Newspaper Page Text
30,000 HEAR HUGHES
JN PLEA FOR UNITY
Tells Great Crowd at Stato
Fair Chief Problem Is Last
" ' ie Prosperity.
Says-Labor Must Jle-(iuurded
Against Injury by Low
Wages of Euroi"'.
Rthacum, N.- T., Sept. ll.IeputHCn
and Irocrcaslve lenders from several
sections of Hie Slate met Charles H.
Hughes hire to-day, and assured him that
I- ccr,l to carry New York by ,g
JoHty In November. It whs the open-1
ln" day of the State Knlr, and .Mr.
Hughe was welcomed aH the godfather
o the. State's exhibition, because as (lov
arnor he was 'responsible for several big
appropriation for It
Seated clone to Hughes at the lunch
eon table with the State Kalr Commls
"tori were Francis Hendricks, the vet
eran leader of Onondaga county Itcpub
llcans Wlllard Kill. Itepubllcnn county
chairman, and Horaco S. Wilkinson.
Hendricks and Kill were the only New
York delegates to the Republican enn
vtntlon In Chicago who voted for Koose-
velt. ami Wilkinson was th Colonct's
host at the time of the trial or the UarncH
iik.1 ...i. u--j ..,( wminml
i iomrZ ie-.iX.t.J limine.
hi.-Y id "'l? r.0"" l
velt. New York manager In II e Hcpub-,
'i&S i0r"iC,0ll f 1912, li uLZ'
AMrich of Rochester, another o Jloosc-
vJfs stanch friends. uro now support ro;
tha Republican nominee enthusiastically
j. Others at the Luncheon.
Among others nt the luncheon sere
National Chalrmnn William R. Wlllclrx.
who had come from New York for the
Hughes celebration : Mayor Walter R.
Stone. Lleut.-Onv. Edward Rchoonck,r
R. Hazard. Judge Frank H. Hlscoek.
candidate for Judge of the Court of Ap
peals; Charles Andrews. Horace White.
Ttiaddeus C. Sweet, Speaker of the New
Ybrk Asiombly : Theodore N. Vail. Uiuls
Will and I.. Oram Sheldon. Will Hlid
Sheldon formerly were progressives.
Mr. Hughes arrived here nt 9:45
o'clock this morning and soon nftcward
reviewed the annual floral motor cur
parade. Three hundred automobiles were
In line. A young worrian In n enr
decorated with fruits threw an npple to
the nominee In passing the reviewing
stand and Mr. Hughes drew n cheer from
the crowd by cntchlng It with his left
A half holiday was declared for the
fair's opening this afternoon and SO.000
persons went to tho grounds. I. lent. -Gov.
Schoenck Introduced the nominee,
who spoke from thy grand stand.
! Make Plea for Unit).
in the course of his address he said :
ll want-to seo our unity tnulntaned.
.nt- t protest AfS--nr! every Intlun'
that drlvea'us apart. Wc arc n compo
site people. We have drawn our strength
from every ellme. We rejoice In power
that we have derived from the fusion of
races In this country. Rut we must de
velop a dominant sense of unity which
overcomes every difference of race or
cijeed. There must be but one flag, but
one love, but one country, but one great
national ambition unifying all our people
and that ambition for tho prosperity of
the United States.
i'The problem of chief interest Is how
tot Insure a lasting basis for prosperity,
how to develop American enterprise, how
tot promote American efficiency, how to
safeguard every sreat Interest In both
State and nation. I gather together
In' a comprehensive way the great need
of this day under the word protection. I
want to see the people of this country
alive to the necessity of conserving their
most Important Interests.
"We have come to a time when, hav
ing determined and accepted that tho
public- Interest must always no safe
guarded, we must endeavor In every
practicable way to Insure success for
honorable American achievement. I pro
pose that In trying to lay the basis for
this success we shall consider every de
tail, not only of the development of our
natural resources, but of the conserva
tion of our human resources, that tho
life now given Is not Medicated merely
to: the production of wealth.
t'l look to this great period which Is
ahead of us I with Its tremendous de
velopment and I wonder If we will Im
nbje to develop that spirit nf fellowship
and cooperation which will harmonize
For Jat Interest of Labor.
"It Is because 1 nm so Interested In
the development of that essential spirit
that 1 stand for the Just Interest of labor.
We have got a. new spltvit nhrond In this
land. It Is a better spirit than ever
hejd sway before. It Is a spirit on the
part of those engaged In our most Im
portant enterprises which recognizes this
essential basis of efficiency and progress.
"I stand for safe conditions of work.
I stand for wholesome conditions of
work. I stand for reasonable hours of
work. I stand for reasonable hours for
education and for recreation. I wish to
see fair wages paid and I want all men
who work with their hands to feel they
are all related with all men lib work
with their hands anil that we are trying
to make the United State a great home
tor tree people where the blessings nf
prosperity ana rnlrly distributed and the
dignity of labor Is nlways recognized.
"There Is no Industrial yrlovnnco but
can be settled fairly on the fact. I
stand for the principle of arbitration of
all Industrial disputes. 1 wonld not sui
render a principle of that sort to any
power on earth.
Deplores Coercing G'oiiicress,
"I deplore the action of the piesent
Administration in surrendering that Im
portant principle of freedom nod of lib
erty In demanding that t'onsress take
action in a mutter hefoie It was advised
of tho Justice of the demnnd on which
It was requested to act,
"I propose wc shall protect American
labor 'ngulnst the labor of other coun
tries that Is paid on a lower wage scale.
That should not tie in tins country a par
Usan doctrhie, but a pingrnmmu for the.n,,, filiation rest
protection of American Industry. MrH, Bnynnmd Brown Is expected In
"If yoli will look on tl thcr side of Albany from New Voik city this week
the water you will Hud a line of trenches i confer mi tho convention. Mrs. Nor
filled with nun who havo hern drawn ,,iau Do IL WhlUboiiso will fireside at
from thu activities of production mid ihe meetings and Mrs. Curilu Chapman
made to fight. They are putting their' ("alt Is expected to make an address.
energies to the destruction of wealth hi-
tend of to the production of It. , ,
"When that gnat struggle ce .s' A. L. BENSON SCORES WHSON.
those nations, despite the wnsto of war. I . -
will bring hack to the pu,ult of peace so.-liill.t Candidate for President
an extiaordlnnry ability.
Atlnrks It. II. SrMlrmrnt.
nrnsons for Protri-Hon, I imii.'gt n, Iowa. Sept. 11. Allan 1..
,.v.. . 1.. .. ., , Benson, Socialist candidate, for Presl-
. "joii rrmsmlKT perfectly well the his- ,, ,, roun,y H,.n.ri pldem Wilson
lory of rranco after tho J-ranco-l'riis- fl)r i,i.s action In the rallroa.l controversy
lau War. iou know our own history a,,,-css to a large nudlcnco here
where In the North wo had the economic in.uight
hauls for prosperity after our civil war. ,Mr, B-nson said Wilson's action In tho
My Judgment Is that after this present controversy was 1. plain political inuvi
struggle Is ended there will he. an ecu- on .the 'other hand, bo asserted. Charles
nonile rivalry the llko of which lias not ., Hughes Is hanging a weight around
been seen before, (unit nations pie- nH neck that will accomplish his defeat
pared fur production will turn their ills- v attacking the eight hour law,
clplined talent, with their Increased The Socialists. Mr. Benson said, will
knowledge of effect! vn methods, to all cast ",000,000 votes this year. Last
the various Industries of peace. vnir, he declared, they ratt t'00,000, In
"I propose that we shall Intelligently Comparison with 400,000 cist by the
use mat xicai Eoverniueniai tmwer 10
the end that we shall build up and main-!
tain every legitimate American enter
prise which needs protection against .the
Introduction of- goods made on a lower
wage basis, The doctrine of a, tariff
for revenue only not a doctrine suited to
Hie economic conditions of this day. We
must certainly In employing our grent
powers endeavor wisely to use them tor
tho advantage of enterprise.
"I propose to lay n basis for a pros
perity upon which, can be erected the
structure of social Justice by protecting
legitimate, American enterprise. I nlsu
propose that we shall protect American
rights on land and on sea throughout
the world. National progress depends,
upon patriotic sentiment, upon holding
the rights Incident to American 'cltlien-;
ship ns priceless.
Failure In Mraleo. i
"I greatly deplore tl.u course that was
taken In .Mexico. I deplore It bce.tlise It
wusfnii Intermeddling with matt en which
did not concern' us. We neglected tho
duty of protecting the lives and property
of our people.
"It wast not u question of whether
lluerta should -or should not be ro:sg
tilted. Hut. whether Huertn was rervi
nlxecj or not recognized. tte duty re
mained' to protect the lives and property
of, American .clllreni. That was the only
course tia.t could command tespect. It
i1nt Indignities were I
take mill course
heaped upon our
(lag. It wns been uro we failed to takp
that course that we forfeited the esteem
of those people. Our citizens were left
to tho anarchy of revolution, and It Is
a sad passage In our American history."
Mr. Hughes left here at 11:35 o'clock
to-night and will arrive nt I'lnttsburg at
13:40 to-morrow afternoon. He will visit
the military training camp In the after
noon and speak In the theatre at night.
ROOKIES AWAIT HUGHES
Plnttsliurtr Itnrlmrnt to Br Paraded
In Ills Honor,
''"r.Bi.wi, i r-epi. 11. mien
Charles K. Hughes arrives at noon to-
morrow he will he received l.y MaJ.-Ucn.
wood and n delegation of leading men
ot After luncheon he will g
,0 ,hc ,,,. ,lInK ,.. ,, m.
rpfi.t th'p tr(imln fMtrt. The Tenth
urBmcnl prohalily will he paraded In
In tho evening Mr. Hughes will speak
at the Pl.ittshurg Theatre, which has a
seating capacity of 1,200.
BACON ATTACKED AS
Calder's Friends Produce
Letter Showing the Albany
Cluuges that William Barnes had be
come the dominant, factor In Robert
Hacon's candidacy to get the Republican
nomination for I'nlted Slates Senator
Injected a new Interest Into that contest
In substantiation of those charges the
Cntder peoplo produced a letter which
Mr. liarncrt has been sending out from
his New York headquarters In an at
leinpl lo eliioii wui'hrm mm IWuii 111
some of the Brooklyn districts. Tills
letter read :
"Are you willing to work In behalf of
the nomination of Mr. Bacon? If so
please communicate with me."
Mr. Barnes, who was In town yester
day, admitted that he had sent such a
letter to- a few of his friends entirely
on Ills personal account.
A Slan of WrsLnru."
John MacCrafo, - Calder's m matter.
aid that the fact that Mr. Barnes was
Interfering In Mr. Calder's own district
was a sign of weakness in tlie iiacon
candidacy and that Brooklynltes would
certainly reent It. Another statement
tent out from Calder headquarters said :
"In view of this latest development In
the Senatorial contest there Is n sus
picion In the minds of Mr. ("aider's
political friends that Mr. Barne was
responsible for the Baron candidacy In
Its elenth. hour projection on the Re
publican party nnd that the Albany man
was Inspired to that action with the view
of lehabllltatUig his own political for
Friends of Mr. Bacon Insisted, on the
other hand, that the Barnes matter was
a case of trying to draw n red herring
across tho trail.
"The endeavor to Inject Into this tight
;i Barnes or nntl-Barnes coloring," said
Job Hedges, the Bacon campaign man-"
ager, "has nothing to do with the merits
of this candidacy. It ts a cheap attempt
to divert attention from the main Issue.
The fact is that Mr. Bacon I better
qualified for the olllce and that his nomi
nation would help the State and national
Dooming; for flarnn.
Senator Harvey J. lllnmart, who has
be making a tour of the State In the
IntcuMts of Bacon, reported that the
Inttcr's chances were dally growing
more encouraging. "Any talk that he
Is a factlonallst or that he Is ngalnst
the Republican organization anywhere
or that his nomination is Inimical to the
organization Is tnmmyrot," he said.
Mr. Bacon's supporters tako tho view
that ho cannot help the support of Mi.
Barnes any more than Mr. ('aider can
help the support of Samuel Koeulg nnd
other leaders. They do Insist, however,
that the Idea of Mr. Hacon's cnndldacy
aroe entirely with himself nnd wns
born of n desire to present the Issuo of
preparedness mid Universal military
training to the voters.
PLANS FOR SUFFRAGE RALLY.
Airs, Whitman May Hntrrtaln Ntatr
Ai.iunv, Sept. II, Plans are being
made here for the entertainment of 600
delegates to the State Woman Suffrage
pnrty convention, which will bo held
November "l-"3, The plans Include nil
evening reception by Mr. Whitman at,
the executive mansion and a mass meet
ing with (lov. Whitman as tho principal
WorkeiH for the convention declared
In-day the members of the party con
fidently expect that IIiIh will be the last
State convention of Its kind that women
will have to conduct Hiid they declare
that tho suffragists of the country look
upon New ork as 1 tie inngc upon whlcli
WILSON BAN POT ON'
ALL FOREIGN ISSUES
AriiniiiiHtrutioti ItcfitM's Dis
cussion, of Conduct of Af
fairs in Mexico or China.
WaSIIINOTON, Sept. 11. "Politics stop
nt tho watei's' edge."
This Is the reply authorized by the Ad
ministration to-day to the chances of In
competency nnd neglect which the Re
publicans nre allying at President Wil
son management of foreign, affairs. The
tatetnent by Chairman Wlllcox of, the
Republican nntlonl committee calling at
tention to the collnpse of American Inter
est In the Far Knst, brought this dec
laration of the Administration's position.
It is added that tfie President's advisers
are following Senator Lodge's slogan by
appealing to the country not to allow
foiclgn affairs to Influence partisan poll
tics. This appeal probably will he made con
sistently from now until election. The
Administration feels that as a patriotic
duty the Republicans should let bygones
no uygones po rar as foreign pontics arc
concerned and Join with the Democrats
In a truce to preserve n discreet silence
on nil matters concerning this Oovern
tnent's relations with other governments.
It Is particularly desired that Mexico
ho eliminated from discussion In connec
tion with the campaign. The threshing
out of the past Injuries to American
lives and property offends First Chief
Carrauza, It Is said, and makes It Im
probable that he will properly appreciate
President Wilson s friendly intentions to
ward him nnd his desire to help the
Mexican peons fully to appreciate the
blessing of nn Ideal democracy, nnd he
educated n the Ideals of morality nnd
The fact that hundreds of Americans
have been sacrificed In this process of
enlightenment Is not a reason for aban
doning the lofty purposes of the Admin
istration with tcganl to the southern
lepuhllc, It Is contended. And for the
wot king out of this Ideal plan of moral
legeueratlou In Mexico, the Administra
tion believes the Republicans nnd Pemn.
rrats ought to put their shoulders to the
wheel and reserve all discussion of Mexi
can affairs until after election.
GEORGIA VOTES TO-DAY.
Fonr Candidates for Governor.
Titfhf for Cnngrru,
Atlanta, (in., Sept. 11, One of the
hardest fought Democratic campaigns lu
years closed In tlvorgla to-night and to
morrow the voters will chouse at State
wide prlmirles a complete State ticket
and tuelvc candidates for Congress.
Nominations nre equivalent t election.
The race for t.overnor has been spec
tacular, with threo candidates, Joseph
K. Pottle of Mtlledgevllle, l)r. I.. O.
Ilardnian of Commerce nnd Hugh M.
Horsey, e.-Sollcltor-(leneral of the At
lanta circuit, opposing Cov, Nat K.
Harris for renoinination. All four have
toured thu State and among the Issues
hrouslit "forward were the affairs of the
State owned Western and Atlantic Rail,
roirfl, law enforcement nud the Leo
Fran caso. All candidates approved
the stringent prohibition laws now In
Klcvcu of the State's twelve Con
grcssmcn Feck renomlnatlon and seven
have opposition. ,
WASHINGTON TO VOTE.
Stair I'rlijinrlra To-day Senator
Polndexlrr Has .Many Rltala.
Scattlk, Watlu Sept.. 11. Candi
dates for United States Senator, Con
gressman, Ktatc and county officials are
to be nominated to-morrow at the pri
mary election In this Statu. Many candi
dates nre out lu opposition, to United
States Senator Miles Polndextcr of
Seattle, who Is seeking a renomlnatlon
on the Republican ticket.
(lov. Krnest I.lstcr, Democrat, Is seek
ing renomlnatlon, and- Is opposed by
William Kdwln Cass of Vancouver,
Wash. On the Republican ticket there
nre eight candidates. A, I the Represen
tatives In Congrifs nie seeking rennm.
Inatlon except William P. Humphrey,
Republican, from tho Seattle district.
who has entered the race against Sena
PRIMARY IN COLORADO.
Slnlr laiura tn llr I'nnsht Onl at
Dknikk. Col., Sept. 11, Colorado's
electors will select party nominees for
Congress nnd State officers nt a primary
election to-morrow. Tho result Is ex
pected to turn on Stnte Issues. Both
parties have declared for strict enforce
ment f thu statewide prohibition law,
George A. Carlson, Incumbent, and
famuel D. Nicholson nre contesting for
the Republican nomination for (lov
ernor. Julius C. Ounter Is unopposed
for the Democratic nomination. In the
contests for Congress Benjamin C. 1111
llard, Democratic Incumbent, is opposed
by Hcniy B. Teller lu the First district.
In other districts Charles B. Tlmber
Ukc, Republican, and Kdward Keating
and IMwnisJ T. Taylor, Democrats, are
VOTE ON THE BORDER.
Miilnr Regiment Casta Rnllota
I Oder I'lt II War Tluir Law.
l.AltKlio, Te Sept. 11, Members of
the Second Maine Regiment of National
(iiiarclsmeii doing duty along tho Mexi
can bonier voted tu-day In the clcctlonu
It. Id in their State.
The privilege of franchise wns ac
corded under a law passed by the State
of Maine during the civil war, authoriz
ing swldlcrs In the field to vote. Tho'
ballots will bo sealed nod forwarded
to the Secretary of Stato ot Maine.
Wlectlnn supervisors consisted of tho
three ranking officers of tho regiment.
II tense's I'ntr In
, Sept. 11. South
Columbia. S. (
Carolina Democrats will vote In n "run
on" primary to-morrow to decide
whether former (lovernor Colo 1,. Blease
shull bo recalled to tho Coventor's chair
or (lov. Richard I. Manning hae a
second term. Theso two polled the
largest votes of the five candidates In
the primary of August 29.
(Inly Two Contest la l.onlalnnn.
Nr.w OntXANS. I.a., Sept. 11. Louis
iana voters In Statevvldii primaries to
11101 row will nominal" candidates for
Conercss. Railroad Commissioner. Judge,
of tlm State Court of Appeals and minor
offices lu various urlshcs, The Deino-
cratlc members of Congress In nil but
two districts were without opposition.
PARIS SINES TRADE EVANGELS.
American Industrial Commission
at Two Ilunqurt Hoards,
Pahis, Sept. 11. The American In
dustrial Commission, which Is visiting
France, was entertnlntd to-day nt a
luncheon given by the Republican Club
of Coinnierci', Industry nnd Agriculture,
and nt a dinner by the American Cham
The luncheon, at which numerous Sen
ators,', Deputies and leading commercial
representatives were present, was pre
sided over by Senator Mnscuraud. At
tho dinner W. W. Nichols, vice-president
of the Mxport Association, explained that
the object of the commission's visit waa
to attain reciprocity through Interna
THE SUN, TUESDAY,
TOM TAGG ART BRINGS
JOY TO DEMOCRATS
Tells Leaders Here Indiana
and Probably Ohio Arc
for Wilson. '
, Senator Tom Taggart of Indiana
railed at Democratic national headquar
ters yesterday and the cheerful atmos
phere noticeable there since the Wilson
speech of acceptance went up another
Taggart, who was national rhaliman
In 1901 nnd known n thing or two about
politics, tftld Chairman McCormlck that
Indiana w.as Democratic sure and that
the general situation could not bo bet
ter. Indiana, ho snld, was going to elect
the entire Democratic ticket, Including
From nosing around In neighboring
States Senator Taggart reached the con
clusion that the Independents, Including
many Progressives, were drifting to Wil
son, this being particularly tme In Illi
nois, where many Progressives had been
disappointed in Mr. Hughes's speeches.
Taggart nnd other lenders believe Ohio
Is going for Wilson.
There Is to be n big Democratic con
ference In Chicago on Friday at which
McCormlck will be present. Many of the
leaders wilt go there from the Marshall
notification ceremonies In Indianapolis,
which take place on Thursday.
State Chairman (Irosscup of New Jer
sey was another Democratic optimist
yesterday. He reported that New Jersey
would increase 11b Wilson plurality over
1912. Senator Mollis of flew Hampshire,
who Is working in Chicago, sees a Demo,
cratlc landslide In the West.
DR. DAVIS HOPES TO
SEE HUGHES NAMED
nelicvcs He-'Would Favor Hot
ter Labor Legislating
Than Wilson. '
Dr. Katharine liement Davis declared
nt u meeting of the women's city com
mittee nf the Hughes Alliance at the
Hotel Astor yesterday tlmt she believes
theie Is a better chance of securing u i
tlonal child labor legislation with Mr.
Ifuglits as Presilent than by the reelec
tion of Mr. Wilson.
Philip J. Cook, president of the State
Hughes Alliance, said that the alliance
"wns for Hughes first, last and all the
A stir was caused in the committee bv
objections on the part of Mrs. Leon M.
Potarhek, a graiidnleco of llni, Rob
ert K. I.ec, to the preseuccc In the room
of fifteen negro women, who had been In
vited by Mis. Ilmlly S. A, Page to be
come members. Mr. Polaehek walked
out of the room with several other white
women. She explained In thu lobby that
she thought negroes ought to have the
vote, but she didn't believe she ought to
be ohllgcd to sit next to them. She
icnlly liked negroes, she added, and had
n colored nurKe nf her own of whom shu
ts very fond. She Insisted, however, that
a mixture of, the two races should not
be allowed by any organization.
Other white women defended the pres
ence of their negro sisters, who sat si
lently In a far corner of the room un
conscious of the stir they had cicated.
"1 Joined the alliance us a suffragist,"
she said, "bellrvlng that with Hughes
In the Piesldentlal rhalr we are more
IlkeW to get some of our social evils
righted. Much 4s 1 l-ellevo In the eight
hour law I don believe the Democrats
would have passed one If It hadn't been
that nn election was near. And I don't
like the way It Was put through.
"No group of men should go to Wash
ington and hold a' club oer t'ongicss.
I fear that the coming four years will
tiee other groups, of men trying to en
force their demands lu the same way,
and we need a strong man like Hughes
In the White House.
.. . ..i.,.. .i.,.. ..1,11., Mr ii,,,. h.1
... ........ .1... ,.l ... 1.
would do well because of Ills Judicial
o .1. 1,. 1 i.. nn,i.,..t...i -
"If Roosevelt ha I been oniinatc 1,
she began, hut h'U'l applause greeted
the Colonel s name, and slie pad to 1
"Wojl. 1 wanted Roscelt nominated
because he had nperoence In Interna
tional complications, but Hughes will do
all right," Dr. Da!s added.
Mr. McCook in a brief sveerh declared
t"iat the alliance was "for Hughes first,
last and nil the time."
SR. TOLLER ENTERTAINED.
Braall'a Foreign Minister la Curat
at Pan-American l.nnrhrnu.
Dr. I.auro Muller, Minister of Foreign
Relations of Brazil, wns the guest of
honor yesterday at a luncheon given him
by the Pan-American Society in India
House. John Bassett Moore, presided
mid a made a speech In praise of the
guest, referring particularly to the pleas
ant relations which prevailed now be
tween the United States and 1'. .17.ll.
Dr. Muller In responding said: "I
drink to the greatness and prosperity of
the United States of America, which I
hold so dear, and to tho happiness of
the American people whose noble feeling
of Independence and liberty will alwavs
II ml a vigorous support for the political
work which brings you here together. 1
therefore drink to the Pan-American
Society, tilled with admiration for Its
work and confident of the results' which
time will eventually crowd Into Its noble
Among those at the luncheon were:
Ambassador Domlco da (lama of Ilrnzll,
Ambassador Itomulo S. Naon of Argen
tina, Martins Plnhelro, Consul-(lenera)
of Brazil : Carolos Castro-Ruiz, Consul
(leiiernl of Chile; former Oovernor-lJen-erul
Forben of the Philippines; R. A. C.
Smith, Dock Commissioner: Frank A,
Vanderllp, president of the National City
Hank; Otto II. Kahn, James Speyei,
John Hays Hammond and Wlllnrd I).
PERKINS ASSURES WHITMAN.
Trlla (invrrnor llr la I'rrtaln to (Set
(lov. Whitman was assured hy (leorge
W. Perkins jraterduy that ho would win
the Progressive primaries. Mr. Perkins
does not bellevo thero is any wuy that
Judgn Sealiury ran obtain the Progres
The ( lovernor also conferred with
Senator Argetslnger, chairman of the
State Kxcctltlvo Committee, aad with a
number of other political leaders regard
ing the situation In the State, Kvciy
report, he said, Increnscd his eonlldcnce
In the outcome,
A Whitman Progressive League was
formed In Brooklyn yesterday with
headquarters at 44 Court street.
l ard Finn aa Daugrr Nlanal.
Because he put the flag Instead of a
red rag, as required by pollen orders, at
the end of his load nf lumber on a truck,
Harry Krobgcr, 30 years old, of 7B Sixth
uvenue, Brooklyn, was held yesterday hi
SHOO hall for examination by Magistrate
Voorhees In the dates avenue pollen
court. Krobgcr pleaded guilty, but was
permitted to withdraw his plan and se
cure counsel. On September 18 he will
have an opportunity to explain why he
used the Star Spangled Banner aa a dun
SEPTEMBER 12, 1916.
OLD GUARD IN OPEN
WAR UPON WILLCOX
Crane and Smoot Will Take
Vp Grievances Willi Mr.
t With the return, here to-inonow of
CharlcD H. Hughes from his first swing
mound tho circle the Republican political
pot will begin to boll. The Indications,
arc that .Mr. Hughes, In the six days he
will upend In New York before taking the
road again, will Ihnve his hands full In
settling differences that have arisen with
respect to the Republican campaign and
in establishing definitely tho position
which some of the eltmcnto In the party
ure to have from now on In its affairs.
W. Murray Crane of Massachusetts,
Senator thnnat of Utah nnd other leaders
of the soralled old (luard element arc re
ported to be dissatisfied with the manner
In which the campaign has proceeded.
Unsuccessful In getting Chairman Wlll
cox to accept their views, they nre snld to
be plnnnlnK to reach Mr. Hughes and Im
press him with their criticism!.
Contention of Old Gaard.
Tho Old (luard element Is nld to take
the view that Chairman Wlllcox has not
managed the campaign In the business
like wny that has characterized Republi
can battles In the past, anil that to Insure
Republican success In November there
should bo a reorganisation In the cam-
pawn management which would give
them more of a voice in the running of
things than they have had thuTfar.
Whether they have gone so far as to
suggest the retirement of Chairman Wlll
cox Is not known, but nt any rate things
have not suited them nnd they are com
plaining of Mr. Wlllcox's management.
On the other hand. Frank II. Mitch
cock, George W, Perkins and Alvln T.
Ilcrt, manager of the Chicago head
quarters. It was teamed yeterdav, have
decided to stand firmly behind Mr. Wlll
cox nnd to resist the Cr.tne-Smoot
element nt nil hazards. What Is more,
they have in this the backing of Col.
Roofevelt, whose voice In campaign mat
ters Is dally becoming more potent.
Other l.rndrrs on the Wn.
Both. Mr. Crane nnd Senator Smoot
nre to nrrlve here to-day. lu the next
lew najs many other Republican leaders
nre to be here and go over tho situation,
among them Representative Slemp of
Virginia, chairman of the committee on
speakers of the Republican Congres
sional committee; Charles (!. Dawes, the
Chicago banker, who Is a member of the
new advisory committee, and Senator
Fall of New Mexico.
The Republican Congressional Com
mittee Is cooperating with the National
Committer, but It ts controlled by tho
Old (luard clement more or less and Mr.
Slemp nnd other members of the com
mittee nre reported to be In sympahty
with, the attitude of Mr. Crane.
As a matter of fact, the present situa
tion largely turns about Hitchcock. The
Crane-fmoot followers have been bent
ovei since the Chicago convention In
keeping him out of the campaign. They
did succeed in keeping him from being
n-..-.dc the Western manager, tat Chair
man Wlllcox named for that Job A. T.
Hert of Kentucky, Hitchcock's friend, so
that the Old duard leaders could scracely
hall this as a victory.
.Nona, on Advisory Committer.
But their worst setback came when In
spite of their protests the new advisory
commltten was found to Include Hitch
cock iimong Its members, while not 11
single representative of their faction got
a place on it.
Since this turn of affairs, complaints
fiuout inr management ni ine campaign
linve become louder In Old Guard circle
coupled with talk about putting the situ
ation right up to Mr. Hughe.-.
The trip of Messrs, Hitchcock nnd Per
kins to iiyster Hay on Thursday was
made for the purpose, among other
thing-, of ifviuamllng the Colonel with
this situation. Col. Roosevelt has not
believed In mixing In much with the
management of tho campaign, but ho
; hniorii m (; 1)(,nf( fjf tmt )ip
111 It. Hence the fact that he
i standing with Hitchcock. Perkins and
oppmin(; any interference lth
y. ollh th part ot ,, fiu..
In Aernrd With HooecTelt.
As matters stand now the Influence
nf the Crane. Smoot faction Is largely
negligible. That It would remain so utter
Mr.' Hughes had been apprised of what
has been going on, was the prediction
made jesterday when It became known
that Hitchcock, Perkins and Col. Rnoso
velt were In accord over the matter.
Hitchcock and Perkins take tho view
that, while some mistakes mny have
been made, they have been rectified In
Ihe last week or two and that the cam
paign Is now on n tlrm basis, with vir
tually all the usual activities well under
way, Hitchcock Is to make his coming
11 lp to the West to advise with some of
tho new State chairmen in certain States
at tho suggestion nud with tlie full ap
proval of Chairman Wlllcox.
The llgurcs from Maine naturally will
have some Influence III shaping things in
the next few days. One fact is certain
in tho present situation, however, and
that Is that Chnlrman Wlllcox will le
main ut the helm and that no attempt
to displace him will have any siiciss
whatever. Criticisms like the present,
it was said, had been heard before lu
almost every campaign. They nearly
always havo resulted In those behind
them retiring still further Into the back
ground. Prrklna Ilnclis Wlllcox,
Regarding theso criticisms Ueoige W.
Perkins, lu a formal statement, said
"Tho work of t ho campaign -Js getting
on splendidly. Of course them are points
of difference In every State and In
many sections of every Stnte, but In my
Judgment the campaign has been very
successful, Mr. Wlllcox was very gen
erous In his welcome to the workers of
the PmgrcKslve parly, and has shown
every consideration to the point nt view
nnd the pilnclples for which, they have'
"Tlie campaign has been under way
only five or six weeks, and In a tempera
ture ranging from 90 to 1J0 degrees it
rcems to me that the nature of the
work done has been satisfactory. A
gie.it deal of picparutory work of u
substantial nature has been uccoiii
pllshed. Pel sons Inexperienced In cam
paign "oil; piobalily fall to irallro the
magnitude of such nil undertaking, lt
alwnyH takes several weeks to get to
gether a staff to man the departments.
It Is not cusy to get men, who must
leavi) their occupation for activities of
a temporary nature. This ground Mr.
Wlllcox has covered In the past few
weeks. It seems tn mo In the biiieaus.
such tho advertising, speakeis', &o
that the organizing has been satisfactory
nnd In the campaign they will glvo ui
good uccount of themselves." .
Uleetloa Pcoarrutors Chosen,
Assistant District Attorneys .Wilson
Olcott nud John P. Million were desig
nated yesterday by District Attorney
Hwann to prosecute election law viola
tlOHM In the coming' eject Ion. This Is In
nccordancn with tho usual practice of the
Dlstftct Attorney's office, which, nt each
election, establishes 11 bureau to bundle
election law violations exclusively, Ol
cott Is 11 son of former District Attorney 1
William N. K. Olcott 1
SWEEP IN MAINE
('ohKuiimI iohi 'Irsl Pny.
Democratic candidates should lose. ell,
Senator Johnson. lost, too; h! defeat Is
only u little less emphasised than that
of Oakley C. Curtis, the Democratic (lov
ernor, who sought reelection.
Co. Frederick Halo of Portland,
Johnson's Republican opponent, rnn but
slightly behind Call K. Mllllken, the
flovernorshlp nominee. The fact Is, the
Democrats overdid tho nttnek on Hale
nnd nroused n reaction In his favor, the
decent voters In the Stnte showing their
disapproval of the Democratic raftipalgn
of personal abuse by rallying to bis
Progrcsslvrs Bark In Fold.
The Progressives In Maine are back
In the Republican party. That Is n
phnsfl of tho election that stands con
spicuously lu the leturim. In many
places the Incrcntrd Republican vote
over two years ago Is practlcnlly Identi
cal with the vote cast by tho Progres
sives lu 1914.
The Stnto chairman announced to
night Hint tho Republicans had carried
fourteen of the sixteen counties In tho
State, The two exceptions "ero Knox
and Androscoggin. Tho Inst named
county contains the city of Lewlston,
which Is a Democratic stronghold.
Kuril- returns were not nlloacthcr sat
isfactory to the Republican leaders. They
Indicated n Republican plurality from
7.000 to 7.500. which, while substantial,
did not meet the expectations of tho
As the figures of the election camo In
from the rural districts, however, the
Hciiubllcnn nliirnlltv mounted steadily.
The cities. Which had been the first to
report, hold the bulk of the Democratic
vote; the Republicans rely for plurali
ties on the country districts.
From the first Indication of 7.000 It
became evident at about 9 P. M. that
tlsa Republican plurality would be 10.000
or more. 'Thereafter every new rcimrt
Increased the Republican lead,
Aroostook county, the biggest Repub
lican one In the State, lying up o the
Canndlan border on the eat. Is coun
ty of scattered small communities. Its
returns aro not et In. They are sure
to bo strongly Republican.
Ilnuhe and T. II. Did It.
Renubllcans attribute their vl dory In
part to Theodore l!ooevelt, but more
largely to the speeches Hughes delivered
ll) the th.ee days hp was In falne.
Roosevelt, they say, lifted the campalun
out of the lethargy which 'or a time
menaced Republican hopes, the specehis
of Hughes put fire and enthusiasm Into
Republican work. There was not a min
ute after Hughes's first speech In Vork
Harbor, the leaders say, when the final
result was tn doubt.
A few Democrats here 111 Portland
to-night nr disposed lo throw the blame
for their defeat on Samuel Pnterniyer
of New York, whoe sllshtlng references
to the luck or Intelligence In Maine midl
enccs had been spread le-oadcast over
tho State by Republican State head
quarters. It Is n question whether any con
siderable number nf voters were In
fluenced at nil by what I'ntermycr snld.
Not belnir Ignorant. In fact, they could
afford to smile and treat good humoreniy
the suggestion that .they were.
Roosevelt's arraignment of Wlton for
his "cowardly" foielsn policy had much
to do with crystallizing sentiment again-
the Democrats, It Is said, but it Is be
lieved the paramount Influence In Hie
Maine election was the fear the voters
hail at the effect of the D niocratlc tariff
when tho protection affoidMl by tlie war
lu Kurnpe Is alKillshed through peace.
Appral for Wilson.
Sneakers sent Into the Stat" by the
Democratic National Committee Invari
ably appealed to their audiences tr,
"stand by the President, who has kept
us out of war." A ote for tho Demo
cratic State ticket In Maine, they said,
would be a vote of confidence In Presi
dent Wilson, an encouragement to Ills
friends in tho State. Plainly th Maine
votcis were not stlried by that appeal.
The nnlv State officers elected under
the Maine ballot law to-day were 1
(ioernnr and a State Auditor. Other
Isi'' omciai-. wu. or ni-vi
(-l.ilf rcii.nr ..ill, it,,' ',..' ....-- ...
Iteinesentatlves on Joint ballot. The Re
publicans, therefore, have doubly reaon
tn congratulate themselves on carrying
both branches of Ihe Legislature.
Mllllken, the (!oernor-cleet. Is n pro
hibitionist nnd has said ill hts speeches
that If be had lo call nut the ml II 1 1 1 to
enforce It he would ilu so. Because of
his 1 itsioken denunciation of i-vaslonw
of the law the whiskey selling Inteiests
worked against him.
LEADERS HERE ELATED.
Express Cniiltde ncr f Victory
In .Vov i-intii-r.
Ki'piihlUMUH nl national hoailmi.it t e 1 -
were Jubilant last evening over the
Mains leturus, As Hie I, III. lis came ri I
and the Rcpubli an pluralities mounted
the feeling became one of elation.
Chairman Willi nx had been led to ex
pect In the last few das that tho Rc-j
publicans wou'd uill the State by a
good sized figure, lii.uni) b lug stven as
the minimum and L'o.ooO as the max-1
imum hopd for. The Indication that the
plurality on the (loveinoi'ship would be
around the mean of these gave every-1
The election of the two Seuatois had.
been claimed by Mr. Wlllcox. but much
concern was felt over Mr. Hale's
chances. As the Itcptibll ans must gain
nine new- Senators over their present
number tn cnnliol the Senate, the elec
tion of both tlie Malim Senators was the J
cause of great rejoicing.
Many Republicans and Progressives
hid gathered to hear tho returns fnuu
Maine. Among those picsont were Her
bert Parson", ex-Senator Burton of Ohio,
Cnmptioller Pienilelgast, Ralph D. Cole,
chairman of Ihe speakers' bureau, who
has been campaigning himself in Maltio ;
W, Cameron Forlut-, formes. ly (lovernor
of the Philippines!; Sivrotnry .lumen B.
Reynolds, National CommllU email W.11
rcn of Michigan and Beverley R. Robin
son, assistant ticasiner.
Mllllkni Sends Telegram.
At II o'clock Mr. Cole lecelved a ti "1
gram from (Juvcrnni -elect Mllllken sa.v
Ing that the entlte Stato ticket had been
elected. Comments 011 the icMilt.s vvele as
frank II, llitrhrurk The slcnlil, .mi
f.Mltllte of lo itav's election In .Maine Is
the fact, us Indicated l.v llm return,
that tint Progressives supported nlinost sol.
Idly Ilu Itepkiblli an Hi ket If a slnilur
condition prevail In other SI lies, its tan
be confidently ixpected. 11 will inein an
overwhelming Hi piibllc.in victory lu .S'o-
Parsons The Maine election
Used for greatest ease
hows thst the people of this country
wsnt the Demoersts out nnd the Republl
runt In. The vole Is along psrty lines.
The Republican and Progressives re
united to put Wllion out and Hughes In.
Former Senator Theodore K. Burton, Ohio
Bvery recourse was employed by the
usniocrnis 10 enrry ins male. in. iiuu
lsrltr of Mr. Wilson In Ihe lt fsw weeks
has besn at Its height. In the fseo nf these
conditions tno result is exireineir sisniiu.Mi.
Smh a pronounced lctory, which was so
unexpected by thoto who took a conservative
view of the Republican chances In Mln,
must have a vry marked Influence on the
The confidence of Republicans In the elec
tion of Hughes nnd Fairbanks and a Re
publican Congress will bs greately en
hanced. Unless some counter current or
adverse Influence develops, w-hb-h cannot
now be seen, victory Is assured. Not to
mention others, It Is evident that the
speeches 0 Mr. Hughes and of Mr. Roose
velt exerted nn ultnnnt unprecedented In
fluence upmi the result.
A Reunited Party.
lame II. Itrrnolda, secretary nf the
Republican National Committer The re
sult In Maine, especially In the Republican
rote for (lovernor, shows un absolutely re
united party. Curl II. Mllllken has re
ceived all the votes cast for the Progressive
candidate two years ngo, together with the
stay at home vote of two years ago.
Best of all, lbs State has repudiated
fifnatnr Charles I". Johnson, a member of
the Finance Cnmniltte of the Senate
which framed tho present Usinocrailc tariff
bill. The result shows the fnllmnt of
tlie fitutn nf Mnlno on the tariff law
and other nets of tlm Demoiratlc Admin
istration. Charles 11. Warren, National Committee
man from .Michigan The vollng In Maine
clearly shows thut the Progrcsslye voters
hfte returned In n bodv loJhe Itepubllcnn
party and are otlng the fralght Repub
lican ticket. If Mr. Ruches receives the
Progressive voles that were cast In 112 he
win receive apprniimntriy 329 electoral
otfs though he only needs 5S.
McCormlck Still Hopefal.
Viinre. r. McCormlck, chairman of the
National Democratic Committer The re
sult of tho election in Maine Indtralea a
sweeping Democratic victory In November.
I hu never claimed that rs would win In
Maine, because 1 reillzed that to carry
smh a rorkrlbbed Republican stronghold
In a Presidential yar would ho practl
Wc Ion., niiterl.illy reduced tlie usually
large Itepubllcnn majority always ob
tained on national Issues In that State and
that Insures the election of President Wil
son In November by an Impressive major
..v.,"".n" 'ur s Republican plurality of
I5.S00 In n.nt.inhcr, nrefjcej tho
.lection of I'reldent Cleveland In Novem
ber. It Is the Orsl time Pulled States Senators
have ever I.e. o elected In Maine by popular
vole, nnd the sentiment ns tn national Is
sues Is to be uauk-cit ,y the vote cast upon
the same lsus In other year-.
KITrct In Wnahlnittnn.
Washinuton, Sept. 1 1. Republicans
hero were elated over the returns from
.Multm Indicating n sweep for their parly.
Administration Democrats were cor
respondingly depressed. There was no
attempt on tho part of tlm Democrats
to deny that the Mnlno election had a
deep significance and would have a
strong moral effect upon tho campaign.
The feature of tho Maine elections that
was most gratifying lo Renubllcans was
tho Indication from early returns that
Frederick Hale, the Republican candi
date for Senator, had been elected over
Charles F. Johnson, the present Senator
With till Itemilillc.iOtf e.rpvltii, l.ntl, i.f
Ibn M.ilni. Wn...ru i.l 1,.,..
feel that tin; chances of gaining control I
of the Senate In November havo sub
.Many w re ready almost to admit that
If the oae Deniitcratlc f enatorshlp In
.Maine were retained by tho Deinorats
It won d be Imposslblo for tlie Republi
cans It, uc-t tho leti se.ilH neoessfirv- to
switch the contrnl of the Senate. The
R publicans will emphasize this fcaturo
of the Maine icttirns.
Secretary Daniels, who look nn cllve
part lu tlm Maine campaign, refused to
be discouraged at the early returns. ,
"If the Democrats had lu riled Maine'
by even nun vote." he said, "tin; cam-1
pulgn would have been ended and WU-
smi's election would have been certain,
I'p to the last national election the Re-
publicans had never failed to carry
Alal.ie hy less than rJK.OOn and generally
by from 3.1.0,(10 tu .-,,ou0. i:eu with
the enormous deflection of two-thirds of
the Republicans to Roosevelt In 191-2 thu .
Democrarl Just squeezed thtough with ,
"he latest icturns Indicate that the
Republicans avIII be lucky to get 10.000 I
majority this year, which shows . 1 nwlng
of Itt publicans to Wilson that will in-
sure us the electoral college If It Is
maintained by other States 111 Novem
ber" Hale TrlrKrnpha 10 lliiithra.
l"oKTl.AN! Me. Sept. 11. Senator
elect Frederick Hale to-night sent the
following telegram to Charles K. Hughes
at I'lattsburg, .V. V,.
"Mitlnc to-day has blazed the way for
tin; rest of the country. We havo elected
our (lovernor, two United States Sena
tors and the Indications point to a solid
11cpu11111.u1 ucicKiuiou in v.ongress. 1110
Progressive party to-day supported the
Republican nominee. A reuniWil Rcpub-
I,0"'," y"ly 1k;c"m"' il ,,M,lty 1,1
Maine. Ihe campaign was wagtil and
won largely 011 national Issues, nnd the
tesiilts .110 a triumphant Indorsement of
you candidacy for President. '
1 iov. Curtis, after receiving the early
trturiis, gave out this statement :
"From the tlgurcs that have been
given mo It looks llko Mllllken, if n,,
Republican ticket doesn't get 1 5,000 w .
son Is upheld. If Mllllken holds tin
ratio Prohibition wins of course."
Hert Sore nf Mneees.
Chicago, Sept. II. "Maine gives n,.
first appeal for n return to a protective
tariff and the llrst answer to Hie Adam
son bill." Alvln T. Ilcrt, Western Iletnil.
Ucan campaign manager, said ti.-nlgh
"The vlctoiy to-day assures us of v. .
tory In November. The victory nwin.
that Maine has had, enotish nf the v
ilon Adlilllilstintlou. P also nvim tn,,
the Republican:! ure to gain vontiul of
the United States Senate and tl'at
Charles 14. Hughes, when he enters th
White House next March, will be ,
corded the support of a IIcimiMh ,
House nnd 11 Reinihlknu Scuati ;
goes Maine so goes tho Union."
"NOT DECISIVE" WOULD
Wilson Orn-nn Arnura That dinners
Still Favor Hint.
The New Vork R'orW sis nliton.trv
to-day regarding the Maine election
"Neither Democrats nor R.-iubllr.i
have much to brng about In the hsuii,
of the Maine election
"It wns Inevttnbb- tli.it Maine u, ,1
go Republican. What was In question
was tho size of tin- majority, find tee
epuhllcan majority Is anything but"
"If Mnlno Is 11 barometer of the n.i,
ttomil election, the niitftmnl election is
still on tho knees of tho gods.
"In 1912 tho combined T.ift-Ror.eviit
voto exceeded tlm Wilson Vote by
ilthough Mr. Wilson carried the St its
by a scanty plurality of Z.ti'J", i a re
suit of tho Republican spilt, lu HM th.
Democratic candidate for (loverunr had
a plurality of S.ll 7 over his ReptiMita.i
rival, nlthough the Republican. Pmgres
slvo vote exceeded the Democratic vols
"Disregarding tlie former heavy It,
publican majorities In Maine, It Is plan:
that the Democrats have obtained a pe
centago of the Progressive vote, whlc .
If tlicv can bold It. Is large, enough '
turn the scatu In the national e'.e, tic
They ought to ln able to hold It, for 1
no other State was the progressive par
more largely the product of Mr. Km
velt's personal popularity.
"If the Democrats gained even JO i
cent, of the Progiesslve voto In Ma 1,
notwithstanding tlm appeals of both M
Hughes nnd Mr. Roosevelt, they ouz .,
to gain a far larger percentage In tie
inliillc Western States where the l't
gresslve party was born of prindp'n
and not of personal populailt.v
"The chief national sUnllloan -e of t
Maine election lay In Its revitatlon of t .
new alignment f the Prngn-ssne
If thai vote returned solidly to the It,
publican party, tho Democratl tic
was necessarily dubious. If tin- Dei
crats gained a teasonablo M1.1 re of
and held down the Republican 1 iiijor 'e
they could naturally look fm s ill gin
results In the middle WVI-t In t
expectation they have. 1101 been d.s.q
1 HC lVLOliillVi,ll iiii.J'. 1 tit.r- 111 ..i.witr
lire much smalle than the I li'tml 1
innnageis claimed. At the same ti.i.r
they uro larger llriu the l'cinou'a'
managers conceded. In this iispi-i
they set nt variance fhu cab ulutloi s f
I Hitl 1 parties.
Tin- Itepiibliciiii campaign 111 Ma.ne
had the advantage, or the iiiaiiv mtaji
"f Mr. Hughes's personal attention 1'
Is evident that so far as the lesul's ar
concerned he might better bnvi; -'a.vi 1
away. Tn have Idcntltltd lilns.lf w
.i decisive Republican vlctoiy worn I uve
been worth while, but t" have ide t, ud
lilmsi If with tlie Itepiiblkan maj, .
returned jesleiday U ti demon-li.i'i'
of political weakness.
"As evidence of Mr, Hughes's pieic s
leadeishlji. the l'. publican cahilula'e.s
for United Stutis Senator have tun tar
behind the Republican candidate for
(lovernor, whom Mr. Hughes refused t
ment Ion In imy of his campa.tii
nTJT1 .vcurrnc tttjt-t chit
FORD ANaWhRS HULL SUll
nerlnrrs Ills .tnt-ni-iis lioul
.Nnrj l.eiiuue u ! 1 11 11 1 1 n 1 1 1 roe.
W.vsiUNITiiv. Sept. II Henry 1
through his attorneys, tiled a isvve '
day In the Supi 01110 Cmitt of l's
of Columbia to the charges of ''i V,
League, which Inst. tilted a Ills' m '
recover fiom him llo",no ihi v
Ford In display newspaper I'crM"
monts said that the leaciie w ,
lKirted by the munitions ma'e 1 1
suit was filed at the In-t '
Robert M. Thompson, pre-i l, n ( "
1 Mr 1.7,1,1 ,),. ,.,s c, ,t 1,. vva
defamatory libel, and m- 1-
statements' won- sub-t, ,V
, n0 contends tlmt the (.!. 11
privileged us ihe i.ia'ter w.i',
I ,iPalt concerned the people
Slates He also 11 onl- " 1' '
statements had been ,niW '
least and made In Cngre w
I nlal from the Navv League
Thc lltipmohilv iro a onvlwiul '"
It in mcdiuin-couplcil. '; that '
Hicofi fVinf j(i nvitltvr have " '"' "
around to ttevr. tor iIoch the tightil
mote net you off at a sharp nijjf.
One revolution either nn; furis volt
from straight -ahead to round-tin -cor-iter.
A Hupmobilc (lt'iiionslratof, iIhm
day, was suspected of jmttiii!: pict
acid, or ether, or some other stinnilai
in the gasoline. It took three sepanii
testswith the iran himself at th
wheel to convince him that, it wa
only the normal Ilupmobile perform
ance he was jetting.
Tho I'rrforiiiniicc wns. ton kmI to l.c belie '
PHONU CIRCLE Hilt,
1690 Broadway, at 53d Street
Immediate Deliveries: New Model N t Seric-.
t'lve-pasvenger Touring i ar it li l'opi'
Itoadstttr, $1,1R5. Hi'Veii-p.iM-ii.-cr 'I nuriiu Cr. M '
I'rlcis V, o. It, Del i nil
Newark, N. J Salesroom: 20 Dranfonl Plai c