- s? r]t. manda from the Vhite House si era over the Senat.. Demo ralle Sesssa torB, although dlsrosed to make - , In the House bill, show reluetsaes fl commit themselves until they rpreHj word as to what extent the J will allow the bill to be amended. It M expected that definite action will be taJsi to-morrow, when the many dl*p*a|H points In tbe m, -sur? will >-.* <!?? ,,i-.i. Louis D. Brand?is an?l Oeorge Rubidfi a New York lawyer, a- "4 Senat? Interstate Commer ? v.a, to-day. Mi brand?is criticised tbe mm. vision f the bill authorizing; ?the Int-? state ?'ommerce (.'ommlssion to pasa ?8*. railroad bond Issues. He U th* bill be amended to prohibit from issuing bonds fir any other paw pose than the Improvement or exten?!? of their reads, and that the Int*-rsta*4> Commerce Commission pass on all prel? ects for the extenalon of railroad sys? tems by the purchase of other road*. Dlf?' Acuities would ensue, he said, if the gov? ernment approved bon?l is Senate Democrats are hampered mainly by their lack of organization and leader? ship 1" hurrying the legtsaStll ? i?ro gramme. Work on -pproprlation MUs, none of which has yet been passed, M Blow. It appears that the fiscal < ral will expire befere all the supply ures are > ut of tho way. ? . ? ? WHITMAN CAMPAIGN WILL OPEN TO-DAY Duell Starts Noi-Partisan State Movement?Thinks Roose? velt Will Aid Charles H. Duell, Jr., will formally launch his movement for the selection of a non-partisan state ticket, to be headed by District Attorney Whitman, to-day. In Albany the Whitman N'on-Pirtlssa League "will be formed. 1 committee will aee Colonel Roosevelt at Oyster Bay after his return to support for the movement. Mr. DuefJ broached the subject to the Colon? ! be* fore he went to Spain, and said ! the ex-President was "in sympathy" ?vita It. According to Mr. Duell, the , 1 ? 1 committee will consist of the following: Joseph A. Griffin, Progressive and one* time candidate for Mayor of Bj Orson J. Weimert, Repu-di an, of I'mfalo; Frank S. Baker, Progressive, Mayor of Utlca: Marwyn N.lli?, K.pub? llcan, of Albany; Boyd McDowell, Inde? pendent Democrat, Corporation 1 '<> un sel of Elmlra: Roy W. France, Progresst?*% of Port Washington, and Jerome B. Cooper, Republican, of Water tema. la a letter to Mr. Duel! yesterday Lucien Bonheur, Progressive, of Nassau County, said he was ready to support Mr. Whit? man. Of All Human Blessings nalUbertylsPt?Ted the Highest EVERY AMERICAN would sacrifice his fortune and his r life to perpetuate the free? dom guaranteed by the Constitu? tion of the United States. Americans holding such ideals havebuik the name and established the fame of BUDWEISER. For 57 years its quality, purity; mildness and ex - elusive Saaier Hop flavor have stood above all other bottled beers as the Statue of Liberty towers above the sky line of lMewVbrk harbor. Its sales exceed any other beer bv millions of ?bottles. BOTTtED ONIY AT THE HOME Pl^NT ANHEUSER-BUSCH ST. LOUIS 0? Sale ErerT*-*?Wre Familie? Supplied by Grocer? ?tad Retailers Anheus??r-Busch Agency, - New York A. Bosch Bottling Co., ? Brooklyn udwels spells Temperance.