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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1912)
THE " OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JUNE 23, 1912.
COLONEL GETS A NOMINATION
Named to Head Ticket of Sew
i ; Pltty at Hiss Meeting.
ROOSEVELT ACCEPTS HONOR
Former P real drat AdvUes Calling
Aaother Coaveatloa I Angwst
' 87 Will ilnn port Any
ContiiiMd from First Page.)
which waa to result in the formation of
a. , new party, word f the plan u
flashed about tbe city and before tE
Coorg were opened a crowd had collected
extending lor nearly a block on Michigan
Crowd FiUa Hall.
TChea the doors were thrown open, the
people streamed In, quickly filling all
seats except those reserved (or the dele
gates to the republican national conven
tion, their attorneys and the Roosevelt
delegates to whom seats in the conven
tion war refused.
, Telegraph and telephone linesmen were
-rushed to Orchestra hall to install wires
ovWbJJth he ct ths nomination of
Colonel Roosevelt was to be flashed out
' A hug painting of Colonel Roosevelt
hung behind the stage.
The meeting was delayed by the
regular delegates to the convention at
the Coliseum who remained until their
states had been called on the presidential
When the doors were opened the crowd
were ushered first to the balcony and
galleries. These were quickly filled. Th
crowd stood for blocks in a line four j
deep. ". ; v " . I
Governor Johnson of California, who
presided at the convention, arrived early
with Glfford Plnchot, Amos Plnchot and
Governor $as of New Hampshire. Gov
ernor, Johnson announced that the ar
rival of the delegates would be delayed.
Among others present who claim to
havs felt the crush of the team roller
were Frank Knox of Michigan, secretary
of the state committee, William Fllnn ot
Pittsburgh, who recently resigned from
tha republican national committee, and
Francis Beney of California.
Governor Stubbs ot Kansas, Alexander
P. Moore of Pennsylvania; James R. Gar
field of Ohio, R. R. MoCormlck and J.
Medlll, McCormlck ot Chicago, Senator
Dixon of Montana, Albert Shaw, editor
of the Review of Reviews, Governor Ves
sey of South Dakota, Franklin Fort and
George U Record of New Jersey, and
many others who had been active In the
campaign oa Mr. Roosevelt's behalf ar
rived. " -
The crowd sang songs with a pips
organ accompaniment. First the throng
stood and sang "America," "Columbia';.
and other patrlotto airs. When the organ
1st struck up "Aula Lang 8yne" the
audience sang again, many of tha "steam
roller" delegates interpolating verses
dedicated to the republican party and its
national convention. '
The entire California delegation from
the republican convention, arrived a lew
minutes before 10, Governor Johnson es
corted the delegates to the stage. The
California banner was waving from Its
staff at tha head of tha prooessioa as the
delegates passed down the aisle, while
the throng cheered wildly,
- utats ' '. -"
J Another round of cheers was given
wV Congressman 1 George K orris of
Nebraska, one of the "insurgents" In
tbs house, ascended to the platform and
took his place bealde George W. Wick
craham, tha congressional delegate from
Just before Governor Johnson called the
meeting to order the crowd sang patriotic
songs and imitated a steam roller. When
news f tha nomination reached the hall
all the delegates seemed pleased, The
information that Vie President Sherman
had been renominated appeared to add
to their delight. Governor Johnson and
Glfford Plnchot shook hands, and both
turned to Frank A. Munsey, who had
just arrived with the news, and patted
him on the back. The delegatea from the
Coliseum convention arrived In a body
and inarched to the ball, beaded by Sen
ator Clapp of Minnesota and the Jftn.
nesota delegation which joined the Cali
fornia delegation on the stage.
,The New Jersey delegation from the
convention followed Minnesota, to the
stage, headed by former Governor Fort
Another outburst greeted the delegation,
whose leader waved aloft the "New Jer
sey" sign from the convention floor.
'Here comes Texas," shouted someone
as Cecil Lyon, defeated Texas leader In
the convention, made his way down the
aisle with National Committeeman Sidney
fileber of Columbia.
Roosevelt Family oa Hand.
Mr. Theodore Roosevelt. Mrs. Nicholas
Longworth, Miss Ethel and .Kermlt and
Archie Roosevelt arrived early and oc
cupied a box near the stage. When the
Roosevelt family appeared, Mrs. Roose
velt and Mrs. Longworth waved and
smiled a welcome in recognition of the
cheers, While this . demonstration was
going oa some ot the Ohio delegatkfi ar
rived and received a tumultuous welcome.
MM NEEDS WATCHING
Thai Wttle tomacaa Set Oat of
Order Xasuy la too
Mother should watch eiaa.iv th.
condition of the children' bowels,
batoe especially. Keep the bowels
regular and much of ine nines to
wiiich c hi Wren are most susceptible in
summer can be prevented.
The most prevalent symptom are
constipation aad diarrhoea. When
waste xroni the stomach congu in the
bowels and makes your little one fever
ish and fretful, with a feeling of heavl
w languor, try giving it a apeon.
f ui of lr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin at
bedtime. By tuoruiug thia pleasant, mild
laaativ will act gently, yet positively,
and restore normal condition. This
simple, natural remedy Ua alee invalu
able la checking summer diarrhoea. By
thoroughly cleansing the bowel, the
foreign matter aad poison that irritate
and Inflame the tissues are eliminated
Don't torture the child with harsh
cathartic purgative or astringent rem
edies, that upset the whole system, and
at best only relieve temporarily. Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, while positive
in its effect, acts gentry and without
griping or discomfort, restoring normal
In using Syrup Pepsin for children the
mother tan feel perfectly safe, as it
on tains no opiates or narcotic drug, be
J ig a combination of simple laxative
herb with pepsin. By carrying off the
(lialcKiioMt tlaaues of mucuoua membrane
tliat inflame the nasal passages it will
quickly break the ''summer colli" that is
po .-annoying. " Dr. Caldwell Syrup
Pepsin is sold by druggists for fifty
rents a bottl the larger family size,
one dollar, A free trial bottle, postpaid,
can be obtained by writing to Dr. W. B.
ciiw!i, 4 Washington St, Monti
ceUo, 1 LUnola! - .
Mississippi Roosevelt delegates entered
the hall from a meeting in their head
quarters and announced the election of
S. D. Redmon of Jackson as the first
national committeeman of the new party.
Massachusetts delegatea with their cry,
"Massachusetts, Roosevelt eighteen, first,
last and all the time," arrived next.
Policeman Stops Perkins.
When George W. Perklna startud to
mount the "companion way" to the stage
a policeman stopped him and he had
some difficulty in explaining his right to
a stage seat
Mrs. Roosevelt, who wltnessedtlie en
counter, was observed to laugh heartily.
When the nail had bn packed the
entire audience rose and Joined in sing.
ing "America," after which the delegate
greeted Governor Johnson and opened
the formal part of the meeting.
The governor was preparing to speak
when the Oklahoma delegation arrived.
By this time the nonarrlval of the Penn
sylvania delegation was causing comment
"To any man with red blood In hln
veins," said Governor Johnson, It Is al
ways a pleasure to fight fraud, and espe
cially to fight a fraudulent convention.
"The delegates present represent a ma
jority of the legally elected delegatea to
tbe national republican convention. They
propose to do right here and now Just
what they were elected to do."
The governor's speech was Interrupted
with a Wild burst of cheering.
We came here with the mandate of
the people of California. You came here
with the like deshrp-to carry out not
the will cf a rotten boss in Pennsylvania
or a crooked on In New York or a
United States senator in Massachusetts,
but to carry out the mandate of the peo
ple to nominate Theodore Roosevelt.
"B'y a fraud he ha bees robbed of
that which waa his. We, the delegates,
free and untrammeled, have come here
to nominate him tonight" I
Uproar of Applaaee. ,
These words brought the great audienc
to Its feet with a shout and for some
time there wee an uproar of applause.
"The time has gone by when, in this
country any Belt-constituted representa
tive of the people can deny to the people
that which Is theirs." Governor Johnson
continued, "the time has passed when
men can first by chicane or unfair
means put a candidate upon the people
whom they don't want
"So we have come here tonight to right
a wrong, and Just as certain as we are
here tonight the people will rule. Every
man who embarks thts course under
stands full well the responsibility which
Is his, recognises the obstacles to be over
come, but we've learned out In the west
that whenever there Is a great wrong
to be righted, the people will take up
the fight and win It"
' Resolution Read.
. Governor Johnson described the cam
paign of Colonel Roosevelt against the
bosses and declared that the delegates
assembled proposed "to see that Mr,
Roosevelt get his reward. He then In
troduced Senator Clapp. Seuator Clapp
of Minnesota read tbe resolution nomi
nating Colonel Roosevelt It was adopted
with cheer. The resolution follows;
We, delegates end alternates to the ro-
puDitcan national convention, represent
ing a clear majority of the voters of tits
republican patty in the nation and rep
resenting a clear majority of delegates
ana alternates legally eiectea to the con
vention In meeting assembled, make the
lot lowing oectaranon:
We were delegated by a majority of re
publican Voters ot eur resDecttve dis
trict and states to nominate Theodore
Roosevelt in the republican national con
vention as the candidate ot our party
for president and thereby carry out the
win or mo voters as expressed at the
primaries, vr nave earnestly and eon-
lontiously striven te execute the com
mission entrusted to us by the party
For rive day we have been denied
Justice in the national convention. Thts
result has been accomplished by the ac
tion of the now defunct national com
mittee in placing upon the preliminary
roll of the convention, and tharehv
ing upon tha floor ot the convention, a
sufficient number of fraudulently elected
aeieaaio io control tne proceedings of
tbe convention. These fraudulent dele
gates, once seated, have by concerted ac
tion with on another put themselves
upon the permanent roll, where they
constitute an Influence sufficient to com.
trot tne convention and defeat th win
pi tne party as expressed at the prlmar
We have exhausted every known means
to noid on this conspiracy and to pre
vent this fraud upon the popular will,
but without success.
we were ont to this convention bear
ing the most epectflo Instructions to
place Theodore floosevelt in nomination
as the candidate of our party for presi
dent and we therefore deem it to be our
duty to carry out these instructions In
tbe only practicable and feasible way re
maining open to us.
Therefore, be It resolved that we. rep
resenting the majority of the voters of
tbe republican party and of the dele
gates and alternates legally elected to
the national republican convention. In
com pits nee with our instructions from
the party voters, hereby nominate Theo
dore Roosevelt as the candidate of eur
party tor the office of president of the
United States; and we call upon him to
accept such nomination In compliance
wita the will of tbe party voter.
And be it further resolved, that a com
mittee be appointed by the chair to
forthwith notify Colonel Roosevelt of the
action hero taken and request him to ap
pear oeiore us to this oau as soon a
Mr. Prendergast then made the nomi
"I am very glad," said Mr. Prendergast,
"that tha opportunity is afforded me to
speak here tonight so that you may see
that all people cf New York are not
quite se benighted as Governor Johnson
seems to think.
'I want to say that If a popular pri
mary were held in New York today Mr.
Roosevelt would poll more votes 'than
Mr. Taft. Throughout this movement we
propose that New York is not backward
in toe progressive movement
"Though we, here tonight are repub
licans, we have not ceased to be Ameri
can citlsens. If t have to choose between
party affiliations and my conscience, I'm
going with my conscience every time.
"According to any honest rule of dele
gates, the candidate who bad the largest
number ot votes was Colonel Roosevelt
do not believe that In bis Inner
consciousness the president ct the United
States can look with any honest pride
upon his nomination, because be knows
It was obtained, not by honest methods,
but by men who have no place to decent
During the cheering that followed the
Pennsylvania , delegates arrived and
were loudly greeted. Resuming his
speech Mr. Prendergast described some
of the details of the republican conven
tion and denounced some of the republi
can ; leaders. The ten commandments
Mr. Prendergast advanced as the slogan
ot tbe new party. '., ' , " ..-'i.:.-v.
"And, my friends," he said, "they" gave
a seord to us In this convention. Verily
they who take up the sword shall perish
by the sword, .. . , -
"I second th. resolution presented by
the courageous senator from Minnesota:"
This wa signal for a rousing demon-
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stratton for Penatcr CUpp.
"W place him In nomination tonight-
we, the people of the. United States the
sovereign voters of this land will elect
him In November," Mr. Prendergast con-eluded.
Dean Lewis followed Mr. Prendergast
seconding the nomination of Colonel
Escorted to Hall.
Cj'cnel Roosevelt was escorted n the
bal! by the notification commute, ac
evmpanled by Senator Dixon and Gover
ns. Stubbs of Kansas. As the colonel
entered the hall there was a vast s'.jrin
of applause. The people leaped to their
feet with a shout, and for flvs r..ln.
utes there was pandemonium.
Colonel Roosevelt mounted th pUttorm
and waived his hands, smiling wiin de
light at the reception. When be said
he would accept the 'nomination, there
waa another damoaatratlon.
8pht ol Roosovelt.
"(Jentlomes I thank you for your
nomination and In recognise the
lawfully elected delegates to th republi.
can convention, who represent th over
whelming majority of voters who took
part la the rcpuhican primaries prior to
the convention and who represent th
wish of the majority ot the lawfully
elected members of the eonventon. I ac
cept the nomination subject to but one
condition. , ! ,
This ha now become a contest which
eaoaot be settled merely along the old
party lines, The principles that are at
stake are as broad and as deep as the
foundation of our democracy Itself. They
are m no sense sectional. They should
appeal te all beaeet cltisena east. west,
north, and south; they should appeal to
all right-thinking men. whether repub
licans or democrats, without regard to
that previous party affiliations.
1 feel that the tone has come when
not only alt men who believe In progress
ive principles, but all wea who believe
In those elementary maxims of public
and private morality which underlie
every form of successful government,
should join In one movement.
Wants Another Convention.
Therefore 1 ask you to go to your
several homes to find out the sentiment of
the people at homo and, then again to
come together, I suggest by mas conven
tion, to nominate for the presidency,
progressiva candidate on a progressive
platform that will enable us to appeal to I aver with all sectionalism and we make
the northerner and southerner, easterner
and westerner, republican and democrat
alike In our common American citizen
"If you wish me to make the fight I
will make it, even it only one state
should support me. The only condition
I impose is that you shall be entirely tree
when you come together to substitute any
other man in my place It you deem It
better for the movement and in such case
I will give blm my heartiest support.
"Whenever in sny state the republican
party is true to the principles of Its
founders and Is genuinely the party ot
Justice and progress I expect to see It
come bodily into the new movement, for
the convention that haa Juat sat in this
city is In no proper sense of the word
a republican convention at alL It doe
not represent the masses ef the repub
lican party. .
' Masses Wlnhes Defied.
"It wa organised in cynical defiance
of their wishes and it has served the
purposes only, ct a group of sinister
political bosses who have not one shadow
of sympathy with the spirit and purpose
of the republican party of fifty years ago,
and many of whom have used the party
merely as an adjunct to money making,
either, fftr themselves or for the great
crooked financial Interests which they
"Th bosses who first stole enough
delegatea to enable them to dominate
this convention and then did their will
In It have no kinship of soul or spirit
with the men who started the republican
party on Its career as an agent of liberty
"Imagine tor yourselves how 'Messrs.
Barnes and Penrose and Guggenheim
would have looked standing under the
historic oaks In that Michigan city whet
the republican party waa born fifty-six
years ago. You, my friends, who are
here before me, you are the heirs to the
spirit of Abraham Lincoln when k re
fused longer to be bound by th shackle
of the past and faced, the' new Issues
In the new spirit that the times de
manded. . - 1 ,
"But w are more fortunate In one re
spect than oup predecessors, for we who
now stand for the progressive cause, the
progressive movement, have done f
our appeal equally to the sons of the
men who fought under Grant and to tho
sons of the men who fought under Lee,
for the cause we champion is as em
phatically the cause ot the south as It
is the cause of the north. I am in tills
fight for certain principles, and the first
and most important of these goes back
to Sinai and is embodied in the com
mandment. Thou shalt not steal.' Thou
shalt not steal a nomination.' Thou
shalt neither steal in politics nor in busi
ness 'Thou shalt not steal from th
people the birthright ot the people to
"1 hold in the language of the Ken
tucky court of appeals, that 'stealing Is
stealing.' - . ' -
"No people Is wholly civilised where a
distinction is drawn between stealing an
office and stealing a purse. No truly
honest man should be satisfied with an
office tor which his title is not as valid
as that ot the homestead which shelters
,. Faring; Grave Crisis.
"I don't know whether our country,
men fully realize the gravity of the
crisis sJUch we at this moment face.
There is no use in holding primaries, no
use In holding elections If we permit a
small group of unscrupulous, politicians,
some of whom are certainly acting in the
Interests ot big crooked business, to ex
ercise the veto power ever these pri
maries and elections by upsetting the re
suits at their own pleasure.
"Th convention which today closes Its
discreditable career here in Chlcagc, rep
resents a negUble minimum of the rank
and file of the republican party.
"But what it haa done and what it has
provided for the future offer material
for very serious consideration. The old
national committee chosen by the poli
ticians four years ago. made up tem
porary roll. Including some ninety fraud
ulent delegate who had not been elected
by the people, and thereby they con
trolled a majority of the convention.
This fraudulent temporary roll In turn
chose a fraudulent credentials commit',
tee and all the fraudulent delegates vot
Ing on one another's case, thereby made
up the permanent roll which constituted
the' fraudulent convention. . .
"Then this fraudulent convention
chooses a, new. and not leas JJraaduleat
national committee. New, gentleman,
there are those who ask us to stay
In the party which has Just fraudulently
nominated for tbe presidency a man who
Inspired and profited by the fraud.
Asked to SabmH te Infamy.
"They ask us to submit to infamy m
the present cause on the ground that
perhaps we may be able to prevent such
Infsmy in the future. They seem to for
get that the vicious circle has been com
pleted, and that this fraudulent conven
tion has provided in Its fraudulently
chosen national committee ' a means
whereby they can hope once again tour
years hence and with the like impunity
to overthrow the will of the majority of,
the voters at the primaries.
"The national committee, ever whose
selection and retention in office the voters
have no control whatever, makes up the
fraudulent temporary roll call which con
trols th national convention. The na
tional convention thus fraudulently made
up names another national committee;
and the new national committee, const!,
tuted by the same elements that consti
tuted the old one, ha already shown by
Its actions that it can be trusted tour
years hence to repeat the misbehavior of
the old en. The vicious circle must be
broken. Tbe powerful crooked political
bosses have na feeling but contempt for
the honest man who submits to their vio
lent and corrupt dishonesty. If we permit
fraud ef this kind to triumph we do a
shameful thing and shew either that we
are faint at heart or dull of conscience.
"As tor tbe principles for which I stand,
t set these forth fully In the many
speeches I have made during the last four
months while making aa active contest
for th nomination which I won and out
of which I have been cheated by the men
who feared to see these principle re
duced to action.
Roosevelt PTloelple. .
"Fundamentally these principles ere,
first that the people have the right to
rule themselves, and can do se better than
any outsiders can rule them, and second,
that it Is their duty so to rule in a spirit
ot Justice toward every man and every
woman within eur borders, end te uise
the governnMBt as tar aa possible as an
Instrument tor obtaining not merely po
litical but industrial Justice. We do not
stand tor these principles as mere abstrac
tions any more than we stand for hon
esty aed fair play as mere abstractions.
"W seek to apply them practically in
relation of lite where we have power. We
stand for honesty and fair play. We prac
tically apply the commandment. Thou
shalt not steal' and we wish te give a
square deal to every cltlsen of this re
public so that he may have a chance to
show the stuff there is in him, unhelped
by privilege himself and unbamnered bv
privilege for others.
"I hold that we are performing a high
duty In inaugurating this movement, tor
the permanent success of practices such,
as have obtained in the fraudulent con
vention that haa Just closed Its sittings
would mean the downfall of this republic;
and we are performing the most patrlotlo '
of duties when we set our faces like flint'
against such wrong.'
HIGHER RATES ON COAL TO
I NEBRASKA ARE HELD UR
WASHINGTON. June 8.-Adveeca pro
posed by the Chicago. Burlington ft
Qulacy railway in rates on soft coal
from Illinois mines te Kansas and Ne
braska were disapproved today by the In
terstate Commerce commission. It waa
held that the increased rates had not
been Justified by tbe railway and that the
rates previously In effect should be re
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