Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, -WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1916.
BID TO O'LEARY BY
GLYNN, NEW CHARGE
HacDonalrl of Truth Society
Tells Willcox How Irish
Vote Was Sought,
BLIGHT DENIALS MADE
McCormlck Admits "Proof of
Secret Tact" Is Only Hughes's
Outstanding- features yesterday of the
controversy that has arisen over the at
tempt hy the Wilson managers to show
i that Mr. Hughes had entered Into a
ecret deal with Jeremiah O'Leary and
j his friends for their support were,:
An seecrtlon mndo by William It.
MacDonald of the American Inde
pendence Conference that 'O'Lenry,
like Henry Welamann of the German
American Alliance, had been Invited
to confer with Chairman McCormlck
f the Democratic National Commit
tee, the Invitation coming through ex
Oov. Glynn after a talk with Treat
A reiteration hy Chairman Willcox
ef the ItepuMlcau National Comnilt
tM that neither Mr, Hughes nor tho
lUpubllcan National Commlttoa had
nought openly or secretly tha aid of
any such organUatlona as that headed
by O'Leary, but, on the contrary,
Would view with deep regret tho In
troduction Into the campaign of the
question of either race or religion.
The admission by Chairman Mc
Cormlck that proof of the charge that
Mr. Hughes had entered Into any se
cret bargain with O'Leary and hla or
Sanitation wan entirely circumstantial
and rested chiefly on tho fact that Mr.
Hughes's Philadelphia speech on
American rights had been described
by those who had waited upon 'Mr.
Hughes as being "perfectly satisfac
tory." Pat Oat to Offset toe L'aamea.
With regard to the O'Leary charge
the Republicans take the view that It
ihss been put out by the Wilson man
agers with a view of counteracting tho
effect produced by the disclosures con
cerning the visits here of Henator Stone
,and rostmastcr-Oeneral llurleson hoiiio
wceaa ago 10 mcei prominent uunnans
In the Interest of Mr. Wilson.
The charge mado by MacUonuld that
'.ex-Oov. Qlynn, after seeing President
'Wilson at Shadow Lawn, had tried to
'get O'Leary to see McCormlck, ns mado
.In a telegram which MacDonald un.
'solicited sent to Chairman Willcox yes
terday from Chicago. Mr, Willcox said
that lie did not remember ever having
'seen MacDonald and had never had any
correspondence with him. MacDonald Is
the secretary of the American Indepen
dence Conference and of tho American
Embargo Conference. He was one of the
'lour men representing the O'Leary or
ganisation who, with O'Leary, called on
JMr. Hughes at tho Hotel Astor on the
(occasion when, as the Democrats charge,
the "secret deal" was made.
In the statement he sent to Mr. Will
cox from Chlrugn he said :
"I ara taking the liberty of forward
ing to you hy this wire the nnnounce
, tnent that you have our full permission
to use without being cnarged with otllce
Itheft or envelope steaming the announce
iment that our records Include the report
.of the following facts:
'That former Oov. Martin H. Olynn
of New York met Jeremiah A. O'Leary
on a train travelling from Albany to
New York on the eve of Mr. Wilson's
rihadow Lawn speech of acceptance and
that Mr. Qlynn took Mr. O'Leary to a
private compartment and held a confer
ence lasting fully two hours.
"That at this conference Gov. Olynn
urged Mr. O'Leary not to listen to the
.wiles of the Republicans until he, Olynn,
had opportunity to take up the matter
iwlth Mr. Wilson at a luncheon he and
one or two others were to have with the
'resident on the day of the Shadow
That Oov. Olynn assured Mr. O'Leary
that the Democratic leaders were still
planning to do something to win hack
the German American and the Irish
American vote, which these lenders be
lieved had been turned from Wilson hy
his former acts, and as Oov. Olynn was
(talking to Mr. O'Leary, an Irish Ameri
can, naturally stress was laid upon the
deep regret felt because the Administra
tion, apparently without protest, had
allowed the abuse of nuns, attacks on
"That Oov. Olynn nsked Mr. O'Leary
to give him his promlso to delay any
contemplated action until after this
Shadow Lawn conference.
Appointment With McCormlck.
That after Oov. Glynn went to the
Fhadow Lawn conference he sot Into
long distance communication with Mr.
O'Leary and Informed him that lie had
made nn appointment with Mr. Vance
McCormlck and that Mr. Vance McCor
mlck was very anxious to see Mr.
O'Leary. and would Mr. O'Leary let Mr.
Vance McCormlck know where he could
'That Gov. Olynn sent what might be
called a letter of Introduction to Mr.
O'Leary to bo used when he called upon
Mr. Vance McCormlck. I believe Mr.
O'Leary has this letter, should Oov.
Olynn car to have it reproduced.
'That Vance McCormlck tried to get
Jn touch with Mr. O'Leary by long dis
tance and local New York telephone and
tried to reach him by telephone at the
McAIpIn Hotel, the American Truth So
ciety offices, Mr. O'Leary's !.w oirice,
my oftlces of the American Embargo
Conference und nt Mr, O'Leary's home."
Chairman McCormlck when shown
this statement of MncDonnld's said that
lie had no knowledge of the clrcutn
ntnnces. "All I can nay," he added, "Is that I
have never telephoned Mr. O'Leary In
my life nor authorized any one to do so
Xor me. I never knew who O'Leary was
until his name wan brought up in con
nection with these matters, of coutsa
1 cannot speak for Guv. Olynn."
From Chicago last nluht Gov Olynn
wired Chairman McCormlck that ho had
met O'Leary on the train purely by nc-
ciuent, had uiscusHeu pontics only nisu
ally and had not, so fur as ha could r:
member, even mentioned President Wll
eon. He said he hud mentioned his con
versation to McCormlck, but had never
mentioned It to President Wilson.
For the Republicans Chairman Will
cox made It plain that he was merely
giving out Information which had been
volunteered by MacDonald and nbnut
which neither he nor the committee had
knowledge of their own.
That Mllveaakee Conference.
Mr. Wlllcox's attention was called to
the Invitation alleged to have been sent
nut by MacDonald as nn officer of the
American Independence Conference, ad
dressed to Itomun Catholic priests and
laymen, for a conference In Milwaukee
tliW morning to "temnve any doubt thM
may exist as to whether all real Ameri
cana should vote for Churles 11. Hughe,"
"I have never heard of It," said Mr,
Willcox. "I have never been asked about
li or been asked to participate In It, nor
do I 'favor nny such meeting. I do not
think that u political campaign should
be carried on along thoae lines."
The admission hy Chairman McCor
mlck that the. only proof In possession
of the lieniiicrillc Nutiouiil Committee
that Mr. Hughes had made a "secret"
unreeinent with the O'Leary organisa
tion ciinslHleil of Ml Hughes' ppt-eeli at
hlladelphla or, October 9 came during
Ills talk with the newspaper men In which
he declared that "of course we are try
ing lo get all loyal German Americana
to vote for Wilson."
"Mr. Chairman," asked a reporter, "In
your first instalment of the YLeary
story you promise 1 documentary proof
that such an agreement waa made be
tween Mr. Hughes and O'Leary's organ
isation, but nowhere In any of the In
stalments Is that proof contained. Is
that proof still to comer'
Wmilley flays Proof Was ftherra. '
"We did not any we would submit
documentary proof," began tho chair
man, when he was Interrupted by Rob
ert W, Woolley, director of publicity of
the Democratic National Committee :
The mlnutea of the O'Leary organ
ization, which we have already mado
public, ahow the proof." he said. "The
minutes show that Mr. Hughes did re
ceive O'Leary and his committee: they
show that Justice Cohslt.. , In Chicago,
called on the Republican leaders and
then reported and waa riven a vote of
thanks by the O'Leary committee, and
they show that In subsequent speeches
made by Mr. Hughes he satisfied the de
mands of the American Independence
"Yes," put In the chairman, "Mr.
Hughes knew what the purposes of that
organisation are and whit It stands for
and In his speeches he has kept still
nhout hyphenates and has, particularly
by his Philadelphia speech, met the ap
proval of the organization. Thst Phil
adelphia speech shows the agreement."
Is that Philadelphia speech your
only proof that such an agreement was
entered Into by the Republican candl-
date?" was the next question asked of
the Democratic leader.
"Yes, that is our proof," responded
"Rut that Is not documentary." per
sisted the Interviewer.
"No, It Is circumstantial, but It shows
where Mr, Hughes stands," waa the re-piy-
. .. .
The third Instalment or the alleged
exposure of the O'Leary organization,
Issued laat night by the Democratic
committee, seeks to show that not only
was the organization created to work
for the election of Mr. Hughes, but that
It is the Intention of the organizers to
continue It as
a permanent political
The statement recites portions of the
bylaws of the O'Leasy organisation, in
which the need for an active organiza
tion to "support a real American Presi
dent and an American Congress," Is set
NO JOB FOR COLONEL.
Democrats Hay Haa-hca rromleed to
Keep T. H. Off Cabinet.
The assertion was credited to Charles
ii..v.. ... n.,.r.ti,. t,.n,tnii.ir!r
Inst night that Theodore Roosevelt will
not be made a member of his Cabinet
he (Hughes) Is elected '.'resident. At'.
Democratic headquarters it was said ,
I.. IlUfciicn " ,,...
that the Chicago Journol printed yesler-
day a despatch from Milwaukee W
that Hughea had riven this assurance to
German", and that It had been Imparted
to the German Lu'heran and Catholic
pastors of Wisconsin by representatives
of the American Independence Confer
ence. The Herman clergymen nre said to
bate conVHtied In Milwaukee nt the re
quest of Will It. MacDonald. secretary
of tho American Indeendencc Coher
ence. One of their number, the Rev.
.1. J. Obcrle. pastor of St, Stephen's Cath
olic Church of New Coeln. a village near
Milwaukee, telegraphed Hughes, through
Chairman Willcox to learn on what au
thority the assurance was given.
In thn telegram it was said that the
ministers had been Informed that a com
mittee of which MacDonald was a mem
ber had called on Hughes to express
their ularm over the possibility that
Roosevelt, who had frequently voiced
his hoHtlllty toward Uetmnn method.
tnlnht become n member of the Hughea
Cabinet and that the committee ,i
surcd that Roosevelt would be sppolnled
to no Cabinet position.
Chairman Willcox of the Republican
committee Issued a statement early this
motnlng denying tha existence of any
ngieement of Mr. Hughes to this effect,
' I have received a telegram addressed
to Mr. Hughes dated to-day at Mil
waukee and signed James J. otni.c,
rastor'of St. Stephen's Catholic ('huicii.
New Coeln. Wis. The Rev. Mr. Oberle
In his telegram declares that a Mr.
Jccobson representing Will R. MacDon
ald, secretary nf the national campalan
c.imnlttee of the American Independ
ence Confeience, had made statements
to tho effect that during u Visit of Mr.
MacDonald with his committee to Mr.
Hiiehcs. Mr. Hughes ni-sured the com
mittee thut In the event of his election
to the Presidency he would not uppolnt
Theodore Roosevelt to any Cabinet posi
tion. The Rev. Mr. Oberle makes other
"I flatly deny this statement." Mr.
Willcox continued. "The telegram 1 re
ceived to-day from Will R. MnrDonald
and which I made public says of the
MacDonald committee's conference with
Mr. Hughes. 'I will make nn nfTldavIt
that Mr. Hughes made no promise,
agreed to nothing, mentioned no pact,
nnd the statement that Mr. Hughex has
Issued regarding our conferenco Is abso
lutely true In every detail.
"I deM'ly regret tho Democratic Nn
tlonal Committee's nttempl to Inject Is
sues of i ace nnd religion Into a cam
paign In which they have no proper
place," Mr. Willcox added.
O'LEARY ASKS $100,000.
Starts Scrand Libel Suit Aa-nlnst
Jeremiah A. O'Leary. president of the
American Truth Society, yesterday
started a second suit for libel ngalnst
Vance McCormlck, chairman of the Dem
ocratic National Committee. A similar
action by O'Leary already Is pending
agslnst McCormlck. The amount of dam
age! asked this time Is f 100,000.
The papers were served on McCormlck
at Democratic national headquarters.
The chairman had nothing to say In con
nection with tile suit. It wan based on
n statement given to tho press by Mc
Cormlck and printed In a morning news
paper yesterday, In which McCormlck
classed O'Leary with "disloyal Amer
icans." O'Leary began his first suit three
weeks ago, claiming 160,000 damages.
The action was Instituted through his
attorney, John R. Jones of 38 Park
METZ TO VOTE FOR HUGHES.
Brooklyn Municipal Club Ballots In
U. O. P. Nominee's Favor.
Herman A. Mets, lifelong Democrat.
former Congressman and Comptroller of
New York city, Is going to vote for
Charles 12. Hughes.
As the guest of honor at a dinner
given last night hy the Municipal Club
of Rrooklyn at tho Brooklyn University
Club, Mr. Mctx cast the nnai ballot In
tho straw vote of the club. The vote
htood: Hughes, 42; Wilson. 17; Whit
man, 38 ; fenhury. 18, Four years agu
the members of the club voted as fol
lows: Tuft, IS; Roosevelt, 13; Wilson,
In his address Mr. Mutse s.ild ho was
a Herman American, but not nn Ameri
can ierni)in. He added that even If
Mr. Wilson had been pro-Oerman he
would not have voted for him. Uni
versal military training was advocat.-d
by tho former Congressman as a real
l.udwlg N'lascn, tho wealthy diamond
exporter, said that although the Cen
It al Towers rpeut together for their
nrmles and navies only f 419,000,000
n year, they wers prepared to meet ail
Kurnpu, while Ihn United Mates, spend
ing (l,410b,000,000. couldn't meet anybody.
10 OKLAHOMA VOTES
Expect to Become Chief Minor
ity Pnrty in Texas Xante.
U. S. Senator in Nevada.
EXPECT 1,500,000 AT TOLLS
Had 009,000 in 1012, hut He
port Great Gains Amonpr
Democratic Oklahoma with Its ten
electoral votes carried for Benson, a big
dent made In Texas of the rockrlbbed
Democrntlc South, a Socialist United
States Senator from Nevada and from
six to eight members of Congress these
are the claims the Socialists are making
two weeks before election.
Socialist leaders believe that this year
they are to make the most Impressive
knowing in me History 01 meir party
However, they, like the managers of the
two older parties, admit that the un
usual number of cross currents In this i
campaign makes prognostication exceed-,
Ingly difficult They do not know ex-1 not carry ten States. llen money was
actly how such Issues as the war. pros- offered that Hughes will carry New Jer
perit. preparedness and the Adamson j ttV and 10 to 8 that he will carry New
law are going to affect them. Rut what York. On this proposition the Wilson
they do feel Is a steady swing to social- hackers want 10 to 7. Keen money Is
Ism In tha last four vears. nnd they will ,rrr4 .m the Ohio race. I
be surprised If they do not poll 1,500,000
yo- In 191! their vote was m,000.
First Time State Is Claimed.
This Is tho first year in wlilrh the
Socialists hnve nrtliAltv elnlme.1 u Kt.itn
for their Presidential candidate. Morris
I lllllqult. International secretary nnd one
of the leaders of tho party, told a St'N
reporter yesterday why tho Socialist'
claims to Oklahoma wero made. Four
years nan the Socialists cast 42,583 votes
in Oklahoma, 16. per cent, of the total
vote, the highest percentage they at
tained anywhere. In the primaries n
month ago the Socialists, said Mr. Hill
quit, cast more than "0,000 votes, more
than either the Democratic or Republl-
i can prlmnry vote. Unlike In the Kast.
the Socialist movement there has found
f V"''1'1 Hln?n! f"nem. " '
hc State problems being tenant farming.
. . , , . ,!. ..,., .
"l. "Jf. n" cmt,a
"f.1 VTriw1 i5l?i.,,,??jr xt r in
,,.))' Annly believe, said Mr. HI
haf w K'J here our lirst
'"Veins '. , ,'h,P ,h
' ,n.r Ma Whir ,hC
f"m'"-,,r' ""'lul says, have show., a
leaning toward socialism. Tho vote of
the parly four years ngt was about tho
same us that for Roosevelt. If they do
not carry Tcxus the Socialists say they
stand a chance of being tho leading mi
nority pnrty In that State anyway.
In Nevada, also normally Democratic,
they cast 16. t' per cent, of the voto four
years ago. Since then they have made
great headway among the miners, so
much so that they believe they nre to elect
Orant Mltler Unite.: States Senator.
Claim Two Cona-rea Meats Here.
These nre the Congress districts they
are claiming: The Twelfth nnd Twen
tieth In this city. In which Meyer Ixmdon
and Morris lllllqult nre running respec
tively ; threo In Oklahoma, two In Mil
waukee, Victor Ilerger being the candi
date In one, and one In the Terre Haute
district In Indiana, where, Uugcno V.
Debs Is the candidate.
Asked to comment yesterdny on the
Wilson bid for labor und the activities of
Samuel Oompcrn Mr. lllllqult said :
"So far as wu can ascertain the Demo
crats do not seem to be making much
headway among the more advanced work
ers. These men loubt tho emcacy or tho
Adamson law. Kuthermore, they realize
n,at tho law waa hy no means an oxpres
slon of the general lalor policy of the
party, but was a measure forced upon
the party by the threat of n strike and
dictated. In a sense, by polltlcul expedi
"As for Mr. flompers, he has done this
thing before, and I do not think he Is
having much Influence. A great many of
the men whom lie Is after are Democrats
an) way He may keep some potential
Socialists from us this year but he can't
take any away from Us. So far as labor
generally li concerned wo expect to get
recruits from both Democrats ana Jle
The .Socialists believe they are to get
many Oerninn votes this year, but their
chief satisfaction seems to lie in the
progress they are making In tho rurnl
communities, evidence of which they say
will be found In the voto In States like
Oklahoma und Texas
SHOWN BY COHALAN
0. 0. P. Leaders Say Powerful
Wiffwnm Men Are Working-
The action of Supreme Court Justice
Daniel F, Cohalan, always considered a
strong Tammany man, In playing melt
a prominent part In the activities of tho
American Independence Conference,
which Is oppolns the election of Presi
dent Wilson, caused Republican lenders
yesterdny to assert that a number of
powerful Tnmmnny men are working for
the Republican candidate,
The President, ns It Is well known, tins
never been popular at the wigwam be
cause of his refusal to recnsmlie Tam
many men In distributing Federal Jobs.
Only recently It was reported that Tam
many Intends to "knife" the President on
election day, but thn revelation that
Justice Cohalan, who nt one time wns
the legal adviser of Charles F, Murphy,
l.i working hard for the Republican can
didates Is tho first public verlllratlon
thut there Is a strong nntl-Wllson senti
ment In Tammany Hall,
When Justice Cohalnn was asked yes
terday for u statement concerning his
part In the controversy In the political
camps over tho "hyphen" Issue he uald
lie hnd nothing to say nt tills time. He
might have a statement to make later,
At Tammany Hall, the connection of
Justice Cohnlan with thn O'Leary or
ganisation, was not commented on.
Thomas F. Smith, secretary of Tammany
Hall, however, when nsked JuMlcc Co
hatan's present status at Tammany Hall,
"Justice Cohalnn Is no longer n mem
ber of Tammany Jlatl nnd Is not con.
nected with the organliatlon In nny way
That li all wo have to say about the
matter. We nre not Interested nt nil."
One Republican lender, who for polltl
cnl reason" did not wish his Identity
known, nsserted that hn knew nt leas
twenty-five prominent Tammany men
who not only Intend to vote for Mr,
Hughes but who nre doing all In their
power to win votes ror him,
Cable Coinmnnlrntlon I, oat,
Thn Commercial Crililn Company un.
pounces that communication with Abvs
iMda Is entirely Interrupted nnd that
lOiiimunlcullon Is Interiupted beyond
b'antarem to Manaos.
$25,000 ON HUGHES
BET AT EVEN PRICE
Offerings in Wall Street by
Wilson Adherents Arc
Quickly Snapped Up.
Approximately 126,000 wan placed In
Wall gtrcet yesterday at even money
that Hugnes will be elected President.
It waa tho first day of tho campaign
when any large betn were made on Who
even money basis. The Waldorf-Astoria
crowd of brokers furnished 110,000 of
the $26,000 taken Into the Street to back
Mr. Wilson. All this money found ready
takers, and there Is reported lo be ample
Hughes money coming In to take care
of the even money Ixts as they are of
fered. When business becamo dull some
of the brokers quoted 10 to 9 on Hughes
and S to 10 on Wilson, but there were
no bets placed on either basis.
One of tho featured of the betting, ac
cording to tho commissioners, is the
large number of Inquiries that have been
received as to the odds on the betting
from erons living In all parts of the
country. Many of these Inquirers vol
unteer tho Information that they have
certain sums to wager on either Hughes
or Wilson nnd that they want to get the
money placed at once.
Wilson backers In the Street were
Jubilant at tho shift In the odds, onn
tiroker becoming so enthusiastic that ho
placed a bet of 1 to S that Hughes will
in the Gubernatorial campaign the
odds continue to favor Whltmnn nt the
ratio of 10 to 7, with Scabury sup
porters demanding S to I.
TALK WITH WILSON
(Joes Over Every Phase of His
Work nt Herlln and Then
Loxo Rr.AS-cK. N. J., Oct. : I. James
W. Gerard. American Ambassador toOer
many, came to Shadow Uiwn to-day to
discuss with President Wilson what the
former ehnrncterlzed later as "every
phase of the situation involved In my
work nt Berlin." He lunched with tho
lVesldent and remained with him alter
ward for more than two hours.
The Amb'isador said he plnnned to
remain In this country until after elec
tion, but would take no part In the
Presidential campaign. He talked freely
with reporters about vnrlous phai.es of
the German situation, but refused ab
solutely to be quoted or to allow the
publication of what he said. "I am
representing the whole nation and can
not mix In politics," he eald.
Mr. Oerard would not say specifically
that he had discussed the submarine
Issue or peace with the President, hut
to each direct question replied: "We
discussed the entire situation."
He did say. however, that It could he
token for granted that he would not
be away from his post If he believed
any Immediate emergency wns threaten
ing. Mr. Oerard said he expected to see
the President again before leaving for
Kerlln. He declared he would not legln
to make definite plans for sailing for
two or three weeks. He mentioned one
boat leaving the middle of November
and another the first of December us
ships he might take If conditions were
The Ambassador mentioned that the
German Ktnperor wa seldom In Rerlln,
but spent most of his time on either
the western or eastern front. Mr. Oer
ard said that Capt. Karl Hoy-Ed, for
mer tmval attach of the German Kin
bnsy In Wsshlngton, was In the Ad
miralty Office when the Ambinador left
for the United States.
President Wilson leaves at noon
to-morrow on his his last campaign
trip In tho middle West. He Is to be
back at Shadow Ijtwn late Friday titght
He plans to spenk three times In Cincin
nati, attend three gatherings In that city
nnd appear on the rear platform of his
train nt Philadelphia ami llaltlmore to
morrow afternoon ; at Chllllcotlie. Green
field, Rlnnchestcr and Lovel, Ohio, on
On his arrival at Cincinnati at 11:30
Thursday morning the President will b.i
received by the Mayor nnd then attend a.
reception at the Chamber of Commerce.
At 1 o'clock he will be n luncheon guest
of the Women's City Club. At P. M.
he will dine with the ltislnes .Men's
club and In the evening will speak nt
the .Music Hall.
.Mrs. Wilson. Secretary Tumulty nnd
Dr. Or:iyon, the White House physician,
will accompany the President,
CHARGES OF WASTE
Replies to Whitman's Chnl
lentfe With 19 .Specifica
tions of Extrnvngnnec.
Svractsi:, N, T Oct. 14. Samuel
Scabury, Democratic candidate for Oov-
ernnr, read nt a mass meeting hero to.
night an open letter addressed to r-,ov
Whitman in which ho made reply to the
(Inventors challenge to produce details
In support of the charge that thn ritatu
Administration has been extravugunt
Tho letter contained nineteen specifi
cations nnd charged, among other
"A mistake of 118, 000,000 In your
estimate of State expense ; to prevent ex
posure of this mistake an unnecessary
direct tax of l!Q,000,000 ; appropriation
of 13. C51, 000 for canal construction
which was not needed or used for that
purpose; ItiOO.OOO wasted In advertising
the proposed constitution; M.HT.Oon
Inelllclently expended on highways, more
than 3,000 new Johs added to State ser
vice administrative expenses nf tho
State have Increased !4,4Mt7.1! ;
2,500 was expended for a secret stair,
case lending to tho Oovernor'a olllce ;
failure to veto Items aggregating 113,
STi 2,2 4 S which the tax reduction com
mittee showed you could save to the tax
payer." Mr. Seabury stated that after prom
ising tho people In thlB a budget of S44,
nOO.tiOO Oov. Whitman violated this
pioml'e nnd signed appropriations to
talling $40,000,000, Ho charged nlsn that
Oov, Whitman destroyed Ihe effective
ness of the Workmen's Compensation
Draar Hunters In Keven Mile Itnn.
Jrntritn, I,. I Oct, 24. Lovers of
driiLr huntlnK took rinrt In n meet of
the Knullsh firiiB Hounds to-day, n seven
mile run belnir tho fcnture. Thone nut
liicludrd Jiimcs '. Cooley. JhiiuImIi
I Heale, Miss Helen Hitchcock, R. I.. Kir
Un, A. J. DavU and T. Ambrose Clark, j
Co n i (nurd roi Flrnt I'npe.
pendltures heavy, nn purchasing power
Increased. Rut one of these days we
are going back to the realities of a life
of peace, and then America will be in
competition with the most disciplined
und thoroughly trained and most efficient
nations on earth.
"We want protection, not for the sake
of protection. We want production, not
for the nako of production. We want
protection to hate production In order
that we can lay the basis for social
Justice and Improvement. You cannot
have It unless you have the basis In
stability of enterprise.
"You can bring down your house ; you
can destroy the chance for any one man.
email or big, to make a living; you can
easily uproot the tree of prosperity, but
It Is n different thing to take care In
a sane and Intelligent wny of the funda
mental basis of all American Improve-
cm, mm mai is wnat we
BEDLAM IN HARLEM.
laches's .Opeeeh Hathnslasttcally
Received by Hla; Crowd.
When Mr. Hulies zipped back over
ii. wuceiisoom nriugn to Manhattan
last night to make his first speech of the
present campaign In thl hnr.m.i. u
hcuded for a Harlem hall, tho Btar Ca
sino, which stretches all tho way from
Lexington to Park avenue In East 107tli
street, but which even then was too small
to hold all the thousands that wanted to
Hetween 4.500 and 6,000 men nnd
women, mostly men, wero admitted upon
the presentation of tickets. Then count
less police cleared the 107th street
stretch of the building nnd kept traffic
nwny until the Presidential candidate
had arrived, had made his speech und
There were cheers nnd waving of
hands out In the streets as the overflow
ratmht sight of the familiar soft hat,
long features and beard of the Repub
lican candidate flashing by In a limou
sine, nut the cheers of the outdoor
standees, hearty as they were, seemed
like solemn silence compared to the hul
labaloo which burst forth Indoors aa
Mr. Hughes csme Into the building Just
as the chairman of the Harlem meeting,
Louis Marshal, was concluding an ad
dress. Flvr Mlnates of Bedlam.
Redtam broko loose for a shade under
five minutes and the candidate looked
down from the platform with a smile
while cheern rattled the windows from
the capacity crowd, bands crashed and
thousands of small flags fluttered hys
terically. "I know you'd like to cheer all night,"
C hnlriuau Marshall managed to shout
above the din after a time, and added
something else that was lost in tho noise.
"I hope to hear the same cheern when
two weeks from to-night we greet as
President-elect of the United States the
speaker of the evening, the Hon. Charles
That line touched off more, explosive
ness from tho crowd, a medley of cheers,
stamping of feet and flag waving which
was repeated every few mlnutea during
the next half hour or so of Mr. Hughes's
The heartiest applause of the night
punctuated his peroration, wherein he de-
iivivii nm mruiKni irom me enoiuoer .
thoughts about truckling to foreign Pow-1
ers. Hut scarcely less voluble was the
iil'liiinie uini iruuineu nun raitieii arouna
the big hall filled with Kast Side llnrletn
Ites wheli the candidate told them his
views about that part of the Republican
platform which deals with treaty rights
hetween the United States and Russia in
I'lank About Rnssla.
"I heartily Indorse Ihe following plank
In the Republican platform." cried Mr.
Hughes, after he had aroused enthusiasm
with his views on "false prosperity" u
compared with the solidly built prosperity
.. I.I..I. I... t . IH ,1... .....-.. .
-.linn lie iiwi'.r. it. r-e in mr, luiure IlilU ,
had discussed the tariff and the problems
" v rA e.... I
of the platform which he had fished from
his pocket, "'the unqualified approvul of
the notion taken In December, 1911, by
the President nnd Congress to secure
with Russia, as with othi r countries, a
treaty that will recognize the nb'olutc
right of expatriation and prevent all
discrimination of whatever kind be
tween American citizens, whether native
born or alien, and regardless of race,
religion or previous political allegiance.
" 'We renew the pledge to observe this
principle and to maintain the right of
renileif'd nor restricted, and we unite In I
is)luni. whirl! Is neither to ho stir
the cherished hope that the war which
Is now desolntlng the world may speed
ily nd, with a romp let ! und lasting
restoration of brotherhood among the
nations of the earth and the assurance
of full equal rights, rlll and religious,
to all men In every land.'
"Tho settled American doctrine," Mr.
Hughes continued after he had explained
briefly Just what "the right of ex.
patilatlon" meant, "confirmed by ninny
treaties, h Unit. when n citizen of n for
eign country forswears his allegiance to
that country ami Is naturalized hero,
l.we.trlng loyalty to tha United States,
he Is thenceforth to be treated through
out the world as a citizen of the United
States and his rights as such must be
respected. I ngree "
"They weren't respected down In Met
Ico, Charley," mured a man wljh tlx
cylinder lungs good nnturedly, when
upon tl.e crowd laughed an. I Mr Hl'gms
lauriheri with them.
"Well, my friends," Mr. Hughes de
VIHieu iruni oin eel. nieecn ions en"ilK!l
to remark, "Mexico Is nn Illustration of
how not to do it. Did Vera Cms repre
sent a policy of peace? It has been
slid that a vote for me Is a vole for
wnr. I say a vote for me Is a vote for
the maintenance of American rights, a
, vote for peice of an honorable kind,"
l Mi Hughes again took up hit roller
ntlou of a belief In the Republican plat
form paragraphs concerning the right
, "Wo are devoted," he wen! on, "lo the
principle of civil and religious liberty
and wo cannot recognize nny racial or
religious discrimination with respect to
the privileges of our citizens, whether
at home or abroad.
Itliclit ' As lam.
i "The Republican party also renews the
pledgn 'to maintain the right of asylum
1 which Is neither to bo surrendered nor
restricted.' Wc have Inherited liberties
established by those who fled from re
ligious nnd political persecution nnd we
have the deepest sympathy for all who
tofVER MONTH ON PLEDGE
1 Oqf PERSONAL PROPERTY
THE PROVIDENT LOAN SOCIETY OF NEW YORK
rmirth Avenue, cor. CMh Ktra.t Courtlandt Ave, cor. HSth Street,
nidrldse Htrrot. cur. Itlvlnitou Ut. IIKI'flKI.VN.
Hrventh Ave., bet. 4ith and 49th St. Pmitli St., ror, I.lvlmaton Kt.
,.,,.,,,, A, Mr i24th Ptreaf (Iralinm Avenue, ror. Iebeulit f.,
l.exlnston Ave., eor. HUB rireat, lf UHl Avenue, nil ItorkaUBV Ave.
tlrand Hlre.t. ror. I'llnton Htr.et. n-iH'1 vr I V lit i I il in
Ka.t d hi., bet, Ixlnlon A 3d Avei. Jjjj I, DANS Itlll'AIK WITHIN
Hast Humton ft., ror. Ke Ht. TWO WIIIIKS KIIOM PATH
seek a plnce of refuge from oppression.
"We welcome those who seek the op
portunities of American freedom, and
on the other hand we Insist that they
shall recognize their responsibilities. We
must wisely promote nil HKcncles of
Americanization. Wo can permit no di
vided nllcKlnnce. no alien spirit, no un
"In a new sense, vastly Important, wo
must realize that 'united we stand, di
vided wo fall.' We must recognize that
Americanism Is of the spirit, not of ho
flesh. It Is not race or plnco or birth,
but tho supreme love of our country that
C"lMt Is a country that Is worth fieelnB
to, It Is a country that Is worth preserv
ing. R will not be preserved unless i it
Is the 'home of the brave' ns well an the
land of the free.' It cannot be Preserved
unless we have tho Indomitable spirit
of the fathers who taught us to appre
ciate the slgnlllcance of the words f land
of the noble free, thy name 1 love.
"Wo are an Idealistic people, not con
tent with the mere production of
but wishing to realize the highest ideals
of cooperation In a free society whose
benefits are Justly Hhared. ,
demonstrated tho possibility of the unit)
of dlverso races In devotion to Amer
ican alms we wunt our peace to be un
exemplar to the world.
"We wish I ho spirit of toleration mid
the equal opportunities enjoyed here to
prevail among all peoples. We. hope to
see the conscience of the world n roused
against ntrocltles, ngalnst oppression
and discrimination on account of rncu
or religious faith.
"Rut to be of aid In the accomplish
ment of these great ends wc must con
serve our moral innuem-r.
aspect a weak and vacillating "feuO1
policy has a most serious remit.
must be correct, firm, convincing.
"Rights will not long remain such
unless courageously maintained, and our
International Influence with Its potency
of service to humanity will depend on
tho maintenance of our self-respect, on
our International repute, on the hlnh
efficiency of our diplomatic agencies, on
our ability to command nnd hold tho
respect of the world."
There wus no heckling, but there were
two good natured Interruptions when
men In the audience agreed with tho
candidate and s.ild so lustily. Ono was
thn reference to Mexico, quoted above,
nnd the other came from n man In the
gallery, who suggested to Mr. Hughe-,
while the candidate was speaking of the
failure of the opposition to keep their
promises of tackling the high cost of
living, that Mr. Hughes should say
"higher cost of living." The candidate
thanked the gallery god for the sugges
Hon and accepted "higher" for "hlch."
OVATION IN BRONX.
Candidate (Inters the Hall by
Means of Fire Escape.
Perhaps the greatest ovation that he
received during his night's tour was ac
corded Mr. Hughes laft night when he
arrived at Hunts Point Palace after he
left the Star Casino. For fully ten min
utes the crowds In tho Jammed hall, bal
cony nnd corrldorn stood and cheered,
notwithstanding the candidate's repeated
efforts to stop them by raising his hand.
Twice as many persons waited outside
of the hall for n sight of the Republican
candidate as those who sat and stood
within. The police had great difficulty
in handling traffic along lJd street, as
wide as It Is, for three hours before
He was due at S :30 P. M and ho was
punctual almost to the minute. Tho
band welcomed the candidate by playing
"Yankee Doodle." It was Impossible for
Mr lln.he. uml the nollce to get Into the
)ial by the main entrance, wnirn is on
tn ccond Moor of the building a prlzo
fgrit WM )n progress In the Gnrden un-
demeath so he was taken up a lire
escape on the side of the building, which
was no short climb for a tired cam
paigner, but with his usual good nature,
Mr. Hughes unhesitatingly mounted the
long and dark steps.
Sir. Ilnsrhea'a Entrance.
The ronrs and handclapplng Increased
Into a tremendous volume of sound the
minute Hughes entered the hall. He ap
lieared on the light side of the stage.
When the cheers finally subsided Bor
ough President Douglas Mathewson
walked to the front of the stage ami
... ... i ,
the next l'rcid-
This was an opportunity
This was an opportunity for more
cheering and handclapplng. which con
tinued several minutes,
Hughes's speech was received with n
Ptlenco and attentlveness that was flat
tering. The crowd was quieter than
those ho addressed in Queens tmd tlii
Star Casino. Not once wae Pie e nnv
Interruption, even of a friendly kind.
The crowd seemed to hantf on every
Much of his address was a repetition
of the ones he made earlier In the even
ing. He repeated his stand on the Re
publican party's foreign policies, denle I
"' """ understandings." demandea
that American rights lm respected on sea
and land, declared no American rights
would be subjected to nny foreign
Power, that thcro would he un foreign
encumbrances, and denuiidcd a protec
Ho said regarding tho business pros
pects of the t'nlted States If ho should
be elected ;
"livery effort must be mado hy the
Republicans properly to safeguard and
maintain AmerUan Inlim- ninl enterprise.
Thile will bo most ettlclont competition
for American labor at the end of the
wnr. Kuropi; will never be as etllclent
to compete with us as It ll be m the
close of the war War factories will be
turmd Into pe iro fnctorles omt nlnht
"If wo nie to maintain our wage
scales and safeguard labor we must take
means tu protect our manufacturing en
terprises hy n wise and sane protective
"I, 'Ike 'lie opposition, mil In f.iwir of
n tariff commission, but tariff commls-
I slons do not pass tariff laws, to obtain
D1TI HQ Grow in Bo'vU ol
DULDo Water and Gravel
Cos. $1.00) 3 for 30c; Each 10c.
Vaughan's Prepared Fiber
Tor KTOwlnR bulbs Indoors.
An easy anil clean method
Per peck 50c t quart 10c.
Co-rplete Autumn Catalogue Free
wssib SVM CALL
Barclay cor. Church St.
them you must put tho proper roan In
Congress. However, In order to effect
this I do not mean that tariff reform
should be made tho means of pusslng
out special privileges.
"And now at this moment I want to
take the opportunity of saying that I hope
you will vote for tho Republican Stato
ticket, by that I mean Oov, Whitman
and his associates."
Mr. Hughes left the hall Immediately
after his speech, leaving by the flro
escape to avoid the dense crowd. It
took twenty husky policemen live mill
men to force tho i?treet throng away
from his car before ho could get Into It.
He wus taken down town to the Hotel
CITY COLLEGE CLASSES ELECT.
Theodore Orernbanm Chosen Presi
dent ! Seniors,
The results of the election of ofllcers
of tint various classes of tho College of
YOt'NO Mt: AM) HOTSJ.
B4IIVMtl N( IIIMII. I'OH ItOTH.
FleliMnn, West -.'IIM Kt. lto) nuy renmln
sll day. Including xit'y. hi tidy hour. Tcn
nln Court. Alh. Field. Kind g to College.
IttVKItltAI.K nrVIHY fcCIIOOI..
1 1 luTev near Van ('ortlsndt I'k. at J..:i St,
Day A ItiwnllnK llm. t'.H. Ilsi ket. Ilesd
iniuter. Intimate leaehlnitliyHcholarly.Mrii.
B E 1 1 K V. I . K V -1 It V I M i (SCHOOL.
"Itomi lYItnary lo Collese." tlym.,
Xiilinniltiit Pool. etc. a;ui opens (let.
Mlh. . Mini. I. -i W. sad ft. Tel. fehii)ler ts.-li).
TIIK IIHOH.N M'HOOI. Of TfTOKINt;
iW . 73th ft ; onlee 241 W. 7.'.th ft.
line at a lime ollli teacher, only method
of teaching pupil him to study.
SI Kast lllst Kt. I(e opens Mon., Oct. I).
rtuslelan In attendant e dull).
for tiim.s 4Mi rot:ti WO.MKN.
Tin: ti-i..ci;v m'iiooi. roit ciihi.s
Cor W. End Av. A listh ft. from klnder
gartm to college. ISiierltl attention irlten
to the study nf Kncllnh. French. Math.
THE BROWN M'llOOI. OFT I'TOIMNO.
311 W. 74th Street. Tel. Columbus e.Mi-4.
One at a tluiu vith teacher, only method
of teaching pupil how to ntudy.
hlndersarten to College., (iradimtes In
leading Colleses, riymnasiunt and Tennis.
Catalogue. 423 West HNtli Hired
HAMILTON IMKTITt'F. FOR IIKIJ.
Illrerslde I)rte and POth f treot. New York
rtty. a thorouKhly equipped, long estuh
llhed school. Ileslth Mfiwuardcd.
OUTDOOR HCIIOOI., primary and
kindergarten for children .1 to 10 tears; d
vantaara of private tutoring. ANNA K.
CltAfKKa, IVIn.. 42 W. Tilth ft.
TIIIS1 I1IRF.CTOKY APPKAR) DAILY
at SCNOAT. HATKH ON KKQI'F.HT.
THE HCIIOOL. COI.I.KfiK AMI CAMP
Bl'KEAU, .V Y. ttl'.N. N. Y. CITY.
TOR r.lRI.S AND YOUNO WOMEN.
KSW YORK CITT. New 7 ark.
ssn e mm ri.. .
for the youns woman or the ol Isr
airt who does not so to eolless
Of? ers practical course In Uraaa
maUng. Millinery. Cookie. Am
nH IV&fts. Household AOCOUBII.
The pupil does toe actual worn ammsi noma
iihmi-ihm A lan .nerlal courua In I OUT fir -
tatlonal French and Knstlsh. Including lira-
Sialic An. fine or an ni 1110 courts iumw wo,
taken. Catalns 011 reoural. Hctiool raopeui
Oct. Itttn. 'I ml vt)V Bcuurlar,
TIIK M- DOWr.l.I. SCHOOL.
.) W 3 th !
Peslgnlng, li r .HiiiakliiK. Millinery
and I'.trnlng I I i;labllslie 1 UK, Call
ir write fur 1 nnins-ii
MAMAHONECK New Yers.
SITPATIf N In bum' if ill vi irh-ter
Cnuim . dlri'.-ttv mi leini; I-imiuI "Unil
Cil'ltl Vnliite preparatory rela
tional iiri.l Mulshing Spc Inl ti ilnltie In
ultural iil!erts nnd m" of m inner '
Mrs. MKKKII.I. M'llOOI. FOR IHKIS. .
Mamiininrrl., N'. . Telephone mm.
A Country School for Girls
Fannr E. Datiet, L. L. A., Principal
VI'.W YORK CITY. New York.
Advance In your tiin.lnes by mi'tcrlng
Its hlKher brunches. We can preii&ru
ou to become an I'Jivutho, auditor,
comptroller or cirtllltsl public ac
countant ENROLL NOW
Economics INVEST YOUR EVENINGS
fall for personal interview, or write
t'la.ws 7..K) P, M, tu 0'30 P. Al.
Aim (.'nrroipomlt'ne Courses.
Telephone Cortlanilt .1&l-4.v; t
Harold lliKllr l.reelev ('. I.
Ilnom 710 Mlnirer lllrtu New York
THE SAVAGE SCHOOL FOR
Chartered under lbs t'nltrriltr
u( the Mate f New Vnrk
Fonnerly Ihe N. V. Normal School of
Began its 22d year Sept 22d
Dr. Watson L. Savage, President,
au wen euth m . v. o.
Artlnr. 1 u tu !nt I'Ullilreu S'lUinlnya
Tearhers' rmirne liueKt Miidln. Mrtrupoll.
tun ojii ra lloiue
SUM VOItK I'lTV, New tork,
Malts AT IKlMt; IIV I'llllNOIiltAI-ll.
ou In gill tu Mienk si nnre No tlmu In
ii.ifti'd r Hi r disc neurits nf llomnthiirti
I'riii'tleal l.lnsuUtry nle ex.ti't iiriinniu l i-
lull Illld HCI'i'lll It Is llll.utkltelv till. Iiftfl
.ind uulrkint ! to learn Hpnnlnh, rrenili.
iternuin, Itiillan i"ir n-i'iinli, tu nil tHlk
Ink- iiouhlins Wiiie fur i, il, it, ur i.il
fur ilrt.' ili'Minn.lriittnn lliv i.i nifntM
TIIK I.AM.I Al.i: IIKIVK MK.IMIHI,
I mm l-utnuni Itlds., '.' West 4Mb HI,
nrur 5lli Ate,
the City of New York have Just he,.
Theodore Oreenbaum was eho,wn
Idenl of the senior class, l' l.ni,ir iji.
I Rogln, vice-president ; for the e, ','
June. 1917: M, Youimwlu, rn s..!,;r,
A. Hornstcln, vIce.prcMdeni , fr J
olnss of February, 1DIS; II, Lifwi.,.'
president I Joseph Itud tick, v -r,rl.,,
dent: for the clnks of June, 13s i.
tlllltrcicll will he president ; M M'
wltz, lce-preslilcnt ; for the iMM
February, 1 '.ilf: M Meyer, pre.,(tl(',
llaohr. Vice-president; for the r!,M',
June, IMfl: N. Cohen will be rrcsl.ltni
1, Needles, Vlcc-plesldtnt.
Illrrtrlr Flaa- nt lldlson I'lnnt.
OnAN-m:, N. J., Oct. !4 - A Mice V n.
lean flag In electric lights tI.izcd t.
night from building No. It of ihe
son plant and could he sn fur m !
around. It was the gift of frhri.l. i
Thomas A. lMlson, who comnn iniitst,
In this wny the thirty-fifth miu,fM(
of hln Invention of the Incandesce
roK BOYH AMI ttlf.Sti ,
NEW YORK CITY. New 1.,,,
THE CHELSEA SCHOOL
Evening Counc for Men and Hoy
Commercial. Stenoa-raphlr, lleqw rv,
psralory and Ornmmur Srhoot i'o'irs.
Alto: Advert Wns, Kalesmnhlp
letter Vt ruins, AdvertMn Kntll.t,
Order, Forthm Lana-iiaimi. I'nhlie "n-k.
Int. Commercial Art. Klucuiniy. CW
liy l-sunderen. IndUitrlal cWljirr
A alio for rattling ef fa frhvt im h
"From Primary t College"
Thltty-ernth ear All iir.vlr-. Smi
damn. Indhldual Instruction, 'i nm.
slum, f slmmlinr IW, Playtrnund I. i,
HAY, lleadtnamer. aoi to ,i5 Nrt ik,f.j
ftreet. Tel. Khii)ler-Isln.
Ilorsee .Miinn ehfnl for lints t -,
I'n tiyniHn, ltrmlniu"ir. W tisthM ,s k
TABKYTOWX New York.
Hoarding School for lto, lleHltlif il tot.
t toil, on height merlonklm: II i.s ,n W iv
.1. M. FI RMAN. HeHilnm.i.r.
Hot BBS TarrMonn, y , f
OSSININO-ON-llt'DsON Nrw Yk.
NRW TOtlK. Olnlns.on lludK.r
MOt'NT l'I.K.tsl.T CHOil.
For oer lOi) er h reilne.t h .
for boys of all ages A.ldr'is CIIAhLE-
Kiu;in:iucK nitu.-m;. p. o. tiot u.
NEW YORK I'lTY, .New tefl,
Your Market Value
Do You Know Your Present
Worth in the Business World
Old conditions in Business have
changed und the near future will
brine still grentcr changes. Nc
neerls nrr nrisincr. Are tm, :.hri.f
I of these changes?
J "Your Market Value" Ob pp.)
Sent Free to Ann Address.
Every man whose future is depend
ent on his earning power should
' read it.
I'nr IhN iernllnil.il Ii,!iM rf.l'lre..
r. P. l-Mllpllear HI.-, V .'.lit S! s
M. s. Tut Mr. .V, Hanson I'l tin. .11
or Pare A Pace .'III Cliun'h ' N x
Pusipei. Seorl'ianH in'1 SsriS ' e i
Merchants & Barters' Business School,
Madison Ave., at 58th St., N. V. C.
Hay and rrnl,n. Open all nr
Smnd for Calaloa. Phone I'lara 1911
. c. usir.r, mi. hoi.
Ivoning C0urs?5 in Accoun n lni
LarV',Cconomici. Advert ig '""
5pnisn,Piitihc Spartintj for i dv
SCHOOL OK COMMCWCL
t2 BroHwriy MVC 1" J.ftin r rn
Shorthand Typewriting nO
Business Practice. Individual attention
Day Sassrons, After Business Sessori.
33 Broadwav.N VC 'Phone'Broni 5331 .
M'IIOOIr-tl'.' e.l I II h SI
Imtli Mini In.trui't' HI '!!
m ruins shnnhaai
kreuiu-, Menotrii). Been urjihui
NKW MIHK I'lrv, Ne Turk.
nAMriNr. frcii I H rHALl,
will iviii Ht . - "
j,itolfe .iiiii.pi hi, ' It-. -itol
I'u.onHltv li in hue I ' - r
(ml tlin.le, KhiIhI 'I ll" '
leui'li, !, mniiti'uis , t, i i 1 1
? vi:sr i.'n.i !rui ir n " ' "
.till' M lllllll -MiW
Oll(t I I TV, e link-
AMIKIITI M'lllMII, III I ritlH's
lii'Kuhir emir- l"t.
tnnilme Viilr, 1.1'erat Jf' u. 1 "
MuhtMip. -ii n-iiini: ii t i
turp, iirtlni:, tiai'liins :u 1 ' 1 i
Jnnuirr lib, '''" f ' ,
ill!iul mill , .! I"." 4
neKle Hill1 : ii Ate m 1 '
There are to many excellent irjt
tutiont that it ii Jiffiriilt for parents
to decide which to idect. To h'Jp
solve your problem unbiauer! infer,
mition bearing on your puticultr
tmtance and booklet! of any tch-fi
or college swill be tent you free ur"n
request. Write, stating near
city or town you would like e.i
children lo be, what kind of i.hw
and how much ou dcure to ipen-1
for tuition and lupport. lrnniel
stely upon reading thn aJu' '
ment write to
The New York Sun
Nchool, Cellese and 1'amp Kurta'l
UO Naaiau St,." lnrl
1 ' 1