Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, . SEPTEMBER 20, 1916.
ter In his criticisms uf Whitman's ad
ministration. In the iniiln the Uciiulitlc.m primary
fight followed lh( HiifH of llio ahtaRonim
between llin "Old (iuard," led by Will
lam llnrnes, nnd Iho forces allied with
Oov. Whitman. The. Harnes voters sup
ported Uctihett for Governor nnd lliieon
for United Suites Senator.
Where lliu tlovrriior's friend wore In
tho useendant Culder led In the return.
Thin gave to hltn Clreatcr Now York.
Monroe county, OnondaRii, Westchester
and Erie, as well as many counties up
the Stato where the Barnes ora;atilr.ntlon
lnlluctico had weakened In recent year
The vote was relatlely light In tho cane
of all the prlrnai lea, Republican and
Ucmocrntlc. It was so light with re
spect to the Progressive prnnarleM that
there wcri district In which no vote
whatever was cast, while still others re
turned but a vole or two.
Aside from the blK contests there wu'e
contests for Congress nnd other nomina
tions In both parties. Ilenjamlti L. Knir
chll.l defeated A. W. Lawrence for the
Congress nomination In the Twenty
fourth district. l-awreiue nail the sup
nnrt of William I.. Ward, till! West-
thester lounty leader.
Late returns on the Whltmaii-Sonbury
contest Indicated that the Governor was
tenting Seabury two In one throughout
tho city and would have a plurality In
Greater New York of about 4,000.
At midnight returns from "60 districts
(rave Whitman 2,l0r. and Seabury 1,224.
Whitman ran far ahead of Seabury In
The Hronx and Hrooklyn. In Manhattan
Uie race, was .slightly closer. JOU districts
tlvlng Whitman 1.S61 to Scabttry's t"0.
Returns from t.110 districts out of
the 2,077 In the greater city Indicated
that fabler's plurality over Macon was
bout 27,0("i. The vote In 1,110 dis
tricts, (-lightly more than half, was.
.'alder, 25, 211, nnd Huron. 10.7o. Th
l Ilacon vote was a surprise to most of
the politicians. It was In this city that
the Hacon people belle ed that they were
weakest, yet the vote i-howed that
Calder was not doing as well as they ex
pected. Caldrr'e Lend lllnilnUbra.
(aider's lead diminished as the eve
ning wore on. Returns from 100 dis
tricts In Hrooklyn put him only 2,701
votes ahead, (.'alder was gettlmt about
3S per cent, of the Kings vole. Ills
friends had expected to do much better
than this. The Hacon vote In Manhat
tan was propoitlonutely tho same as In
Itennett wi overwhelmingly defeated
by Whitman In the city. It was ex
pected that Whitman's plurality would
be at least 48,1)00 when returns from all
the d strlcts are In.
Mct'ombs appears to have beaten his
rival, Thomas K. Conway, lu Greater
New York by at l.ust 3j,0O otes.
James V. Hooker, who ran agulnst
Comptroller Travis In the Republican
primaries; got no votes hero to epak of,
Karly r-'turna of tho New York city
vote Indicated a close race between
Whitman and Seabury. with Whitman
slightly In the lead. The first returns
for Greater New Yuik gave u slight lead
to Seabury, but as more districts came
lu Whitman pulled "P and passed him.
One hundred and seventy districts out of
the 2,077 In Greater New York Indi
cated that Whitman had a lead of 119
votes, the figures being 453 for Whitman
ml 334 for Seabury.
Indications early in the venlng were,
that Whitman's lead would Increase, If
anything. The Progressives appeared to
have polled about 29 per cent, of their
enrolment In this contest, a rather un
Tho Governor ran better In Hrooklyn
than In the other boroughs. The first
100 districts In for Brooklyn gave him
2uS votes ns aralnst 171 for Seabury.
Seabury had a slight lead In The Hronx
In the early returns. In Queens the Gov
ernor led Seabury by about two to one,
while In Manhattan the margin was much
less, the first 100 districts giving Whit
man 233 votes and Seabury 171. At 11
P. M. Seabury appeared to have polled
bout 47 per cent, of the Progressive
City Payors Culder.
In the H.icon-Calder contest for the
Republican nomination for t'nlted States
Senator the New York clly Republicans
appear to hae favored Calder. as was
expected. Karly returns indicated that
Hacon In Gi eater New Voik was pulling
about 27 per cent, of the vote cast.
Jleturns from Bio of the 2.077 districts
In the gieater city ga Calder 10.J37
and Hacon 3,73'j.
This was a Might reduction from
Cablet's lead as Indicated lu earlier re
turnr. but gave little promise that Hacon
would do better than about one to four
for Calder. Hacon was strongest in
Manhattan and The llion. In Man
hattan he appeared early In the evening
to have about IIS per cent, of the vnm
cast. Returns from 300 illsttlcts In
Manhattan gave Calder 4 '.'27 to Karon's
2,081. In The Hronx he did even better,
fctting more than ' per rent.
It was In Hrooklyn and ljueens that
Calder swamped Ilacon, so far as the
city vote was concerned. Judging from
tho early returns. In Hrooklyn, Cabler's
liome borough, .the former Uiooklyn ( on
Bressman beat llacnn by about five to
one. Returns fiom 200 districts gave
Calder 10,32" and llacon JI.73H.
Although It hail been predicted that
nn unusual pent ntag" of enrolled Re
publicans would vote fit the primaries
heie on account of the llacou-CaMer
contest, this docs not appear to have
been the case. In fact the oie early In
the evmlng seemed to show that not
much more than one-sixth of the en
jolled Republicans of the clly had par
ticipated in this primary contest. bnut
36 per rent, of the enrolled vote has
been cast usually.
Senator William M. Hennetfs attempt
to wrest the Gubernatorial nomination
from Gov. Whitman received, as was ex
pected, little support from New York Re.
publicans. Despltn the fact that Senator
Dennett lives In tho Fifteenth Assembly
district In Manhattan, tho returns Indi
cated that he had polled less than 14 per
cent, of tho ot cast. In the greater
city 470 districts gave Itennett only 2,127
votes to Whitman's 13,021'.
Tho only Interest In this city on tho
Democratic side was In the AlcCotnbs
Conway contest for 1'nllerl States Sena
tor. Conway, on the face of the early
returns, seemed to bo doing slightly bet
ter thin wa expected, but McComhs ap
pealed to haw beaten him In 'he city bv
about four to one. The Democratic voto
polled was small coirunuid wi'h the en
rolment. The Democrats cast about 24
per cent, of the votp. About 40 per cent,
of the Republican enrolled voto was
At 11 o'clock Samuel S. Konl, chair
nun of the Republican county commit
tee, announced that Oov. Whitman had
swept Seabury off Ills feet In the Pro
gressive primaries. ' The Republicans
based their prediction on the returns
from the Thirty-first district, which had
the largest Progressive enrolment,
mounted to more than 1,000. The Pro
gressives there apparently voted almost
solidly for Whitman and save a big
boost to the Governor's lead over Hea
bury In the city,
Illst. Republican. Democratic.
1 Frederick C. Illeks, Lalhron lirown.
i Thernn H. Burden. (In doubt.)
i Jared J. Chambers. Krancts P Bent.
I Mtcbnel stetn. 'Harry Howsrd Dale.
5 C. W. Philipuar. Jnii 1. Msher.
'Krtd'k W Howe. Chsrlei I. Stenile.
'. Kslph W. llownwD. Mohu J. f'lucersld.
J , u .norenoute. -usniei j. uriran.
Oier V. Swill
ii 'It I.. Ilmnke'.l
11 Mnntiuiie )e1er.
Ii I'mla M. Mock.
M Krank Doilal, .lr.
14 y. il ! (luardla.
1J Wni tlrnlcrl. Jr.
1C U'tlbrlilre 8 Tsft. 'Peter J. Doollnc
i. janoeii r. usies. -jonn s. vvew.
IS (ieorim H Prancla. TbomM O. Patten.
l 'W. M Chandler. .Michael Schspp,
?! "iiaac Biecel,
31 M. U. Amorge.
i: Jme a. Francis.
JS Wni. S. Oennet.
!l lien), U Palrrhlld.
".lames W. lluited,
: Kilminirt Plait.
-: L'barlrs B. Ward.
J Kollln Ii. Ssnlon!.
r James . Parker.
' Ilenrv 8. UfnMi.
Jl Hertrand II. snell,
.' t.uther W Mott.
'' 'Homer 1. Slml-r
Jl (!eo. W. Filrchlld.
v. "Wjlifr W. Mr.
.w Nornmt .1 (inula
JJ 'llarry It. Pratt. tKdwIn R. DndtrhllL
ii-inomrif u. imnn. Jaroh Oer I ns.
Archie 1). Kntutm llAViil A While.
4 S W. DeinDse.r. Andrew B. Oilflllan,
t Wm. II. Crosby. Caarlet 11. Smith,
t: Wm. K. Wsldow, Dinlel A. Drlcoll.
u (.'has. .M. Hamilton. (No CMidldate.1
l'reisnt member. IDfcIlnW.
Hfroivi H. Torborj.
I). J, Hinrdsn.
Clirln. I). MuIIItsii.
Michael P. Psriry.
Mlcnael '. conrr.
Daniel C. Ollrer.
Arthur W. Lawrence.
Cheater l. Pugaley.
HoMlyn 31. Cos.
Jaaiea O. Woodward,
Michael P. Colltne.
George A. Luna.
Charles A. Taleott.
Cortland A. Wilber.
A. II. Mailrry.
:WlllUm T. Yale. Itsp
Peter I. Daly, Drm.
J Cl.arlrs c. P. Wilcox. Kp.
Thomas H. I'ullen, Dem.
4 'Charlea U Lockwood. Hep
(llltiert II. Ithoadea, Deni.
C I. P. W. Claalng, Hep.
W, J. Hrfternan. Dein.
4 Charlea p. Murphy, Hp
John .1, Kean. Drm.
7llobert A. Brown, Hep.
Daniel J. Carroll. Dam.
t A. w. Ilur'.lntame. Jr.. Rap.
Vincent I. Donlhee. Ilfm. nn.1 Prof.
llobert It. t.aison. Hop.
William A. Kaclirr. Dm.
I 'Alfred J. (Illrbris:. Hep.
Maurice D Young. Dem. and Prog.
11 Harry il. Promberg. Itp.
Hernard Downing. Dein,
13 William Wels, Hep.
Jhi'dIi Kotnls. Dein,
13 Jamra H. Walker. Hep.
Jau.tf J. Walker. Dem.
14 Terence Midonan. Hep
.laiuea A. Foley, Dam.
13 Wlillam 8. ItfrnoliH. 1KP
'John J, Holan, Dem.
16 Jultue M. L.der. Hep.
ltiibrt F. Wagner, Dam.
17 uctlen 1.. Mills. Hep.
Ilfiijamln f. C'ntchlnga, Dim
Alfred . rarragu'.. I'rog.
II Albert Ottlngrr. Iter.
Chnrlea 11. stu.lln. Dam,
Heujamln W. Levy, Proj.
IV I(ufui P. Johnpton. Rep.
Kdward J. Dowllng. Dem.
30 Joreph Htelnberg. Ittp.
rtulvntore A. Coilllo. Dam.
K.lnard J Farral). Prug.
31 I-outs P. Crlmlrr, Itep.
John J. Dunnlcan. Dam.
.loaeph Jotpe. Prog.
33 ftutll U. Hunialda. Rap.
John V, Sheridan, Dont. a
w Vork Cownly.
1 .Michael Panelll. P.p
John .1. Ityan, Dun.
3 At.raham Cloluli, ltp
Peter J. Hamuil!. Di m
1 Jam" A. March, Hep.
faquir fUrru. Dem.
4 Mirttn Klamenhaft, Kp.
Henry H. ,elilinml. Vtia,
5 Prd T. Dnminer. Hep.
Mnurlce Mi li.inaM. Dein.
0 .Vntliiin D. Perltnan. Hep. and Prog.
Ilrry Ht-r-hkowliz, Dem.
7 1'ieph J. P.mell, Hep. .
I'eter P. MrR'llgnti, Dfm. N
Harry M. Clark, Prrir.
s Samuel II i:ilmdn, Hip
Abnilmm 'Inn.lmnn. Dem
Henry Hchelhl.. Hep
Charlfn H. Donahue, Dem.
10 .M.is s H.-ldlfr, Hep. and Prog
Abntr (l-eciiberg. Drm.
11 M. 1. llrennan, Rep
.lames V. Mahunev, Dem.
1- John .1. Totten. Hep.
Mon-pli D. Kelly, Dem
13 l. M, Poran, Itep
P. P. Str.mli. Dem.
14 Kr.tnrta C. O'Neill. Hep.
Hobe-t U Tudor, Dein.
15 Abraham Kltenbogen, Hep and Pro
sl.lory K. Kalt. Dein.
14 John (SjllMgher, Hep.
"Marlln Mi e, Dun.
17- 'Mittln Hurke, Hep.
Vlcreni Ullroy. Dem.
Phl'lp W. Mnelle-. ptn
IS Th.imaa Mallre. Itep.
Murk ilnldbtrg, Dem.
W.ilier A. richeu. Prog.
!! Henri Hcnwah, Itep.
I'eiry II. Armairong, Dun.
Ji"v W. Tnhev, Pro.
30 H.irr D. Kegl, Hep.
K Arinow. Deni.
31 Harold i Mltrhell, Hep.
James J Wllron. Dem.
3"--iirrKe V. denies, Hep
Maurlre Illnch. Dem.
23 (illhrrt H. Ilrocknay. nv.
Karl A. Sniltb. Dem.
34 Samuel C 8chum, Hep
Owen M. Klrrnan. Dam.
35 llobert MrMarsh, np.
John CI. Mllburn, Jr., Dem.
34 Siinuel Herger. Kp.
Merer Levy, Dm.
37 Srhuvler M. Meyer. Rep.
Juoon H. Hall, Dem.
21 Charles N'ovelln, Rep.
James M. Vlnfant. Dem.
Nicholas Vlllaccl, Prog.
3 Arthur D. Bell, lisp.
. Wllns n. Axlell, Dam.
30 Nicholas Meyer, Hep.
Timothy V. Oould, 6m.
31 Max Shllvek, Rep.
Jacob Ooldsteln, Dem.
(.'harks Levitt, Prog.
Important War Books
Authority for the
Prevention of War,
by I.. S. Woolf. and
a Committee of Tho
Fitbiun Society, with
an Introduction by
Hcrnurd Sliaw. Net,
fly Dr. E. .. Wii.
With an introduction by the
Hon. W. M. Iliiuhea, Primn Minister
of Australia. Net, $3.00
Causes and Conse
quences of the War
By Yves (lujot, Laic 1'reinh Minis.
lerofHtate. Nrl, s.1.00
Tli bimk bat tnsde a great limirculon In
Franco, a Hpiiilal Preface hits lasn wiit
tea by M. Oujia for ihu tr.iilnti'iu.
5th Ave. and Z7ih St.. Net- York
Dial. Whitman. Saabury.
3 1.1 21
3 Sil 39
4 II 13
r, 17 24
0 7.1 4S
7 nt a
8 4H 70
9 as n
10 n: .i
11 M 14
12 'an '.'0
1.1 42 Ift
14 1.1 "Jtt
If, Oil 17
in , 2d ii
17 I2il JO
18 .'.s 'It
lit 201 II'?
20 4l B.I
2j :nc , Hit
24 :in 21
as , 7t :
28 11.1 78
27 fin 21
a 14 22
20 , !i M
30 part M !!7
at son uw
TotsU "Tl.lO 1441
r,H Election districts lulvdag.
Progresalve enrolrarnt, 1O.00J
Dlst. Whitman. Seabury.
t.. . . S HI
3 2.1 7
4 7.1 M
a m 2.1
a in 21
7 4ll 11
8 I 12
e us ns
10 as is
11 (" 21
12 oo :i
t3 ll 7
14 5J -
Ii II II
10 234 M
17 tO.I 4.1
18 2.14 01
ID ,M 14
20 2:i 12
31 fi4 2
33 u as
21 100 4
Totals 1(121 77
319 Election illstrlcta mlulnv.
ProfresiHe enrolment. 7,090.
Iliit, Wbltman. SMburr
1 30 12 3
j 32 102 104
.13 1 H
U 217 ISO
3J 2211 IU7
Total 821 Ml
Cay una ,
Monroo , . , . ,
New York ,
Onondaga '. ,
, Putnam ,
Sehohirle. . . t. .
Warren . ...
Washington. . ,
Wyoming. . . .
Yatrs. . . .
Democratic enrolment. 0M.H7.1.
' USUI 31.10
1 Ml 2.11
I, VI 102
I. 'il 100
II. 12 213
1 10 M
STUMP TOUR RUMOR
Tumulty Issues Statement
Denying President Has
PLANS ONLY "EXPANDED"
'Few" Speeches Before Non
partisan Bodies May De
velop Into Many.
1.0SM BP.ASTIf, N. J Sept. 19. Irrl
tnted by reports that President Wilson,
had changed his plans snd would stump
the country In an effort to allny Demo
cratic uneasiness over the Hug-hes enm-pulg-n,
Secretary Tumulty authorized this
"The President has no Intention of
milking- any campaign tour. He does not
Intend to chnnge. the programme nlrcftdy
agreed upon by those !n chnrge of Ills
cumpalgn to accept invitations from non
partisan orRanlnatlons to dlseues polltlcat
Tills announcement followe.l a confer
ence between the President nnd National
Chairman McCormlclt. It was admitted
that although the President would not
try to cover as much territory iih Mr.
Hughes, his original progrnmine of a few
cpeecneM rierore noii-polltlcnl orgnnlza
Hons lias been greatly expanded.
This w-im brought about by the ad
vice of the campaign manugore. Mr.
iiic(.-ortnicK imci u portfolio full of let
ters from Democratic leaders nnd Invita
tions from all orl of organizations
!un he arrived hero this afternoon'
and nut the President at the railroad
station on Mr. Wilson's return from
South Carolina. He urged the Presi
dent to accept as many Invitations as
The places and date of the added
perches have not been decided, but It
Is understood that Illinois, Indiana,
Mlseourl and New York will be visited,
Mr. McCormlck was usked If the Presl
dent would go as far as the Pacluc
const. Ho replied. "Well, hardly that
The President will avoid personalities
In his addresses and deal onlv with
pree-slmr fiublic questions. He will do-
BLACK TOM JURY CAUTIONED.
.lastlre Sarnra 9nr Indictments
.IhnnM Ulnae on Bllaence.
Justice Francis ,t, Swnyze of the New
Jersey Supreme Court In his chargo to
the Hudson County (Iraml Jury for the
September term yestenlny advised that
the Inquest proceed with caution In lis
Investigation of the Hlaclt Tom explo
sion on July .10 last, and that Indictments
hould only be made In cae of negli
gence. The Juki Ice Hsserted the legal
questions Involved were Important and
There Is iinthlnK Illegitimate In the
handling of explosives, Justice Swayzc
went 011 to say, and cm be the subject
of Indictment only In tho case of negli
gence. He said that the question of
negligence hangs on how great quantity
a reasonable man uoulil transport In n
place ns crowded as In New York harbor,
where the dungcr to life anU property
Is ro great.
SHORT SKIRTS BOOST
. SILK WORM TRADE
Mrs. Kllpper Unable to Iden
tify Two Women and a
Man in Chicago.
VICTIMS ALSO IN PLEA
Seeking to Avoid Publicity of
Their Escapades, They De
sire Not to Testify.
Signor Hornby Mori Says His
Species Is Bevelling in
SUFFS TO PRESENT
TAUT DAIlY TW DADlf '"i"1 ,,.''. of eight hour
inuuDnuA iu inula'
14 Kindlon districts mission.
Procrcsstre enrolment, 3,980
Studies Shown Saturday Will
Be Used as Models for
allroad law. upon which Mr. Iluithes b.i
centred his attack. Several Cabinet
members arc to be sent to the doubtful
Mr. McCormlck denied that the Dem-
nernli of rfl.)i..l..1 1 1 . ... ...
the lf.?ubll lnle !" have come to be re.-
slw In 1 .ij.-J t. .! "e,en Kiirded us ncco-sltl' by the average
JtVJLt.LK?-. Men's enft coll.s arc also Mini
J wlHi the President until late to-nlgh:
"TI.e very short skirts which havs
been woin by women durltiir. the past
summer hnve tinquedtloiubly Increased
the demand for silk hoslerj, both fancy
and plain." Sctnl-nnmiat report of the
Silk Awoclatlon of America, Issued yes
terday. One had noted, an one will, that they
I'.very vagrant breeze or even (as
hems have retrcnted further utui fuither
toward the higher, purer air) 110 breeze
.1 toll Ins been enough to prove It. Dut
hay they always been silk? In the dull
old dayn of "dust isMles," for Instance,
weren't they silk Just the same? One
had imagined so. The answer, upon hte
word of the men who make uch thliKs,
Is, "They weie NOT," Ah, well Illusions
die, one by one.
Silk, which Is to other fabrics what
caulllUmer Is to cabbage, Is more popu
lar"' than ever, according to tho same un
impeachable, authority. Nor In frull
woman nlotic responsible. It Is man
stern, Spartan, rugged man who ! help
ing Increase its ootiMtiinjitlnn. Silk shirts
are the answer, ijuotliu; the always ic
llable, If somewhat t-ulemn, repot t again:
"It Is not so loti ago that men's silk
shlrui were regarded ns luxuries, but
their ute has been vrcatly popularized
luting the laet two years until at the
CttlCMio. Sept. 18. Charges against
three of the t,cvcn nietnliers of the al
leged $1,000,000 band of blackmailers)
were dropped when they were granted a
preliminary hearing before United States
Commissioner Poole to-day.
James Illand, Mrsy Donahue nnd Mrs.
Prances Allen, alias Chapman, were re
leased following the failure of Mrs. Ile
tlnn Kllpper of Philadelphia to Identify
them In connection with the alleged
blackmailing nnd kidnapping attempts.
The charges ngalnat Kdward Uonuhue,
Henry Ittmkcll, Mrs. Helen livers, aliened
ringleaders of tho
While all our clothing is
"made in America." some
of our finest woolens come
rsM 4 W-a. 4V
mis ran is no excep.
Fall suits and overcoat;
to please the most exacting
aswell as the most exotic
Suffragists are so deep In politics now-
I and will return to New York to-morrow
In his speech before the National
mode of silk.'
(I rent line for a hah"rdasher's "ad"
A conference lu Washington on the
prosecution uf the members of the syndi
cate was arranged to-day. Local of
llclals of the Depirtment of Justice left
to-ulght for Washington.
William C Woodward, accused hy
doveniinent ofllcluls as a leader of the
gang, surrendered to the t'nlted States
attorney to-night. He surrendered, he
said, when he learned that (lovernment
otllclnls had gone to Washington. He
was released on $1,500 bond.
Mrs. Helen Ijvers was released on
$25,000 bond to-night. Only two mem
bers of the gang, Kdwnrd Donahue and
Henry Itussell, are still In Jail.
James Christian w.us released last
night on $2,000 bond. Hlnton G. On
bailgh, Federal agent, said the three
members of the gang who had turned
State's evidence would gain Immunity
by appearing ns State's witnesses.
They are ndward J. Thompson. Rich
nrd Harrett and Krank Crocker.
The I-Vderat authorities here. It was
leurned to-day, were besieged yesterday
by several wealthy men and women who
were lctlms of the syndicate and
pleaded Hint their name he kept out
of the cate. They ivere given to un
derstand. It Is said, that no names
would be revealed unices It was neces
sary In order to obtain convictions.
The secrets of ' mass of letters, pho
tographs and other Instruments of
blackmail said to have been found In the
apartment where the gang weie arrested
will not be revealed.
Thought out in New
band, nnd James Vnrtr. hilt worked nut 1
Frlduy I . "
"Scotch Mist" over-
coats: handsome Scotch
cheviots rainproofed. Our
Piitt.AiiELPiiiA. Sept. 19. William Ilut
ler. accused by Federal officials of being
one of the leaders In the nationwide con
spiracy to blackmail, and his brother.
' icorge Hutler, were remanded for a fur
Are You an Aer.ge Man? Not with a 1 tiler hearing next Tuesday by a United
j Madras Shirt On." Slates Commissioner here to-day. Wll-
"The diversion of workers to munition nam Hutler ball was fixed at $50,00n.
It. 8. SKNATOH.
Dlat. Calder. llacon.
t 41.1 74
2 It 04
a Slit 90
4 274 1
A 244 210
B MS S6
7 2'J7 214
5 401 4S
V 241 1 43
10 410 V
11 3M1 Ut
12 212 St
1 23 lf.7
14 ;iv 1 in
is aim sar.
to --'in 12 J
17 007 (I'M
15 4iS 127
p) 4il Ml.'
131 I4 .Vl.S
22 110 I OS
23 124 HI Ml
24 .'1211 M
2.', Ii"7 .T2
20 Mil 21W
37 .1:12 4tl2
24 H'lU 70
20 MHO .MS
30 071. 2lV
;U S4.1 403
Totals 13432 N7AU
(train tleftleee' .ni..n.lnn ... t,..,., .
aoays mat it s neeii some t nie s nee inev , ... ,. .... ...v. taeior e nas ciused a la nor siiottitee n w 1 e tnat or n tirnther was nin,i nt
liavo gratified the public by pulling off a I .: rarM '0dit law 'Sle s 2lvi,.L-n..nn , m"' "'" r',.""',, '""""" w'''r '-'ftfl0 T,h.'' are charged with Imper-
... Picturesque, ornamental stun,, hut ;- TZ'Xl 's",, fflK I S ,,,rCnltn-
they are planning one this week. On "Irf commlss on. the i-hlpplng board, which have bee,, working night and day
Saturday they will take a day off from LUP ,. "eHJ X? r.' lllro"', riKht " P l' demand ere- ymmuma rhP,r R.i called OsT
. . . .. . . rour and the wormen s cotnpensn- nted bv tho-,. Mi.itmc little skins 'iml 1 """" aaaii taiira ui,
trailing Injlslators and candidates and Hon board, and expects to name some of h V 1 , S'oJr . Wmi.imr. I., t.. s.n, isn..i. .
The "Rogers-Peet" hats.
The "Stetson Specials."
Soft ahnpcH und Dcrblef-.
Special attention to outtlttme,- n1
boys hy mall. Semi ponals for amp!i
nnd Hlmplf measuring blank, liter
thing forwarded on npproval, Pri,
ellvery anywhere the Parcel Post p -
ROGERS PEET COMPANY
at 13th St.
at 34th V
Fifth A' -at
them In a few days.
PRESBYTERY ASSAILS WILSON.
Concreaa A!h Crltlrlard for F.lahl
Otianok, N. J., Sept. 19. Criticism of
j rresment Wllron nnd Congress for yiebl
1 -Ceorge II Hrlcson, Hep. and Pra?
Inhn J UrlHtll. Dem.
I J'llnn F, llervev. t.
Pet J, I,rnev. I'm.
3 Alllnnlo lie Miirtlnl. Itep
'V J, Tiijbir, Dem.
I .Samuel A. Weiss. Hip.
I'e'-r A. McArdle, Dtm.
Kaniuel jur, Pror.
J- -Pie.l U. Mllllgan, Jr.. rtP.
WlllMm II. K.iton. Deni.
Xnttmn D. Shapiro. Ren.
.lumes Jl. flolillng. Dam.
7 Thomas Martin, Itep.
n.inlel Pnrrell, Dem.
s- Hnr.il.l !,. Turk, Keii.
John .1. MtKcoti, Dem.
Klhriilge p. II II les. Itep.
Prulerlek H. Purr, Dem.
WIHUm .1. Miltiilierts, Pior
10 'Pre. I Jl. , hern, Hep.
liMirre E. D-nnen, Dem.
11 Hettrge It, Drrnnan. Hep and Prag,
Kfinils K. l.yima Dem.
12 MV, t. SlmiiBnn, Itep and Prog.
Hnorgi A, Vlemebtsr, Deni.
!S--.I'Mepll I Zlpi. Hep. Mini Prcig,
Mnraraii T. Donnelly, rieni.
14 -J. P Itfrer)!, Deni.
15- Wlfllain Vnrt, Itep. and Prog,
.leri'inUh Tnwney, l)m,
Id Haniuei It. ilien, lien, and Prog,
.liillii-s A. AU'Alllfiter, Dem
t: M'reil Wells. Iteji.
Tuwn-end V. I1 Dltmars. Dam,
IS Wilfred Ilirl Vmiker. Itep.
Abraham I.. Dills, IJertr,
1j. Preilerlck Ilrilim, Hep.
Ilenl.tiuln Kllnrnian, Dm.
2i iisiist ( KUiniiiiin. Hnp, and Prog.
tleurge J. Hraun, Dem.
;i lllelunl A, Nesalel, Itep,
3J sciuirles 11, Duff, np.
(leorgn Ke-er, Dem. and Prog,
.". Marshal Snvder, Iten. ami Prug.
IMwnrd J. Harris. Dein.
31 -Wlllii.nl Wiuhial. Hep.
Wlllluin 8. llvuna. Di-ni.
33 t'harles J. Mnshler. Ittp.
, 'Karl II. Millar, Dam.
34 Abrnham Slmonoff, nap.
Jl. Maiding Fertlf, Dam.
3D Theodora II. Prltnd, Rap.
Jiiseph U, Callahan, Dana.
42 Election districts niis.tng.
Hrpubllcan enrolment, ilH.oni,
3 is'. 4
13 4 AO
1(1 1.. 3440
133 Election districts mlailng
He publican enrolment, uS.O.le..
present a series of tableaux on tho Mall
In Central Park. Thie-e well known
characters. Justice, Liberty, the ICnfran
chlsed Htatet., the Klave States, the Semi
Knfranchlseil States, c enacted by a
hundred suffragists, will appear In a
piece whose plot and motif Is the need of
a Federal amendment , enf ranchlslnir
At the recent convention of the Nn- log to the demands of labor leade'rs In
tlonal Woman Suffiago Aoclnllon In , passing the eight hour hill was voiced
Atlantic City It was decided to have two , to-day in a leport on social service by
countrywide Federal amendment days, a committee headed by the Hev T II.
October T and October 21 The New Ironside of Murrlstown at tin fall men
York State Woman Suffrage party of- '"t: of the Ptesbytery of Mori Is and
fered to get up pattern tableaux so pic. Orange in St. Cloud Preshyterlan Church,
tures coiilil lie tal,en to lit- f-ein 10 me I""'1 uiiunr.
rest of the forty-seven Slate organlza- The committee declared the Presby
Uons. for them to model their celebra-1 'erl.ui church believes laborers should
Hons on. The tableaux next Saturday i'"' adequately compensated, but added:
will be the patterns. cannot countenance violence or
State headquarters at .mD Fifth ave- ,h.r"at" "K a means of M-eurIng jirotlts.
nue, was a whirling mnelstrom of i-uf- "hen four men representing less than
fraglst. cheesecloth, eafetv pins, ball- 1 S"'.0'ii workers can by threats compel
tiers. Il.tgs. chains for the "slave States" I President and Congress to enact legls
bunting and gilt crowns ami shields I Jatlon it Is evident that either thoc
and excltfil illrwlont telling the suffra-' f,'ur h"v'" u0 nmch I'"""' "r that
gists how to iKi-f. The tallest and imist 'the (.oxcrnment has too little back-
lienutlftil BiifVeldlu ..111 I.a ft... .-ntlt.v SHie.
Stati-s. but there Is a perfect tush of ., Hllni1 flapping greeted acceptance of
women wanting to be "slave States." re- "1P repon.
gardless of the fact that this labels them
,'T.eyHwrrolre,l,Ha'vH:r,!J: ex. ! raAs charges fraud,
plained Miss Alice Morgan Wright, who
the Infantile paralysis scare In Nassau
county there will be no charity ball this
autumn for the benefit of the Nassau
Hospital. Instead the committee will
send out requests for subscriptions for
the hospital at Mlneola.
will turn"--nie.ii .ng the .silkworm?
Hut Signor llombyx Mori the clings
to his Latin title) said last night when
sevn In his crawliip apartment In a mul
"There Is absolutely no sign of disaf
fection among my friends and relatives.
I get similar reports from China nnd
Japan. We are enjoying prosperity and
iifiiml-irlt v. .mil we tube mii iimIhI'm Inv hi
i.irh doing our full stint. Our mortal ( Wlllieim, 74, of Hldgewood, Queens, arose
coll Is 4,0110 yards of filament. No self- 1 yesterday while his wife was preparing
respecting worm ever does less, We nrcaKiast, lieu a wasn rag loosely about
h.'ii' no grievances, c.in you Imagine .1 ids neck, place. the loop over his hod
happier hereafter than to be int.tnior- ' Psl and raised his feet from the floor.
PIiommI Into the she.uhltig for a lady's He was dying when his wife discovered
ankle;" ' him. and dead when a physlelnn arrived.
Aared qnrraa .Mai t'.ndx Lite,
Suffering from melancholia, Conrad
Leather co ftn more, but uc cm
profits and keep up qitalUij
Firtt of the Fall Stble
$5.50 & $7.00
03 jr.- a
at $7.09 to 111)
Dark Mahogany Calf. $2 97
Newest English Laati
Beit Workmanship and VorthS4.00
Socket-Fit Arch Shoes, $6.00
The New Surgical Last
For Weak Arches and Flat Feel.
was draping figures with her mouth full 'r"rr Jvoc-aiinw Hooker far
of pins, "becnus,. it Is a sort of relief to i Comptroller Is lite Haala,
their feelings of Indignation over our . . . , , .
years and veais of wcai Mian bo labor ..T1if "!.ht between Comptroller Kusene
to show themselv.s to the public In .J"" i, . . yn,an' J,!,ne-M,
clanking chains." ' , "0cLnrlai.1. fl'r ,ht 1 rnul''
Ileal clanking chains, commonly used , : ' " y""i""""rsiup
Mrs James I res I ildlaw f-eh as a ,,or,nc' 1-pn ' of Hrooklyn by the
.mis, jan es i.tes i.aiuian, i.esn as a Trv managers. A threat to brine the
lark in spite o havhu -at up till a . nwtfr t the attention of the -vAml
A. M. to tpo a 4.000 word suffrage aitl- ,i,,iiie i ' ftuei.ii
,..- 1,I-. III.1.II-,
cle which will appear In a mag.ir.lne next
Vetlnn l.v Trn Is'u ...... a . , , .
nmrilh .lleeclo,! Ih tiLlr..!! neellml.ia rle ',".'::'",' el'e in" innoweq
nil Hi, v ir ii ii m;;;,.,' Z-"tc"V'" "l..a advocating th
I DM. Calder. llacon
30 05 4 a
12 , 15(1.1 766
3.1 (167 2!I7
34 KM 1008
35 SMS 703
Totals 4IMK 2S74
, Klrctlon districts mlssliiK.
Kepubllcan enrolment, 20.311,
GIRL TO TOOTLE FOR HUGHES.
candidacy of Hooker nnd purporting to
express the preference of William It.
Wlllcox, chairman of the Kepubllcan
National Committee : Frederick C, Tan
ner, chairman of the I.epubllean State
Committee, nnd Alfred K. Vass. chair
man of the Kepubllcan County Commit
tee of Kings county. A copy of the let
ter fell Into the hands of a Travis sup
porter early In the day and the tele
graph and telephone were used In obtain
ing denials from the supposititious spon
sors of Hooker.
District Attorney Lewis Is cnntemplat- j
nil day. Mrs. M, It. Morgan Is collecting
States, and wishes to announce, that sho
Is short twenty-four. Suffragists who
want to be States on Satunluy please re
Tablenux will not be the only feature
on Federal amendment days. In every
city and village on October 7 and 21
from the steps of court houses and other
public buildings the local suffraglsta will
read reports of their Interviews with
local candidates for Congress on the sub
ject of the Federal amendment, Those
candidates who won't promise their sup
port will probably find snags In their log action against the circulators of the
campaign If the !urfr.iglts can manage letter.
to put any theie. nut the .National as-I j
sociuuoM swiics fjiijmiiiiciuiy livu it a
won't suppoit the favorable candidates. , American Schooner l.o.t,
- ' SAN JUAN, Porto Hlco, Sept, IP, The1
Woman llnds Life In llnst JlUcr. f"" m-iMr-d schooner .1. Ilolm-s Hlrd- '
, ... ,, . , Mil of Philadelphia, laden with coal,
A woman, about 3d vcars old. Jumped i ns wnshed on the rook nt tlio en
Into the Kast'niver from the pier at i trance to the harbor here to-il.tv nnd I
150th street early last evening i .harles wnf nbandoned by her crew. The o-t
Wllleston. 524 Hast 12nth street, and nt ,fa(., $:00,000, nnd Is covered by
rtobert Carney, HUO Hast 13Mb street.
who saw her Jump, notified tint police,
but the body was not found, (old
rimmed glasses and a chain, attached to
a gold hair pin, weie found on the pier.
The schooner was built at Camden, i
Me., In 1Mi4, nnd was owned by Amos
Illrdsall. Jr.. of Philadelphia.
MUa Nandrrmant Salt Trumpeter,
Will Arouse Hlrrralde Urlrc.
Aristocratic Itlverslde Drive and Weal
Knd avenue will resound all day to-day
with the tootling of Miss Kose Handcrman,
suffrage trumpeter. Hut suffrage Is not
her subject now. She Is tootling for
Charlea U. Hughes, the Kepubllcan iioin
Ineo for President.
The second of the, projected chain of
Hiighen shops Is to be opened Io. night nt
221 Went Seventy-fourth street, corner of
llrnadway, nnd It Is to advertise this that
Miss Sanderman Is gplng out. The shop '
If, fitted up exnctlj on the model of the j
first Hughes shop, at 321 Ilroadwuy, with
copies of the same cartoons, etc,
leesllo M. Shaw, formerly Secretary of
the Treasury, will be the chief speaker
to-night. Ho talked yesterday at the
noon hour at 221 Ilroadway, and It wa
estimated that 7,000 persons visited the
hop during the hour he was talking. He
will apeak there again to-day.
Commercial Delivery Vehicle
Autocar Sales Co.
fiOS-557 W. 28d St., New Tok.
Tbb Autoca Co., Ahouobz, Tl.
Dining on the Way to Philadelphia
In the st iw coach days of the past, on tho
two days' journey from New York to
Philadelphia, the traveler stopped for his
meals at a tavern along the route. Here
is a typical bill for an overnight stop at. a
To QUIIEX INX. Dr.
Dinnir Jot pou end uift
Room for yon and u.je
2 Irtaijatls for you anJ uijt
I loJJiiJor you
12 o'clock I btanh
12s. & 6d.
Today the journey from New York to
Philadelphia can bo made in two short
hours on the magnificent trains of tho
A'dc Jersey Central Railroad. Do Luxe
Dinner en route.
The dining car service is unsurpassed
Helow is a typical menu--including tlu
choicest viands and delicacies to plca.-o i!v
most discriminating taste.
New. all steel trains loave Now York '
Philadelphia every hour on the hour.
Leave Liberty Street 7 A. M. to 10 1'. .m
week-days; 8:15 A. M. and hourlv from ''
A. M. to U P. M. Sundays: midnu'iv
train daily; sleepers ready 10 P. M. L
'JJlrd Street 1 Ominutes earlier for all t r.rn
fr i tiTTPuiii lumi iniu i imn'iwwit r-i p liuruii . l
Your Watch 1$ Your Time Table