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.THE SUN SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1912.
4 BOSSiSM? ASKS SULZER; L( "Whole 'Movement Is Founded . Upon the lks-Hliip of n Sinplo Individual." CANDIDATE AT EL Mill A Nominee for Governor Blames Hopiiblieaiis and Tariff for ' IHrIi PriccH. Klmma, Oct. 25. William Suler and Martin Qlynn arrived here to-night after , a hard day's work, Including hair a dozen open air speeches between Alden tnd Bin (ha niton. At Blnghamton a mammoth , assemblage ftroctad the candidate at Htone Opera House, where Mayor Irving i presided. Thin meeting was preceded . by a street parade. The Elmira meeting wan presided over by Assemblyman Bush. Senator John Murtaugh and Congressman Umierhitl kept the 2,000 entertained before the arrival of the Sulzer party. Mayor Hheehan, former Civil Service r Commissioner Alexander Kustace and Editor Nanette of the Star fafi Mr met the party here, escorting the visitors direct to the. theatre. Following the theatre meeting an Informal reception was held at the Hotel Rathbun. The part y remained at the hotel during the night. To-morrow Sulzer will speak at Ithaca, Freevllle, Cortland and Hyracus. Among other things to-night Mr. oulzer said: In my opinion Just as certain as the sun Is to rise to-morrow morning the next President will foe Woodruw Wilson. Ior more than ten years the Increasing coit of It vine, mounting higher and higher each succeeding year, has been the moHt Immediate, the most pressing ami the most universally observed fact about eco nonilc conditions In all this country. Uur- ' Ing this period, title waitrs have re mained practically the same and the cost 'of the necessaries of life has grown more and more oppressive, the promise lias been held out by ths llcpubllatns that when . they got around to tariff revision some thing would be done to icmedy these Inequitable conditions. Kver since 1S96 the avcrazo man has been gradually losing his hold on the means of physical existence. The polltl- r cal party In power all this time cannot escape responsibility for these conditions. The. people no longer trust Itcpuhllcan promises. They no longer blindly believe In the efficiency of Republican politics. They have lost confidence In the willing ness of Invested capital to divide up on art equal basis with productive labor. Sad experience has taught them better. The tremendous development of the trusts, the annual multiplication of multi-mill-lonalrcs. th heaping up what has been to aptly termed swollen fortunes, the strmatlc overcapitalization of all kinds of enterprises, tjie consolidation of man agement and the centralisation of owner ship, the stationary ttxlty of the wages t of toll, the advancing of prices In too many cases out of all reason of tho necessaries of life all these things have caused a widespread distrust of ItepUbll can doctrines. A continuance of these evils la a menace to our cUllliatlon. It Is th.- duty of Democracy to remedy them and the Demo cratic party, under the leadership of our gifted champion. Wood row Wilson, with the motto of equal rights to all and special privilege to none written across Its ban ner welcomes the opportunity, Mr. Sulzer then took up the Democrat lo record in Congress. Ho said the party wan the true friend of the civil war and , Kpaniith-Amcrlcan war veterans. Hecon j tin i jed: Our platform Is explicit regarding the r civil ret Ice. I urn a firm believer In the merit system. The pages of the Con- ffrrstlonnl record sustain me In this con- nectlon agaltiKt adverse criticism. I believe I voice tho sentiments of ths working people when I say that all labor mints Is a fair show, an equal chance, a square deal In Congress and out of Congress. Labor Is Indefatigable and , unseltl8h, sympathetic and consistent. It docs not ask for moro than Its Just right, t We hear much about equality before the . law. That Is hII the worklngmen want, r They sek no special privilege and they t- want none. , ' If the people send me to Albany one of. n the nrst things I shall do will be to urge V the speedy ratification by the Leglsla i( lure of the amendment to the Federal .Constitution to elect Senators In Congress ny the people. . If 1 go to Albany I shall try to follow ln the footsteps of Hllas Wright In the .honesty, the simplicity and tho democracy f Of my administration, and endeavor to r emulate the example of Samuel J. Tlldcn J for progressive reforms along constructive I and constitutional llrws. They say I am a good man and an j, honest man and a man of long experience I in public affairs, but they say day In and j' day out they are afraid If I am elected i.' I will be controlled by a boss. What non J;, sense I There Is nothing In that assertion ijto disturb any man with common sense In j all this State. ,' William Hulzer never had a master but himself. In the future, ns In the past, '" I shall continue to tlo all In my power for 7 the public weal and tho people generally. 'r I."t mo call attention to the host of the ritull Mouse pnrty. You know all about thai. It is ludicrous for n Mooslte to talk 'about bossslsm when the vrry embodiment of the whole movement Is founded upon ,'the bnsfahlp of n single Individual, J JUM stop to consider how easy It Is for my friend .lob Hedges to talk about biiss Iiiiii In thf Deinnertitle party, when every body knows the tiouble with the ttepuhll- ran .irty In the Ktati- of New York Is thai It Is shackled to the dictatorship of ono of the greatest bosses In till America , William Karnes, .Ir. WILSON TO RESUME SPEAKING. ' It onarvell'a Favorable Condition rml iiiuliiei Hack on Mtumn. 4 PnlNccioN, N: .1., Oct, 25, Convinced th .t Col. Itoosevolt will himself m able to re tu mo moro or less campaigning .within the next fow days, Gov. Wllaon Ktitinunced to-day that ho intended to 'tnko the htump again next week. He will htnit with two sweeties InPhlladel nliip, on Monday, and It Is ttrobablo thnt in tho rnriintlmo complete schedule vlll tut unr.iiiicd thnt will keep him hust lnitf duiini; tho final week of the cam It'bm ' Althinigli bis plans are still Indefinite the Governor la planning to devote next liuwiuy and Wrdneniay to campaign Jim for I ho legislature ticket In Now MiTM-y . I hurwir.y ho will sxak ut Madl n'pii Sqnato tle.rden.and utile tho Nu .1 una! t onunllt should convince him .tint hii services nro more urgontly liwdeil elsnwhein ho may flown (hp w,.k with ii iiuirlt trip thiotigh New York Stnto. i.i Hie event of anv change Tor the worno In Hie condition of Col. Iloocevelt the iMiyemor Haiti ho would reserve the right to cancel any or nil ensagemcntH Inrlliw itli. . .InlinM.ii im ChiiiumIrii Tar In Nru r.MKland t itles. iv lllrnni Johnson of California laed llu ninth New York yesterday on his uy to ieHl( In New England cities which fol. Kon-.M.-lt luih lieen obliged to disappoint He " III ho In Kail lllier and New lledfoid '"Lit In I Iddeford, Portland. Iei,m and other Maine cllfes Monday, and I Wrnont 1neday. Wednesduy he w uuv a lour of th s Stuto. LAKEWOOD NEW JERSEY GOLF BOATING Thanksgiving Tournament Nov. 28, 29, 30. Ideal condition for the enlsyment of out door life in tha country. Laurel House A. J. Murphy, Mgr. M'CORWS WILSON GIFT Of $12,500 IS SENT BACK Stories Differ an to Who Sug gested Returning Contribu tion of Harvester Man. Detroit, Mich., Oct. 23. William .Jen nings Bryan, who completed a flying trip through Michigan to-night, an nounced that tho Democratic National Committee had returned to Cyrus II. McCormlck of the International Hanreater Company tho 112,900 contributed by Mr. McCormlck to the Wilson campaign fund. Mr. Bryan (ins n copy of a letter written by Cleveland II. Dodge to Mr. McCormlck and read it in all his important speeches I o-day. The letter recite that Dodge made public the contribution as one from a lifelong personal friend of Wilson, but now I wirt it tiest to return I tin money so that no one can say Wilson la Indebted In any w.iy to any ono engaged in a business that is In litigation with the Oovemment. The latter in part says: Mr. McCormlck's contribution was given and used without Gov. WlWon's knowledge, or consent. The return of the contribution Is another Indication of (lov, Wilson's determination to be absolutely free from any possible obligation of an un-ldeal character, it l better that the money should lie returned, though Innocently contributed, than that the rtepubllcans should be permitted to use It to tum atten tion from the business Investments la both Taft and Itoosovelt. Phincotov, Oct. 25. Gov. Wilson to night Issued a statement confirming the speech of William J. liryan at Oxford. aiicn., to-aay in wmcn tne Nenraskan said that the 112,600 contributed by Cyrus oiciormicK, neon oi tne international Harvester Comnanv. bad hmn rnturnad . The Governor, however, said that Mr. Hryan was In error when be stated that tho money was returned at his (the Gov ernor's) request. "The money was returned, but not at my request,'' he wild. "It was done upon tho initiative of Mr. Dodge arid Mr. McCormlck themselves. It was char acteristic of them. They have illustrated again what they illustrated no often while they were trustee of the university during my presidency here. They have always tried to act in such a way aa to help tne and yet loave me free. tit i no money was originally collected hv Cleveland H. Dodge, who, with Mr. McCormlck. waa a classmate of tho Gov ernor's. The fact that the contribution nau been mode was revealed through tho testimony of Mr. McCombs before the Clapp investigating committee. Im mediately after Mr. McC'orabs's testimony the money was returned. DRISC0L1S WAR ON TOM FOLEY. Pleadlac Wits Little Italy to Get Under Progressive Flair. i A chlpiier war is on just now In cx SherifT Tom Foley's 8econd Assembly district, a war in which Clement Drisooll, his brother Eugene and Mike Rafrano are lined up under the Progressive ban ner and pleading with Little Italy, so the Foley followors said yesterday, to say farewell to the Foley leadership, help elect lloosevolt and Oscar (Straus and thiB nlKive all things defeat Al Smith, leader of the Assembly, who Is up for reelection. "Yep, Gene and Clem and Mike have left tin fiat." said a Foley leader yester day afternoon. Ho reached Into a drawer and brought out n printed placard which warns the Second's voters, whether Democrats or merely innocent bystanders, to beware of writers of anonymous let ters which the Foley followers say are flooding the district. "Gene and Clem and Mike, ynti remem ler, for years were hard workers for Tammany around here. Two years ago Gone wanted to run for Alderman against Alderman Stapleton. He onuldnH lie becauhe what's the use? Then he wanted to get the nomination for Assemblyman instead or Al Smith. Yen, on tho let-ell Again he was told that he hadn't a chance for election and therefore couldn't have the nomination, so now Gene and hh brother Clem, who at present Is giving bis services freo to aid tho Curran In vestigation committee all he can, got Mike Knfrano to Join foroes with them. "They're working all over Little Italy right now to get out the Italian vote for the Progressive ticket. Sure, they havo a following; It's made up of Rooks Cornell, Jim flat-one and Jim Marano, Nootsoy I forget his rent name In with them, too, sim so is ones; mrooco. iney re all Pro gressive. I suppose I should worry and get a lot of wrinkles." Four years ago the Democrat o majority in the district waa around 2.000 votes, but th Foleyites do not look for bo big a victory this year. But a comfortable Democratic majority Is expected. FEW Ca'mPAIQN'REPORTS. Only in Candidates for Congress In .New York llare Made rtrturn. WasittNtnoN, Oct. 25. Only fifteen candidates for Congress in New York have made reports of their expenditures to the campaign clerk of the House of Represen tative as required by the campaign publicity law. The lawrequirea that such reports shall I) made by Congress candi dates not more than fifteen days nor less than ten days before an oleotlon. Fall tire to comply is punislmblo by both fine and imprisonment. Reports may be tiled rrj to midnight tu-nlght by deposit ing In the mail or by forwarding by mes senger. ileortB are coming in slowly from all the States. Hore Ih a list of tho reports received from Now York! William Me.berman, Brooklyn, Fourth district, llepiibllcan and Independence lament, nothing spent: Itufus I. Johnson, -New York city. Twenty-second district, Itepulilli-uii, IIH in, Thomas U. Dunn, llonhester, 'I hirly-slxtb district, llepuhll run, 91, nun, II, K lo lleynolds, Amsterdam, 'Ihlrtietli district, Deiiiin'rnt, jioo; Michael K, DriHooll, Syracuse, Thlrty-lllth dl.trlct, Itepulillinn, H,o:i(i; Herman A Metz, llrook lyn, Tenth district, Democrat, n7; A. II. lioudnum, New Vrk city, Fourteenth (iiMrirt, rroittcksiu'. I5T.W; .lumen A. incsey, ow i orn city, -f ifteenth district, Progressive, nothing-; Heniatnln I, Tavlor. Ilatrlton, 'l'entyllfth district, Democrat and Independent, 7.7i: t'hntlss .L Itrsn. Ilrooklyn, Filth district, I'roitresslve, so.l, Kli hard K, Conuell, I'ouahkeepsle, Twenty- BiMii uiuirici, iiemorrat, U17.ll, Jiimew p. Maher, Ilrooklyn, Fifth district, Democrat, $7IN.5o, lrvln M, Cinne, New York city, 'tuemy-Hecoiia aiittrlit, rroitresslve, rtiireu i rtiiutn, nronxviiis, Twenty-fourth district, Progressive, lt.1i, O. W, Falrchlld uiievma, i uiriy-iourtll, district, Hspubll can, I.', 000, RYAN AND BELMONT GIVE Hint Thnt It Was Intitnntetl Their Money Would Not Be Welcome. I'AHTY PUBLISHES LIST New York Lawyer Best Con tributor, and Justice (lerord the Largest. The Democratic National Committeo'a financial report waa filed In Washington yesterday. Contributions up to October 21 amounted to M78.M4. Disbursements up to October 17 were $677,tfl0, and' un paid bills, $55,149. The suooses of the national appeal for many small gifts is indicated by Treas urer Rolla Wells's statement that the total number of contributors) la &3.303, and that a?,2M of them gave less than 1100 apiece. The sum of the contributions under 1100 is 12M.4M. The surplus turned In from the Baltimore convention was S2H.825. Justice Jamea W, Gerard of the Supreme Court turned In the largest gift, tn.ouo. Ten thousand dollar contributors were Henry Goldman, Henry Morgenthau, Frederio C. Penfleld, James Speyer. Charles R.N Crane and Jacob H. SchlfT, Thomas F. Ryan and August Belmont, who have given generously to former Democratic campaign funds, contributed nothing this year. They were not asked to. Questioned on this point Henry Morgenthau, chairman of the finance committee, said: 'Gov. Wilson asked me at the lxginning not to accept or solicit contributions from any person who might l thought to have an uxe to grind. We did not refuse gifts from Mr. Ryan or Mr. Bel mont, as they did not offer any, Thero are ways of Intimating that offers of contributions would not be welcomed." Perry Belmont, to whose agitation the postage of the Federal law requiring publicity of campaign finances is largely credited by the Democrats, contributed SI, coo to tho fund, as did William F. Hheehan and William J. Bryan. Gov. Wilson "gavfr 1500, which ho got for a magazine- article for which he had ex pected no pay. Mr. Morgenthau said that us a class the New York lawyers had been the beet givers. By (States New York is first with 1219,302; Pennsylvania second, 140,853; Illinois third, $37,898; Texas fourth, 130,864; Massachusetts fifth, $29,438; Kentucky sixth, $28,174; Missouri seventh, 123.7S2, and Now Jersey eighth, $20,00)1. Utah Is last with $270. rrotn Panama came $32, from China $39, from Ireland $23, from Mexico $12.&0, from Uonduras $3, from Hawaii $8t and from tho Philippines $2S. Here are sonio of the individual con tributors: $3,000 Abram I. KlUtis, Hugh Wallace, Cleveland H. Dodge. Rolla Wells, Charles R. Smith, J. C. C. Mayo. C. A. Hpreckels. C. W. Watson, H. Harris, A. H. White. Roger C. Sullivan, John L. De Haulles, Nathan Straus, ex-Senator William R. Clark, D. M. Hy man. J. N. Camden. H.ooo-WHIiam Church Osborn. $3,000-Mrs. Virginia Vanderbllt. $2.500 damea n. itegan, jaooo wert heim, 8. H. Jarvis. A. II. Royden. tT.uoo J. D. Phelau. Hal oh Pulitzer. Joseph E. Wlllard. Charles W. MoAlpIn. 11,700 waiter . vick. $1,500 Rufus H. Vansant. $1.000 L. A. Kohn. J. Kennedy Tod, John B. Stanch field. J. T. Bush. R. IL Conlln. I. H. Lionbergor, K. C Benedlut, John !. Wallace, Kueeno outerhridge, W. I. Walter. T. B. Xockwood. V. C. McCormlck, A. F. Eno. John Borden, It. H. Hlrscn, ue l-anoey .Moon, it. li. Van Cortlandt. Georee A. Guthrie. O. A. Pucslov. Frederick II. Allen. H. St. Georee Tucker, Charles Strauss, Samuel Sachs, Horry uncus, t. b. uopKins, Henry Mor- genthau,"Jr., Samuel S. Fels, Henry 8. lack. Mrs. X. McCormlck Blaine. Edward W. Sheldon, David it. r ranols, I nomas DeWitt t uyler. w. it. t ralg. A. K. Acker man. William Meyer, E. Boesch. 8. M, Wilson. M. C. Mlsel. James A. O'Gorman John It. Rurron. Thomas F. Conwav w. a. Curtis, Herman A. Metz. Hon ore Palmer, Potter Palmer. Jr., J, U. J. Mayer, William L. McKoe. Byron L. Smith. $500-W. B. Oliver, Percy Chubb. M. .1. Fox. F. W. Marshall. L. D. Brnndela. Percy Strauss, J, E. Osborne, Maurice Wcrthelm, William Hornblowcr, Samuel a. i.ewtsonn. Jonn t aawaianer. Aiorcan J. O'Brien, Hoke smith, Henry a. SIcCor- miok, w. u. MoAOoo, t. uutnrie, it. H, Hudspeth, John E. Parsons. noil ii. A.v;uiierson, ueorgo w. l.ittie- field. L. Latl n Kelloec $300 Richard Crokcr. Jr.. Ann McCor- miok, I2&0 A. 8. Burleson, J. F. GufTey, T, M, Mulry. A. P. Stokes, F. R. Coudert, J. O MiiDum. Airs, nenrv nirAJormioic. u. ii Battle. Richard Olnev. Mrs.PhOtbo Heond. samuei ttca. $100 Gov. Dix. Amotn the chief exnendltures were Travelling and speakers, $IS0,ft70; sent to finite committees, $121,489; pamphlets. $84.43.i;-payroll. $48,035; postase. $30,496 advertlaing, $27,102; office supplies, $17,8721 photographs, lithographs and buttons, $11,663. LA F0LLETTE WARMS TO WILSON. Senator May Mapport fJovernnr If lie Is Fleeted. RarKition, Wis., Oct. 25. In a speech here to-day Senator Robert M. La Follette said that if Wood row Wilson proved himself a progressive ho would support his policies. "It will not surprise me much If Wilson is elected," said Senator La Follette. "And if he should bo and shows himself a progressive I not only Intend to support his policies but to uwi my influence as much as I can with the Senato to do like wise." ! Senator La Follette declared that no political party in the history of the coun try had been built up on disappointment of Individuals. He charged Col. Roosovelt with having been back of a conspiracy having for Its purpoaa to bring him (I41 Follette) out hh. tho Progressive candidate, only to shift hiniand put Roosovelt In his place. WILSON PLAYS "PREXY" AGAIN, j (iovrrnor Antixtropha Prlnrelnn 1)1 nliinina as Montrnlrs. Pm.NCiiroN, N. J., Oct, 23. Ten years ajto to-duy Woodrow Wilson, Democrutio' Presidential candidate, becamn president of Princeton University. To-day, al j though for two yenra he has been out of mat position, no spent some time signing diplomas of graduates of tho clusses o7 ltir and im. The former graduatea Kent their diplomas Imok to the formar head of the university to ask' thut he autograph them as souvenirs. His daugh ter Jessie blotted the signature us he af fixed his name to the iarohments. "This is like old times, father," she said with a somewhat regretful sigh. "It certainly Is," the Demou-atlo oandi date admitted. FEAR VOTING MACHINES. Mate In Keen Them Krnm (HvlaK Third Party AdTanlnge. Aldant, Oct. 25,-Stato Chairman Hotchklaa fears that tho votes cast for all third party candidates may not xs . credited to the narlv columns under 1 which they nre given, in view of the fact I thnt the names of Oscar S. Straus and I some of the other Progressive candidates I also will appear in the Independence tLeague column. The contentkn Mr. Hotchklm makes for his party applies also to the Independence League rot. The Progressive party desires to have the vote for each or Its candidates counted as being cost for the Progressive ticket. The statu te np to a short time ago provided that the two political parties that hud cast the highest number of rote for Governor should have control of tho election machinery in the State. The law aa amended provides that such control halt be had by the two political parties j casting the highest number of vote. I rearing that a construction of this statute , wouirt mean mat tne nignest numuer oi votes for Governor would not be the test, but that an average of all the votes rsnst for all candidates on each ticket would be the test, the Progressive party j waiiMi iir hit rain rrv(rrnHlT0 yj ic counted and certified as a Progressive vote. AH voting machines In the case of group candidates have nn indorsing bar, with out which a vote for a candidate running on two ticket would register twice and therefore would give such candidate two votes Instead of the one vote to which he would be entitled. Tlie indorsing bar eliminates this. A writ of mandamus was granted by Justice Mills at a special term in White Plains yesterday, directed to the voard of elections of Orange county, prohibit ing the use or indorsing bum as to any candidate named by tho Progressive and Independence League parties, litis decision either eliminates the use of voting machines throughout the State at this election or gives some candidates two votes for each vote cast. In response to a telegram from Mr. Hotchkis.4, Gov. Dix replied today: "Tho Attorney-Gonernl informs me that lie assured your counsel last night tliat he would facilitate .appeal from Justice Mills's decision in every way." The Governor this afternoon instructed the Appollatn Division of the Supremo Court In the Second Department to con vene at 2 o'clock on Monday In Brooklyn to hear the anneal from Justice Mills's decision. HEDGES QUIZZED BY HEARERS. NVenldn't Call Brandt Case Closed Home Hole for New York. Jamkstown, N. Y Oct. 23. Job E. Hedges made a tour of Chautauqua county to-day, winding up with an hour's speech to 1,800 persons in the Samuels Theatre hero this evening. Mr. Hodges started from Salamanca, Cattaraugus county, at 7:30 thia morning and was kept on tho go until late this evening, when ho boarded his special train for Buffalo, The candidate tra versed the eastern edge of Chautauqua county on a branch of the Erie to Dun kirk. He made his first epeocli in the county at Forestville. At Dunkirk a good sized gathering from the Brooks Locomotive Works was addressed at noon. In tho afternoon Mr. Hedges went by trolley through the Chautauqua county grape belt, speaking to well tilled houses at 1 redonia, Hrocton and Westflcld and along the western shore of Chautauqua Luke, speaking briefly at Mayvllle, Chautauqua and Aehville. Mr. Hedges prefaced his Jamestown seech by answering a question of Dr. A. V. Grafstrom. a Democrat, aa to what he would do about the Brandt cose if elected Governor. Mr. Hedges said ho did not know, but if ho were Governor he would not regard any case as a closed incident. Answering tne question as to what he would do with tho New York city police force he said ho was in favor of homo rule and would not Interfere with pollco management unless the Penal Law waa not ontorccd and humnn life was in Jeopardy. In such event ho would not hesitate to remove the Police Commissioner. Ho would not try to reorganise the New York jwllce forco, because that was the business of the city. MOSTLY PERSONAL, SAYS BRYAN. Thinks Taft andT. It. AVoolil Pall Tojiethrr a Joint Presidents, Lincoln, Neb.. Oct. 23. Mr. Bryan says in tho current issue of the Commoner Unit the fight between Mr. Taft and Mr. Roosevelts more personal than a matter of principle. The artlolo continues: "Mr. Roosevelt did not object to his own State of Now York giving Mr. Taft'a administration a flattering indorsement two years ago. In fact he presided over the convention whore the Indorsement was given without dissent. Nino months ago he would not help La Follette, or any other Progressive for that matter, defeat Mr. Taft for tho nomination. As late ns last June he sought tho nomina tion of the Republican convontlon from tho party he now so vehemently de nounces. The objection which he now gives, namely, that the convention was controlled by bosses, has no weight, liecause the ttosses who nominated Mr. Taft have on former occasions nominated Mr. Roosevelt. "If tho Constitution could be chanaod to-night so ha to create two Presidents witn equal nonnr ana dignity me two wings of the Republican party would to-morrow flap together and under the lolnt loadershin of Taft and Roosevelt It would claim a monopoly of all the patriotism or tne country - GREATEST 2 HANDED SCRAPPER. (jnv. Johnson's Tribute lo T. It. Be fore Connecticut Andlenee, WaTkhbobtJ Conn., Oct. 25. Oov Hiram W. Johnson, Progressive candidate for Vice-Preeldont, In a sixty minute speech In tho Auditorium this afternoon styled Theodore Roosevelt "the greatest two handed scrapper the world ever knew one who has tho punch and Is not afraid to use it." The Governor said Roosevelt would co to the limit of the Constitution "and if that Is not sufficient wo will amend it ho that thoso to whom blcsHlngs belong will surely receive them," Ho said Taft was running Debs a close race for th! rd place. POLITICAL KYF.NT& TO-UAY. rrllnt T.ifl attend dedlcttlnn of Ilonul ' 1'ollali Alllsni-s Horn-, Cambridge Sprints, Pa., and rrturns to Wsshlndon. Wllllsm fuller ami Martin II. (Ilynn sposk In Own", li.H Ithaca, Carltnm), Kreevlllr, Auhiirn and HrociiK l)or Hirsui speak- In Plillllp-tmrs Hall, Vnnke'rs, f V. M,i then In feroml llattcry Armory. 177th streM ami lUllisate avenun; iNirmnn's Casino, l'ronpeet anil Wculchmtcr avenues; bone's U.nilne Academy, Third svenus and MJIli street, and Marlon Hall, no i:t i:sih street, .Inb llcdxes spoaks In IJrpew, Lancaster, Hatavlu, I,eln, Itoe heater, Ilrorkport, Al hlnn, Medina, Mlddleporl, lckporl, Niagara Falls and Iluftalo. Hcnator lloverldge spesks st the Academy of Mualo. Jlrnoklyn, t-nlfm. Krtdcrlik Mi Da.vcn.port speaks In West chester H'jusre, Westchester and Wslktr avenues; Second Hattery Armory, Long's Dancing Academy snd Marlon Hall, under Quteniboro Bridge, foot of Kail Fifty-ninth trtst. T.R.APROGRESSIVE? ' NEVER? LA FOLLETTE Senator Says Colonel Didn't Oive Wicked Trusts Cause . to Worry. HAD CHANCE TO LTST H9 Prosecuted Only Six a Year From Selected List, Says Magazine. Senator Robert M. L Follette charged In hk fourth article on "The True Story of the Campaign, which will appear in the coming Issue of La FolltUe't Mogatine, that, Col. Roosevelt, the Presidential can didate of the National Progressive party, never was a progressive and dig Into the Colonel's record as President to bear out his contention. The article Is copy righted by Robert M'. La Follette Co. Continuing his recital of events In North Dakota, where La' Follette carried th State in tho first Presidential preference primary In a three cornered fight, the Senator says that the special Interests backed Roosevelt In order "to capture or to divide and checkmate the progree Ive movement." . As a result of the North Dakota land slide against the Colonel something had to be done, and something was done. La Follette declares, In the matter of raising funds for Roosevelt's campaign, fie adds: Just what and by whom the public may eventually know. Hut this much may be said now. If Perkins (United States Steel) contributed to lloosevelt's campaign it must have been because Roosevelt's treat ment ot trusts In the past was and his promised treatment of trusts Jn the future Is ho very satisfactory to Perkins that be willingly put money into the campaign as sn investment. If it was such a ttood thing for Perkins, why was It not a good thing for Gary (United States Steel) and for David son, Morgan's partner (more United States Steel) to contribute money to the Roose velt campaign? The Senator insists that Roosevelt's success at the primaries in the two "stand pat States" or Illinois and Pennsylvania "stamped his candidacy with its true character." Both States were ultra reac tionary, he declares, one being tho centre of tho Steel Trust power and the bulwark of high protection and the other the homo of the Harvester Trust, the Beef Trust and many other of the country's biggest business combinations. Ho says that the Interests supported Roosevelt hoping to divide the Progres sives and defeat a real Progressive. He also declares that they remembered that whatever he had said about them in all the titno he was President he never did anything lp hurt them." The Senator contends that he kept up his campaign in the Presidential prefer ence primary States, grimly fighting in the roue of desertion and defeat to lay a rvolid progressive foundation. He says that taft and Roosevelt had conducted a campaign so bitterly personal that the nomination of either could not commend itself to tho wisdom of a majority of the convention. Then follows his storr of the convent ion: the allegations of fraud on the part of the Taft and Roosevelt factions as to the election of delegate and the attempt of the Roosevelt leaders to make Gov. F. E. McGovern, a delegate at large from Wis consin for La Follette, chairman of the convention. McGovern waa placed in nomination for temporary chairman, Mr. La Follette continues. Many had the impression that there had been a combination between the La Follette and Roosevelt forces until alter L. Houser. tne Senator s camnalen manager, said that tho nomination misrepresented his attitude. I lie Senator rets sarcastic in his al luslons to the Colonel's olalm that Taft's nomination was a stolen one and harks back to 1008, when, he says, no word of pro test waa heard over the necessity of using trio steam rouor to urtng snout i-resiaent Taft's nomination. Ij& Follette says that an analysis made for La A'olfffc's .WacOifne by Gilbert E. Roe of New York city of the proceedings concerning the seating of the delegates shows there was no tutsis for the claim that a majority of the elected delegates were for Hoosovelt . "Tho true psychology of the Roosevelt proceedings at Chicago became perfeotly filain." he says. He was there to force lis own nomination or to smash the con vention. He was not there to preserve the Integrity of the Republican party and make it an instrument lor tne promotion of Progressive principles and tne restora tion or tne government to tne peonie. In dealing with Col. Roosevelt's admin istration the Senator says that he did not treat conspiracies against the free markets "as the law treated them," but bcRun by confusing the publio mind, Bet ting up me rTcsinent as superior to me law and holdina that "combination and concentration should tie not prohibited but supervised and within reasonable limits controlled." He says that during his second adminis tration tne colonel showed real opposi tluti to the Sherman anti-trust law, "with which he played fast and loose for six years." ho declares mat trusts mum piled tinder Roosevelt, who prosecuted on an average six cases a rear aaainst a carefully selected list of these combina tions," going only far onough to give color to nis claim wimout nurt ing any nod v. In conclusion he save thut If Roosnvadt nt the besinnlnc of his administration had done what the Senator thinks he sh6uld have done 1 10 combinations could nave been nut out ot business and thn people would have been saved hundreds oi minions oi dollars. . MR. STRAUS IN WESTCHESTER. The Candidate Would Rather Lose Itnhoaaeil Than Win With a Boss. Oscar 8. Straus. Progressive candidate for Governor, trot a hia rnvniinn Mount Vernon last evening, where ho sihkb ai a mass meeting at the Crescent Theatre. When he arrived at the hall ho was escorted to tho platform by a committee of ten members from euch or the five wards in the State. Tho candi date was introduced by W. D. Howe rJialrman of the Progressive Club of the city. A number of women in the audlenoe cheered him when the speaker "said: "It will not be long before we will address our audiences as 'fellow citizens' instead or 'ladies and gentlemen. The tlmo will come, and soon too, when the women will have a vote in this State and In nearly till or the States in the Union." "Mr. Barnes, I understand, has said that ir I am elected Governor or this State I will bo a failure, Yes. ho's right. I will be a failurn as far as Mr. Barnes la concerned. I will Im a failure for Mr. Murphy, too, but I will not be a failure 0,'.,bo.Bam,, neopla of the State of New York. , "The Progressive party is Inspired by human interests, not protwty interests. I have been called a millionaire; I deny the impeachment. ' 1 have dedicated my whole life to fighting ror tho people, and If I am, elected tills fall I will carry on that flght to the beat of my ability. P without a boss than to win a'aloriou! election with either Barnes or Murphy at my back." ' ' LtyWTERl COTOPCT SC01XD. Holmes Joaca Aceaaed of II r pot he eat I a tlltws'e Setraeltles. Holmes Jones, a lawyer, was accused ot "grave atiaconriuct" end hypothecating a client's securities for his own tiso In a report filed in the Supreme Court yester day by Francis Gilbert, who ws appointed a referee to determine whether or not Jones' had an attorney's Hen on 120,000 worth, of stock owned by Mrs. Lllla Bald win Devlne. wife of Bernard A. Devlne, an artist. Tho referee decided that because of tho lawyer's conduct he la deprived of any Ren for his services. Mrs. Devlne was Minn Lilht Baldwin of tho Hotel Kmpire when she engaged Jones to sua the American Kiaance and Securities Company to recover lao.ooo she had invested on th advice of George W. Meacbavm. She alleged that the' lawyer withheld securities ana papers from her because she wouldn't pay an "exorbitant charge" farssrvicM. Jones, tha referee says, bad credited Mrs. Dwvine with a payment or 11,271 on account, which consisted of a $1,000 bond he had retained and the interest, and pui Inabllirorn.TaOsHlditlonal. The report ahowa that he testified in supplementary proceedings: "There is no money owing to me from UUa M. Baldwin for professional ttervloes." ... When the re'eree asked mm now no reoonelleri thla Htatement with his claim against Mrs. J)evlne he said ho had un signed tha claim to his wife. The referee reports that, Jones per suaded Mrs. to loan him a New Devlne Haven railroad bond for tlWO upon his promise to return it shortly, but lie sold thn bond and credited her with Si. 000. TherefereesavsthatJoneswaslnflnancial difficulties at the time and was unable to pay a judgment that bad been taken, gainst, mm. JDGS DETECTIVE'S MEMORY. J arise rtefnses "I Can't Remember" In giving a three to six year sentence to a man convicted of carrying concealed weapons Judge Crain In General Sessions court said yesterday: I think some testimony for' the prose cution and the defence was false. It is exceediagly regrettable that so many persons seem to be unmindful of their oaths. It is equally regrettable that the law cannot reach out and put them in prison. The evidence, however, warrants tno verdict. The prisoner was Albert Honuitz of SOS Islington avenue. Brooklyn, who was arrested in a Park row saloon and charged with having a blackjack in his posHeeeion oy iweciives narnuz ana Morrell. A witness testified that he had seen tha blackjack alleged to have been found in Sen u Us -s possession in tne pocket or Barnttz at a baseball game prior to" the arrest. Schultr. testified that he had ones been a bartender In Ctntsy Island and that Barnits. in plain clothes there, used to come in and get drinks, Barnits de nied that he ever saw Schultz before he arested him, and stated that he had only dona duty at Coney Island once, seven ydars ago, in the winter. Itooert At. Moore, counsel tur nonuiiE, aakad tha Judae before passing 'sentence to nt aside the verdict on ths around of perjury by the detectives. Detective Barnits waa calVsrl to the witness stand. Were you detailed to Coney Island for Mardf Graa duty three years ago?" the detective was asked. "I can t remember, Hamlta answered. "This ease will go over until the after noon session, said Judge train, "and m. O.-tiil. miiat mma Kaylr with m definite answer to that question, I will ftlve you this time to reiresn your recoi ectlon." When Barnits was put upon ths stand In tV .f tamenn ha said that he had been at Coney Island for the Mardl Gras. 1. Altman & do. ARE HOLDING AN EXCEPTIONAL SALE OF . MISSES' & GIRLS' AT GREAT REDUCTIONS FROM ' FORMER PRICES WOMEN'S DRESSES & ARE BEING SHOWN IN EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS AT POPULAR PRICES. DRESSES FOR GENERAL WEAR $25.00, 38.00 & UPWARD TAILOR-MADE SUITS $28.00 to 45.OO & upward A HIGHLY IMPORTANT SALE OF ORIENTAL RUGS IS NOW BEING HELD AT EXTRAORDINARILY LOW PRICES A SPECIAL SALE FOR THIS DAY (SATURDAY) IN THE MEN'S FURNISHING DEPARTMENT WILL CONSIST OF MEN'S ENGLISH OVERCOATS (AN ADDITIONAL IMP0R- TATI0N). ACTUAL VALUES $45.00 & 50.00 AT 30,00 PLUSH MOTOR ROBES, IN A VARIETY OF COLORINGS, JAL VALUES $10.00 & 12.00 AT 7.00 & 8.50 ALSO MEN'S CLOTH HATS FOR MOTOR WEAR 1,75 Jfflrj Amur, 3411 twH HASBROUCK A PROGRESSIVE AND BETS PLACE ON TICKET Appeals Court Decides Thni 500 Names Arc Enough to 3Biiko Him Nominee. ''n'-r, Oct. 25. The name of (Qilbert D. B. Hasbrouck of Kingston, candl date for Supreme Court Justice In tho Third Judicial district, cera prising the counties of Albany, Reho harlc, reene, Columbia, UlHtcr. Sulil van and Rensselaer. Is entitled to a place In the Progressive column of ths regular election ballot. This was the decision of the Court of Appeals to-day In orflrmlng the dcl. Ion of the Appellate Division. Th Court of Appeals holds that r00 slsna. tures are enough on such an Indcpcnd ent certlllcate of nomination. The Hasbrouck nominating petltlnn had 900 signatures, but tho Democratl; candidate for Supreme Court Justice raised the point In the Court of A p. pesla thnt l.tOO signatures wcro ncccs. sary under the Levy law. Mr. Hasbrouck nlsn la the regular r.. publican cundltlate for Supreme Court Justice, while John Mnrnn, the Denn cratlc candidate, haa the Prohibition Indorsement. Chairman Hotchklss of ths Progres slv'e party rought the Hasbrouck notnU natlng petition and Chief Judge Culleri In his opinion upholds thn contention of the chairman that those who pre pared the petition had no right to usurp the name and emblem of tho National Progressive party but that the party was entitled to the exclusive use of its own name and emblem. TO GET AROUND TAG DAY TABOO. Mnosettes Wll Hell Madges t oiler Pratwtlan of 1'edlers' Licenses. Moosettea will aell badges under pro. tection of pedlers' licences. Tha Moosottcs. under the direction of Mrs. Amos Pinchot, Miss Clara Morrison and Miss Ruth Morgan, have arranged twenty-two outdoor meetings for to-day in a dozen or the city parks. They have secured pedlers' licences whloh will enable thsm to sell the badges specially designed ror the proposed tatc day celebration and hope to collect at least 4 part or the sum which they ex pected to get by the tattooed tagging, , WOMAN IN WRONG MEETING. Mrs. fjoetiln-ter Attacks Payne TarlS BUI Before Ilepnbllcaa Women. Mrs. Sophia M, Loeblnger. who wis hvrluterl to sneak at the woman's dar meeting at the Wilson and Marshall chamber meeting at tne Wilson and Marshall chamber of horrors, cot into the Republican dollar wage exhibit by mistake. She told In unmlstakahle tarmi what shs thought of tho I'ayne-Aldrlch tariff bill, to tne apparent delight of the audience. The chairman, however, was obvlnuslv perplexed at ths tenor of the speaker's remarks. Before he Interrupted her, hnw ever, Mrs. Iwbinger chanced to gUiuo at a large lithograph of President Tsfl on the wall opposite tha rostrum and shrlc:. ing, "Oh, fm In the wrong place!" nishd over to the chamber of horrors, and madv hsrspeeoh all over again. . . . MrB. II. H. Sevier, president of the1ex.i club, raeelted round after round of i'i plause from the men In the audience when Hhe said that she didn't believe In voti-i for woman, and that she thought It was nerfeetlv horrid far ladles to Blieak at polit ical street oomsr meetings. "Woman's part in this .campaign Is to help raise fluids." she added. And again the men cheered bar. Miss Dorothy Prooks, tha child orator cr Bayonne, also spoke. DRESSES & SUIJS TAILOR-MADE SUITS 3511) dtrttU, Hon tfxL 1 - TUSrtWta' Wlf rT-rr:,m