Newspaper Page Text
Takes Lead in
Correction in Chicago Re?
turns Takes 5.000 Votes
From Smith and Puts Mc?
Kinley in Front by 3.382
Returns Come in Slowly
Thompson Candidate Still!
Ahead for Governorship
Nomination as Republican
CHICAGO. Sfcp*.. 16.?With a corre?;- '
tien in Chicago returns on yesterday's
primary, tak'ng 5,0*00 votes away from ?
frank L. Smith. William B. McKinley,
candidate backed by Governor Lowden, j
took the lead in the Republican Sena?
torial race by 3.3S2 on returns from
4.97-3 precincts out of 5.737 in Illinois,
Including 2.807 outside of Cook County.
Th?;r corrected totals in the 4,973
precincts were McKinley 299.40-*- and
t With !ess than a thousand of the
5,737 precincts of the state unreported.
returns for the Republican guberna?
torial nomination cave John G. Ogles
by 293.042 and Len Small 311,823.
Oglesby is backe? by Governor Lowden
and Small by Thompson.
On the Democratic side. 2.SG3 pre?
cincts gave former Senator James '
Hamilton Lewis, S.,S65, and Barratt
In the Democratic Senatorial side, :
2.135 precincts gnvf Robert E. Burke,
48.820. and Peter A. Waller, 4S.902.
Failure of election * officials in 365 !
Chicago precincts to turn in their un?
official tally sheets has made it im- .
?pos-.bie *o complete the count here be
fore the oTicial canvass.
Joseph G. Cannon, former . Speaker
of the national House of Repr?senta?
tives, is leading for renomination in.
the 13th District.
Final unofficial returns on national
Representatives from districts in Chi?
cago indicate the renominatior. of Mar?
tin P. Maddon, Republican, r.ith 12.
1*44 rotes, with James A. Gordon, a?
his Democra-ic opponent, in the l*t
James J. Leddy appears to have won
the Repubiicsjin nomination in the 2d
In the 4th District Representative
,T->hn W. Rainey. Democrat, and John
Golombiewski, Republican, are the
Gallagher Fails Renominatlon
Representative Thomas Gallagher
ipparsnt'.y -was defeated for renomir.a
;:on on the Democratic ticket in the
ith District by Stanley Henry Kur.z,
?Those vote, according to the unofficial
tabulation, was 7.056. Gal'agher's was
2.S13. Dan Parrolii is the probable
Fred A. Britten was renominated on
the Republican ticket in the 9th Dis?
trict, He received 12,000 votes mure
:han his opponent. John A. Peterson.
For representatives-at-largc 2,359
? precints of the 5.737 in Illinois, in?
cluding 1,625 Chicago precincts, gave,
on the Republican side: Brown. 72.
??58; Day. 7?,446; Mason. 173,46*; Yates,
On the Democratic side 1.S51 pre?
cincts, of which all except 226 were
from Chicago, gave Balt2. 39.312; Mur?
phy, 38,119; Schneider, 39.186.
Retsirns in the various down-state
. Congjressiona] districts in which there
- rere contests follow:
Tenth ? Republican!. -188 precincts
rat 0: 320 give Chindblom, 12.657:
Judy, 1.094; Cook, 12.S23; Johnson, 1,
??O*" Co'.'jns. 072.
Eleventh F.er-ub'ican \ 107 precincts
rat of 190 give Conle**, 20.421; Mc?
Fourteen*'--, Republican-?25 out of
124 pr?*-cit*.ct; grive Graham 2.564; Cleve?
Sixteenth Republican 100 o-jt of
214 precincts give Ireland 6.370; .Lynch,
?Jeventeenth Republican ?y 4 out of
1S5 precincts give Funk 1,859; Fort.
Eighteenth 1 Republican '!? 90 out ?f
? ?and photo
AAais^ graphic ,up
^??NPi^? plies where)
ii0jj|W'"'*ltj^q^3L from the larg- ?
4Tm ~~ est stock at
i f? Cameras^?Supplies ?
j ltd West 33d St. Opp. f.imbels
?iim ii mi ? im* imii?ii?iihiii>i?i^?iM
211 pr^oin'cta give Cannon 6,441;
Nineteenth (Republican^?151 out of
267 precincts: ?Moore, 10,023; Byers,
2.915; Henson, 5,375. (Democratic; ?
Ten precincts out of 267 give Cava
naugh 180; Poorman. 208; Martin, 1>*0;
Twenty-first ( Republican 1 Twenty
seven out of 220 precincts give Wheel?
er 3.769; Butler, 1,719. Democratic -
Thirty-nine out of 220 precincts
Jarrett, 368; ?Masters. 342; Major. 13S.
Twenty-second I Republican? -Fifty.
two out of 255 precincts give Roden
terg 2.619; Brenholt, 1.719. Democratic
?Twenty precincts out of 255?Mc
Casland." 104; Gustin, 72.
Twenty-third s Democratic'1 ? Ten
precincts out of 230 give Gravenhom
533; Crowley, 159; McMackin, 93.
Schuyler Leads by 2,326
in Colorado Senate Race
DENVER, Sept. 16.?-Returns fron.
Tuesday's primary, compiled by The
Denver Times to-day, included 1,126
out of 1,532 precincts in the state, and
gave Kar! C. Schuyler. of this city, *
lead or 2,326 over Samu?l D. Nicholson,
of Leadvtlle.'for the Republican nom?
ination for Unjted States Senator.
A victory for the Nonpartisan
League in the Democratic primaries
was indicated. In Denver eleven of
the twelve Democratic candidates for
the Legislature are Nonpartisan
Leagur?. as are three candidates for
the State Senate. James M. Collins,
Nonpartisan League candidate for the
Democratic nomination for Governor.
ha? a lead of 7.001 votes in two-thirds
of til? precincts.
Hart Maintains Lead
In Washington Primary
SEATTLE, Wash.. Sept 16.?With
1.574 precincts out cf 2.366 in the stltte
reporting, Governor Louis F. Hart to?
day maintained hi--, lead over Roiand H. -
Hartley, his nearest, opponent for the ;
Republican nomination for Governor in
th^ primaries of Tuesday. Governor
Hart's vote was 50.0S9 and Hartley's
United States Senator Wesley L.
Jones in 1,518 of the s?-ate's precinct
received 69,888 votes and Colonel W. M.
IngHs 30.941. Others in the race polled
as follow-*: Hudson, 21.444, and Erick
Physicians and Nurses
Volunteer to Aid Injured
Entire Lower Floor of Broad
Street Hospital Filled
for a Time
In response to the first alarm after
the explosion. Dr. H. A. Savage, super?
intendent of the Broad Street Hospital,
manned the first of the ambulances
' dispatched from the institution, at
which 120 injured received treatment.
As soon as the .extent of the calam?
ity had been learned the house staff,
consisting of eighty physicians, nurses
and attendants, set about providing ac?
commodations for th? injured. Con?
valescent patients abie to be moved
hobbled from their bed?, which im?
mediately'were made ready for victims
of the explosion.
So rapidiy d.d the wounded arrive
in the fleet of hastily improvised arr.bu
lances which plied b3ck and forth thai
they were j-oon lying in.every availabi
corner of the lower floor. It was mor
than an hour before any scir.biance o
. ord'.jr couid bo obtained.
To Visit West
Word From California That
He Is Not Needed There
and Maine Results Rea?
sons; Will Make 4 Trips
From a StnIT C<rrrr*j>oncltvt
MARION, Sept. 16.?All plans for a
Pacific Coast trip for Senator Har?
ding have been cancelled. This ?as an?
nounced positively to-day after a long?
distance telephone conversation De
tween the candidate here and Senator
Harry New, chairman of the Repub?
lican speakers' bureau at Chicago. '
Senator Harding, it was sai?} would not
even go as far west as Denver.
Senator New telephoned that ar?
rangements heve been perfected for
the first of a series of speaking trips
to be mad?; by Senator Harding, which
will be a "border lin-? state'' tour.
The candida'e will leave Marion the
n^ght of September 26, and will speak
at the armory in Baltimore the night
of Strptember 27. He will spoak in
Wheeling, W. Va., the night of Sep?
tember 28, n A.'hland, Ky.. the night
of September 20. and will r-cturn to
Marion. ?September 30.
Reasons for Abandonment
The Main? electic.i result and the as?
surance of Governor Stephens of Cali?
fornia that the candidate's preser.ee
was not required on the Coast are
understood here to be tne chiei rea?
sons for the abandonment of the west?
ern trip plan. In discussing this proj?
ect last week. Senator Harding said
that if he did go West, he would go
into every state where there wag a
Senator New said to-day that it
would be impossible to announce at
present the arrangements for three
other trips that the nominee will make.
Special cars will bw? provided for the
Senator's party, but most of the move?
ments will be by regular trains. Part
of lb? Minnesota trip was made aboard
a special train.
Senator Harding issued a statement
to-day commenting on the importance
of a nation-wide annual observance of
the anniversary of the adoption of the
Constitution of the United States. To?
morrow is the 133d anniversary of the
Constitution. .Mr. Harding declared the
Constitution is the "ever-standing proc?
lamation of the right of the people to
speak as the* sovereign power of the
nation." Delegations are coming to
the front porch to-morrow from every
county in Ohio, and the candidate will
deliver a Constitution Day speech.
An analysis of the strategy of the
Democratic campaign was made here
to-day by Jame; R. Garfield, formerly
Secretary of the Interior, who was a
guest at Senator Harding's home. The
Democratic plan, according to Mr. Gar
held, is to concentrate on carrying the
bitr cities of boss-ridden Northern
states through control of the wo-rs*.
"So long as tne Democrats play poli?
tics with loaded dice," said Mr. Gar
field, "starting every campaign with
the 136 electora! votes of the solid
South, and only 130 more needed to
elect, the country must understand that
its first bu?iness is to prevent controi
in that interest."
Governor Cox's ?ole hope, Mr. Gar
field said, is in holding first the South
and then adding to it the electora!
NEW YORK TRIBUNE
Should Be Placed To-day
Early copy is- sure of inser?
tion. Send in your ads. to-day
lor Sunday's Tribune.
Phone Rcekman 3000, or z^
to a:*;} of The. Tribune's Want
?i Ad agent? ?conveniently lo?
cated in r.U partis of Greater
8 P. M. SATURDAY
votes of New "York, controlled by Mnr
phy and Tammany; of New Jersey, con?
trolled by James Nugent, who at San
Francisco cast twenty-eight wet vote? ,
for Governor Cox, and of Ohio, where
Governor Cox has built in eight years
what Mr. Garrield terms a Tammany of
"Every wet influence recognized Gov?
ernor Cox as the wet candidate," Mr.
Garfieid said. "It i? unnecessary for
him to declare himself on the subject.
It was unnecessary.for the party plat?
form to declare itstiC The tine free?
masonry of booze and hossism has him
marked for its own. It recognizes hin
as its blood brother.
Sees Cox as Wet*' Candidate
"Governor Cox will net have to ?ay
anything about wet and dry. He is
free to talk uplift and moral reform;
the fets merely wink the other eye. Gov?
ernor Cox W3<? nominated because of
the astute convention leadership of
Edmund H. Moore, of Youngstown.
Ohio. Mr. Moore's political reputation
prior to the San Francisco convention
was based on the fact that he had
managed several local option elections
at Youngstown for the wets, and
earned big fees by polling, the vote that
kept the community wet. His game at
San Francisco was the *\amo and he
won. He kept the Democratic party
"Everj" Northern state on wb'rh this
plan must depend ?-ontain? a number
of 'arpe r-itles m which the Demo?
cratic bosse? believe they ra? control
the vicious and corruptible eleiner*.
They h^ce that their political mi
chines. p'*.t- the candidate's wetnes;.
will make it possible for them to sweep
New York City, to make immense gains
in the i|?.-'?.a-:e cities of New York
and to carry New York's electora! vete.
They are already at work in the lower
wards of Chicago, and of the industrial
cities of Ohio, Indiana and New Jersey.
While Governor Cox talks reform and
progress to the 'best people,' the Tam
manites, the Murphy?, the Taggatts,
the Brennans, the N'ugents and the i*e?t
of thcin will be delivering the goods."
$90,000 Bond* in Street
Bonds valued t almost $90,000 were
picked up after the explosion yesterday
as they fluttered on the glass-strewn
pavement between the Morgan office?
and the Assay Office. They were iden?
tified as part of a $100,000 lot which
Thomi?.? M. Ostrey, a messenger for the
brokerage firm of Johnson & Wood. JIT?
Broadway, was carrying.
A ?earch for his bodr wu under?
taken at once. is. was discovered in
'he Morgue, where it was identified by
B tear Oil the xrm b\- .Tames H. Hanlev
jr., a messenger 'nr the ?am? firm.
Dry s Announce
They kWill Figlit
?\nti-Saloon Leasgue Will
Oppose .41! Who Are Not
Recorded as Favorable
to a Rigid Enforcement
WASHINGTON, Sept. 16. ? Officials
of the ?A.nti-Saloon League in confer?
ence here to-day made public a nar.ia!
list of candidates for Congress against
whom they will wage battie because of
the candidates' position on prohibition.
Wayne B. Wheeler, genera! counsel
of the "league, in announcing the list.
declared the league policy to be that
every candidate not recorded as favor?
able to rigirs enforcement would be
?ought "to the ?inish."
Thomas Taggart. Democrat, who is
opposing Senator Watson. Republican.
in Indiana, was amon**: those named.
Mr. Wheeler declared st was "impera?
tive" to defeat Taggart a-"?i reelect
To Support Willi*, of Ohio
Former Governor Willis of Ohio. R?
jj'jbJ'c-itj. is to ha-*e the support of th?
dry-, according to Mr. Wheeler, who
said the dry force*.- anticipated a rea'
Jig'n? sit Ohio in onier to jnaintain *h**ir
?strength in the Senate.
Representative Brooks, of the 20th
Pennsylvania District, al = o will be op
poied by the dry worker?. Chairman
Porter of the House Foreign Affairs
Committee, who comes from the 2tfth
'Pittsburgh) Pennsylvania District, is
now being attacked by the dry forces
of his district. Mr. Wheeler told the
conference that they Yv.r. hep-1? of de?
Mr. Wheeler said she incumbents in
the 25th at:,! 28th Pennsylvania and
?he 5th and 11th Ohio d = tric*,s were
satisfactory to the league and that it
was supporting "heir campaigns.
Two districts in West Virginia, the
1st ar.fj 2d, provide another battle?
ground for -he dry worker:*. The two
member? of the House from those dis?
tricts are dry. and thesr opponents
both are running en platforms of beer
and light wines, Mr. Wheeler said.
The league proposes that such candi?
dates shall not "pry '.pen -he door
which already has been closed and
Mr. Wheeler said fights also would
1 hare to be made in the 2d, 3d, 4th, 6th
and 6th districts in Indiana.
S. M. Nicholson. Richmond. Ind., a
nstional organizer for the league, de?
clared that if the league desired to
avoid "the hottest fight in its history
in 1922" it must retain its present
dry majority -in Congress this year.
The wets claim they will add twen?
ty-six t? their strength in the House,
Mr. Nicholson said. He added, hew
ever, that *he resuit? of primerie? thus
far did not bear out their optimism.
Member-? of the committee appointed
to draft a resolution of warning to
Teit-ra! judges, demanding that they
r-.gidiy employ the penal provisions of
the enforcement la v. announced to-day
that the resolution would be one of
warning to all officials of the govern?
ment having to do with prohibition en?
?. W. W. Resent? Plot Charge
Too Busy to Mix in Bomb Af?
fair. Official Say?
Secretary J. H. Byer? of the New
York defense commit'e?*- of the I. W. W.
and person? identified with some laber
orcanhatsons resented last night the
-sugges-ion that New Y'ork radicals nr
extremists were to blame for the ex?
"The police," -?aid Secretary Byer?.
"ar? '.'able to frame up all kinds of
things m an effort .n connect some
labor organisation with a i-i=? of this
kind. \K r are too busy to mix n with
?ich a thine .?.-? a Wal! Streer hoir""1
plot, We -. neerelv re-ret tha* so many
were killed an.i injured.
"The [. W. W. doe? r,of advocate the
destruction of innocent pec?le. <"iur
purpose is only to educate th>' people
and not to teach jijo u = e of dynamite."
Guard at Morgan Home
irt Police Stationed Around Hi?
Madison Avenue Residence
Thirty detectives sind fifteen plain
? ?'othes men from the West Thirtieth
Street station ?'?ere plac??| on guard
last night around the -.,>me of ,1. P.
Morgan, on Madison Avenue.
The detectives were stationed in
doorways, on housetops and along the
street. They were instructed to stop
pedestrians and automobiles which
gave the slightest reason for -'?spicion.
It was said the guard would be main?
tained ail night.
The detective* and pla'mclothes men
were working under Captain Henry Mc
Queeney. of -hf Wc<*t Thirtieth Stre-t
? V ? V . I. ? VA tJ'M'i
T seems unbelievable that we can turn but in
these days a made-to-measure Suit at $50 that
we would proudly sew the Haas label on!
But it's true, just the same.
We have come across so many men of taste and
refinement who feel that to pay more than $50 for
a Suit is an extravagance that we have decided to
make a $50 Special that these men will take pride
in wearing?as much pride as we take in making it!
Come in and see for yourself the wide range of
quality fabrics from which you may choose!
(Other fabrics shown?from $45 to $90)
72 Chambers St.
One ?nar -wr& of B****-r?**>
I '?" Nassau St.
Oae d?er north of Ann St.
? i Cortlandt St.
(Atner-WsmJt?Bftsm* 0. C?2MI Pertn*rtmu%im ??9?
Tyler Heads Democratic
Ticket in Connecticut
NEW HAYKN, Tonn.. Sept. 1?
Rollin T". Tyler, of Haddam, for many
years a member of th? state committee,
was nominated for Governor and Au
?Justine T.ons-r-jan. ?if Hartford, re?;r
in-r Representative -n <*ong:res?, rem??
rate,! for :'nite,.l States Senator by
the Connecticut Demerratic conven
* on here this afternoon.
Knie.?? 'Y Wagner, of Salisbury, was
nominated for Lieutenant Governor;
Mrs. Fannie Dixon Welch, of Columbia.
for Secretary of State; Fimil Marrano.
of Hartford, for Treasurer, and A,lbert
F. Wal-*h, of I>anhury, for Comptroller.
The convention was marred by many
disorderly scenes, but was without a
Mrs. Welsh, the first woman ever
named or, the s-hip 'icket. of a major
party in Connecticut, was nomini-ed
by Mr*. Martin I.. Caine. of Naugatuek.
Mrs. Caine was cheered as the f-rst
woman *o make a nominating speech
si* an important political convention i:i
?g". That Was a Terrible
But Accidents Are Ever at Hand and They
Come Without Warning; Don't Wait Until
You are disabled!
Make Certain of Your Own Future as Well as the Future
of Those Dependent Upon You by an ?Annual Investment
of $25, Less Than 7c. a Day.
$20a000 *or 'oss q* ^*e' Sigkf OT Lina**38 ^m* Travel
for low of Life, Sight or Limbs thru all
other than Travel Accidents.
Monthly indemnity for any loss of time, one
day to four years, through Travel Accidents?
Monthly Indemnity for any loss of time, one
day to four years, thru all other than Travel
SSO additional Monthly Indemnity if confined to a
hospital thru any injury.
?Secure this protection today?
tomorrow may be too late!
Chester M. Cloud Arthur G. MacAinsh
37-39 Liberty Srteet, New York City.
PACKAKD ?PtClAI-A-PASSENCER TOWN' CAR UMOtTSTNl
Ps-.ntf? ;i aco'dance w::h custrm'r'r speci?
fications. 1'rimmed in de luxe b'sadehth :n
various shades. ? Ex'ra ?eat: facing fincar?.
Combination teten and country ?s?*-.Tr'2?'
stream line l:*",9u:i*.e m rarious color enmbina
tiens. Adjustable exfa seats facing fortsard.
ON the streets ot the greater citv
the roads of Long Island ? the ob?
server notes the great number of
Packard Cars whose bodies are of
More fine custom built bodies are
found on Twin Six chassis than on
any other single chassis. Whv?
First, consider the great intrinsic
value ot theTwinSix. A longer life
than is common!y round, even in
other high-class cars. ;i- exceptional
Twin Six engine performance. Com?
fort and safety far bevond the average.
Every sound consideration calls
for the sate insurance or your invest?
ment in a special body by mounting
on a chassis such as Packard.
Then the experience of the Pack?
ard Organization in "Individualiz?
ing" motor equipment. Not only
does Packard represent the better
builders of custom bodies, but it
owns one of the best equipped paint?
ing, upholstery and service shops to
be round anywhere.
Further, the great number of cus?
tom bodies designed and sold by the
Packard Motor Car Company prob
ahlv makes this Company the best
informed consultant on this subiect
to be*round in New York.
Owing to forehandedness in
ordering Custom Bodies, the Pack?
ard Company today is able to show
a few choice enclosed models of the
leading special body builders.
Discriminating buyers who are
looking ror a fine custom body ought
certainly to visit the Packard Show?
rooms to see the^e Special Models.
They should undoubtedly have a
demonstration of the wonderful flex?
ibiiity, power, comfort and ndmg
qualities ot the Packard Twin Six.
PACKARD MOTOR CAR CO. of NEW YORK
Broadway at ?lst Street
PACKARn SPtClAL S-PHSSEVCFR l.1Met"?!N|
B?r*OKLY>": F'atbush at ?th Avenue
Long I.i.a?w Crrv: Queens Boulevard st HU? St.
V urn; Plains: Mams.ronerk at Martine ?Avenu-:
Po? GHKEEP5!E: 239 Main Street '
Nrwark: Brond Street at Kinney
.ERSET CiTY: Boulevard at Carito*. Avenue
Pi ArsnELD: Park Avenue it 7th Street
Paternos* 489 B-oari-^av
New Haves : ~J* "'i " -> r ic Strre*
New I ovDON: 391 V-THjrn Street
Springfield ? *~2 34 Sta?e Street
PiTTsmLD; 164 Wahconah Street
Harteord: Washington Street at Park
PACKARD SPPCIAI. A-PA??KNCPR INSIDE ORH'R t.!MOt'<IVE
Limousine mat be converted :nt$ owter't
dr;ven car h drotpmg dsvif'on window,
AU windows except rear drop *t belt une.