Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 1916.
SPLIT IN VOTE OF G. O. P. DELEGATES IS FEATURE OF THE EARLY BALLOTING the second roll i-.-ill for llii' Presiden tial nomination. Vhllo the Miles wore ,-tble In hold together puiTIi li iulv in i-urty through tin Ir p'iin night th general Ini-, presslon Ik that tli" will mil be nblo to (It-Tver their deli itcs m im fur ther deals iind lli.it llught-s (ln etlbo. qticnt balloting will initko gains rapidly. Tliu iniinnci'iK of the- funrln- suns nil (if l 'ol. Ilnii.ir pit have nut given up tho tight nnd ns soon .11 the eonven- Uon had unit fur tin- nlghl they started j In to work llkn he-im-is, They xvtro seckint: In get fnrllirr pledge-si from tin1 ilolrgtitlonsi to sl.aiu) fcy tho so-called Klnto favorite until lomn nomliiPii oilier limn I Inches might be nclc-cled. t'p to tbli tlnm the ! allies I in VP licit hern nbto to deliver their delegations In .my catulldiito other tlutti thice, ti which they are pledged. And It looked Ttit-t nlli t us If they were butting their hinds 11 gainst the etottn wall. Col. Roosevelt's malingers were no l.ncwldplng m the balloting; Indlculeil 1 that bo coital nut pni't to inn),., much ' headway In t Jt Republican convnntlem j unless h deadlock should nrle, wbleh ! Blight glte Roosevelt 11 it opportunity I to step In for lb" honor. The Colonel'.-, greatest strenRth canio from the Pennsylvania dclrga- Uon. where he pot IIH xole-s. It i ' possible that the 3S that were, cist ' for Kno, or a largo pun of them, j will bo thrown to Mr. Kooovclt. Sc-iiu-1 tor Penrose had been favorably dl-1 posed toward him and tho lloo'ovelt j entlntetlt In the P'-iilisj Ivnnln ilete. ' nation has been strong. Tim ltooso ! elt people acknowledged last night ' that their only hope of stnrtlne; Homo thing lay In swinging another largo block of Pennsylvania, delegates to their cnndldate. fntuiiitn (mien On. It is expected, however, that the Kno delegates will probably b di vided between Hughes and Root on the third or fourth billot, Hughes getting four or tlvu of them. The Hughe managers expect a gain of tlvu dele gates from Maryland. Including two of the thrco who voted for Roosevelt yes terday. A conferenee of Cummins delegate Bd managers was In nrnnrem lifter midnight, with no derision as t.i their j course up to that time. William Barnes. Senator Wadsworth and other Root partisan at tho s.-imo time were' la conference in the Hunt beailipur- ters. Tho New York delegation held j no caucus mid It Is believed they will I line up about tho Mime as yesterday. Col. P.oosevi-lt's ien,ues: jt night j that the Pull Mouse convention defer' mlon until to-day strengthens the lm-' presslon that he does net Intend to run on a thlnl ticket nd that lm will' eventually support thn Republican nominee, provided n satisfactory aeciarauon is forthcoming on the bo called Issue of Americanism. N. Y.'S FIRST BALLOT: ROOT, 43; HUGHES, 42 Roosevelt's Two Votes Will Help Dcfea. Barnes for Committeeman. Chicago, June 1'. The tight in the New York delegation as to whether a majority would hn cait for Charles P. Hushes or for Kllhu Hoot was only set tied to-night when Chairman Harding of th national eonvcntlon called the roll of the delegates on de.T.atid of Gov. Whitman. The result was: Root, 43; Hughes, 12; Roosewdt, I. The delegates voted ns follows : For Root Delegates at large Jamen w. Wadsworth and Elon II. Hrown and Delegates II. J. Pebrager. T. II. Durden. R. It. Law-son. Adolph Levy, William A. Prendergast, William Herri. Alfred E. Vast., Michael J. rail. .Marcus It. Campbell. Charles S. Harbds.-ee, Prank Bhlers, Francis II. Luce. Gorge Crom well. Chauncey M. Depew, Otto T llan nard, Job E. Hedges, II. L. Htlmson. Beverly It. Hoblnson. James It. Shef field. Charles U. Hllles. Nicholas Mur ray Butler. Oeorge It. Sheldon. William J. Ten Eyek. William S. Hcnnet, Thomas W. Whittle. William B. Thomp on, Philip I.'ltlng, tyiuis P. Payn. Henry N. Ke. E. J. Staley, Cyrus Durey, Bamutl Wallln. Homer P. Snyiler. Thomas H. Proctor, Cieorge W. Kalr chlld, Nor.ran J. Gould. Clyde W. Knapp, J. Sloat Katsett, William Wat eon. J. C Curtis. Ton Ht'oiiKH Gov. Charles s. Whit man, I'red C Tunntr. .1. W Doughty, William V Hl.ickinan. John MaeCriite, William H. ('aider, P .1 II. Kracke. Jacob llrenner. Clarenci. It. Smith, Ha ruch Miller, Samuel S, Koenlg, I'nderlck Ij. Mnrchnll, Herbert l'.irons, Martin Stelnthal. William II. nmigl.is, William Bondy, Ogden t Mills, Samuel Krule vltch. Valentine J, Hahn, Daniel W Whltmore. William L. Ward. John It. Hon, Wit let E. Itoysra, Lewis W. Emerson, Harry B. Lewis. Uertrand H. Snell, W. r. With erbee, Thaddetis C Sweet, James Moore, Harvey D. Hlnm.iu, William J. Tully. George W, Alhrldgi, Joeph L. Ilotch klss, John A. Mcrrltt. Jrhn L. O'llrlan, George P. Urban, Harry .f. Kncppcr. Ed ward W. Hobson, August IJ. Vreeland and Churles N. Hamilton. Fok IIoohcvci.t Franc)" Hendilcks nd Wllllard A. Hill. Tim two Kooscvelt votes will go with the Whitman faction, ( epposlnu IJarnts for National Commit teeman., HUGHES HEARS VOTE AT HOME UNRUFFLED Honsplinld Routine Tnrtis A t t ... C i t .. turned n m ni'iTcmr.v an- iioiiiiocs Hot urns. i WAiutiMiTON, June 0, Justice Hugh's. Wn-ounded only by the members of his family In the library of bis house, re eelved reports of the, progress of the balloting in Chicago tranemltti d to his ecretary to-night by local newspas-r officer and press associations. To all outward nppi arnti-is th" loutlno of do. mestlr, evlhlencc pri-v ailing In the Hughes liomehold was llltln disturbed by the poeslhlllty tliat bis nomination might lm annulment bslore tho night as over. The beginning ot the balloting nnd the resultn of the two toll .-alls were announced to Mr Hughe- bv hl seen, tarr He hlmielf iji M,t app.ar tu the half Aozin nrwsp.-iprr nun who awaited the rertilt If there was liny eeteitient among the members of the HuglnH lam 111" It whs not obvious except M.lbly at the moment when the mil rail on llie Biotlou to adjourn made It certain there woold bo no nomination before to-rnofrow. FAVORITE SONS CHEERED FOR G. O. P. NOMINATIONS CanllHurtl jron t'lrtt r.i;;r, mind lefuced to belleo It. The tlo..r ee,e.e.e -iM'ner wa 11 Ipl'.ltH, Col, llonico J iofikltif of Columbiif, Tenii. In live iiiliiiit" Mie fair one in the gal biv nnd Col. Huntee on the lluor nlter nalid seree lies with mine help t'oni Alt Wllllfinis nt rluinlpii, Kim. Alf Will Intlts of the Honing gray In -lis. who Implicit ik si rohln upon a clulr and with frantic Jerks of hit. held huMi'd Ids long hair forward "lid hack. Suntn Ifm thee iiiitl.-itnmcllcd bits of h play .ii-js-iireil quite Incongriinii'-, In con. nectlnii with a detnonstnitieii tor Mr. Iteii.t ; Knot, the Htiieiillgnl(led. super-rcft-.-iliieil ; Hdpi, ,he exponent nf p. rfe.'t polish H nd urbanity anil lastc. Hut eon ei.tlnnh do ipieer things md rrel in Inc'itigrulll.. Attr tourtecn inlnules the ltoot dent- nnrtratlmi ran nut of gis. puffed ami went unt nf hulnc, pr tltltler. dresred like .1 dark horse himself. Upje on to hl.i peroration, sounded It finally nnd bowel himself from the platform. The two most tmportiint noinlnatliig st'eehes of the convention were said and done with. Por Hughes and Itoot wero left Pin ballot, the count of the tc. Ilurtnn of Ohio nineil, The roll call of Slates went on to Ar k.tre'is Sh" give way to Ohm and Gov. Prank U. WIIIU went to the plat form In nominate Theodore Iturlon. A big, Mrupplhg, sqttafo slioulde red. heavy hearted young man Is Frank Willi", with a lot. of black hair and black eje. -ct unrttr .1 high forehead, lie t of the old flthloiied, sire.ii tvigle, flag wtivniK type of political otater J ! spoke with ann and legs and swing of t-huulden. as well is voice. Might nt the start he ihowe.l that he knew a trick or two of (he political ginie.' Looking st th' divided New Yorkers C.o. Willi- shoutd : "Since New York Is not ablw to fettle the nwnrhlp of the elephant, I claim It for Ohio," and he dragged forwa-d to the platform toy elephant, a gray elephant with scarlet trapping-. There was a yell of pleasure and of laughter as Gov. Willis went on with his t-pecch. It rapidly appeared that he was bent on making a good Impression, having In mind. It may be, that James A. Gar-Ik-Id won u nomination for himself in n Republican convention thirty-six ears ago by delivering an address that fired the imagination of the delegatis. Light ning might. Jui-t barely might, strike anywhere In this convention, and Gov. Willis wasn't going to dodge If he saw It coming his way. He praised Mr. liur ton with a middle West acvtnt but In Piercing tones, and he frequently roued delegates and visitors to noisy a pplanse. flrmniift Millie lor Prsw, His demand for a Itepubllcaii-Progres-slve peuci made an especially agreeable Impression He Hived I!urton' name for the w ry last word of his speech, but he "got It over" powerfully, with the skill of a professional actor, and so give the "Ignal for a Iturton demon stration. Ohio led tho march of etand ards. but the standards were f, pi thetteally few. Several d legates from various States got Into the procession and tcok up th chant, "We want Pur tun." One of the reddest, fattest delegates In the whole hlrtory of the Pnlted States of America wa In that prore.son. He weighed suslly 100 on the hoof nnd his volco was as the roaring of bulls. It was a perfectly artificial, hand made, pumped up demonstration, although hardly more .o than the Hughes hurrah or the Root racket, and It would have gisped Itself to death In half a minute If the handful of Rurton rooters hadn't fairly nursert It along. There were holes of ell'tice In It, Interims of noth- I Ing at all What Is more, many mem- I hers of the Ohio delegation wrro not , cheering ns If th'y like. the Job. Gov. Willis tried to tart a stamped by hold ing aloft the toy eleplnnt, but the day for that sort of stuff has passed In con ventions of delegates who need no hitch ing ropes and would sit In a pond of Ice , water If so ordered. That toy elephant will make a! mlahty nice present for Willis's kid rt'fs If he 1 any, but that's all it's good for. They even brought a real baby elephant, a cute little beggar about as big as u Newfoundland dog, nnd prodded the seated, nenvous elephant child up and down aisles lined wish men ! acting like lunatic. They held high a go'den halted little girl dressed an Co-1 lumbln. They brought In a company of . marchers dressed as "The Spirit of '78 " They hud the Hamilton Club quartet In to sing Uurtnn songs. They tried evrry trick of tho game Nothing doing. The ' convention was uninterested In Mr. IJur- '. ton. and right then and there an ex-1 penalvo candidacy died upon Its feet. After thirty-four minutes of this sort of thing the roll call was resumed. Con neotlcut yielded to Massachusetts and Senator Lodge went to the platform to nominate his colleague. Senator John W. Weeks Senator Lodge Is pleasing to eye and oar. so polished nnd well, dre'sed he Is, and there was more. Inter est In bis personality because of the ' fact that his name. hau been on many a tongue as nno who mleht be sceppiabie to Piogreeslves and Republicans. Hg 1 specrh was stunt, the briefest so far. He ' gae a biography of John Wlngite uceKe. piedg.rt mm to preparation and gooil Republican policies und quit with an easy, graceful bow The Weeks "demonstration" was u mere tweet, two minutes of btab-blnb. Gen. da Pont I Presented. Thomas W. Miller of Delaware nomi nated Gen. T. Coleman du Pont of that State. Tho delegates were beginning to weary of woidy nominators, and Mr, Miller bad to talk against nn Impolite liuz.7. of voices and shuffle of feel. He mentioned Roosevelt oncn and eninc-body veiled, "Don't start It, son, don't start It !" Meantime the Sherman boosters vv.ie getting ready, distributing Mags and lest lug their lungs. When, on roll call. Idaho passed tho buck to Illinois Gen. William .1 Calhoun of Chicago ,iro:e to nominate Senator Liwrenco Y. Sherman. Ho mf Introduced as "a veteran of the civil war" and "a comrade of Major Mc Klhley." He received a revctful hear ing. 11 was now 3 P. M., and there had been pearly four hours of solid speech mahln. The Coliseum was never wo iroivded In Its history. The liiciiieii and police wore frankly nc-rnus. There were at least lii.noO p-irsons In the building, with all galleries and stands Jammed. 1 If fire should start-' Having mho1 sense, pollco and firemen slummed thnl doors and refused to let any moro pen plv Into the hall. Gen. Calhoun didn't take long to pl.u-n Senator Sherman's name In nomination, but the SherminlteH had to have some of the 1910 variety of chcirless cheer-' Ing A lot of time was passing. It 1 made the Huhei peoplo lldgctv and unca). They wanted to get to a otn as soon as possible heforn dark It It ould be iVnic, and Gov, H'lilt nan has- . lined to the platform to get the notnllia. lions put on high speed Ho talked with National ("ommltt.-ii Chairman Hllles and both tallied with Chairman Harding, who 'laiumtrid the table top and tr(d to get order. No iu; the Shrriuin crowd were not so much enthusiastic fur Slirinan ns iniillsli, They refused lo quit Tljey got t!no due Cannon Into tn-lr bunch, clnpp.il a tan sumbrcro upon his venerable poll and made him, rhocr leader-and they kept yah.n.yah-o-I : ifTto'nc; for twenty minutes with few delegates Interested and nearly all of, the uproar manufactured In tho gal li rlei i tnillntin Put Fnrlli I'lilrhniiks. Representative will Wood of Indiana Ii-.-Iil up to the uden-'e a portrait of P.iH li.inks as Indiana sees him, lay Ing j stress on the point that he, Is strong! among btitltniss men, known for wise i conns. I and prudent ways He men-: tln-ieil Fairbanks' name Inadvertently,' hut it made no difference Only Indiana and pirl of Kentucky cheered. Ono be gan to wonder who on tnrlh this con vention would cheer for with any real re.-t, Wood kept on nnd on, describing the merits of Fairbanks, how Inoffeti- sle he was, how piviev lining he was, how nev.r In the world had he hurt the j feeling. Mf ,i living soul. Of all the ''atidli.iti- here reinvented, Mr. Talr hank was presented as the safest .Hid sanest. Mr. Wood made a special point I that Indiana Iris two I'tilted State , Senators In elect and would hne .i lot, to say, therefore, about restoring tho Republican to control of the Sniatc. I "Ghe us th's giant oak of Indiana," I cried Mr. Wood. Th Fal-b.mks drtnon etrntlon had more backbone to It thin any of the lot There wer not so manvj Fairbanks delegate,., tint they had real i PP. tni-r.-oier, they nude determine!1 efforts to win over other d legation Hlg Joe Ke.ill -g of Indiana pleaded with the Ill'nols dc'eg.itrs to quit Sherman. I Gov. Willis of Ohio spotted Keallng and shouted in alarm . "Get out of hers and t mv delegate-' nlo-ie !" Round and round the hall marched the Hoi-.le1s, getting erir.ler at tverv round nnd letting out teirltlc screeches' T'-ev kep- It up for half nn hour. One of th msrehers opened an umbrell i fur s nie fool reason anil carried It op.ncd. Thero w.i- a shout of alarm. "Shut th it up. there Is rure bad lucki in it "' ! ( innmlii. of l.mn .N'.mird. ' Th puis,, slopped eventually and ex ! Rcpresetitatixc- Kendall of Iowa noril 1 tiatnl Semtur Cummins In a speech I Which summarized tho whole nenuhllenn . attack against President Wilson. who-o whole Administration, Mr. Kendall said, had been characterised M- "fully, fu tlbty and llml--." Never "has allitera tion's artful nid been .. sought as bv these orators seeking Halls with which to iha-tl.e tU party In oltice Mr Kend ill Mfggrsled nothing In favor ot S. nator Ciurmliis that had not Isin suscisteii in i behalf of others. They wer, all pledged 1 to preparedr.es and the protective tariff The Cummins drmonstralleti that fol lowed revealed a pretty substantial burch of ib-legatrs ready to vote for the Iownn lonii. Mlnnes.,ia, N'ort!, Dakota, Montana, South Dakota and Nebraska were for lilm. "I'.lve us h Western mm!" they yelled. "Pay a little attention to us w. -'t of the Mississippi '" It was .-. P. M. when ."halrman Hard ing, leading forward a tall, straight gen tleman, whose pmc gray hair was combed back from his forehead and wtiese p. lie face war N't introduced Senator A. H. with purpc, j Fall of Newl Mixico. who was to ti.iinlnate Cd Roose- velt It was n-illy the moment tor. winch the teiitVo b.id I,, cn walling all day, the rn -inert .if ptpttnc the Colo, pel stU.ie' l.,.f.,i.. lb. R. pubibiiti con vertlin Lvr'temmt was surely antici pated nnd l nt rived In time Senator Fall, elimt'l- . up to lb' rlliiM of the Cnlonel'i: cellrncles, il.-clat.-d tl at along the birder "Ihey viere looking for one American and one only." A storm of hisses and groans swept over the conenton. 'That s pretty strong. Senator," one delegate jelled The displeasure of the audience . manifested in the galleries as well as upon the dotir. Mr Fall was helpless before the -hullabaloo. Finally Chair man Harding sternly reminded the eon. ventlon that It was n shameful thing 1 for a Republican speaker to bo hissed bv i Republicans In Republican convention and threatened to clear the galleries If they couldn't show more i-ollti-ness. Quiet came nnd Senator Fall wa able to llnlsh. The Instant Cnl Roosevelt's name was flung out the fun rtarted. At the outset tVere wa a solid ro-ir. a far more im pressive din (. 'is futile and foolish as all wcie), than any which had been raised. Then the explosive power of th demonstration settled down to a steady howl. Mrs S. K Dnvls, the good looking j-oung woman who touched off the forty nltie minute Roosevelt demonstration four jeurs ago, suddenly appeared In the topmost west gallery with li red Roosevelt pennant pinned to her right shoulder. She wore a Milt of black and white checks nnd a broad brimmed sailor hat. She uppealed to the dele gates to rise for Roosevelt. She begged and pleaded and flashed Jier most al luring smiles. No use the delegates sat cold. They were stampede proof. They had been selected for the express purpose of turning off Roosevelt en thusiasm. Their hides were too tough to pierce. Some delegates, It Is true, were on their feet and wildly cheering In Pennsylvania, New Mexico, South Da l:ota, Tennessee and a few other State groups, but they seemed to be a small oompanv. It was the galleries that made the noise. A woman In black whoe hair was almost white and who wore black climbed upon n correspond ent's table and shrieked like n mad worn in '"Give us Teddy," she cried, anil then a she vainly uppealed to the Illinois delegation.- "tills Is the way we do It In Illinois." Clinlrmaii llnrdlnx Anary. I'n In tin- galleries they were tear. Ill tin- galleries mey were leiir- j is from the decorative scheme to for Roosevelt and that mado man Harding nngry. Ing tin wax Chairman The seconding "orator wax- were hard to check. 'in vain Chair"' man Harding rapped nnl railed "lime." but the seconding orators found It tin possible, to crowd their panegyrics Into live minute". Sonn- of the orators had In be taken In hand by the chairman and led from the platform. Tho crowd was disposed to badger them. The uomhiH'loli of Col, Roeisevelt was secoiidi-d by Rig Steve of Colorado, whose name ippe-ars on the ofllelal roster of ib legates ss Archie M. Stevenson. Many all-legates recalled that lit the conven tion of 1912 ltlg Sieve was iintl-Ronei-velt and was made the olilect nf a bitter attack from Francis J. Ilepey of Call lornla, Rut this year Mr. Slevi-tisnn was andldate before the rVilnrailn prl iiinrie-h on a pritform or "Roosevelt for Pi -sldcnt," Ten orators were entered to second Fnl. Roosevelt and Chairman Harding asked iho "guests" of the convention to icpiy this courtesy by avoiding di-niou-stratlon. Hx-Senatnr Marlon llulli-r of North Corollna mado tho second of the fe-ronding speeciies tor i ol. Iiooiseveit. Wllllnm Potter of Pennsv Ivanla. who was Intrudiiced as a former Ambassador . to Jtalj'. also seconded Col Roosevelt's nomination nnd i-xpn-e-ed the hope that there might be a wedding between Pro gressives and Republicans,. Henry Whllnker of Maryland urged Col, Roosi ve It as the nominee and promised Mary land's electoral vote. Reibert M. Pollock of North Dakota liiliele a brb f stieecb. He cald I "North D.ik'ila seconds the nomination of Robert M. l.a FollrCo of Wisconsin." 'Iho speech appealed In the I'onvi r.llon be cause of Us brevity and Mr. Pollock re ceived great applause. Rrpteeentntlvii William H. Vr of Phlludclphla said pleasant things of Col. 'BIG STEVE" SECONDED u HR!? S-rEeef, Colorado, rutM.isJleK. r "TSt PuctHo ltri7sisf Ost a-' 06AKlZtS of -rut OsTsCRKCiVe. Roosevelt .ami seeondc-l of Gov. Hrumb.iugh. Tlv o nomination toll call then lit gun at ten minutes of . The roll call of States on the first ha 1" was taken with d. b gates and visitor weary but tense There was on the whole little of a surprising nature in the scattering vote, of the forty-eight St.ite. Tho announccm-nt of New York's vote stirred the most Interest When N'ew York -in called Gov vVhttmin asked tin- chair to poll the del-ir.it ion. Every bidy vvas aware of the bltt.r factional tight in the delegation nnd the announce i mem of nrh delegate was awaited j eagerly The result show .1 13 votes fur I Root, l'.' for Hughes, un-l 'i for Treodote, I Iti.isevelt. whl.-h wen- cast bv Francis ' Hendricks nnd William A. Rill ol Synt- cue. Tho Interesting tiling about ths vol i from a New ork standpoint was that it indicated a probable victory of tin- Whitman faction ,.ver the Parties faction In the National cvmrr.lttee rlgM H. rdrleks an. I Rill will vote with Whit man to unrc.nt Rar s Col. Roos. v.tt w is gett.ng about what was expected, Mttb- dribbles of support hern ami there, one or two nut of a delegation. Justice Hughes was not do. Ing quite o We ,1s expected, Pennsylvania's delegation was In a narl and Roles Penro-e asked tor a poll. Tne result was: llmnibaugh. 'J'J ; Roosevelt, S; Knox. 'M : Hughes, not voting, t. Senator Penrose cave Ins votm to Knox. H nols. of coins.-, give her whole strength, save two, to Sher man. une ot thn other big States, Ohio. "t S for Purtou M.is.n-husets gav. I. Roosevelt I In Weeks 2S, Hughes diana voted 30, as Instructed, for l-.rr-banks. M.ehlg.m cast 30 v-itis for Henry Foul, and the crowd laughed However, Michigan served notice th.it Ford was to In- thrown nverlsud afl-r tho nrst ballot Tt-nt"-eei with a m.irvc-llouslv sPl-t up vote, live lanili- i dates being honored, announced t'l.it , "half of a nun was absent '' Texas , hid Its little Joke, easting a eingv vol- for every candidate, mi tin- li-l'i I'M , nnd II for William Howard Tat.. 'Ills raised a jell, partly of pleasure, pattl . ot amusement. Villi ote fur Theodore N. Vail, Vi-rniont, annouiii'lng the vote of Vermont, called s for Hughes. It bad tieen many a year since the vote was s badly split Hughes began to gain toward th close of the ballot and his partisans shouted Theie was ah yet, however, no sign nf a Hughe Hweep. , sweep. The result of the first ballot was Hughes iii'i, which was about fifty les Ih. hi ho had been credited with having. Root, 103. which was regarded as a good showing; Roosevelt, .". which was ;i f.-w under his supposed tlrst bal lot htre-nglli; Weeks. 110, many less than his boosters claimed, Iturton, 7J'4. and ' thei rest scattered. Gov. ltriimb.iugh of Pennsylvania, rising tu withdraw his name, said "Now that wo have adopte I a , splendid platform, why not tiounii.ite Just the right man to go with the I '.it form Thcodom Roosevelt?" Then there, was u smashing Jill. Chairman Harding ordered the roll called tor the second ballot mid re fused to entertain motlonti to adjourn ,' Tin- second call began at S-,40 o'clock. On the se-cond ballot the call wuit ; smoothly until the call for tho vote of Massachusetts Then Gov, Samuel W McCatl demanded a poll of Iho dclcg.i ! tlon He voted for Hughe-. Senator y0' J",ov' I.oilgo voted for Roosevelt, liutlcr Ames .-mate for Murray Crane) voted for McCnll. Senator Weeks must , Lr.f '!' I' ,r V V.' ! . 'iV." ' V" 'J fnl' (un.iiK I. ,, 111.- nwil, 11, ll,-,l ..,., On this roll call Justice Hushes got I many voles, though sonm of Wn-ks'b strength re-nialned. The result w.u-i Hughes. II; Weeks, HI; Roocvi-lt. ' Ry j unanimous consent the vnto for McC'uil was changed to Weeks, j T'p to the present Justice Hughes had gained only Iti voles, much too slow I progress to Indicate an early nomination. 1 Rut li big gain, 2. came uulckly. Mlehl I gnn, turning Its back on Ford, gave Jus. I lice Hughes !! and Col, Roosevelt 2, Thero was another gain In Missouri, .which raised Justice Hughes's v-ote from IIS to 12 and gave Mr. We-iks's votis to i .nr. rairuamts. ucn, i.eiinaiii vvooei got his tltst vote from .New .li-rscy and that Statu also cast a vole for Chairman nimit. Justice Hughes gatlHil u vote in New- York, getting i:t to Root's I", mid Col, Room velt holding his :', The Hist Hughes loss ciiine in Tennessee, hut R was only one vole. In Texas 'I' I! picked up a vote m iiuncuit gioiind, Then Pennsv . vania voten witn tuts resuii. Knox. 37, Roosevelt, 22; Wanam.ikcr, fi i lluglu s a; DU J "out , , Rout, I, not voting, 1. Gov IJriiiiiliuugh'H vote vveui to ih0 t'olonel Pp to now JuMIco Itucrli. n had gained 7" votes Ills vote on the e. cund ballot was Itastj. Tho result nf the second ballot: Hughes. 3'JHij. Root, S"j ; Huiton. "tl'j i Weeks, 79; Du Pont. 13; Slur- tiun, o& ; l alrhanks, SS';.; Cuniinlus, i'n Roosevelt, si Call, li Knox. 35 I.i l ollrtte, j:. . Me Willis. I : Woo.l. . Ilai'dltig, 1. n in in.i l.er, . , , not voting, 'J ; total, 97, Kenutor Penrose of ' Pennsylvania moved t0 adjourn, but there waa roar of "No I" Tho Hughes men wero de- If n IIHHJJV TEDDY'S NOMINATION Big TeytU Ae6ec ARCrlie' termlned to put their nuui across to l.ght and t'u allbs were iquiiily dc t tnln-d to get delay. There was a do : i in -. . t fm n roll rail on the motion, and although the Old Guard skirmished to prcv.-nt it, a roll call was had. Ilete ci the rt ma-sing of the strength of the Ibid airalnst .Initio- Hughes. The r'slll! of the lute mi tin- motion to -idjourn wa 'IJIH for and "Vi'-j again' The lluglu.- partisans voted gchcrallj tu ti--k It out. and ali'h-iug'i the vote wis no f.i'r test of the Hughes strength In the convention, it showed that the allies were fairly In control of the convention The contention ad journed at :6D P M. h. roll .-all "O adjoiirntnen' resulted .is fellows Ye No I Yfi fin Arlrnna 5 Mexico. 'i VVIihinis .. Is New Ynrk...(' i: ( ilitornia .11 !l IS Cirohna. 7 Cnlnrsno . U - ;N Hs'iota.. " or.tv tf-ut. ' ell.... iv o tii-'.i-vnre ..I 'Clklahoin.i H I V unit! 0 . rinceli . " ' li.-.r.i IJ l-rnoi -v. I. t'ahi- .... I lldiiHle aland 'i I- ti. mils Cirnttn . s s Iniluua . ' s lukoiii . M Iowa ' ' feicu e.. t? -. Ktl-3S to t iT hs .. . tl t Kentle-kT ..ISIj 114 t'lHh . ... s ft l.oulfluiu .. -i -t i Vermont 1 irGillt ..10 IWaahll-ilOM 1-) 4 J ' ' .' w Virtinl.i 7 lic' iz.iii . . n , Win-nna-n . F l Pt - sola .r: ? iWvoiuiii.- . . ei UN Ii ot Cut . ft Mont a i fl I K'sJffl;1" i f ' To,, " N-n II. imti t i 1 Vol fett ... . 'T N iv j i ) r. ,nt 4 HISTORIANS IN RAIN BESIEGE COLISEUM Kcjiortrr." and Ciirtonnists, Onf for l.iiiicliciin, Find t III Ilooi's: l!nri'P(l. j CiitcAno, June fi.--"n-e 'nd'-or demon i strations at tho Coliseum to.d.iy when , fjvo'lto sons were placed In nomination weren't circumstance In the- matter of firxency w'm compared to the outdoor demonstration mi all sides of the building about I o'clock in the nftrn-on. .Midday hunger. nil thirst had rau"cd tnore than 10n newj-papir men and a few hundred spertnt irs to run out for any sandwich with trimmings which mirt.t bo annexed In the Immediate neighborhood of the R. publican ennven- ' tlon hall. I Somebody or other Mayor William Hale Thompson . generally credited with tho Idea selected this time to admit a ' crowd estimated n high as f.,000 per sons who had been pleading for admis sion all forenoon Into th" Coliseum to tind seats or standing room as best they could. ' Chlcigo's fire nftletnls on the Job tool; a look it the new throng debouching Into th building nnd siw that the newcomer not onlv were stepping upon r.ne another but also were making a mess of the city's tire laws regu alius the ,ize of Indisir -towels. Thereupon the firemen and po lice were directed to o'e and bar all entrances in the Coliseum as quickly as pi ssllib-. Sn far so good, but about this time the regiment ot reporters, cartoonists and , mere onlookers who had gmm out for ' a midday snack began to trickle back ' toward the entrances, only to Iind the 1 doots locked, "Nobody can come in except thosu wearing deli gates,' badges." tiled police. men and tin-nun who barred tho way. "Orders Is orders "' j With ntlg'ity history In the making I Indoors while the historians were largely outdoors a hul'.ibaloo of argu ments, threats nnd spc- il pleadings ex ploded Ironi the various groups of ex cited folk milling aiotiiul tin- entrances And then, Just in make things el-.ll hup. pier, the gentle rain began lo ilroii un restrained from heaven- and there are no awnings over the press, stand en trances cnlier. I Alter ii brief tunc however, the witk- Ing newspaper men, wcie permitted to wedge their way back Into tho ha. NON-SUITED IN MANGE SUIT. Court Dismisses ii-tlnn xunlntt lllnoiiilnadale Urns, Over Rrmrdy. The- suit Instituted against Tllonmlng. ilato Pros, by Charles Caldwell of 175 Fast Nlnetv. third street, o recover $10, nun damage: on tho grounds that Um elepaitmetit store had sold him a remedy for a "alp diseases which, he- alleged, caused him giciit nulft-ring, was jester daj throw n out of court, Caldwell tried lo prove tint a m:iii ii-meiiy purcnaec-d ny nun hud nnd III liffids upon his scalp, In his testimony hi said that during the entire mu lie wis sutlerliig from thn um nf the remedy ho was under tieatment by a physician, i luce deceased. Hlooniliigdalfs' con tended he:y should not lm )c respon sible for selling an established remedy, und Iho court upheld thU contention. WMITM AN NAMING f-fUCNFS QUOTES JURIST FOR DEFENCE "Our Duty to Make Adequate Preparation and to Main tain Forever the Efficiency of Our Army and Navy' Governor Presents "True Leader in Crisis." C'lltCA'io, June rt. Gov. Whitman, placing Jtmtlco Hughes In nomination, said In part : "Wc am ussembUd here to mine tho standard bearer of the- great Rept.hll jean party. We am hern In response to , the demand of tho American peoplo that a minority President glvo place to a l"ader representing the will of u ma jority. Wo are hc.ro tn namn a man who will siilastltutn trulned statesman ship for upprctitlco polities. Wo arn here to select tho liejtt President of tho Pulled States. i "Wc must chooso u man hi great and of such masterful authority that he may bring home to the people a realiza tion of the artificial character of our temporary prosprrltj. W must choos li man so great that he may be able ' to lead us safely through the perils J that will follow tb resumption of pea-e. I "We must choose u man so great In I hlins. If that the fear of comparison with himself will not deter him from siir I rounding himself with the greatest mill ' nnd the nblest statesmen of tin: nation. ' We must choii.e iv man mi great that j he may meet as a inn- American tl.e I supr. in- national Issues, not only of j the hour but llio.-o of tho future "Tme l.eiartee In Crisis." I "W- bring to jou to-daj the name, of a man trained In battle for lh- truth, tried 'i nd found faithful In the admlnin trailoti of great public trusts, sterling In hi- Republlcanl-iii. free from the anl inoltl engendered by factional strife, his prltatc life .ihovo suspicion, bis public life without a flaw, a great law j'.r, an effective campaigner, an aide exe-utlve, u mature statesman, a Uarned Jurlt be above all othera e-om-bines th- esentl il iU illtlcatlnns of a true tender In Hits rrlsln of the party and of the nation. "When he wa first nominated for Governor uf the Kmplre State so great was hi"- hold upon the people that he was victorious although exery other candidate on the Republican ticket went down to detent. Meditate upon this, gentlemen of the convention. It Is known to sll of - on tint success In New York s'tate is .es.-nti.il to success In thn nation. Hl nomination here will carry with it absolute certainty of success there. "In 1 00s the united Republican party hud nominated for its Presidential can didate that eminent statesman ami Judge. William Howard Taft. The Democratic party . under thn eaderhlp of Mr Hrjiin, offered the people plaul h! pat- ic.s for all our national Ills'. The duo ry awaited proof of tne sln ceritj of the promises of the Republican party before entrusting to It tho des tinies .,f the nation une llgure stood forth pr eminent -the champion of the people, of llie patty, of the truth The Governor of the State .if Ni-.v York, with his, wealth f splendid manhood, ii.u I won the attention and the admira tion of the entire country. At the de maud of the people, not only of his State, but of the nation, he had been rcnon-'n.ited for Governor. Unit lies' Viinnntns ii Jlpereh. "In the ti dst of his own campaign the West called for him. The Republi can managers felt the tu cd of a speaker I who by h's reputation and his logic could curry conviction t" the voters of the nation. At Youngstovv n, Ohio, he de , .Ivi-r.-d a-, addri-s whhh. as .an able and Ircere prese-utatl-iii of the Republican platform and as a destructlv attack upon lm- fallacies of the Democratic 'proposals was not e.ualled except by ' his own later speeches, j "in Indiana he repeated his Ohio I triumph, and early In October he made l a meteoric swing around the circle. I Through the states of Wisconsin. Mlnne. - sota and South Dakota he bore the party's banner In Iowa, Nebraska and i Kansas lie pounded homo the solid I truths and pledges of the Republican platform. Through Missouri and Illinois I his tour was one great rally of voters to our standards. Would that 1 could bring vividly to your minds the heroic ' picture he made Would that I could l make jou sec him as we saw him, sneaking dav after day nmldst tumul tuous enthusiasm, whether his rostrum i was the rear platform of his train or the stage of a crowded auditorium. I "See him, the master of logic and effective speech, establishing himself as the greatest campalgte'r of that or any othr political contest. See him, the Governor of an Pastern State, march. ' lug victoriously through the West, el.i I mollshlng the plausible ptoposals of the opposing party with such eiTcct that I Una I vlctury tested Indisputably upon the I standard of the Republican party. Ills MerllllK Repuhllcnntsm. "Ill the same year lie consented that 1 his name he placed In nomination for the Prcsldetv-y. He signed his consent In a speech full of sterling Republican and patilntlc doctrine. Hear him speak of the Repiibl'can party und its mission, "The Republican party Is the parly ; of stability anel the parly eif progress. , I Its fundamental policies bavo deter- I mined the oa-irse of the nation's hls- tory. Largely they arc now without ! i si-rlous challenge and are rrmovrel i from any controversy th Issue of 1 which might he regarded as doubtful. , II "They Include the policy of union 1 III opposition to every divisive eentl- mint or disrupting force, They In- , , i-ltido the policy of establishing the national cri-llt upon a sure foundation , 1 m opposition to those llnanclal vag- ' I arles which paraded at ono time with 1 solemn argument and fervid appeal nnd nro now bv common consent rele- gated to our museum of political ab- untitles, wholly amusing save for entr keen appreciation of tho peril we n.-ir- I lowly escaped And they also Include . Iho policy of protection tn American I Industry In the Interest of thn warn- I earners of our country and In order i to safeguard thiwo higher American j standards of living which our peoplo , will never penult to be- reduced. "The great names of thn party arc I the priceless possession of tho Allien i can pisiplc, who, Irrespective of parti san affiliation", arc grateful that tin violence of opposition elld not deprive the nation e.f their b-aelershlp." For Aelesiiintr Defence. J "Finally, he was sound upon the great I riiiestlon of national preparedness. He. said; I "We aro devoted to -he Interest;, of pc.iec and we cherish no policy of ag. . yrcsslou Tlu- iv ilrit'-iiance of our Ideals Is our surest protection, It Is our constant aim to live In friendship with all nations and to realize the alms of a free Geverumrnt sevcure from the Interruptions of strife and the wastes nf wars. It Is entirely con hlslent with these alms, and It Is our duty, to make ndeiiuatn prepiratlon for our defence und to maintain for ever the efficiency of our army and navy, And this I favor." "No ono could better eipretif the fun dameut.-il doctrlno which underlies our national defence-. "These, then, lire his principles, sound, Republican and patriotic "We have sn n hint the man of net Ion, tho champion of the people, tin- Idol of the electorate, the faithful public ser vant, tho profound thinker on national Issues. "He, above :,1 other men. can bring j home- tn tho peoplo thn fact that the D'-inocriitlc pirtj has fulled miserably In Its stewardship, lie, above nil other I men, can bring to the people u convic tion of the ihitiuctH which surround us. lie, above , edlur men, can a-stire this ! country Hint the. Republican party, the party of progress, of union nnd of patrl 1 till, achievement. Is iiuii: tnore- Ulilte-d nn-' capable of asnuilng th" hi lm of I Hi - Ship of State. ... iilsivo all others, jam bring Knit to tho par tin: i-onll-j dence nf tho people-. He. nb.ive all otbets, i can bring tn the country properltj, happiness and honorable l-.a-e. "lietitli nu n of the i-otiv. tltloll, tltes State- eif New Yeirk presents! to the na tion Charles Fvaus, Hurihca as Its next ' President " ROOT'S X0TK1) A IUUTY. His "llxeepilninil Fiperleni-e, Pub lic s.-plvee" I'rnls.d I,, ir. Duller. Cilii-Ar-.i., June- P. -Dr Nicholas Mur ray liutlcr. In nominating; Kllhu Root of New York, said In part: "To be elected t vv e-iity-nlntli President of tho Pnlteil States t shall nominate 111 Til Willi, bv C'lio.lioo i-olit.oit slf.mls with th- foremost states,,,, n p, tils time ' In this nr iiiij other land. , "Nine teen sixteen Is no onllnarj' year. The Ame-rli-.ltl people iind themselves j vnlcelcse. disunited, broken, 'owing to , what w cannot but regard us the In-e-ompeence- of th,. Administration and Its Inability either to understand or to jconfiont the stupendous happenings of I'll'- past two vears We ore gathered be-r-, in the pies. ,r-! uf this gre at com. pany and under Mm s -iutln: of the whole Atnerln.n people, to take- the first step in substituting for the Administration now in pe,wcr a Republican administration that sh ill bring tn the people of the t'nilid Slates safety, pro-pent j, hap piness nnd Increasing self-rrsp'-et. We are here in choose leaders who. In turn, an to give voice und effect to Republican pr'nciplcs and to Republican pollcbs In Fulness .if Ilia rower. "It Is m.v privilege to offer yem tho name not only of i typical American but nf an American whore charactei, abilities and public snlis, now In ilpe fulness of their power, h-iv- brought to hltn fame and distinction such as fall to the lot of but few men In a c-enturv." Dr. Rtitler then levl.-wcd Mr. Root's a,-li. v.-mcnts in public 'fe, dwelling par ticularly on bis reorganization of the army Mini hl- record ns Sei retary o' Male. Continuing, Dr. Putter said ;' "l.et u net f"rgt:t. .., ..rut the c!t!- f problems tint now confront this nation ire those relating to International policy and ititenuitlon.il influence, lie of whom 1 sp..k has unrivalled knowledge -f In ) I ri.itiein.il law a" l pm-lic, and his iiatne Is written on the roll e.f the S- -re. tarles of State with the highest. "Mr. Clialrm an. Ho- people are not willing tiiat this notable- nbllltv. tills ex ceptional e .xperience and this ipiHc un equalled reputation shall lie hevond their reach at a time tike tois. Tin- Ameri can p. opln are seal, lime for the be-1 they have Thev nr.- everywhere asking whether It Is po-sible that whe-n F.ng land and France and G.nn.iny and Ru-c-d:i, anil .-very oth. r n.ifon fci the globe, are seeking their most experienced and ablest men to take postn of highest service t1,.- Ame-rlcm democracy is tei ). co, tint with anjthlhg b-ss Mian tin very best It has. "This Is no time to pay compliments. Tin- stern duly of to-day Is to place In th.. Pres'ileiiey of the Pnltcd States the Hcpuldban who by native ability, by long public service, by large ,-ind full contribution to public policy and bj-for-e of conviction and jiower of ex. pre-sslon is best tltted anioivi us to wield the .-xe-cutlve power nnd to guide the destinies of this nation for the four anxious years upon wiilch wo aru about to enter. "There are critics nf democracy who tell us that nothing Is so unpopular as i xcellenc.-. that tho best Is ton good for recognition under popular pox eminent. Shall we, In this twentieth century, only recognize excelled in order to pro. scrlbn It? I do not think so meanly of democracy or nf the American people. Tlny wish bade, ship. They wish guidance; they long for n voice that ! powerful enough to cxpre-ss all that their hearts f.el and a brain that Is clear enough to state In terms of ptihhc policy those hopes and aspirations which an- democracy's life, "It Is our duty to clionse him as our candidate who In the year pilil. and tn tho presence nf the Issues of this moment, in our Judgment is best fitted and most conipol.-iit ilfectivelv to repre sent Republican principles nnd bet i,'l. to guide tho pollclis of tho American people. "l.et ns take counsel nf courage, not of fear, l.et us seek to lift this ci.-clng campaign above all the smaller and llie morn sordid phaca of politics, l.et i,s give to the nation a president than whom no public man In the history of this countrj has possessed larger p.av eis of mind, Utnier or more consistent iliaracter, greater rapicltj for public service or mote tlnlsl-ed skl'l ! expos. tmn and persuasion. l.et us f.utify oir. selves at homo and reestablish our re pute abroad. Lender for Fulled America, "Pevniul to-day's ranging storm of war I see forming a ralrbow of promise-. The bright culor.s that fade one int.j .motliei lire the colors of tho Saxon and 'ho Celt, the Teuton ami the I,.iln, the Slav and the Hun Slowly tin e- pass Into the pure white light of the iktj nf pee and piv;t rs. of hanplncss and friend ship milling men Th s rainbow is the fj tilt.nl ol our dear America Fac'i separate- color marks an cU ment of t ace .ir creed that goes int.. Its nuking, but when the while light of day ihsoros tin m all Into Itself tlicy exist", n longer ns separate colors, but only as Indistin guishable parts of a single a-nl tuffi. cieni brightness. "So, under competent and cn-npel tig leadership, I see n single, united A-iei-b i -slloiig, fir tit. resolute Just made . 1 1 1 of all (hi- dlffeii-ni elements that have sought these , holes nf hope and prion as a sailor sicks a safe unit sheltricil port nf refuge when the tempest roars. This America, the America m Wash-tig. ton and .lefferson. of 1 lami'ton ,-ind Mur. shall, of Wen-lei- ami Lincoln, vi I Is a light to llgMeu the- wtiole v. ,,il. i,J ages vet unborn This Vm. u, a ,vi know Us mind und ibi lis will huMii-c It shall l,se found a leader and a voice "As llie ltepiiblVan e-an-lidate for President of the Pnltcd Siaioa I name Kllhu Root of .New oi l. " lle-la nn ( iitoiiel in I lo -J, x Southern shipping man at the M . Alplu Hotel jrsterdjy hacked his coti tldenee in Col, Roosevelt'.a nomination by the Republican convention by wager. Ins J1.000 to K.oon COLONEL FIRST AMERICAN,SAYS SENATOR FALL In Nonimnthiij; speech ,. .leeliiivs Thai the Xsi f ion .VeeiN Him. maKl.AT.'S AIM'UI I) PKAISK OF C(H,om; Cilli-Ai.o, June, fl. In ..reiporp g T,-s. eleirc Roosevelt for the nomlnat-on t lies Republican convention Fcmitnr p, said: "This convention has adopted ,1, j,i, form which every loyal ni" n a-, zei, ran support in the enmli g , at-d upon which any loval mr -.tn cm become! a eatidldite f,,r r ... of bis fellow citizens. "You baxe declared your .n-.-i- , j. to the Internal poll. ss of r ei ur and mil linvi- also g um up.it i i mint iiniquHocul language n ' folelgn pol cy whb 1 -nil p. ... adopt, and I want In rnp ,jr ., for the moment to tin- f.i- ,,, , tirn.il polle-y may be rh-itig,-d, irnv , tep.Mled, may P.- -intended, nt ment, and not only a moment, p-a. but for a short spin "Tli- general vvell.i.e ,,f i , , , Is arti cled Hut. f.-laiw r'tle , fe.iclgu alf Mrs on. net of i -t- . i oitiiiilsslon may change the this country forever nnd nt.iv nftf i i-de-a-inied of linn hundred millions , f t-. Pie. "Fpon tin- platform which jo-j ' made and In the critical period t ni ne nro ii nv laboring, and tvlt , -w will be i-ntifrulltc-d for the yrti-. ,it aiij rate, il b-b.-uvi v a a -fill tn wliniii .,u sele t t' b-ailet, fnr upon your Kxecul ve , th.- administration nf our tins" v fai-s. Look for Mile Lender. "The eyes of the ie,,,br. of elgn ejeivernmenls cneraged F.-ix.igest nnd the most -ingtil-. , ever kliowt- -ire upon t' ' ;-' e, . of this convention t-e-dav "'nie hopes, of rv.ry tu-utml tni-nt In th- weirld are that c secure for them and for j -ur.-e . abb- leader In the- prnteett-ei rf neuttal nnd their neutral r-gl-ts pnij.rs an- being nifereel to-.l.iv ni" "Si that In xoip- del, ,ci i oiij iin'te ii-id.-c one bintier ate.- I ol nn v f.e ,e i If, -,. for n i. --' the c.utlttj, I. It the welfare ' th to- luuiiirv, nnd tn coinmeinor n. died,, of tho-n heroes who jire-er-. , "I clow citizens, in the- vl-leu, (f i leader nf those great w.irrlt.g . . th re nppi.ir-. ci" cn!os.-al "sr. Aiii.ric.iii manhood Appl.iu-c J "On thu br. atii of hop.. evi - tril nation ihete is lie-ttic e. , -r of m i' gieat Atnor.Mn I p". l.i In the praxers of eveiv n nan for join success here K-.d.i.v . aiso In the heart of every AinV may be the name of some favo-ii and yet there is the name , t American. lAliplau.se.) "Mexlrn, turn by Internal str'f-ti'eedlnn- at every pore, ns jou b. ,,r plea to you. tin most noble. Rep i. . el legates in Mils convention lav sp-itided and you have given H,-m prom.-o and every American w'. and who has sufter.il In Mi x c. pi with yoti to select ns jour leaner one man who Miry know will if carry eiut their policies. Dot ng te who will hear the promises wl. -have made know- In this con r American as tla-lr hope." Appl.iu Cheer no el llUnea. At this period there were die. hisse s, elrownlng the sii-al;.-r's x ee, Chairman Harding said "No P.. ptihlh'ou In imv R. p h-i-onvi-ntloti bus bis.-cs for any I;.t ,' ilcleg-ile and I know the deb i. will listen with courtesy and re-p-If tliu galleries do not listen will i they may listen In tin- trce-t , : Applause ) Conttmilne, Senator Fall said "Of course, fellow citizen" t -.-ticc.-ss.irj- th t I should be - o- . I!eiuldii.in would be here n t i..p i liran l otiveiitlon, nor Is It nei - ' give tne the assurance that - ' dale for whom 1 nm speaknc v hi-iitd by llie pcovbi of tin- e-t rr t Stat, s, "Yi -ii hnxv heard the re -H -f various candidates who have bis- T r jou. TbN inan'e. record, .,- ' r Mfr. Is open as the dav p, i life, a faithful mid 1oy.il lm l,,n,. eiuestlon. Applause j n. read tn llie language . f even . the glob" and p-ad n- t' iU.irers of the wotbl b - a e . i upon jour Ame-rli-.-in I, stm v i ' to bis virtues and to h i what lie ha done- mid s . I absolutely futile, becuusc ' In every one of o-i I r consldi ration nnd for v.ui v dure Roeisevelt of N -w '. r plans.-. J Dlilcll rlllj 1 1 . -1 1 1 1 s lor XX -i I.ONpnN-, .lime 'I I. . r general army liiMibiuan. r-. stiitenicnt to tlic eft'ei t t" i ttlot otlghlj pit-Il.'red ,i I f war. in fli ng t. i;, r fmm A in "t - n! i -I Lake Hopatcong f TO. MORROW Alio Cve-rv " ' Sunday and Hnllda, I W Jll SI , S , 1 y t IS'I . s V I. J.raioa Avf., Jrilry City - s- 1 v. Bioid M ' Vf.l i Atlantic City TO-MORROW t . V. ,V L ,r S2.au Juki., v., it ... . i I BioiJ ii Seal I HARD COAL NO S MOM. 'W'1"' 1 BA DK FP'S HAIR BALSAiV A t-llt irr- nript lo rrc, ForRetcriul' BtaiilytnOrvr rl" tSVL CJKl II ola Cnre ifljGorTABLE rtAn