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dressed to Joseph A- Moore, general ?
manager of t?t* Hearst ^ publication?? i .tul generalissimo fei the Hearst forces l :^racuse. It read: ???'?case be sure not to allow lay ? -.?? to go before the convention. n!y would not go on any ? t eke* which,"being reactionary, wouid . stultify my record and declaration of | ; rincifjle?? and which would be a be- : i rayai'of g?-nuine deraoeracy. "My nomination for any public of- ( -'?c<? is not Important, but tt la "" : ortar.t that the party declare for pro ? ve principies and show the ?<?r!ty of that declaration by nominal mg men who can be trusted to make it : ??ffective." The Hearst men here apparently re gardea this message as an announce? ment by their chief that It would b? ust less to try to make him a candidat?.- ( for any office on the same ticket with j Smith, from Senator down to state en- j ?nneer and surveyor. At all event*, t'hev packed their grips, every man, Tack of them, and took the r.rxt train to New York, without making any state- ? met for publication. The evening i-ession of th? conven ?on proceeded with mechanical and .-.?.ck-like regularity. The ticket was puf through without a hitch and with ? crv little outcry. When it vas all over Murphy rose and walked out of the pawdust floored hall as solemnly as he had walked in. He has had a nerve-trying time since he has been here and he is glad it is all ? over, though for the first time one of .bordinater? ha?* forced him for a ?time to relinquish the high hand. No Great Enthusiasm Among the delegate1? in general the choice was received with little indica? tion? of enthusism. One of them, a arge, red-headed gentleman from the Bronx, observed, as he walked out into the air: "Well, Miller ain't made such a rot? ten Governor. Two years more of him ain't going to hurt us none." Smith's nomination was unanimous although the ro'.l was called. The an? nouncement of the vote evoked com poratively little enthusiasm. While the delegation chairmen were droning the announcement of the vote Smith reclined at ease on a cot in his room in the Onondaga. He was alone. The announcement of hl? nomination he received with a smile, but made no comments. "I'll say what needs to be said on the stump," he said to a Tribune man. When it was all over and the crowd came from the convention hall his room was besieged. The ex-Governor sat* all visitors, but had little to say. His health has been far from goo<l of late, and apparently he was re? lieved when at midnight the last con? gratulates withdrew and permitted him to cet a little sleep. The nominee has no illusions as to the battle be? fore him. He knows well that in Gov? ernor Miller he has a formidable op? ponent, and that even with the solid Democracy behind Mm the fight of his life is before him. Smith was placed in nomination at ?'?.01 o'clock by William T. Byrne, of Albany, in tho following speech: "In the city of Albany Ai Smith is 60 beloved, so admired, so fondly thought of by all of its residents, irrespective of party affiliations, that on elction das fie curried our city by a majority unheard of in its political .-y. And, so, we of Albany county are inspired by this wonderful oppor? tunity to place our county high upon the list of Democratic counties in our and this can best be done by giving as the. assistance, which his core! and name v.-ill inspire, and we ? ?! that, as our county ret alphabetically so thall it b<> first numerically among all counties above tha Bronx on election day with a Democratic majority. "My friends, what a glorious oppor? tunity we have to-night to mark high on the scroll of history our recogni? tion of worth and manhood in the name of one who deserves it because o' hiii sterling qualities as a Demo? cr?t, as a father, as a husband cn? as an American. "What a wondrous chance is ours to announce to the world that we are dilating an our standard bearer loi Governor of this state in the year 1022 a man whose history, from birth to the present day. has thrilled the American nation as few have ever thrilled it since the birth of Abraham Lincoln, ami sc we of New York wish to announce tc those who are to-night resting expect? antly on cur action that we, fearlesslj : nd unhesitatingly, register as out choice for this great nomination th? man who Inspiras in the heart of ever) itittn, irrespective of party affiliation a regard and love for worth and quality and character. k "Without further ado I take thi I greet pleasure of placing in ncminatioi f for the office of Governor of the Stat* of New York on the Democratic ticke that magnificent citizen of our stat who is affectionately known as Al, wh is known upon the pages of curren history and upon the register of hi birth as Alfred E. .Smith."" Murphy Leads the Cheering The moment he ended it with th name of Al Smith, Charles F. Murphj who for tho rirsL time during the ses sions of the convention made his np pearance, rose with the rest of th delegate? to cheer tho party's idol. Within the twinkling o? an eye, afte the crowd ended its two minutes' roa of applause, one of the delegates 3etze hi? county's standard and began parad ing. The entire delegation with th next minute or so was a moving, shout ing mob of Al Smith voters. Th?? 110 women delegates were nois er than the men in singing "Kant Sidi West Side, all around the fcown" an "Tammany," which the band playe? one after the other, without cescatioi Many of the marchers carried laudt tory placards. The Walker delegate carried one which read: "We've" fc you, Al." At the end of eleven mil utes the chairman rapped for order. He was answered by a voice in th gallery crying: "Three cheers for ox A I." The cheers were given, then the ro tall of the counties was proceeded wit] When Cht-mung was reached an ui known del?, gate, who spoke out of h '.am. seconded Smith's nomination. When 1'iii was reached, Oliver C: ban a jr., rose and said that Erie, afti Laving made a ojean rweep of t! Hearst ?kitgates in the primaries, to? great pleasure in seconding the nom ration. <>r. th? calling of Kings Count . i.hn J. Fitzgerald also seconded ? ?li's ru :>:?nation. In doing so I s4e ?' first attack on Hearst fro floor ? he convention by recai -? that ?????w-'. in his editorials hi I tpdered | he men ai "The thing for the Democratic par ii do," said Fitzgerald, "is for it u> that which will advance the inte est* of the parly, rather than ti . f.dvancement of any individual. Ti Democrats of the ?t?te did the wii thing to selecting an East Side bo born in poverty witnout tho adva; tage- <:?* wealth. They have done th ir the leadership of t.he greate r Tammany Hall over had." Tire delegates then gave Murphy s ovation, the band played Tammany ? they cheered the head of the Wigvrar The chair recognized W. Bourii i ockran, of New York. The speak? recallc?] that it was exactly forty yeai ago t?-day when he first spoke ta hi fellow Democrats as a delegate. Th state convention of that year was pn -:eded by violent factional disturl ?mees, and several ballots were- talo? before Grover Cleveland was nom ?nated. ;>ir. Cockran said on thai wicmorah! day he seconded the nomination o David B. Hill. It was now his honor t -econd the nomination of another gres man. He characterized th? nominee a the embodiment of Democracy with th ?JvaBtajjes of great achievements i Leads Democrats Snapshot of Alfred E. Smith taken yesterday at Syracuse. his record of the last fifteen years. "He is Al Smith to-day, the same Ai Smith of years past, who has pre? served Intim?t- friendship without a . change throughout the years. He is the spirit of joy--a wonderful friend and tne giant politician of his party at the present time," said Mr. Cocieran. The chair then recognized Bernard M. Patten, of Queens. Hearst's ?'arae Hissed 'The d?lestes of Queens would have ! cast their ballots for another candidate for Governor if it had been possible," j said Patten. "We recognized that this other can? didate had also done much for his city and rJtate. I refer to the candidacy of Mr. Hearst." Tho mention of Hearst's name was roundly hissed by the delegates. Tho Queens delegates, however, extolled tho virtues of Al .Smith and declared the forty delegates of Queens gladly cast 1 their ballots for him with, the same old love and respect. 'ihe secretary called the roll of coun? ties by assembly districts and a repre? sentative of each district, announced the vote of all the delegates for Smith. Kathleen E. V. Horner, Schuyler County, was spokesman for her county in seconding the nomination of Alfred E. Smfth. Shu was the first woman who ?poke. When the vote for Smith was taken many women made the an? nouncement. Al the end of nn hour and three quarters the roll call ox delegates was finished and showed the unanimous nomination of Smith. 'Murray Hulburt, President of the New York Boaid of Aldermen, announced tho six votes of '.he 21st Assembly District for Smith. William Church Osborn, of Putnam County, in announcing the two votes of that county for Smith, said: "The smallest county in the state cists two yotes for the biggest taan in | ?ff-e state, Alfred E. Smith." A refiolut.ion way presented and read, | extending the greeting and best wishes I of the convention to ex-Pres?d?nt Woodrow Wilson. The former Presi- j dent W8S given three enthusiastic i cheers. At 10 o'clock nominations for other offices began. The chair requested j that the remaining nomination speeches bo made brief. Frank If. j Mott, of Jamestown, nominated-,Mayor j Georgs R. Lunn. of Schenectady for ? Lieutenant Governor. Charles E. j Morris, of Jefferson County; seconded the nomination. Delegates from sev? eral other counties briefly seconded the nomination. A unanimous vote was cast for the Schenectady Mayor. Jamos A. Hamilton, of the Bronx, was nominated for Secretary of State by Sheriff Edward J. FJynn; of that1 county. Former State Senator Loring M. Black, of Kings, seconded the nom? ination. Former Mayor Cornelius F. Burns, of Rensselaor, then nominated Mayor J urnes W. Fleming for State Oomptrol i If r. He was seconded by Harry C. j Walker, of Broome. He, too, was unan : imor.sly chosen. Captain George A, Shuler, of Lyons, ; was nominated for State Treasurer by ?John M. O'Brien, of Wayne County. Captain Shulcr*s nomination also was unanimous. Louis E. Desbecker, of Erie, placed Carl Sherman, of Buffalo, in nomina? tion for Attorney General. Sherman also got !'i\ votes. William Qui:.::, of Washington County* next named Dwight B. Ladu, of Albany, for .Stute Engineer and Sur? veyor. This nomination after being seconded was unanimously verified. Copeland Named Last The last nomination was for United I States Senator. The Chair recognized j former Senator Abraham Kaplan, pres? ident of the Civil Service Commission of New York City, who nominated Dr. Royal S. Copeland, Health Commis? sioner of New York. Senator Kaplan j declared that Dr. Copeland was the i greatest health administrator in tho country. John B. Johnston, of Kings, seconded tho nomination and the vote of the delegates es in all other cases was unanimous. The convention ad | journed at n-io o'clock. The Tammany delegates remained over night here, since their special train will not leave until 11 o'clock to-morrow mor:;i -.,- . Although th? day session was set for 11 o'clock, it was nearly two hours later before the convention was called , to order. During these two hours it I was up to the director o? the brass | band in the gallery to keep the dele ; gates and their friends in good humor. At 12:50 Senator Jumes G. Walker, [minority leader of the upper house, ?took the platform amid cries of "Hur I rah for Jimmy:" j Five minutes later Walker, as tem jrorary chairman, banged his gavel and I introduced a clergyman to offer prayer. jThis done-, the band played the national ! anthem and the audience .rose, and I when k was ended Mr* Qaniel O'Day, i of Westcheater, was recognized. She j placed Mayor William S, Hackett of I Albany in nomination for permanent chairman, and he was unanimously | elected. Then Mrs, Franklin D. Roose | velt, of Hyde Park, and Miss Mary j O'Malley, of King?, were appointed by I the chair to escort Mayor Hackett to the platform, which they did. Then Jeremiah T. Mahoney, of Man | hattaa, one of the steering committee j of Tammany Hal), was recop-njzed, and i he read the thirty-plank platform of i tha party damning t?i'e Handing Ad - ministration, ??-.- had been done by i W?-lker the <!ny before, and mildly [ assailing the Miller administr-tiop, as had been done by Walker. Tmt !;?' real outburst of" anpiause occurred when Piank 25 of the plat? form pledged the party to the amend? ment of the Volfctead act no aa to per? mit the manufacture and sn'c- of light wines and beer, and denounced boot leggtaii, Beer and Wine Democrats' Big Platform Plank Smith's Record as Gover? nor and Hylan's Demand j for Home Rule and! Busses Also Are Included Would End Transit Board Whole Document Calculat? ed to Appease Most Radi? cal of Hearst's Followers By Harry D. Kingaley SYRACUSE, Sept. 29.--The unquaii- : fied approval of the "splendid records j of Governor Alfred B. Smith," arc! : plank 26, declaring for modification ! of the Volstead act to provide for beer j and light wines, were the two features j of the platform adopted by the Der.ro- ? cratic convention to-day which brought the delegates to their feet ?n a noisy demonstration. Following the address of Riayor William S. Hackett, of Al? bany, permanent chairman of the con? tention, former Judge Jeremiah Ma I honey, chairman of the committee on ? resolutions, read the platform to the i convention'. A long indictment of the Republican i national and stato administrations ?was read with little show oi interest ! or applause from the delegates. There was some applause for each of the thirty plnnks which tho Democratic party pledged itself to carry out if successful at the fall'.elections. The platform as a whols was con ! sidered sufficiently radical and progres? sive to cuit even the average Hearst - [ites, despite Mr. Hearst's own declara i tion, in withdrawing his ?name as a ! candidate, thai tho I convention had ' taken a reactionary coarse. Extreme home rule legislation was demandad, ! including absolute control over pub | lie service corporations operating within the city limits by'the munici? pal officials; municipal ownership and operation of public utilities; the re ?peal of the laws creating tho transit r.nd public s?nico commissions; a do-; claratlon for the f> cent fare; a law : authorizing cities to operate bus lines; ! F?deral legislation to prohibit the ap- ? pointaient by Federal judges of re- i ce?vers for local public utility ? cor-1 porations and representation by two j members of the city government on any body delegated to work out plans for tho development of the Port of New York. ..>;.*??-????:, ... For Women In Industry Other planks called for the creation "of a real bureau of women in indus? try within the labor department; t re? moval of 'all unjust discriminations against women through separate spe? cific amendments while retaining exist? ing legal protection for them in the honre and in industry'; restoration of : the direct, primaries for the nomination of all elective officers, ?nd provision for j full publicity of campaign contribu? tions before election and the limitation : of campaign expenditure.'? for both pri- : rnary and general elections-; exemp-1 tion from state-taxation of incomes less than $5,000; rigid observance of the civil service law and regulations; b i-partisan boards, of elections irr all parts , of tho state: ratification of amendments to the Federal constitu? tion by referendum of the people in .? r?:ul of 1h<> state legislatures; the opening of all state parks to the public for recreational purposes; amend? ments to the agricultural law to pro? vide for the appointment by the Gov- ! eroor of the executive authority in ! charge of agricultural affairs; impar? tial administration of the workmen's compensation law; against, the issue of injunctions in labor disputes; re? peal of the Luck laws; continuance of the rent laws while the necessity exista, and the "greatest; extension of the rights of the individual to independent action consistent with tho maintenance of justice and order.'" "Wc Want Beer and Wine" The demonstration for the anti-pro | hlbition plank started before Judge | Mahoney finished reading it. Delegates j jumped on their chairs waving their hats and shouting "We want wirre"; I "wo want beer/-' and "We'll all have the same." The band played "Hail, hail, the gang is all here." The plank read: I "Recognizing that tha interpretation of the Eighteenth. Amendment to the > Federal Constitution expressed i:i the j Volstead act has resulted in wide I spread contempt and violation of the ! law, irr illegal traffic in liquors and in j Official corruption, wc insist upon Con I gross enacting such modification of tho j Volstead act as shall legalize, subject : t? the approval of the people of the j State of New York, the use of beer and i light wint.i under .such careful restric : fions as were imposed by the law ' passed in New York in 1920." The present national Administration j hau shown itself "bankrupt in ability i and achievement," according to the ' counts in the indictment set forth in i tho platform document. Other counts j declared that it had ignored the welfare ! r.f the wage earner; ruined foreign I trade; Tailed to lower taxes; enacted a i tariff to enrich special interests; ; failed to maintain industrial peace, etc. j Condemnation of Attorney General i Daugherty for "his failure to prosecuto I profiteers and illegal combinations" i and his "attack on organized labor," ? and a slap at Secretary of State i Hughes for his attempt to defend Sen I ator Newberry were included in the | document. The counts against Governor Miller's administration were numerous and ! placed under the title cf "reactionary : t?te government." Several paragraphs ; sounded strangely like Mayor hylan's ! stock verbiage in attacking the "cor , poratiori-controlled transit and public ? service commissions," the "telephone 1 ?ind gas trusts," and an attempt to in ; crease carfares in New York City. ! Characterization of the motion picture i censorship law as "arbitrary and tyran ? nical" were received with pronounced j applause. For Port Development The plank on port development de? mands: "The most comprehensive and judi cioua development of the port of New Vori: to facilitate the handling of I world-wide commerce for the benefit ' of our communities and indu-stries. Wo insist that the principle of home rulo dominate this enterprise and that the ?? eb-cted officials of the City of New York, a community making up three ; fourths of the population and wealth , of the metropolitan district, shall by | statute have the right to designate two of the three representatives of New York State delegated to control the undertaking and direct the scope of ! the improvement." The labor planks include: "Restoration of the Labor Depart :? it to its former efficiency, with ade? quate provision to carry on its work; legislation ?leciAring that the labor of a human being is not a commodity or c?e of commerce end that no in? junction shall be issued in labor dis? putes without reasonable notice and hearing to first establish tho facts. "Impartial administration of tha ( workmen's compensation Jaw and prompt payment of the claims of in? jured workers; mere equitable com j pensation benefits; repeal of the direct ??ettlemont provision and the reduction Leaders in Wonierfs Triumph at Syracuse Mrs. Franklin D, Roosevelt (loft) and Mrs. Daniel O'Day, president of the League of Women Voters,, photographed at convention. -__ ____-______-______-?_-_-_--. i , . Home Rule With City Oivncrship Is Democratic Platform Slogan From a Staff Correspondent SYRACUSE, Sept. 29.?The chief planks in the Democratic state platform adopted at the Syracuse convention were: "A gertuino home rule amendment to the state constitution contain? ing a grant to all cities and villages of adequate power of self-govern? ment and right to enact^ajter or repeal their charters, including power to own and operate their,, public utilities. "Repeal of the laws creating the Transit and Public Service Com? missions. ?-? "?'?" ' "A law authorizing.cities and towns to own and.operate omnibuses. "Federal legislation to prohibit the appointment by Federal judges of receivers for local public utility-corporations. "Development of the Port of New York, with adequate repre? sentation of the city authorities on a commission for that purpose. "Amendments to the present state laws to remove all unjust dis? criminations against women. "Restoration of the direct primaries. "Exemption from state taxation of incomes of less than $5,000. . "Modification of the Volstead act so as to legalize the use of beer and light wines. "Amendments to the Federal Constitution to be ratified by refer? endum of the people instead of the state legislatures. "Repeal of the present motion picture censorship law." of tho non-conipensatod waiting.period after accident. "Creation of a real bureau of women ' in industry within the Labor Depart? ment; a maximum eight-hour work dav for women and minois;, a minimum wage commission with power to fix a living wage for women and minora in industry; child welfare legislation that, will insure to our children some of tho joy of living and iielp them to become vigorous. People's Vote To Be Final Tho so-called welfare and personal liberty planks include these: - "Amendments to the Federal Con? stitution should be ratified by refer? endum of the people instead of the state legislatures. "Every citizen, regardless of race, j color or creed, is entitled to the equal protection of the laws* mob violence can never be justified. "The. opening of ail state parks to the public and their full utilization for recreational und health-giving pur? poses. "We advocate the greatest, extension of the rights of the individual to in? dependent action consistent with the maintenance of justice und order, and we believe that the tendency toward bureaucracy is mest dangerous to the continuance of u democratic govern? ment. True to its traditions the Demo? cratic party maintains that the con? stitutional sr.feguards of personal lib? erty should be zealously protected against any attempts to encroach upon them. We stand for the impartial en? forcement of all laws and denounce unlawful methods of enforcing any." Details of other demands were: I "restoration of direct primaries for I the nomination of all elective of?eyi?, provision for full publicity of cam j ?sign expenditures for both primary and gor-erai eloctions. "We favor givi**;; to the people them I selves the power to propose amend? ments to the state constitution under conditions that will secure thorough discussion and consideration of the proposals submitted. "Creation of an unpaid board to study our statutes and^ court decisions and to recommend legislative changes necessary to bring our laws into har? mony with modern social, economic and business conditions. "Exemption from state taxation of incomes of If-ss than $5,00'.). "Continuance while necessity de? mands it of the emergency rent laws, which were proposed and signed by a Democratic Governor. "Observance of the civil service law and regulations. "Bi-partisan hoard? of elections in all counties of the state. ?'We favor passage by the Legislature of the act that will submit to the peo? ple the constitutional amendment grant? ing the soldiers' bonus i-i recognition of the state's moral obligation to its sons who helped win the war. "The Democratic party," tiie platform concludes, "has been the great liberal party of the stata, progreeslvc.forwai'd looklng and human. It has ever been the friend of honest business, but the relentless foe of predatory interests seeking to exploit the people. It has | steadfastly supported thoSe great mod j ern reforms that have been" made for j wider popular participation in govern? ment and for the welfare of the masses." Woman to Begin Flight From Coast to Co?.<3t October 5 SAN FRANCISCO,, Sept. 29.?Miss Lillian Gatlin. of San Francisco, an organizer of the Aviation Gold Star Mothers of the United States, who has accepted an invitation to make a trans? continental flight as' the guest o' the air mail service, will "hop off" from here at 9 a. m., October 6, officiels o* tho service announced to-day. As far as is known, she will be' the first woman to make such a flight Her schedule calls for arrival at Mttchel Field, Lor.g Island, N. Y., October 8. World A?to Show Schcrluled STOCKHOLM, Sept. 29.--The Roval Automobile Club of Sweden announced to-day that it will sponsor an interna? tional automobile exhibition to be held 1,1 ??}lienbu% ?ay t0 July-1923. The exhibition will form part of the Goth? enburg tercentenary exposition, which will be the largest exposition of its kind ever held m Scandinavia, | .?_____?* i Women Claim Smith Victory As Their Own (Continued rrttm psBf on?) tko women's division of the state com? mittee, was outspoken in her delight, as she has been outspoken in her op? position to Hearst since last spring. "I'm about aa happy as any Demo i crat ever was," she said. "I believe ? the nomination of Smith moans victory for the party, as he is undoubtedly the greatest Democrat, we have. It is espe? cially pleasing to the women because Smith is a great humanitarian and tht women admire his great, human sym? pathy. I- believe firmly that this feel ing on the part of women for Mr Smith and tho stand they took in hi j behalf at this convention had a grca j effect; on his selection." Mrs. F. D. Roosevelt Praises Smith Mrs, Franklin D. Roosevelt, leader o I the women of Dutches.-? County, wa j another who had been active in urginj i the women's point of view on the putt; ! leaders. "I believe we really would hav i walked out of the convention," sh ! naid, "and we certainly would not hav j stood by the party at the polls i j Hearst, had been nominated. Wpme ? are not yet r>o habituated to party loj ! city that they feel it imperative t j starid by when an unfit candidate i ? nominated. Maybe they will some tim i But r.ow they are free agents i:i pol' ! tics, Thay vote where their conscien? -, dictates." ".Smith is for the poor people?ar I he's clean. That's why the women wi | s apport him/' said another. The women held p. ?jet-together ral at the hotel in the afternoon, at wlii?. ? the New York City women, led by Mi Annie M ?thews, pleaded for n bett 'co-operation between the city and u j state. i Tha universal satisfaction over t ?nomination put all rejoicing over t. I party platform into th? shade, yet t ?women had felt early in the day th ! the platform contained everything th I could desire. Mr3. J. Borden Harritnan voiced ti ?feeling as she left the aren? at no? "It is a splendid platform from < woman's point of view, and shows t great strides the political parties lu made since women became vote Imagine a Tammany party platfo twenty years ago talking about eig hour days and minimum wage laws women!'' Seme Regret Wet Plaink The only flaw in the platform's p fectiorr in women's eyes was that garding beer and light wines, and women were sharply divided on t! There was ? large and jubilant won In tho front row of the arepa who s on her feet waving a handkerchief, coon as any man when the demons! tion broke over the beer and li wines plank. Miss Elisabeth Marbi who has b??en identified with the a prohibition movement in New Y wns on her f?;et on the platform, h ing the jubilations. But some of women kept their seats. Even they, few in number as t were, were divided into two clap those who favor absolute prohib? and those who believe It bad poll to include an anti-prohibition plan] th? platform. Some of them threatened to carry their opposl to the fioor of the convention, when the question was put on adoption of the platform there was a dissenting voice. The feeling of the women tha was poor policy this year to nan woman on the ticket was formally pressed this afternoon in a r?solu adopted by the State Executive C mittee, end sent to the secretary the convention. It read as follow "At a meeting of the executive c mittee of the women's division ?if Democratic party of New York S it was resolved that though we fli believe that women should be n uated and elected to o Vices i the consensus of opinion among women at this meeting that no v an's name be placed on the s tat? tl this y-aa*,* Newberry Case Finally Closed, Is Senate View ___. i Talk of Revival of Inquiry in Next Congress Fail? to Find Justification Among Leaders of Party Primaries Cheer Friends Only Democratic Landslide hi November Likely to Cause Renewal of Fight from Tho TrtbuilS't Washington Hunrcu WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.?Begard loii:! of talk to the contrary, the case o<" Senator Newberry, of Michigan, will not be reopened in the next Congress, according to calculations fi? Republi? can leaders iu the Senate. Results of the Senatorial primaries make it clear that nothing short of a D?mocratie landslide will bring about the reopening in serious fashion of the controversy over the seating of Newberry as a -Senator. Nothing, of | course, can prevent recurrence of dis? cussion of the case at any time. Renomination of Senator Freling huyeen in New Jersey has given great j comfort to tho Newberry supporters. In New Jersey a great issue was made* of tho fact that Senator Frelinghuysen voted for Newberry, but this did not prevont the nomination of Freling huysen by an overwhelming vote. Un-j less Senator Frelinghuysen should be defeated by Governor Edward?, the opponents of Newberry in the Senate can gain no comfort out of New Jer? sey. Townsend Expected to Win Senator Townsend, of Michigan, who voted for Newberry and who has been I 6'enominaied, faces i hard fight for re? election, but the belief of hie friondn here is that he will null through. Re? tention of Senator Townsend in the : Senate will be an important, factor so i far as strengthening vhe Newberry backing is concerned. Senator New, of Indiana, has been beaten for the nomination by former Senator Albert J. Beferidge. The friends of Mr. Beveridge, however, say he is not disposed to ftght Newberry. Newberry will lose one vote in North Dakota, where Senator McCumber was be?i-jn for renomination by Lynn ,T. Frazier. It is exper-ted Fraiier will be elected. He le against Newberry. In Iowa Colonel Smith Brookhart, the Republican nominee for the Senate to rill the unexpirad tenu of Senator W. S. Kenyon, who has gone to the bonch, will make no difference in the New? berry or anti-Ncwberry strength in the Senate. Kenyon was against Newberry and so is Brookhart. Calder Also Is Friendly Renomination of Senator Calder in New York alio ?3 comforting to the Newberry edherents. Tho possibility existo that Senator Raed, of Missouri, implacable foe of Newberry, will be beaten and that a Republican will succeed him. Senator Pomerene,.of Ohio, another Democratic leader who fought Newberry to the limit, is in a bard ficht for re-election with 'Representative Fess, the Repub? lican Senatorial nominee. Altogether, it is impossible to sur- j vey tho primary results without com-- j in# to the conclusion that the New? berry issue, so far r.a the primaries are concerned, has had lc:>3 effect than many expected at the time the Senate voted to allow him to keep his seat. Whether it will have more ei?ect on the election remains to be seen. It is con? ceivable that Democratic gains in a number of states where there are S?na? torial contests might upset the calcu? lations of the Newberry supporters, but few political observe? here believe there is reason to loo_**-for a Demo? cratic landslide. Secaueus is Shocked And Raids 'Wicked' Club Parsons living on the Hackensack Plank Road, Secaucus, which is Broad? way, Fifth Avenue and Forty-fourth Street all In one so far as Secaucus is concerned, decided thtit clubmen of Se CAusu?, especially those at the Double O Club On the Haekensaek Plank Road, were altogether too exuberant. They told the police that there were singing and piano playing at the Double 0 until mit!night or. later, and that aornothijig must be ?:ne. The bast de? tective in Secaucus v*?s sent to get evi? dence on Thursday night, and returned with a shocking eyeful. He said ha had seen clubmen standing around the player piino. and Binging "Sweet Adeline" at 11:50 p. m. More? over, several oi the clubmen had bottles with once well known labels on them which they tipped to their lips a? they sang. He never had seen such goings on, he said. They raided the Double O yt-terday when all the clubmen were at work. Thay found the place stacked with bot? tles. There were whiahy bottles, gin bottles, ale bottles alfa plsin beer bot? tles. But all tho bottles were empty, and had been cmtifcy go loug that not even a smell remained. In the midst of the ?tack was ? placard inscribed "We Mourn Our Lose" and the police, some? what chagrined, decided that the best detective in Secaucus had been misled and thai, the clubmen, instead of being intoxicated'-swere merely mourning their loss. Supreme Court Faces Big Problems Monday From The Trilwtc'* Washington Buretui WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.-~-The .Su? preme Court will open for the October term next Monday. Former Senator George Rutherlanci, uewly appointed to tho court, will take his seat then. The court faces a grtmt amount of work and many important cases. No deoieions will be handed down opening day. Questions touching on the rights of labor are headed toward the Supreme Court for decision. Another problem coming before the court this term will be the rights of the prohibition of? ficials beyond the three-mile limit. Recently there have been rumors that two members, Justices Day and Holme?, might soon retire. Justice MeKenna'e prospective retirement also has b?en nwetttioned. Those fully in touch with the court, however, fcive lit? tle credence to those raports and a_y they do not look for any ef the asso? ciate justices to quit. .m. Lodge'? Majority 140,751 BOSTON, Sept. 29.?Official .*tums from the state wide prifcna_y of Sep? tember 12, completed" t<h$ay by the Secretary of State, confirmed the re ?ujto announced in press returns that night. Senatot H*nry Cabot Lodge received 209,699 vote?, and Joseph Walker, his opponent in the Republican Senatorial primary, 88,64?, ?ecording to officiel figures. Pr?s? return* gave Lodge, 209,Df7; Walker, 68,487. Colonel William A. QfBton, Who won the Demo ?ratio Sanatoria! nomination, received a plurality of 25,887 vote? over Sher saan Whiypls, Named for Senator Dr. Royal 9. Copelanrl. tSralth Commissioner, winning "dark horse" of convention. Liinn Gets Second Place Schenectady Mayor nominated for Lieutenant Governor on Smith ticket. _i Rochester Republicans Enthusiastic Over Ticket Special Dispatch to The Tribu ' ROCHESTER, Sept. 23.? Republicans : generally are quite well satisfied with | th?'ticket named a:: Albany. Governors Miller is very strong ?wrth the Republi- \ can organisation in-Monroe end the; adjoining counties, where his policy of financial retrenchment has proved very j popular. Because of th?* general rie- j moralized status of the Democratic j party in city and county Republican leaders feel"'confident of largely in- ; treasing the Governor's plurality in November. The nomination of Charles L. Cadle, of this city, to be State Engineer and Surveyor is regarded not only as a ; compliment to Rochester, but to the ability and character of the nominee, j Mr. Cadle has an immense personal fol- j lowing in Rochester. Much enthusiasm has been indicated ; in the renomination of Senator Wil- i l'iam M. Calder, whom the people of j western New York have learned is not j afraid te declare himself on national issues. Some disappointment was felt in city ! find country because of the failure of j the convention to renominate Attorney General Charles D. Newton, of Living? ston County. Friends of the Attorney General realized a week ago that he j would be displaced, and many felt that ? his fellow townsman. Senator James j W. Wadswcrth, should have insisted that he be given a renomination. This ' feeling prevails among a sprinkling in ; every county adjoining Livrngston. James L. Hotchkiss, chairman of the Republican General Committee, claims : the organization will elect both candi- I dates for Congress and both state Sen- ; ?tors and all five members of the As- j sembly, In addition to rolling up a ! bigger plurality for the Governor than \ was accorded him two years ago. -*-" indictment Is Upheld; Morse to Go on Trial "Judge Rules Against Men Ac? cused in Alleged Ship Stock Fraud Charles W. Morse and his associates. who were indicted on April 27 la?t on charges of using the mails to defraud the public in the promotion of the sale of stock in the United States Steam? ship Company, mu9t stand trial in the Federal Court, according to an opinion handed down yesterdav by United States Judge A. N. Hand. In his de? cision all the pleas in abatement a4Bd to quash the indictment are denied. There were five grounds alleged ir. support of the motions of the defend? ants. The first alleged that the pres? ence in the grand jury room of Fletch? er Dobyns, specitl counsel to tha At? torney General, was unauthorized and illegal. The second alleges that the presence of a stenographer during the proceedings was illegal. The third ob? jection was on the grounds of insuffi? cient evidence. The fourth was tho refusal of Dobyns to permit two de fendants to waive immunity and tes? tify and the last was the charge that the grand jury was improperly drawn and constituted. Rejected Suitor Wounds Cabaret Dancer; Kills Self Nina Dignum, a dancer in the Moulin Rougo 6how, was wounded twice yes? terday "by Murray Lcvinson, of 840 Brooklyn Avenue. Brooklyn, said to i have been a rejected suitor, who then ?hot and Killed himself. Levineon called about noon at the apartment at 800 Eighth Avenue, where MiSs Dignum lives with her sister, Mrs. Hazel Caster, who is playing at the Park Theater under the name of Hasel Clarke. Mrs. Cast??r wan at the theater and Miss Dignum was alone in the apartment. She received Levinson in the dining room, and after reproaching her bit? terly he drew a revolver and fired. One bullet struck her in the neck, another in th? chin. She ran from tho room ' screaming. There were two more shots after she left, and when help came Levinaon was found dead from a bullet wound. Miss Dignum was taken to Flower Hospital, Her friends said she was too much devoted to hsr tat to ?arrjtf. I Biographical Flasheg Of Democratic Tich^ SYRACUSE, Sept. 29.~.Gcv ?nor?Alfred E. Smith; elected Governor 1918; beaten for GoV??. nor by Governor Millet' in 19-20 Lieutenant Governor?Georgs R. Lunn, Mayor of Schenectady? Representative in Congres?; /' one term before his election ? Mayor. United State* Senator??r Royal S. Copeland, Health Co^ mi^sioner of New York <"ity *L pointed Health Commissioner by Mayor Hy'nr,, serving; hiR fim term. Attorney General?Car] Sher? man, of Buffalo; served as as? sistent United State? Attorney under Stephen Lrx-kwood ; United States Attorney for Western Dis? trict of New York. ?Secretary of State*-James A Hamilton, of the Bronx, Comniis ?ioner of Corrections under Mayor Hylan. C0mptr0ller--.Iarr.er5 W. Film? ing, Mayor of Troy. Treasurer?George R. Schaler, of Lyons; former captain in the' Marine Corps, stationed at Wash? ington; two years ago ran for Congress against H. 0. Gould, Republican, of Elmira, and sub.' stantiaily cut down a norm?! Re* publican majority in that district * Insured Man ??e!d Dead, Not Eloped "tVith Slenographer SUPERIOR. Wis., Sept. 23.-A jBr? in Federal Court here to-day return? a verdict that Edward Sailited, ?, former manufacturer, is dead, ar.d it U held that his ?widow. Mrs. L?o-, stad-Richardson, is entitled to ceike $tO,00?> frocn the X?rw Fork Ufe la*? euranee Compai ue Tv-aJ K.. garded aa a teal involving pav.r.er.tV nearly $89,000 in insurance, which tit ?nr>urar.?:e companies h?=?id up cc * charge that Sailstad r.-.d sloped with Ins stenoern-?ber a,?d that bor*es ttf??i in the ruins of h!s cabin in the wo<xi* were put there and the cabin barata to conceal his eloprrxint. CIGARBTTSI cftt>?nty-five cutis ttoat? "New York is like a great giant turning over in his sleep.*' That is the way the New York Sun says that an East African Ruler described New York's moving habit on the first of October. Whenever the giant turns he can wake in his new, quarters with pure, clean. Knickerbocker Ice to add to his comfort. A card or a telephont cell U Kxiektr-' backer ucill insure uninterrupted scw.et. Murray Hill 2127. Broaklyn?Sexists 2740. Company Show \ on the CLEVELAND '!^1?toBtit*2Mue?ftht'^t*Br3*to? I feur.m; Car.sj??^ Koa?s?? .Slt)lS5 ?-?up? .Slit?-, Manhattan Sport* Cut AI! Pruvs .Sl?W