Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1912.
APPEAL TO THE VOIDS
Only the Prngrwsire Tarty Jlns
Faced tho Real and Vital
Issues, He Hays.
JT STICK AND FAIR PI, AY
Will T'sc Forces of Qovernmcni
o Secure Them Perkins
a Dinner Guest,
Otktbr Bat, Nov. I A his nnal ap
fttl on the eve of election Col. Rooba
rtt ha prepared the following ntato
tnnt for lHimnce on November 4:
I 1h to appeal aa atrongly as T can
M th men and women of this country,
t nil food eltlieni" throughout the Union,
.n't Jk them to support this Krcat pro
re.lv movement for rlchtcoUKnes!) anil
fr fair dealing.
The Progressive movement Is In the
Interest of every honest man and woman
In the land, and therefore we have tho
rlcht to uk that ail food citizen without
rtauM to their paat political affiliations
hsll stand with us In this fight for clean
roll tics and for the square deal In In
dustry. Only the Progressive party has faced
(h real and vital Issues of the day. Not
enly are ootn tha old parties boss ridden
slid prtx'llrged controlled, but they are
wodiird to ine aeaa issues or a vanished
rn.t. and they show not the stlEhtest con-
rrtlon of the needs of the day or of the
Mops now urgently necessary to tsko If
erave disaster to the nation In the future
ta tn be Avoided. During the lifetime of
th srrneratlon that Is now In middle life,
extraordinary social and Industrial
r.hanges have come over this land. The
great forces now at work, social and In
diistrlal. are such as were utterly un
dreamed of half a century ago. Yet tho
leaders or both the old parties to-day.
are still attempting; the futile feat of
trying to meet these new conditions by
-nrn out governmental expedients and by
ppeal to little formulas and dogmas
ahlch had a certain usefulness before tho
days of steam and electricity, before ths
days of concentrated Industry and tre
mendous economic development, but
which are now as utterly useless aa the
flintlocks of the Continental soldiers would
hn In modern warfare.
The Progressive, and the Progressives
slone, have seen that it is utterly useless
to hope (and to our minds entirely per
nicious to desire) that a great people
living under the forma of universal democ
racy and skilled by universal education
will long continue to tolerate In economic
matters the rcurn of an Industrial oli
garchy, the enthronement of privilege and
a permanent and widespread Inequality of
Neither In the platforms of the old par
ties nor In the utterances of their candi
dates and leaders do we see the slightest
flgn of any appreciation of this greut
fundamental Issue. The Progressive party,
on the contrary, thoroughly appreciates
that this Is the Issue, and with courage
and common sense and In a spirit of
kindliness to all our people has faced .the
problem and outlined the necessary first
steps toward Its solution. Wo Intend to
use the forces of government to tiecure
justice and fair play between man and
man. man and woman, not only In the
political but In the Industrial world. We
recognlre that It Is the duty of all of us
ko to shape conditions as to secure favor
able economic surroundings .for the aver
age man who Is honest and Industrious,
we do not regard economic well being as
th- be-all and end-all of life, but we re
gard It aa the Indispensable foundation,
the foundation which It Is necessary to
secure for all our people, and then upon
It we Intend to raise the superstructure
nf a higher life.
Our opponents, Democratic ond Repub
lican alike, hae not ventured to particu
larize aa to the action they advocate,
whether as regards the trusty, the tariff,
the welfare of the farmer or the welfare
of the wage worker. Their utterances
have been mere generalities which can
mean anything or nothing, accordingly as
men choose to Interpret them.
We. on the contrary, have set forth
specifically and In detail Just what we
propose to do. Not since the days of
Abraham Lincoln has there been any pub
lic, document In America comparable with
the Progressive platform. I urgently ask
every voter In the United States to read
that platform this very day and ponder
over" It, and to-morrow to cast his vote
having In mind what Is said In that plat
form. It does not contain a promise
which oucht not to be made. It does
contain every promise which In view of
our present conditions ought to be maae.
Kvery promise It contains can be kept.
If we are given the power every promise
which it contains will be kept.
Col. Roosevelt spent the day quietly.
In the morning he went to church for
the first time since he was Injured,
motoring down to the village with Mrs.
nooscvelt and Archie, who came from
school to be with his father for the
day. The ncv. George K. Talmage,
rector of the Protestant Episcopal
Church tho Colonel attends here, called
In the afternoon and Joined a family
party. Jacob nils was also present and
George W. Perkins was a dinner guest
To-morrow Col. Roosevelt winds up
hl.i campaigning with two speeches In
this county. At 3 o'clock he will go by
automobile to Mlneola, the county seat
nf Nassau, for a meeting there, return
ing to Sagamore Hill for dinner. In
the evening he will address his "fellow
townsmen here In the little Lyric
Theatre. Rourke, Cochran will aluo
sp'ak. The Progressives In the com
munlty, old friends and neighbors of
the ""olone, have planned to give him
a rousing reception. The supply of
tickets to tho meeting was exhausted
oral clays ago.
if. "1 " CITY JOTTIXaH.
Tm thausand, Ineludlnr tneratiera ef the
rtnty Nama and kindred socletle. were
present yesterday when ths Ttlht Rev.
RIMinp McDonnell officiated at ths larlnc
nf the rorn-rrton of a new edifice which
si r.i,hw'. r'hurrh U bultdlnr In Kast
"n Parkway near Uttca avenue, Brooklyn.
KlMfn-rear-ol'l Sylvia Poanar at IJ
iiir..div. nrnaklm. naa aeverelr Injured
Mterday In front of her homo when ahe
run down by an automobile owned by
'.)bert Walt or 17 Main street, raiernii,
This Is the Top of
For Yba-Fnaidaal A.
JAMES 8. SHERMAN.
BECOME AN OPTIMIST
SOMEONE has said "The dif
ference between an opti
mist and a pessimist is nsnaUy
a bank account"
Our Guaranteed first Mort
gage Certificates help you to
accumulate money whether you
are able to sere $10 a month
or $1,000 a month.
They also provide an imme
diate Investment (or any sum
you may have saved from $200
to a million or more.
Interest at 4M begins as
soon as we get yonr money.
Capital . . $ 5,000,000
Snrplas(an earned) 11,000,006
Canvass Gives Wilson Lead of
12,700 Over Colonel and
191,700 Over Taft.
ALL DEPENDS ON MAGEE
Colonel May Carry the State if
Mayor of Pittsburj? Sup
PntfjuiaXPRiA, Nov. 3. Notwithstand
ing the broad claims of the leaders of
the three parties, Pennsylvania, hereto
foro a bulwark "of Republicanism, must
be placed In the doubtful column. A
canvass of the State shows that Gov.
Wilson leads Col. Roosevelt by 12.700
prospective votes and President Taft
from this It Is clear that a diversion
of 7,000 votes from Oov. Wilson to Col.
Roosevelt will place the thirty-eight
electoral votes of Pennsylvania In the
President Taft's vote will be the
smallest polled by a Republican candi
date In Pennsylvania In years and may
bo accounted for by the fact that, fol
lowing tho primary which was so de
cisively won by Col. Roosevelt, the Taft
State leaders sulked and Instead of go
ing out and working for the vote re
mained In their offices figuring how
they would save themselves and the
There Is one element that must be
reckoned with In Pennsylvania, and Its
strength cannot be estimated this Is
tho Socialist vote. In 190S the Socialists
polled a few less than 34,000 votes. This
year It would not be surprising to see
this total brought up to 60.000.
On thn other hand. In 1908 the candi
dates on the Prohibition ticket polled
nearly 37,000 votes. This year It Is ex
pected to poll very few, owing to the
fact that the antl-llquor crusade has
been lost sight of In the three cornered
light between the Democrats. Republi
can and Progressives. Most of these
former Prohibition votes will be found
In the Wilson column.
Thomas I.. Hicks, State chairman of
the Washington party, the State name
for the Progressive party, claims Roose
velt electors will get G25.000 votes and
concedes 450,000 to Wilson, leaving the
balance to he dlvldod between Taft and
Debs. He thinks President Taft may
poll 240,000 votes.
Henry Q. Wasson, chairman of the
Republican party, refuses to give any
estimate beyond declaring that the
Democratic vote will not exceed the
vote of Bryan and Kern four years ago.
which was the banner Democratic year
In Pennsylvania, when the Democratic
electors polled 448,782 votes. Ho also
predicts that the Socialist vote will ex
George W. Guthrie, the Democratic
State chairman, believes the Democratic
electors will poll at least COO.000 votes
and this, he thinks, should elect them.
William Fllnn, the Roosevelt leader,
predicts Pennsylvania will go for the
Colonel by at least 200,000 votes. He
claims everything In fclght.
David H. Iane, the veteran Republi
can leader of Philadelphia, claims tho
city for President Taft by from 30,000
to 35,000, while Congressman J. Hamp
ton Moore, who has had charge of the
Congress campaign In the State, asserts
the Democratic Congress representa
tion from Pennsylvania will he cut from
eight to five members, the Republicans
gaining three members lost at ths last
Close observers of the Congress situa
tion predict that the Democrats rep
resentation will bo increased rather
In the summing up as to the electoral
vote It might be well to state that for
the first time In many years Philadel
phia will not dominate the State. Pitts
burg, the stronghold of William Kllnn.
will be tho weight on the scales. If
Kllnn can carry with htm tho votes
controlled by Mayor Magee of Pittsburg
Col. Roosevelt will overcome the ap
parent Wilson lead, but If Mayor Magee
remains loyal to President Taft tho
Presidential electors will be those
chosen to vote for Gov. Wilson.
SafTraaTettea Meet Tanta-h.
The Political Equality Association, of
which Mrs. Oliver II. V, Belmont Is presi
dent, will hold a meeting to-night In the
assembly hall of Its headquarters at I.'.
Kast Forty-first street. i;omo Hamilton,
the English novelist anil playwright, and
Miss Elsie V, McKenr.lc, the English suffra
gette, Trill speak.
the Official Ballot,
EUGENE V. DEBS.
NO COLONIZING THIS
YEAR, VQORHIS ASSERTS
Election Superintendent Will
Have 5,000 Names On His
rOO OK 800 A HE SUSPICIOUS
State Official Hasn't, l-'onnil
0,000 False Hejrintratiott
Burns Men Tell Of.
Although Burns detectives profess to
have run down more than 3,00a cases
of false registration and spellbinders
for the Republicans and Progressives have
repeatedly declared on tho slump that
colonizers and repeaters urn abroad In
tho land. Slate Superintendent of Kler
tlons John H. Voorhls. Democrat, said
yesterday afternoon that his men have
found no evidence nf any attempts at
colonization in the greater city.
'Out of a total registration of approxi
mately 707,000 names," he said, "there
are only between 700 and ROO auspicious
ones which bear on their face appearances
of Irregularities. When these are sifted
down about three-quarters of them'will
probably escape) and I do not suppose
that Magistrates would feel justified in
issuing warrants for more than 150.
"Attempt to voto illegally at elections
are getting fewer and fewer. There Isn't
anywhere near as much of it now as there
was in the years past. It's because men
are telng watched more closely than
ever Iteforc. Things were very had
twenty or thirty years agf. It doesn't
make any difference how close a super
vision is kept, there will always be some
men who will try to vote unlawfully.
Just as there will always be men who
will continue to commit other crimes."
Supt. Voorhis and his subordinates
have been working overtime since regis
tration started and their labors will not
really wind up until two or three days
after election. The Superintendent didn't'
get away from his office at 47 West Forty-
second street until 1:30 oclock yesterday
morning, and there have been many
mornings recently that ho was not able
to get to bed until 4 o'clock.
"The city has been run through two
sieves In a search for fraudulent regis
trations," Mr. Voorhis said at his desk
yesterday afternoon. "First my men
investigated and then the Police Oepart
ment made a house to house inspection
and turned the results of its labors into
"I have had 275 men at work in Greater
New York and a total of 575 altogether
in thn metrojolltun district. Of the men
in tho greater city seventy-flv work
continuously the year round. The re
mainder are forty day men. Their work
will finish with the election.
"On July 1 tho sevonty-flvo regular
men started out to visit the city from one
end to tho other, taking in nil the five
boroughs. They went from house to house
to see If the men who were registered
in mil Mm uvea ai tne aciarees given.
These inquiries were made of janitors
and caretakers, and their replies were
accented as statements of fact. Thi work
was continued until September 25. the
nrst day or registration, and men the
'fortv dav men' were annointed.
"Special attention was given to those
districts peopled ny persons win hjr gen
eral appearance or by past reputation
led one to believe that they were more
difcposed than other folk lo disregard
the election laws."
"You mean lodging house districts?"
the Superintendent was asked.
"Yes, lodging houses an congested
sections." he replied. Thow places
whore lived men with reputations for
taking S3 to register twice.
"While It is impossible to visit everr
houxe in tho city," Mr. Voorhis continued,
"wo visited those houses in sections
against which there had been tho most
comnlaint in the nasi.
"On all registration days my men paid
particular attention to me polling places,
for the purpose of observing if the elec
tion officers were doing their duty. There
was no trouble on the four duys.
"Ab soon as we got public copies of the
recistrr lists my men began another
round of visits to houses, going over the
same ground, tor tne puriooo or verify
ing tho registry. They are still engaged
in this .work. We will have about 5,000
names on the challenge lists and nobody
can vote on these names unlesx he swears
in his ballot. In muny of these cases it
will be found that errors have been madn
in thn addresses and names as the result
of clerical or unintentional mistakes.
"Tho Attorney-Oeneral has furnished
twelve lawyers In Manhattan and Brook
lyn to whom will be turned overall cases
that seem to bo irregular. Tho police
have rendered us much assistance In
getting an honest election. The police
were able to visit all houses and they
turned in the results of their inspection
to us. So you see things have been
pretty well (lifted. "
Mr. Voorhis was appointed by Gov.
Dix. He is herving his second year. He
is a Tammany man.
FORTY WARRANTS FOR POLLS.
Will Be flervra Only If Men named
Try lo Vote.
Magistrate Krotel held court yesterday
in the old Police Headquarters building
at 800 Mulberry street and heard witnesses
in illegalro gistratlon coses. Assistant
District Attorney Medulla nnd several
clerks from the Olstrlot Attorney's office
had charge of the complaint room.
About 150 complaints were investigated.
Many wore Iwsed on clerical errors of
the registration boards or on misunder
standings. Forty cases wore strong
enough to warrant drawing up formal
afi'tUvltM and warrants ero Issued by
Magistrate Krotel. He signed alout 150
subpo?nas for witnesses.
The warrants were turned over to police
men and will bo held for service at the
polls. The registration board will decide
whether or not tho man accused shall m
allowod to vote lefoTe being arrested.
Mr. Medalio will continue his Investi
Showing the Emblems
IIDfKNKICE HAGUE PMTT.
Pot TlM-Fmidaat, 1 -
ED0ENB W. CHAFIN.
AARON 8. WAT&INS.
DEVINE HAS RENT RECEIPTS.
Prnntorlnl r'nndldHfe Nnre Ills ttrsr
Istmflnn Is All Itlaht.
According lo Thomas F. Devine,
Senatorial candidate on lh Heptibtican,
Progressive and Independent-" licagii"
tickets In Iho Fifteenth dltrlcl, Sen
ator Thomas l. McManus Is barking
up Iho wrong (rro In attempting to bring
him lo account on a charge of Illegal
registration. Dnvlno says thai. Iho linn n I
of Elections has ulicudy heard Ihe facls
In tho conn and dlsminmvl ll, ftatisllrd
that (here was no cause for action.
At Ihe present time .lohn !. Iloylan
Is hacked by McManus for the Senate,
vpKslng Dovino. The latter claims u
voting residence in thn Fifteenth dis
trict at 101 West Sixty-third street, where
as tho McMnnus forces declaro he really
lives at 237 West Klghty-flfth street,
which is the Seventeenth Senate dis
trict. Dovino says ho went, to tho Flec
tion Bureau last week and presentid
rent receipts covering several yean
for his quarters In West Hlxly-lhlrtl
street, which Is in tho Thirteenth As
sembly district, that forms part of the
Fifteenth Senaln district. 'Il'ls was
satisfactory evidciico to tho hoard, ho
says, of his legal registration.
I)vln IhmI Tuesday deponifed with
Henry Ii. Stoddard h cortillod check
for $20,000 as reword for presented proof
of illegal registration. At the samo timn
he Is alleged to have made remarks un
complimentary to Boylan, as a result,
of which tho latter has sued him for
NO LETUP IN CAMPAIGN.
Oratarr Will TUaoand Vp it Mid
night nf T.aat Hay.
The tradition that the day before a
national election Is rather for prayerful
meditation than for up to thn last min
ute campaigning will bo violated on n
thousand stumps to-day. Kcryhody will
be doing It.
Woodrow Wilson cwlll talk In Passaic
and Patcrson to-night Thcodoro Roose
velt, speaking at Mlneola this afternoon,
will return to Oyster Ray to-night and
havo a Inst word with the voters of his
All three contestants for the Govr
crnorshlp of New York will be talking
in this city until Into at night. Job
Hedges has agreed to open a rally In
Abingdon .Square, because the Twenty
flfth Assembly district Is believed to be
a Republican oasis In the midst of Tarn
muny. Then ho will sot forth In an au
tomobile. Oscar Straus's big meeting will be In
Cooper Union. There also will speak
Father J. J. Curran of Wllkesbarre,
"the miners' friend," and Hamilton Holt.
William Sulzrr, on special train, will
traverse Long IMimd and talk In a
dozen towns. To-night ho will appear
ot Ave meetings In the city.
And twenty-four bands are to help
along the Wilson parade that starts
from Washington Square at 7 o'clock
VOTE EARLY, BRUT URGES.
Elections Board Warns Asainat Uf
J. G. Brltt. president of the Board or
Elections, is asking the greatest publicity
for a resolution which the board passed
recently asking the votro to come out
arly. Mr. llritt thinks that late voting
puts a premium on disorder at. tho mIIh;
that If many men try to vote at tho last
moment a preconcerted rumpus will
servo to dlsfranchisn them all. He says
that there are guerrillas in the city, who
aro on tho watch for jut such chances
to hamper voting.
1IU statement said also:
Kxperlenre has taught us that a treat
ileal of delay and annoyance Is cutiecri to
tho voter by an nliuse of the right to chal
lenge. H often happens that persons
clothed with the authority of h watcher's
certificate chullense not In food faith but
simply to display their authority, or elie
to secure some selfish partisan advantage.
Impeding ths process of voting from such
motives, o bellote, amounts to a criminal
BIG WILSON PARADE TO-NIGHT.
Twenty-four Bands 'Will I'lay the
Marchers I'p Broadway.
Twenty-four brass bands 6t2 instru
mentswill play simultaneously in Wash
ington Square and side Bt roots at 7 o'clock
to-night. Then they will move up Fifth
avenue and Broadway to Times Square
as part of the campaign parade saved
to tho Democrats by tho Woodrow Wilson
college men's and theatrical leagues.
At the Hotel imperial the procession
will be reviewed by Natlonul Chairman
William F. McCombs. In front of the
Cadillac, when thn head of the column
gets there about H:30 o'clock, there will
be what the official announcer calls un
"old fashioned rally, "with waving torches,
more band music and all the rest.
Fifteen floats will be in line. A division
of Southerners will be led by Senators
Hoke Smith and A. O, Bacon of Oeorgia.
Thn men at the head of tho march will
be William B. Hornblower. nresident
of the college men's league; Ij. Do Saulles
and Joseph K. Tniesdale. Grand Marshal
Big Bill Edwards will be in charge.
ARRESTED AS VOTE BUYER.
Delaware Man Charged With Brth.
err Despite Reeent Agreement.
Wilmiwoton, Del., Nov. 3. Although
an agreement wan recently entered into
by Democrat lo, Republican and Progree
sive State ohulrmon to prevent voto
buying at the coming election an arreHt
was made for this offence yesterday
at Georgetown. Mando Ralph of Siuwox
county, a Republican worker, was ur-
roHtcu oy uepuiy .Miorney-vieneruidoncH,
a Democrat, on a charco of offering
Sift each to JamcM McKay and .lame
Mitchell .loneph. DcmooratH, if they
would vote the Republican ticket Tuch-
dav When arraigned before Mae w
tra'te Warrington Rulph denied mak
ing tho offer, and because of conflicting
testimony tho Magintrato diBmif "txl the
cane. The Deputy Attorney-denoral an
nounced to-dav that ho had ot her evidence
against Ralph and would push the matter
and the Order in
I NATIORAt PROGRESSIVE PARTI.
SOClallST IAB0R PUTT.
ARTHDR KLMER IKHICR
HIRAM W. JOHNSON.
Go right up to the counter, like you had been wise
a long spell, and say: "Give me some Prince Albert
and a flock of cicarette papers. "
Stop in your tracks, roll up a cigarette and get a mouth
ful of cool, delicious P. A. smoke ! Man alive! You've
hit the flavor, fragrance class ! You've hit real and true
smoke joy at last!
the national joy amoke
'marks the high spot in cigarettes as well as being kingpin
RUM RAPS THIRD PARTY
AT 10 SOCIALIST RALLIES
Canrlidnto for Governor De
clares Only His Party Can
'Save the Country.
Two rallies of the Socialist party
voters In the Fourth and Eighth As
eembly districts were held yesterday at
which Charles K. Hus.ell, candidate for
Governor, and other candidates of the
party lambasted tho Republican, Demo
cratic and Progressive parties, espe
cially the Progressive party. Tha meet
ings were held In Clinton Hall, 101 Clin
ton street, and Grand Manhattan Hall,
309 Grand street, both halls being
crowded and one-third of the audiences
being women. Charles K. Russell,
Meyer London. Socialist candidate for
Congress In the Twelfth district, and
other candidates spoke at both meet
ings. Miss Helen Marot. secretary of the
Women's Trade Union League, who is
a Socialist, spoko at the meeting In
Grand Manhuttan Hall.
In his speech at Clinton Hall, which
he virtually ropeated at Grand Manhat
tan Hall, Mr. Itusstll was particularly
hard on tho Progressive party.
"I am not asking you to vote for
me," ho said. "Vote for yourselves and
you will win. Believe me, the Progres
sive party Is a scheme to divide your
vote. Kvery vote cast for the Progres
sive party Is a voto against our party.
It Ih financed by capitalists and cor
porations, as the other two parties are,
and George W. Perkins and other capi
talists who give the money expect
favors In return.
"You havo before you tho greatest of
Issues, free speech, free assemblage and
tho right to live. Only socialism can
give you theso. If George VT. Perkins
wants to reform matters let him re
form himself and pay living wuges to
the workers In the factories with which
ho Is connected."
Meyer London predicted a victory for
himself and a large vote for the So
cialists throughout the country. He
declared that Judge Goldfogle, Demo
cratic candidate for Congress, had
dodged every Important Issue during his
long political career. He also said that
a nation wide agitation should oe
carried on against renewing the treaty
with Russia by tho United States unless
Russia would pledge Itself to give to
tho .lows the same rights and privi
leges hs were granted lo the people of
other religions and nationalities.
Which They Appear.
BLANK COLUMN. ,
rnr nxrroit mat aims r
1HS COMUN SELnW. IKDI ft
xiik tituc or TUf! ernes,
THE NAME Or ANY MRSON
KII1XK NWriiMlT ritlXTID
itun Tiir. lAlKrr.roa WIUH
m uuiia to torn
a uuuuic ucducr lur one aumissiun i nay u eiiner
just as the idea hits you when you get P. A. hungry.
Here's hard facts : Prince Albert has doubled the number
of American pipe smokers, because the bite is cut out by
a patented process. And it's doing the same thing with
cigarette smokers, because it's freed 'em from the fast
running oW-brandsand 're-brands. Catch the idea?
Bmy P. A. avryvhrm lobaccm U lolJ aotaf Utt ofplmcti
atAar m ofAar brand U nU. It'm alumy at hand, nm
mmttur wAr you era. In 5c tmppy rd bagi; lOe
tidy rud tin end pound mnd half-pound humidort.
J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.,
Wet Weather Coming
Buy Your Hub -Mark Rubbers Now
You are probably like most of tin
you don't buy rubbers until a sudden
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whatever the nearest store offers
and rubbers bought that way aro as
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Get your Hub-Mark rubbers now
while dealers' stocks are complete.
They are mado In styles tq fit all shoos.
Tho wear of a rubber depends more
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Aa a rule rubbtra are deatrored by abuse
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Rub-lfark rubber are thorouihly well made
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You may bs aurprltcd to find how lone a really
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Tha Bab -Mark la Tear Talae-Mark ea
IT vour atr cannot iupp'1 yen, urttt ti.
Boston Rubber Shoe Co.. Maiden, Uaaa.
With the approach of colder
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BtoUt and Samplti
NEW YORK STORES:
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Brooklyn Store: 594 Fulton St.
BLOWN FROM UNDER AUTO.
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llnrln lllm flv.rr n I'rncr,
Frank Hesrl of 23 l.eroy filreet, New
Vnrlt, wjih ImcllyJiurJ Inxt evenlnc tvlinn
al wiirlt unnVr un autninohlln on Haven
rlHlo nvrniif. HntllnKx-on-l liulHnn.
Ho tviiH hlowu from under tlm nnln.
ninhllo tvliPti Urn RUHnlrnn tank exploded
and hurled oer a fence. After havltiR
hla wounds treated ha left far New York.
i of jimmypipe tobaccos.
Winston-Salem. N. C.
are easy when an adver
tiser has the right kind
of a proposition in the
right kind of a medium.
Results are practically
certain when an adver
tiser appeals to the more
than 1,800,000 daily pas
sengers in the New York
City Surface Cars, be
cause the patrons of this
medium have absolute
confidence in the truth
fulness, honesty and gen
uineness of every propo
sition therein advertised.
Everybody votes for
What he, or she, believes
in, and all voters travel
ing in the New York City
Surface Cars believe in
the firms advertising in'
You can forecast your
own success if you want
We have the exclusive
control of all the adver
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New Yirk Citj Surface Cars,
Fifth Ayetiue Buses.
Study the Cards
We Have a Standard. f
New York City Car
225 Fifth Avenue
Tel. 4680 Madison
NKW YORK Nary Vera Cllj.
Far Iloja and Younf Mea.
UaTaani? Nrll)OI Far Rots. Ra-ssaai
UWb-j Oct. !nrt. 3M Central Park Waal.
The nuto, which In owned hy J. M.
Welch, proprietor of Ihn Grand Opens
I Tonne, was new one and valued at
H.W. N wan wrecked.
Klepel had hee.n to the Rt, Clair Aaai
einy with Unorfie, Welch, twelve-year-old
non of hla employer, and was tm
hla way hack to Manhattaav