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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, December 05, 1913, Image 4

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Women in Nntinnnl Convention
Also .Miiko (Mmnjrcs in
rint Will Hi- in New York
Mrs. Ili'hnoiit I, enves
After Kcliuff.
Wasiiishton, Doe. 4. The reflection
of F)r. Antm lluWanl KhmV us president
nnd tho tefriunliiR of their rnrintllullpii
was the chief IiunIhc tn-ilay at tho un
nual convention oftlie National .snoclntlon
of SuffinttlKtu.
A resolution tiy Mm. O. II. 1. Itelmont ,
of New York to transfer the central oN J
ftces of iho national ii-swliitlon' from t
New York to WanhhiKton falleil to arouse
any rrntllnrnt In Its faor, so Its maker
withdrew It. Then Mrs. Itelmont left
Wnshlngtnn eaily this afternoon.
The IHnest of l'rrsldent Wilson proli
ahly wilt "prevrnt tlio siiftniKlst ilflvga
tlon from calllnK on him to-morrow to
Kot his aMIrtidii toward tins "o.iuw."
Oflloers Are r.lri'letl.
Other olllcers elected to-d.iy ui'ie; MIks
.Tune Addains of ChlraKo, reelected (list
vlce-iuesldent ; Mrs. Desha llreckenrldce i
or KentucKy, seoniat vice-president, In
place of Miss Charlotte Anita Whitney,
who has retired, Miss Caroline Itiiutz-Jtee.-e
of Connecticut, third vice-president,
.Mrs. Mary Watt Oeimett. corresponding
xwietary: Mrs. Susan W ritzgerulil of
Host on. rccordliiK secretaiy; Mrs. Kalli.i
rlne Dexter McCornilc-k of New York,
treasurer. a'n'd'Mrs. Harriett Iturton Laid
liw of New York, and Mrs. Louise Ie
Kuvcti Howen of Chlcano, auditors.
TIWcunvcMluji to-nlcbtcontrovertHl the
Rtopliivles of Its iletinctors by wrltlnu Into
Hie oicaKlclaw uftlieot ionization u revised
constitution framed alonB business lines
which will lift out of the realm of specula
tion and into the dominion of certalntl"
th b'uHlmfcs conduct of the siiffniRe or
ganization In tho United States.
I'liillnR on Tuesday to obtain consid
eration foi the refrained constitution the
delegates devoted the iiim lvi k to the bjsl
nisi of writing Into the old constitution
the essential factors of business Impiove
inctits which the older constitution lacked.
Must lny 5 I'er Vnt.
r-They forced Into the refrained consti
tution provision that affiliated nrcnnlz.i
iioim shall hvrtafter pay into the treas- !
ury of the national association for the
support of those movements conducted on i
a national scale 5 tier cent, of the an-1
nual builayt of the.' affiliated o-cmlxv-'
ttons. They ptovlded fur a irrailunteil i
contribution from the major component
Organizations of the national body In et
eess of the normal S per cent. '
The publication business of the aso- i
elation was placed upon a business has '
Provision was m ide for the Incorporation
of a K.n.iluo publUhins concern to be In- .
forporated under the laws of the State of
New Yoik which will take over the pub.
Ilcatiou of -ulfr.uitt lit) ratine of all
sorts, so that In the future State oreanlza-
Hons and asMieiatcd bodies lntcri sted In
tho MitTiau'lst movement may Hurt a ready
and dcllned supplv of the nece"sir
printed milter wherever wan'ed
Tlie successful Innirporatlon of the new
ptibll-hinc concern l assured from the
stnrt.i a:coidinB to the deleKates. lnun5- ,
diatejy It became a certainty that the In
corporation scheme would (to tliroush
pledges of subscriptions were rushed In
At, the adjournment of the convention
to-nlpht more than Jln.OOO hud been sub
Tall House Committee Movement
f Will Disrupt Family.
Washinotq.s-, Dec !. The opponents
of wbinan MilTrage had their Innings be
fore, the House Committee on Rules to-day.
.Mis. A. M. Dodge of New Yoik, president
of the 'National Association Oppostd to
Woman Suffrage, conducted tho bearing
and Introduced the speakers, who outnum
bered those who yesterday ptcsented ar
guments In favor of creating a coinmltWe
im woman's suffrage In tho Huuk; of Rep
resentatives. The speakers Included Miss Alice Hill
Clilt'teiideii. president of tho New York
State Association Opposed to Kiual Suf
fiuge; Mrs. Robin Garrett of Raltlmote,
head of the Maryland association for slm
llar'jiurpose , Mrs. 12. II. Talbott of Day
ion, Ohio; Mrs. Andrew J. George of llos
ton. Miss Alice K, Abel! of New York,
Miss Alli.fi Iluck of Trenton, Miss I.uey
Price of Cleveland, Mls.s Julia M. Harding
of Pittsburg. Miss Hmellnu I'ltt of Pitts -
liurg, .Mrs. I'raim liooowin or me uisincr
of Columbia. Miss I2llza Armstrong of
Pittsburg and Mlbs Klla Dursey of Wash
ington. - '
Tho most elaborate nrgument against
the' extension of suffrage to women was
presented by Mrs. A. J. George. She
quoted almost exclusively from tho spoken
and written words of tho suffragists. Shu
charged that there, was an Interrelation
between the suffragist, the militant suf
raglst and the Socialist movements so
intimate that work In one cause found Its
reciprocal In the etfect of all upon the
public mind and conscience.
Dr. Anna Howard Sha, resident of
the BUffraglet convention now In session
here, according to Mrs. George, lias wel
comed Into tho ranks of the suffragists
thn Debs Socialists. She said:
"At Harrlsburg I had occasion to call
Dr. Hhaw'o attention to tho fact that In
thi parade of March 3 In Washington
thero was tv considerable contingent of
tho parado marching under the ted flag
with an inscription on the banner "Ono
million Socialists In the l'nltcil States
work and vo'te for womHti suffrage."
"Again, Daniel . fie Leon, a Socialist
writer, not n Fabian, but a proponent of
revolution, says : 'Woman suffrage Is an
Integral splinter In the torch that lights
the pathway to social revolution,' "
Mrs. George then turned to the writing
or the Miffragiats with a view tn show
ing thn basic tendency of the feminist
movement to bo In the direction of tho
disruption of the family, the destruction
of the basis of the State. Krnin Dora
Marsden, In flosdicomrn, she quoted:
"The free woman's concern la to sen
to It that she shall be in a position to
bear children If stie wants them without
soliciting maintenance, from any man,
whoever he may he, and Oils she can only
do' It she la earning money for herself or
Is provided for out of some common fund
for Ji limited time,"
But what astonished the committee was
a 'quotation from the leader of the Inter
nattonal woman suffrage movement, Mrs
Carfle Chupman Lano Catt. Alts. George
waa quoting from an article by Mrs. Catt
In' Collier's Weekly, published In 1901, In
whlph tha distinguished suffrage leader
asked : ,
"If woman possesses.' ability, great or
nma,ll, talent, genius, loyal Ideals, should
she contrlbutu these directly to the
world's welfare or through tho doubtful
channels of Influencing her husband and
Alias Lucy Price of Cleveland related
that tho voting statistics nf Cleveland
hhowed that In the school elections the
women M' tbe tower avocations voted ex
actly as thflc liualmmls told them tn
vota nnd tl t the better educated had
yM inder Udently.
Perfect biscuit
Eternal vigilance
is exercised by
National Biscuit
Company in the se
lection of the ingre
dients that entei
into its products.
National Biscuit
Company products
are perfectly pro
tected by being
packed in attractive
small tins, in pack
ages withthefamous
In -er-seal Trade
Mark or in the famil
iar glass-front cans.
Wherever biscuit
are sold, there you
will find the per
feet biscuit of th
National Biscuit
Company. Each
variety, whether
known as crackers
or cookies, wafers
or snaps, cakes or
jumbles, is the best
of its kind.
Buy biscuit
baked by
AlliaU8 lOOk for that name
Three Hour Buttle on Hensley
Resolution Results in
No Action.
Washington, Dec. A. Debate was re
sumed In the House to-day on the Hensley
lc solution rtiUt sting the President to pro
pose to the Poueis n holiday of a year
In the construction of armaments.
' The discussion whs waged by pro-navv
men and "small navy" memberf, who bat
tled for three hours without result. The
Indications lire that the Hensley resolu
tion w be adopted before th" lift) Ida vs.
It was brought out to-day that since the
t passage of tha new tariff law a nuinbe.-
of steel mills have either closed the'.r
doors or i educed production.
A long speech In advocacy of the reso
lution was made by Representative Slsso,i
of Mississippi, a Democratic member of
the Appropriations Committee. He urged
its adoption jis a measure of economy.
Representatives Moore of Pennsylvania
and Stevens of Minnesota, Republicans,
vigorously opposed the resolution Mr
Moore declared that the propusal would
nsult In no good as an agency In the
promotion of International peace. Mr
Stevens, who travelled In Kurope last
1 hummer, thought that the measure If
adopted would be ridiculed abroad
Mr. Moore aroused the Democrats when
he declared that the Hethlebeni steel
works had been compelled to dispense with
the services of a large number of Its em
ploy! es ami that the manufacturing In
dustrlci) generally were .suffering from
lack of business. He added that appllcji
Hons for positions had been made to
members of Congress by employees of the
Hethlehem concern,
Representative Palmer nf Pennsylvania
vtheincntly denied Mr. Moore s assertion,
H admitted that the steel company had
dispensed witn the serviced or a rew men,
but said that the changes were seasonal.
not financial
Amendment of the Hensley resolution Is
desired by Secretary Daniels.
Such amendment on tho Hensley reso
lutlon. Secretary Daniels believes, may
take place when the measure reaches the
Senate, At piesent the resolution merely
expresses approval of the suggestion for
a naval holiday and does not provide that
anything definite shall be done about It.
Mra. Randolph Mnllrr'a Gift Aid
I'lan Mrs. Snyre Advocated.
Tho home for Uxpectaitt Mothers. In
which Mrs. Hobert II. Sayre, imother of
President Wilson's son-in-law, has shown
great Interest, has received a gift of two
acres of land to be used for a slfe. The
donor Is Mrs. rtii'lolph A. Muller, presi
dent of the New yorlt State suffrage Aa
soclatlon, who offers part of her 200 acre
estate. Castle Hill, nt Montlcello. N. Y.
Mrs. Muller does not limit her gift to
the. two acres, but will add whatever
ground may be necessary to the growth
of the home. She will also donate the
milk, fruit nnd vegetables treqiilred from
her own cntatn.
Tho homo will be begun, with n main
butldlng containing a kitchen, dining room
and sitting room for the guesta, supple
mented by wide verandas with 'sleeping
poiches above Kuch guest will have her
own room during her month s stay.
Upon her return to her home she will
still be under tho caro of tho Pro-Natal
I'ecding Association, which will, either
establish a chain nf restaurants where
mothers may get their lunches, or will
end visiting nurses to their homes to
see that they get tha, proper food there.
"Tho question of the feasibility of the
restaurant la to bo decided at a private
meeting very soon," said Miss A. Mabel
Parker, president of the JIables Aid and
Welfaro Association, from which the Idea
of tho homo lui grown. "We fchall or
ganlse and elect officers at that meet-
Senator Smoot Believes It Will
He Through Senate by
December 21.
Cummins Attacks tho Caucus
System No Vote Yet on .
Kern Resolution.
Washinoton, Dec. 4. It seems prob
able now that the currency bill will be
passed by the Scnnte before Christmas.
"It Is my Judgment that the bill will
Bo through the Senate not later than De
cember 21," Knld Senator Smoot, one of
the leading members on the Hepubllcnn
?lde. Senator Smoot'u opinion was Khared
generally to-day by other conservative,
Republican lender. !
The Senate wu.t unable tq icjch an
agreement to-day on the Kern resolution
providing fot rtiiy and night m unions to
consider the bill. I
It Is likely that the Republicans would
have allowed the Kern resolution to pass!
to-day had It not b.en for a violent!
attack on the Republicans by Senator
lie charged that Republicans bad been i
s:r.t t
tlon Hnd to tnh.iriiu.H tho Democrat. He
further chained that Senator flalllngr '
'had demanded a uoium ut a time when
tho mil call allowed that there were fifty- j, .Iuruhy from the leadership of Tarn
tdx Senators present. ... nn
Tills brought Mr. Oallinger to his feet In nan Itail.
emphatic protest, llo declared that but Judge O'Dwyer did not mention Mr.
for the rules of the Si bate he would char-1 Murphy In the speech. He made a plea
ucterlri) Senator Owen's statement In for "honorable leadership" and said there
language that it .leservcit. h a t0 a change In methods before
. u. lf","t".d,.ti .ur "'.JK.th. Democracy of New York could be
a long time. Senator Clalllnger accused
Senator Owen of having made u long
speech In the closing hoUM of the last
"esslon or Congics to Kill tne MUienona
l.llt ii.lmlMtn., V.tu 1nvlivi ut.il Arlvnfili
to the Union, but Mr. Owen retorted th.it I
his obstruction wa Justltled by the fact I
that the Statehood bill, us proposed, would
have denrlved the people of Arizona and i
New Mexico of the privilege of local
'The Sumtor from nklnhoma ought to
be willing to concede that equally benef
icent results might tlnw from the free
dom of debate permitted under the rules
of the Senate on other measures," said
Senator Oalllnger.
Republican leaders nre unwilling to be
put In the attitude of obstructing the
I pursue of the currency bill. They be
lieve lliai Wie IHI'Mness imerer-ii. i inc
country are anxious that tho currency
legislation be passed
They arc not willing to concede that
(relief will come by tn- passing of the I
currency bill as the iienioerats nave
framed It. but they will not stand In I
tho way of Its passage.
Senator Cummins nf Iowa was a central
figure In to-day s debate He made a
vigorous attack on what he characterized
as "caucus legislation
I "I make no complaint against the pro
posed resolution, sain senator i ummins.
"It Is u logical outcome of the system
adopted by the Democratic majority for
legislating It will be still more logical
if It provided for a continuous session
of tin- Senate twent-fnur hours of the
iluy. 1 say this seilously because If I
ml clloatlr.. i.n,pi.Hk' tit..-,.
Is to be no real debate on the banking
nnd currency bill.
"My protest Is against the caucus sys
tem, and I Intend to record It now, us 1
I have recorded It before. The real (
legislation of this body is now taking
place In a Democratic caucus. I think ,
debate on this measure is a pure mrce
and I hesitate to participate in It. I do
not like to give It the color of actual
deliberation when we all hnow the period
of deliberation has passed.
With the exceptton. as we are in
formed by the newspapers, of tto Senators
on the other side, thero Is not an open
mind In the Democratic majority. Tin re
Is not a single Stnator who would vote
to amend the bill In any respect on this
tloor without referring tho amendment
to the caucus of the party
"As there ts no room for debate, ns
minds are nut open and consideration can
not be changed, the sooner we reach a
vote on the bill the letter It will be
for the people of the countiy"
Lively HlddlfiK ut the Kale nf the
John II. Wclister I'ullert Ion.
The sale of the Oriental art collections
nf John II. Webster begin yesterday at
the Anderson auction looms and excite I
llvtly bldd'HK The highest price of the
day was paid for a pure white vase that
was eonsldeic! by many to bo the gem
among the porcelains. It Is very line In
outline, oviform and entirely covered with
a finely Incised rice pattern. It Is of the
Kang IK period. The lmer was j. w.
Pope and the price an even J1.000,
Mr Pope bought two other porcelains,
paying HS for-a temple, Jar with te.il:
wood cover and stand of the' K.nig llsl
period, and il'.ij for a graceful long
necked, bottlo sluiped vaso with incised
pale blue dragons on white.
t . I.IIV1K pain HM.i Mir a dome po.i!-j
vase 01 inc ixann usi peiiuu nun mi
aimle green glaze, and llfid for
and white temple Jar. It. G. I.. V
paid JltOO for n Ming I.ang .io vase
with deep strawberry glaze, shading to
deep peach on it ciackle ground, and C5 J
for a globe shaped temple Jar with carved
decoration In high relief of chrysanthe
mums and peonies.
Other sales worn i A club shaped vase
with "hundred antiques" decoration Inland Mrs. into n. ivann, i api. rinup
creeu. black and cllnw enamels to Wei-1 I.vdlg, W. Ilourke Cockran, Gen. Hornc-
dou Skinner for 1575. a Satsuma vase
dated 1700 In Mr. Skinner for $ 1 7 r.
famllle-virto ginger Jar to Mr Cleveland
for $"25 and a Itoseback Plato of the
Yung Chlng period to W, C Hutchlns for
The total for the two sessions of th
sale was fl!!,t!30, The auction continues
The Physicians of France
Prescribe. "Vittel Grande Source" in their daily
practice because they know its value in draining excess
uric acid from thfe system. It is thus of great benefit in
Bottled al the Spring-In France
Tribute Paid at Nerr York Unlrer-
It? to CheanUt'a Memory.
A portrait of Dr. Morris I.oeb was un
veiled yesterday In tho Clould Memorial
Library ut New Tork University. Tributes
to Dr. Loeb's memory were paid by Chan
cellor Brown, who accented the portrait.
bv Dr. Arthur K. Hill and by Or. Charles
llaskervlllo of the City College.
Dr. 11111 told of Dr. Loeb'a work In the
university from 1891 to 1906 and dwelt
on the thought Dr. Loeb devoted to the
planning and equipping of the Itavemeyer
Laboratory. Dr. Loeb waa head of the
department of chemistry and director of
the laboratory.
"l'rof. Morris Loeb wai a. practical
Idcnllst, who spent generously of his energy
In forwarding pure science and tilth edu
cational standards. His rare, fine char
acter stands out aa a superb model for
other wealthy mon and especially as u
model for rich men's sons to pattern
after,' Dr.Hnekervllle said.
Move Started by Recent Declara
tion of City Judge
. . , . M h
A hot 'n""""1 Peech wnlcn Llt
Court Judge Kdward K. O'Dwyer made at
tho National Democratic Club on Tuesday
Knt Jutt nrl(.r n, election to the preil-
- r rn,ho,v,
Richard Croker apparently has put that
organization at the forefront of the move-
ment to compel the abdication of Charles
recognized for what It ought to be and Is
It was learned yrrterday that one of
the Immediate results was the return to
meml-ershlp In the National Democratic
r'u'' f ex-Corporatlon Cotmsel William
H. Klllson. who quit because dlssatlsded
and who recently suggested to Mr. Murphy
that he resign his leadership. He says i
that many Democrats who have kept out
of tho club will now Join It.
A Democrat who Is significantly Inter
ested In what Judge O'Dwyer had to say
it National Chairman Vllllam V. Mc
I'ornbH. Mr. McC'ombs himself was asked
to liecome president of the National
Democratic Club, but pleaded too much
ntbrr business. He said yesterday that
he mlKht Issue a statement to-day. He
was plainly pleased hecause Judge
r.'fl..-, UtA afa.Aa mn V.-I ,t v that elllh
anil Its many members Into line with the.,),,. natiUi Administration. The Presl-
purposes of President Wilson and the
party nationally.
jir, Murphy Is a member or the dun.
Us constant pol'cy has been to prmlt
t1(. discussion of national affairs. There
rraon to believe that hereBfter State
and city politics will bo tho chief topic,
Mnst He Chanstp of Management.
.Itldgc O'Dwyer, who always has been
c ilb-d a "good Tammany man." said
esterd.iy '
"I have no fight with Mr. Muiphy. nor
am I trying to get Into any tight with
I hlni, nor have T any personal objection
to any one in the leaaersnip or iam
many Hall, but It Is ivldent to me that
tho party Is absolutely divided at prfsent
In this city, and thst It should be got
"I won't go Into any movement that
has ns Its object simply the omtlng of
Mr. Murphy personally. He can stay In
the leadership of Tammany Hall ns long
as he pleases, for all I care. If the
'hinges that are necessary can be
J brought about without his retirement.
If Mr Murphy and hl associate show
themselves unwilling or Incapable tc
change the present objectionable nuthods,
there Is no doubt that they must get out.
In my opinion. Gov. Glynn's primary
law will discover a leader satisfactory
to all factions. The National Democratic
Club Is strongly In favor of open pri
maries." Mr. Ellison said:
"The election of Judge O'Dwyer has al
ready ery materially revived nn Interest
In the club, and If the club follows out the
line of action promised In his speech nf
acceptance It will undoubtedly become s
very live organization.
"To sum up. were I on the bench I
would say. Klllson. J., concurs.
"I understand Judge O'Dwyer's position
to be that the Democratic party In this
State ami city has not had recently the
most w ise leadership
lllnnCe rrnnrnisp i-rrsent
..pna" at Aerial Theatre.
Tim three act comedy "Papa." by Rob-
ert ri Piers and G. A. do Calllnwt, wis
I pr nttd last night by tho members of
; the Cercle Dramatlque of the Alllan-V
Prancalse In the aerial theatre on the
roof of the New Amsterdam Theatre
I building,
The cast was composed of amateurs,
with tho exception of Mnie. Pasedolt of
the French Drama Society and Mmu.
Ynrska of the Theatre Sarah Hornhardt,
i Paris, w ho took part In tlm play "Judith
given nt the home of Mrs. Philip M
i.ydlg last ear. Others In the cast we
Mine. Marehnnd and Messrs. Wldensteli..
Cmipard, Lefevie, llenovllle, Puel, Gotner.
Deleplne. Auguste and Will,
Among the patrons of the society who
witnessed last night's performance wero
the French Consul, Ktlenne I,anel : Mr.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Clarence C, Hue!
Mr. and Mrs. l.uclen I. lionheur, Mrs
Itobert T Morris, Mrs. Jean Mills. Mrs.
Carolina Stetson, Mr. and Mrs. II, I..
Stoddard, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel StrntiR,
chniles A. Powner, George Helner mil
W A. Taylor,
The play will be repeated to-night and
to-inoriow evening.
Rheumatism and Gout
"Vittel Grande Source" has lieen declared
b "Public Benefit" by the French Govern
ment. It is pleasant and palatable.
If ymir physician is- unfamiliar with Vittel
Grande Source, send mo his name and I
will prove its worth to his complete satis
faction. At druggitU, grocrrt, tie. Write for Booklet "C."
Edward Unere, Gen. Agt., 400 W. 23d St., N. Y.
French Natural Mineral Wattr
Absolutely Pure
Exceeds all others in leavening power and'
wholesomeness. Used wherever the best
and finest food is required.
A Ohlmf AH to Horn fiaintof
Glynn's Visit to Washington
Believed to He in Interest
of Movement.
President Follows Precedent
Created by Roosevelt in
War on Odell.
WAPlitNnTos-, Dec. 4. There Is strong
reason to believe that (low Glynn's visit
to Washington has Important bearing on
the political situation In New York Slate
and city. It Is understood that President
Wilson Is most anxious to ktiow whether
or not he can expect Mr. Olynn's htlp In i
cleanlnK up the Democratic party In the
t- t I. In ttltll'
dent has been told that If Glynn will lend 'V tne urinter .-xew iorK un.t sut.uri.ati
...... , , ,, ,,u..i . i- m. Council of the National Houscwlm
hli aid the leadership of Charles I-. Mur-, 1l.,ll.,u. ln,Ul.;lt(, ,.lal consumption of
phy can be ended soon. eggs has decreased by one-half since the
Working In hi" own way President Wll-'bo.icolt to obtain the .10 cent gg was be
son has alreadv nude two Important g"'i- -Mrs. Julian Heath, president of
. . . . '. ... i j.i, i ...a thu liague, said the way in which folks
strategic moves toward the dlred ind. wllntalllllnR . ,np,;itloll to ,.
He has put Into ottlces where patronage current pries for ponchablo eggs Is en
Is liberal two out and out Wilson men , couraglng. The rank nnd file, she said,
Dudley Field Malone. Collector of the Port'
of New York, and II Otto Wlttponri of ,
. ' . , - ., . ' . '
Jrrsey City a Naval Oltlcer of Customs. (
A third Wilson man, John Purroy Mltchel. .
s to be Mayor.
It Is pretty clear now that till- trium-
, . . . . ,. ... . 1
vlrate has an understanding with PresJ-1
dent Wilson that they will give no Jobs!
Ito Murphy men, that a policy of starva -
tlon has been determined upon, which Is
deemed more effective than open warfare.
With Mr. Murphy thus confronted with
loss of prestige In the city there remains
to him the rich Held of State patronage,
unless his fodder Is cut on" there also,
Hence tile neceslty of finding out from
Gov Glynn whether or not his coopera
tion with the Wilson campiign of strategy
may be expected.
(Slynn Mny Mit'cretl Hunt.
Gov. Glynn Ins said flatly that lie would
not be a candidate for Governor again.
Hut If he makes a good i coord as Gov
ernor there is prospect of his advamc
mint. He had been spolten of as a possible
successor to Kllhti Root In the I ited
States Senate He natur.i.ly would d -sire
the supimrt of the nittonnl Adminis
tration and party, but he will not get It
If he ties up with Charles I". Murphy,
Mr. Glynn's recotd as a man who does
h:s own thinking Is will known heie. As
Comptroller of New York be made many
appointments probably displeasing tn Mr
Murphy, but on the other hand when Mr,
Murphy named a man who seemed npnlile
and hom st Mr Glynn gave him a Job,
The present desire of the Administrating
stems to be that no Murphy men, good or
bad, shall get anything from Gov Gln'i
Glynn mint be absolutely Independent nf
Murphy or he and President Wilson can
not he political friends.
If the New Yoik Governor objects to
The Christmas Number of
The Saturday Evening Mail
34 pages of Christmas fiction and pictures, including Short
Stories by Gouverncur Morris, Mary Roberts Rinehart, a
Christmas poem by Clinton Scollard, and a mass of other
appropriate Yulctide reading. It will have a beautiful
A Magazine Full of Christmas Reading
With Many Pages of Pictures
Out Tomorrow
this programme It Is believed that a man
known to bo In sympathy with the Presi
dent and asalnst Murphy will be enterel
for the dubernatoilal nomination next
year. This man may be Mltchel or he
may be Mnbme.
Governor' Mtnnd Unknown.
Mr. fJlynn has not et said whether or
not he stands with the President against
Murphy rub'. It Is supposed that he w'll
not b" pressed for an Immediate answer.
He, Is trvltiK hard to est Imnortant mean-
ures through the legislature, before Jan-j
uiry I, and for the time neing notnini
will be done to embarrass hltn.
The Pieldent l mindful of the prece
dent set bv President Rooevelt when he
cot (iov. HlKglns to help him depose Ben
jamin H. Odell, Jr., from the Republican
leadership In New Yorlt In 1306. He
hopes for tho same assistance from Gov.
Glynn In regenerating the Democratic
State organization without splitting the
He has been told that Tammany Ha'l
can be reformed from within If there Is
also outside pressure, bueh as will bo af
forded by cutting off the source nf the
Murphy supplies. This will be done bv
putting straight anti-Murphy Democrats
In the positions where patronage Is dis
pensed and uhcrv laws arc made and
Consumption I'm One-bnlft Lrasnr
Hears Cat Inspected.
Reports received esterday afternoon
ar. adopting the cheap egg as their:
l,a'' ""., .... 1
Meanwhile new laid eggs are coming
n mor(, ,,m,m,fuUv flom (m, W(1), am,
other sections. The price went down two
cents yesterday, .nut with favoiablu
'eaher to tempt tho harvard dames
deah rs said they looked for a b,g reduc-
t01l , ,,ni.(.H ,,,,, ,U ,lavs
Hope lies In the direction of Tennessee,
' win nee fresh igg.s are reported to be on
that's the
l Arr iaeai)
njf Self-Fillinu, Safety and Regular Types.
Priccs $2.50, 4.00, 5.00 and up. Avoid subitirutes.
From the Best Local Stores.
Liked it as
much an I did." Tito otor of the
Tompkins Avenuo Congregational
Church, Brooklyn, wrote that about
a new hook, "Tho Way Home." Ho
talkn one evening a week to a thou
witid of hi" pcoplo. One wock it was
about "Tho Way Home." And they
asked him to talk about it again th
next week. This book Is a novel by
the man who wrote "The Inner
Shrine," und it is a big story about
single life, married life, and business
Hr ar th
ooks for Giving i
llr U. O. Walts
By Sir fUlbart Parker
Hy Albert Blgelow Paine
By Ilex Batch
Hy 1 nomas Uardy
II) Kate Laos lev Bother
By Mm. Humphry Ward
Il Margaret lleland
Hy Will N. Ilarbca
R William Iteaa Hawalls
Hy Margaret Camerea
n Maude Radford Warren
n (iarrard Harris
lly Kate Dlcklasoa Sweatier
II) Clarence U. KelUad
New lllmtrated Kdltloa
Hy l.'lsreme II. KelUnd
At any Book Store
Harper A Brother
their w..y to New Yoik. Those woo
know all about uh thing say that thr
fctoclt will probably sell ut wholesale U
not moie than 40 cents a dozen. ,n
against IS tents at the beginning of th
week This should enable consumers '
buy real eggs for t5 cents a dozen.

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