Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 04, 1908, Page 2, Image 2

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iu-h a plunk even IT Mr. I'.ryan should
Insist upnn It.
t'titll a caucus has been held by tie New
York delegation It rsnnot be until p1 tively
tht Judge Parker will be the mi-mlwf of
tha cftmmlttee on resnlViTTrms th Fm
plre State. The friends of the Judge c-xtect
that h will be rlinttn, nevertheless, and
rrarty of th-m have so expressed themrs ves
to Mm. Ho said to.iky that en far as he
Inew no member f the delegation had
rtpared any draft ..of an antl-lpjunctlon
tlank which they wolili ft wili ng to favor,"
bat that the question undoubtedly would
bq considered at the first mating of the
delegation In formal caucus.
w Yorkers Mot for Rrran.
Neither Judge FarkeT nor Mr. Sheehan
rav? made any effort to disguise the fat
that they wojld prefer to have almost any
democrat nominated for president than Mr.
Kryan, but both denied that they had come
to Dener "with knives up their eevea"
for the Nebraskan. . Mr., Sheehan aald he
had come antral davt before the conven
t on to look over the ground and see what
are the chances for the nomination of a
man who would satisfy conservative .astern
democrats, and that conferences probably held with other promlntnt demo
crats who hold similar views. It waa In
timated that if It was found that the nomi
nation Of Mr. Bryan Is Inevitable that they
will do their utmost to have a platform
that will not alienate eastern, or what has
been known for several years aa "Cleveland
temo.rats." He and other eastern demo
ir.iti do not favor the Nebraska antl-in-l'j-c
ijn plank, which they think spoils
lefrat for the democratic ticket In the
.Judge, Parker's disclaimer of having been
inv.lvtd In ths preparation of an antl
Urysn program was In the form of a state
inert that he had not attended any con
fi rences of any members of the New Tork
i eleg it'on and that b had paid no atten
t.on to convention arrangements thus far
rxcept to arrange to come here after he
1 ad been elected as a delegate-at-large.
It Is known, however, that Mr. Sheehan
Intends to have conferences with Frederick
U. Lynch, manager of Governor Johnson,
and J. Marvel, manager of the boom for
Judge Gray. ,r. ;
Antl-Bis Alliance.
The purrose of these' conferences will be
to ascertain what strength Is possessed, by
the candidates opposed to Bryan and In
the light of the showing made to analyze
the situation throughout the -country and
determine whether -It Is possible to NJieep
away from Mr. Bryan more than one-thlnd
f the votes of the convention, which' ft Is
mc Mary to do t' His-nomination Is pre
te.ilofl. Should these conferences' prove the
accuracy of Mr. Bran'a claims of suffk'ten'
strength to Insur his' nomination' on h
first ballot, confetoures wllf then hi b'eli
between Such met Is ' are .antagonistic to
the Nebraska anq-lnjunctlon . plank. Th?y
will include Judtfa,: Parker., Mr. Sh'ehan,
Mr. Murphy and "Martin "Littleton t Now
York; Colonel J. 'M. -Guffey of Penhavt
vanla. Roger C. Jju'lllvan of Illinois. .Mr.
Marvel, Mr. Lynch, forme r ' Governor
Charlca f. Thomas of Colorado, C. F. Helf.
rer of Washlngtqq, former Senator James
Smith Of New Jersey and others. .
Jn arranging for conferences 'of this char
acter many of the men Insist that the pur
po Is to provide a platform on which all
democrats may stand and iiromote party
harmony Thsy deeUre that Mi. Bryan's
record la auJt.tbt.U Is not necessary t
put in the platfdrm planks more radical
than thole adopted In the thr? hist Uerno
c ratio conventions.
Bryan Men Will Pnsh Through Ac
rentable Cleveland Memorial.
DENVER. Colo., July S.-Alton B. Tarker
may be asked -by Chairman Taggurt of
;ha national committee, to present to the
jonventlon resolutions on the death of
Srover Cleveland: In such event the reso
lutions to be presented will be handed Mr.
Parker, after having first been approved
by Mr. Bryan. This plan at least seems
to be uppermost In the minds of the Bryan
'eaders heie today..
Many resolutions on Mr. Cleveland arc
being drawn. It was stated that Mr.
Bryan, himself, had set about thw task.
Roger C. Sulilvan, the Chicago leader, ad
mitted that he would draw the resolutions
. hlrr self, and It was btated that Mayor
Pahlman of, Omaha, ard Judge Wade of
Iowa, were collaborating on the subject.
Apparently there Is no abatement of the
feeling engendered by the publication of
the Parker resolutions. Aside from their
objectionable character to the friends cf
Bryan, a feeling of resentment Is expressed
by members of the committee cn arrange
ments of 'i ho national committee.
"Th:it matter has been fully arranged
for at the meeting of the committee held
here last Saturday,1 said Mr. Bulllvan. The
rotnmltteo Instructed Chairman Tugpart to
designate some one to Introduce suitable
resolutions, and the committee was to see
ta the matter of having tho resolutions
prepared. I am preparing such resolutions
., Jntrodaeer Not Yet Chosen.
Chairman Tap gait has not yet decided
whom he will ask to Introduce the resolu
tion. It has been urged that the honor
ihould g. to a New York man and that
Mr. I'arkcr would ha,vo been rhe desirable
person wlthrut question had he not precip
itated the flurry by the publication of the
resolutions he has prepared. Phould Mr.
Parker consent to modify his resolutions' in
some particulars It may prove acceptable
to those who oppose It now. If such a
modification eould be effected and Mr
Parker would consent to present the reso
lution after what has been said on both
sides of the question, It Is regarded as the
happy solution of what may yet become a
disagreeable Incident on the floor of ths
&hculd .thin plan of compromise b
blocked It Is understood to be the Intention
of the Bryan forces, who will have control
and Extra Trousers
WE HAVE the choicest fabrics the best
skilled tailors most competent cut
lersand tempting prices to make good
our boast that Nlcoll leads for best tail
in at nominal cost.
SUIT and Extra Trousers $25 to SIS
Handsome line' o"l&ui. and Black Berg
fabrics, full jrulf and. extra
frousers this'- mohUl.J
-' v.
EO'MI Sonih t.ltli St.
of the convention, to keep secret the name
of the person who will be called upon to
present the resolution In the Bryan form.
It will then be the duty of Temporary
Chairman Bell to recognise this person Im
mediately upon the conclusion of his open
ing address. The resolution will be pre
sented and If possllrte voted through with
out opportunltsi for the submission of a
substitute. Thete is no one here today
authorised to discuss the plans of those
behind the Parker resolution. In the event
an attempt la made to "pocket" his reso
lution in the convention.
Clayton Arrives with Oil.
Representative Henry t. Clayton of Ala
bama, who la slated for the per
manent chairmanship of the national
democratic convention, arrived here
today, following a conference with
Mr. Bryan at Lincoln yesterday. Like all
the other leaders who have talked with Mr.
Bryan en route to Denver, Mr. Clayton Is
confident of democratic victory next No
vember. Mr. Bryan himself believes that
the cause of democracy never had such a
hold on the people as It has at the present
time and he feels assured of the party's
The platform upon which the party will
go before the country continues to form
the main topic of discussion with all tho
leaders who stop off at Lincoln. It seems
to be clearly settled that there shall be a
clear and explicit pronouncement on the
subject of Injunctions Involving labor dis
putes. Mr. Clayton said that the plank
will be so drawn as to leave no room for
doubt as to where the democratic party
It was a mistaken Idea. Mr. Clayton said,
that the lenbor leaders are clamoring for
a radical declaration which would, In ef
fect, align the party agalnBt the Judiciary
of the country. All. they wanted was fair
and reasonable legislation which will re
store to them the right of notice Iri Injunc
tion proceedings which was provided for
on the statute books for seventy years pre
ceding the codification of the laws in 1ST8.
"There Is no question In my mind." said
Mr. Clayton, "that the large majority of
the labor organisations will be satisfied
with the plank as It will be finally adopted
by the convention."
Bryan's Views on Weft-roes.
'The negro question may come to the front
In the convention. Report has reached
Denver 'that Mr. Bryan would be pleased
to see 'Incorporated In the platform a re
buke to the administration for the dis
missal, of the colored troops on account of
the Brownvllle (Texas) affair and the
southerners who are on the field are by
no 'means' friendly to the Idea. As the
story goes, the Nebraska candidate has
been recently visited by representatives of
the negro race who have assured him that
a very slight denunciation of the course of
the administration In that matter would
Insure thousands of votes to the democratic
ticket, n the close or doubtful states of the
north, and It Is asserted that he was found
to be not unfavorable to such a course.
'The "probable opposition of southern dele
gates Is fully recognised and It is consid
ered doubtful whether, after mature delib
eration, there will be any determined ef
fort on behalf of the resolution. It Is
.therefore possible that the contention will
content Itself with a .declaration aga'nst
summary proceedings by the executive In
such matters without mentioning any spe
cific Instance or nny race.
Adheres to Nebraska Platform. .
The latest arrivals from Lincoln bring ths
Information' that in his draft of a plank
regarding the writ of injunction In labor
disputes, which continues the crucial .point
of discussion, Mr. Bryan Is adhering to the
1 nes laid down In the Nebraska platform
requiring notice to defendants and hearing
by the courts; requiring that injunction
trials shall be conducted by some Judge
other than the author of trie writ, and per
mitting Juries In. certain cases. .But there
are already suggestions of compromise.
The conservatives are especially- holding
cut against the . sweeping requirement for
notice, and many of Mr. Bryan s best
tr ends are inclined to be of the opinion
that his views would carry the convention
further than It can possibly go on ths
point. Many modifications have already
been suggested, nnd it Is known that some
of these have been brought to the attention
of the Nebraskan.
The latest of these suggestions look to a
ihunge In the notice clause so as to permit
the Issuance' of injunction writs In labor
controversies without notice In cases of
great emergency, but requiring that a time
limit be fixed and providing for notice and
hearln fecond presentation of the subject
to the courts. It Is very evident that If
some modification Is not obUlned the plank
will be bitterly fought In committee and
probably on the floor of the convention.
TonH Headqnartrrs Open.
The boom of Charles A. Towne of New
York for second place on the democratic
national ticket was formally launched to
day. Headquarter were opened In the
Savoy hotel. In charge of Don Farnsworth
of Chicago. Mr. Farnsworth Is a former
Tammanylte and conducted the campaign
for Mr. Towne which resulted In Jils elec
tion to congress, from the Fourteenth con
gressional district of New York.
"We have enough assurances," declared
Mr. Farnsworth, "to lead us to believe
that Mr. Towne will be honored by the
convention with the nomination for vice
president. He la known all over the coun
try aa a staunch democrat and a man of
brilliant attainments and much -political
experience and, coming from New York,
would be a tower of strength on the
While not speaking in disparagement of
the other candidates for the office, whose
names have been mentioned. Mr. Farns
worth declared that none of them would
be more satisfactory to Mr. Bryan than
Mr. Towne.
New Yorker Hand.
Coming la Lincoln Bird S. Coler of New
York and Daniel J. Campau of Michigan
arrived in Denver this morning. They
make strong accessions to the Bryan fol
lowing. Mr. Coler had scarcely registered
wl-en he was accos ed by a newspaper n an.
"Brym w-tll be nominated and he will b
elected," he said. "Furthermore, he will
carry New York, notwithstanding the pre
dictions of McCarren and others to the con
trary. He will have an Immense majority
In the city and will coma cut of the e e tion
with the Empire state behind him. He Is
stronger with the people than he ever has
been and the lobbyists cannot frighten tin
convention into refusing to nominate htm
nor regret his election when he Is once on
the ticket. I know what I am talking
about. These men have been against me
a tlity are against Bryan, and have suc
ceeded Just as he will."
"What about second place?" he wai
Coler Woolct Coasalt Bryan.
"I think that ne. titer New York nor any
pther state ouuht to attempt to control the
rumination for the vice presidency with
out consulting Mr. Bryan. He should be
permitted to suggest a running mate. New
tYork should act towaid him. now as he
acted toward New York alter the nomina
tion of Parker in l'tttist Is. U th.uld
jut itself in the attitude of coosulilng
tils . w ishes, ra he d d l(, at that I me.
With the right spirit manifested from the
U. ginning and with a self-supporting man
like Camteu, for Instance, for . chairman
of the national committee he wl I certainly
win." .
Mr. Coler declined to discuss the Parker
Cleveland resolutions further than to ex
pres the opinion that they had been pre
ixtrtd by professional Ubblsta for the pur
pose of making trouble. He said he bad
not talked at length with Mr. .JBryaB ie
garding the platform, but that so far as
be was concerned he believed In a strorg
expression on the quest Kn of the writ of
Injunction. "They talk of attacking the
courts," he said. "They reaon errone
ously. An Injunction plank Is no attack n
the courts, and I should not regard the
matt.r from that port of view. It Is
r ght and whatever Is. right will win."
Chairmanship fiossln.
Aside from the question of who shall
be tho standard bearer of the democratic
party next November, Interest toflay cen
tered In the chairmanship of the demo
cratic national committee. Although but
one delegation has perfected Its organlaa
tlon, that of Utah, and the membership
Of the new national committee Is as yet
Unknown, as the contest for the chairman
ship began today In earnest. Suprortrrs
of D. J. Campau of Detroit were pushing
ilm to the front and expressed confldenes
In his ultimate selection for the office. Mr.
Camp.iu was chairman of the executive
committee In 1MK3, and his services at that
time were fully recognized. Besides, he
has In the past contributed largely toward
the advancement of the party's Interest.
While It Is conceded that Mr. Campau Is
having trouble with tho democratic leaders
of Michigan in regard to being continued
as a member of the national committee,
of which he has been a member for twelve
years, It Is pointed out that membership
on the committee is not necessarily a per
quisite for the chairmanship.
While Mr. Campau's friends have become
active, the adherents of Tom L. Johnson
of Cleveland are exerting themselves In his
behalf, and they made It known today that
they would bend every effort to secure for
the mayor of Cleveland the coveted place.
So far the contest seems to lie between
these two men. and the outcome Is being
watched' with the keenest Interest.
Ohio Democrats Are Seeking; f'.i
Place on Committee.
COLCMBIS, O., July 3.-W. L. F.nley.
head of the democratic state executive com
mitter, and his followers are plotting to
defeat Tom L. Johnson, mayor of Cleve
land, In his efforts for re-election as the
Ohio member of the national committee.
The Ohio delegation caucuses In Denver on
Monday and the Ohio special, carrying be
tween 150 and 160 Ohio democrats, left
Columbus tonight. The train carried thirty
three of Ohio's delegates, Including all of
the delegatea-at-large, with the exception
of Mr. Johnson.
William B. Thomas of Springfield It a can
dldute for Johnson's placo on the com
mittee. The friends of Congressman Mat Denver
of Wilmington declare that they are going
to boom him for the vice presidential nomi
nation, but the fact that they have had
6,0 0 badges printed today shows that they
are In earnest,
i .
(Continued from First Page.)
gets Into the bandwagon at the psychologi
cal moment," was the response.
Judge Lynn waa accompanied by six other
delegates from the western . part of New
York state, and will leave for the west to
night. Hearst Kdltorlal Significant.
The topic wnich became of keen Interest
as Mr. Bryan's defense in today's Com
moner of William R.. Hearst and his Inde
pendence party. While the article is not!
given more than second page prominence,
It Is considered significant by many that
he should at this time take up and defend
Mr. Hearsts attitude apd sincerity.
Delegates who are willing to express '
themselves on the subject believe that Mr. ,
Bryan Is not only willing to make peace
with the New York man, but will go "so1
far as t- make 'overtures In the event of
his finding the Independence party leader ;
In a receptive mood. One Kentucky dele
gate stated the belief that the result will
be that the Independence party, when It
folds Its convention, will endorse Mr.
Bryan for the presidency or possibly ac
cept the whole ticket.
Tho wording of the article, which Is
entirely of an editorial nature, leaves little
doubt that Mr. Bryan is In sympathy to a
great extent with the reforms advocated
by Hearst, and sums up the platform of
Hearst in n manner which many say Is
meant purely In the way of extending the
olive branch to Mr. Hearst.
Greater Interest was felt here concerning
the conciliatory Hearst editcrlal. which
became public locally when the Commoner
appeared on the news stands. Mr. Bryan's
defense 'of Mr. Hearst and the Independ
ence league was regarded as a deliberate
offer of the olive branch an Invitation to
the New York publisher to come back to
the field, to complete the restoration of
harmony in the party. Mr. Hearst
response to this overture Is awaited with
the deepest Interest. It Is even hinted tn
some, quarters that Mr. Bryan had been
assured that such a concession on his part
would meet with a prompt response from
Mr. Hearst. No matter how much truth
there may be In these conjectures, the
benefits of a reconciliation between the
two leaders of the democratic party la
something no one questions.
Deliberate Thrast.
The Parker resolution, which created a
furore of excitement among Bryan's
friends at Denver yesterday, created
scarcely a ripple here today, although
there was more comment due to publica
tion of news of the state of mind at Den
ver. Local friends of Mr. Bryan raised
their e throws a trifle upon reading the
text of the resolution, but generally were
Inclined on second thought to blame the
apparent thrusts at Mr. Baan to unfortu
nate phraseology rather than to a deliber
ate attempt on the part of Judge Parker
to institute invidious comparisons between
the Nebtaskan and Mr. Cleveland under
cloak of an eulogy of the latter. Governor
Haskell was among those who refused to
believe that Judge Parker could have been
guilty of malicious intent In framing the
resolution. Mr. Bryan after he had read
the' resolution refused a statement, declar
ing that It would entail an explanation
longer than ha cared to make.
Johnson Wanted (or Chairman.
While the delegates passing through will
not haxard a guess about the national
chairman, many of them did have the
courage to say;
"Mr. Bryan's success this year will de
pend largely on the Identity of his chair
man," That Is about as near as any man .has
come to speaking out on the question.
It Is a safe guess, however, to say Intl-
mule frii-r.ds of Mr. Bryan favor Tom John
son of Cleveland. When this name was
mentioned to a man who should be clobe to
the candidate, he said: ,
"There Is no doubt Mr. Bryan's friends
would like to have Johnson take the place,
Whether he is a good organiser himself or
not. he has the ability to surround himself
with mighty clever politicians."
Next to Johr.son, David R. Francis of Mis
souri has been favorably mentioned by
few outsiders, but one man close to Bryan
put the finishing touches onto Francis by
"Do you suppose Bryan can win with a
stock broker for chairman?"
This man really believes Francis la the
best orgarJser In the democratic party, but
Mr. Bryan's friends have to be consistent
or appear to be.
It is impossible to get any man to stand
fur aa interview on the question of chair
if w
jtsK W vmssmuia , nv
L;r f? -
man, though with a promise not to use
names, soma of the delegates have been
brave enough to express an occasional
thought not first expressed by the Fair-
view dictator. .
I. J. Dunn came In yesterday afternoon
for a few hoars and had a talk with the
peerless ona- about that nominating speech.
'Don't quote me on anything," was all he
would say. as he made a rush for his train,
either to go tp Omaha or Denver. He had
all the appearance of a man who has had
his copy blue penciled.
When told that Dan Stephens, chairman
of the Nebraska delegation, was booming
Folk for vice president. Colonel Moses P.
Wetmore of 8t. Louis said:
"Take him out and kill him." And then
he and another -'Missouri delegate figured
Folk could get .About ods vote on th Mis
souri delegation for the job.
Denver Is Doing Its Best to Make
Everybody Welcome.
DENVER, July a.-Tbis Is the first of the
four "arrlvaJ.idars" for the democratic na
tional convention Monday will ba the' last.
Then the performers ' for the "big show"
will be here and places to eat and sleep
will be as scarce and valuable as tickets
fqr the residents of Denver to the conven
tion hall. The delegates will have the
tickets five each the residents will have
"corner" on. food and slumber. The
rule of supply and demand will obtain In
both Instances, there promises to ba a
lively clinking of the sliver dollar, which
is - very much in evidence in the intar
mountaln country.
The prospective permanent chairman of
the convention,-. Representative Henry D.
Clayton of Alabama, got In before 9
o'clock this morning. He has been at Lin
coln, conferr ng with Mr. Bryan, and In
dicated that he would give a premium for
a nice, quiet place In which to write a
ringing .speech.
Later in the day, but not less In Im
portance, caine tht New York train, which
had been speeding west under the lime
light since Wednesday. It brought the last
democratic candidate for the presidency,
Mr. 'Alton B. Purker. also Leader Murihv
of Tanlmany, as well as McCarren of
Brooklyn, Francis Burton Harrison, an
other vice presidential possibility, and
other notables of the New York democracy.
While the leaders of the party were de
training tn Denver today, the delegates to
the convention were entraining for the
journey in all sections of the country, and
the stream ,af arrivals from now on will
be steady and increasing in volume. And
as they come every hour through the elec
tric arch of "Welcome" at the Union
station, the new convention city and Its
hotels and populace Is warming up to th.
task of entertainment. A white badge a
large as a goose egg has been boldly donne.l
by the residents of Denver, which says In
plain black letters:
"I live in Denver; ask me."
There is one grief, however, which the
cltiAns bear heavily. It has been de
creed that but 1.50i) seats in the convention
hall ran be allotted for local use. With
four sessions of the convention In sight,
this means that only 8.U00 Denverites have
a chance to witness the proceedings at any
time. The ona ray of hope which glints in
is the fact that delegates will each have
five tickets. Many of these delegates are
far from home. They have no friends here,
and personal influence might separate,
them from some of the tickets. The loral
papers tell their subscribers to be on the
lookout for ticket scalpers; that while the
price may be high, opportunity to tee the
convention may bo afforded to those who
care to pay. Likewise, grief has come to
the numerous candidates for first and sec
ond place on the ticket. The city council
has decreed that no "headquarters" ban
ners may stretch across the streets. The
simple reason is given that such banners
would interfere with the scheme of deco
ration which la being carried out by the
business men of the town. Names of the
various candidates will be permitted to
adorn the exterior walls of the place of
their headquarters, painted on canvass or
Illuminated, and this must satisfy.
He Has Not Changed Mind Aboat His
DENVER. Colo., July 3. Some of the Im
mediate followers of Judge Gray of Dela
ware have wired hira requesting permission
for the use of his name for the vice presi
dency. They admit that they do not ex
pect a favorable response and say this
move will not hinder them to press the
Juiige for first place. "What we shall do
la th matter of the vice presidency will
probably not be determined until after the
nomination for the presidency is made,"
said one ol them, "and if the judge should
nut receive- that nomination, we shall try
to obtain the second place for hip, pro
vided ha will allow us to do so."
WILMINGTON. Del.. July J.-On being
Come listen to the band!
All previous celebrations totally eclipsed at the big feature placo
One Car
Goods from
Tarnished by
J. F. BOZ,
Omaha. Neb.
appraised of Information from Denver that
anme of hia followers In that city had
wired him, requesting permission to use
his name as a candidate for the nomination
for vlco president, George J. Gray this
afternoon said:
X"I have received no such telegram and
should I receive It I would make the same
reply that I have already made."
Southern Democrats Will Par H
peeta to Mr; Bryan.
DENVER, July J. The advance repre
sentative of ths Oklahoma delegation has
arrived in the person of Richard A. Bll
lups, national committeeman from that
state, and member of the state senate Mr.
Billups, who is 28 years of age, probably is
the youngest members of the national com
mittee ever chosen. As soon as he had ar
rived, Mr. Billups began making arrange
ments for the reception of the Oklahoma
delegation, which will arrive In tha city
on Monday.
"Six hundred Oklahomans are coming
with the delegation," said Mr. Billups.
"Our special train will leave there tomor
row and will reach Lincoln, Neb., on Sun
day, wh?re the entire party will be received
by Mr. Bryan.
"We from Oklahoma feel that we are un
der the vanguard of progressive democracy.
We are solidly and enthusiastically for
Mr. Bryan and for every Important reform
that he is urging. We shall make a special
effort In behalf of the bank deposit guar
antee plan, which has already been put In
practice In our state and has proved highly
"We have had but one bank failure In
the state since the law went into effect,
and the money was ready for all depositors
within three-quarters of an hour after the
doors of the bank were closed. So con
fident were the depositors In the safety
of the state guarantee system that prac
tically all of them declined to withdraw
th"ir funds from the bank, but allowed It
to be transferred to another Institution."
The Oklahomans are bringing with them
a band and marching club and expect to
be prominent in all Bryan demonstrations.
The delegation has been assigned to aeaU
immediately next to the New York dele
gation on the floor of the convention.
Governor Haskell of Oklahoma, who U
one of the delegates-at-large, is due to ar
rive this evening.
Hopes to See No Obstacle Placed la
Ilia Pathway.
DENVER. Colo, July I-Judge T. E.
Ryan of Waukesha, Wis., national com
mitteeman from that slate, and one of the
strong Bryan boomers, arrived from Lin
coln this morning. Judge Ryan said that
he could see nothing but the Nebraskan
In tho presidential race.
"Mr. Bryan will be named on tha first
ballot In my opinion," he said. "He Is cer
tainly the choice of the great majority cf
the delegates to this convention and of the
democrats of the country. In Wisconsin
we are and have been for Bryan at all
times. The delegation Is Instructed for him
and every man would be for him person
ally whether Instructed or not. This will
doubtUts be the last chance that Mr.
Bryin will have for the presidency," es:
eeptlng In the case he should be nomi
nated for a second term for the presidency,
and we believe that he should be given a
clear field In every respect and nothing
whatever placed In his way. He should
not be hsndlcspped In any provision of the
platform or In the personality of his run
ning mate.
"We have not committed ourselves to
any candidate for vice president, but gen
erally favor an eastern man. Kern of In
diana Is our neighbor and so Is Johnson of
Minnesota. Either of those jneo would be
satisfactory to us. There are others, also
who could command the support of the del
egation. "As to the platform, we are well ad
vanced in Wisconsin, and will support ail
of the Important reforms that are being
urged. In our state we have the teachings
of Bryan on one side and of LaFollette oa
the other, and It is considerable of a night
and day school lo economics. The stats Is
earless et
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thoroughly up to date on all questions of
the day."
Judge Ryan declined to say anything
concerning the result of his conference
with Mr. Bryan at Lincoln except to state
that they were In perfect accord. The dele
gation from Wisconsin after a brief stop
at Falrvlew. will reach Denver the first
of the week.
He Will Bo Spectator at Denver, aa
May Mrs. Alice Lonsjwortta. '
DENVER. Colo., July 3. There will be
many republican spectators at the conven
tion and among them United States
Senator Burrows of Michigan, who
presided over the recent republican
convention at Chicago. "I shall look
on the proceedings of the demo
cratic convention with much Interest,"
he said, and added, "I have never had the
pleasure of attending a national convention
of any 'party other than my own."
Asked what expression he thought
should be made with reference to the death
of ex-President Orover Cleveland, Mr. Bur
rows' replied that he would not undertake
to say, "but." he added, "1 do not see how
they can refuse so great a man and so
pronounced a democrat a strong testi
monial." - ' '
Mr, Burrows has been since the Chicago
convention the guest of Thomas F. Walsh
at his country home near Denver. He pro
uounces the Denver' convention hall one of
the finest auditoriums he has ever seen.
Among. other visitors expected Is Mrs.
Alice Roosevelt-Longworth, who, having
witnesses the proceedings of the republican
convention, has expressed a desire to at
tend the democratic meeting als5. She and
other fair sex visitors from outside states
will receive marked attention from the
ladles of Denver. The Jane Jefferson club
of which Mrs. Ruth Bryan-Leavltt, daugh
ter of Hon. W. J. Bryan, Is president. Is
preparing elaborate headquarters at which
rest rooms will be provided and refresh
ments served, and other orgairxations will
follow suit. The ladles of Colorado will
seise the opportunity afforded by the con
vention to spread the equal suffrage
propaganda among their sisters of other
states by attempting to Bhow that the
franchise department has operated ad
vantageously In this state.
Mrs. Leavltt Is a resident of Colorado,
and was at one time talked of as a delegate
to the national convention. Mr. Bryan's
other daughter. Miss Grace, and his only a
son, William J. Bryan, Jr.. are In the state
and will attend the convention.
Colorado and I'tah have each elected a
woman delegate-at-large to the democratic
national convention Mrs. Mary C. C. Brad
ford of Denver, and Mrs. H. J. Hayward
of Bait Lake City. As alternates, Sarah
Ventres of Salt Lake City and Mrs. K. M.
Cook of Brighton, Colo., have been chosen.
Their votes will be the first to be cast by
women In any national convention of
Mrs. Hayward has not reached the city,
but Mrs. Bradford, who lives here, Is tak
ing an active Interest In the convention.
She Is a widow and a grandmother, edu
cated, experienced on the lecture platform
and Is a writer on labor problems. She has
the distinction of being the first wornsn'in
the state to 15 ruminated for state office
superintend jnt of schools.
Indiana Man Says He Will Not Push
DENVER, July J. John W. Kern of In
diana, one cf the men most prominently
mentioned In connection with the demo
cratic nomination for vice president, ar
rived from Lincoln today In company with
several Indiana delegates. Mr. Kern de.
nted explicitly that he was In any sense
a candidate for ths nomination for second
place on tha ticket.
"I certainly shall In no way present my
self for the nomination," he said. "Neither
can I say that I shall permit my name to
be used In that connection by any one
else. The Indiana state convention adopted
a resolution mentioning me, but I knew
nothing about It beforehand and waa not
consulted In any way."
"In the event you should be nominated
you would, of course, accept T" he was
' ' 'l
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"That la a contingency that I hays. not
considered," ho replied. . .
"Will you permit the Indiana delega
tion to bring your name before the con
vention?" "I have not thought of It." was the reply-
- ,
' .
New York's Mayor alar ste a' C and I
data for Presidency ,, '
DKNVER. Colo., July . According ' to a
placard posted In the hotels at. an early
hour today, Uenrge H. MrCMWInn. mayor of
New York.. Is a candidate and presumably
for the presidency. The placard wss not
specific on that point, but merely an
nounced that Mr. MoClellan's headquarter
were to be foid at a certain
In the Brown I'alace hotel. A bsry search
failed to locate the sponsors of the- boom,
but New Yorkers who were aeon professed
Ignorance as to any movement, la- tar. ate
Clellan's favor.