Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1916.
60,000 MARCHERS IN
, TORCHLIGHT PARADE
CmilitKeil mm Flitt i'ii
Cot. ItfMMovrll, imiteheil up near the v.ui
guiml, the Mclit ruin of the early eve
IilliK tnklliK bit of I he Mloss out of his
Mont llplmily enthusiastic Nils a ile
tarhllient lif Itliirjackcl.x ftom til" battle
4 chip Texns, Ih) inatcheil aluue vt'lllni?
H-t-(J-ll-i:-S IIijkIiok !" a letter to
a step, with n vehemence that iloubtle.s
carrely would lme raused enthusiasm
J In the lieutt of tin- distinguished ini
mnnrier I" thief of the army 11 ml navy
anil hl eqimlly MItlitKiilheil Seoietnry
of the N'ay hail they heard the s.iIIoih
whoop thine up for Ihi'lr rniiitidate. The
rallorn hail hml no format position In
the line nslKtied to them, evidently, so
Instenil of w ntvhful.y wallhiK iiIoiik the
curb they Inserted themselves In n solid
line of inaicheis iiiiioiir the thousands of
men niarehlim under the bniuiem of the
Uptown Dry (loods Asportation.
"Spirit 'f '711" Oner More.
The pwnyiiig totchllRhts of tin smuiik
cms shnuldeis ill u l 1 with the white
ollelolh tapes InotiKlit not only partisan
and patriotic cheer fiom men unci women
of older generations In the sidewalk
crowd" Imt clieern In which sentiment
and memory had a part too. That wus
' the way they inarched in other days, wild
l ho olilsletx. anil It o.ixe thrill Joy to see
the wfilto capes mid ttie torches once
The Colonial coMumes and the tilo
with tin- Max and the life 11 tut the ill mil,
as depleted In the famous '.Spirit of 'Tf,"
pnlntlne occurred aKalu ami aiialu
long the line of maicti. I'ew weie the
momenta when a transparency or ban
ner on which were lettered seniltnents
Of patriotism and national seir-ieie;t
Wasn't belli; cnrrled by between lunts
Of applauding epcrt.itius.
"The Spltlt of '"ti Io We Look I.Ike
i. ItandltH?" w as a popular tiahp.iieiicy
with reveral orc.iulr.atlon, together with
an associated question which inn, 'fplilt
Of Setcnty-nlx or HakerT"
I.rueiiitu, .rr H-l'leiilj,
J! "Wo Want Action, Not KplxramV de-
elnrnl n hand of leather workers In half
foot letter. "Tuesdaj In lluxhes Day."
"National Honor Is Not a Matter for
Arbitration." "We'ie Not Ton I'roinl to
Fight for Undies." "Hughes Lends. Wll-
l sou Kollows," "Nobody Wants Hughe
hut the I'cuple," "Wilsons Many Notes
' Cost Many 'otes. 1'he 1'ur Trade of
New York Is for Hughe," "Itespect
, Abroad- Self Heaped at Home," "1'ro-
i tcctlnu and rrosperlt.v, and ion many
a banner nnd lloat) "Vh.irle Hv.ms
Itighe Is a Tried and I'roved Cer
tainty" .Vcib York U'orM." These wele
, 7pir:i vi ine couimess lexeutis mat
were carried by In unbiokeu pioiesston
lor hour after hour.
Hf l... .1... . ... I . I
I. iiunui-n it'll I or .iiur 111 II lourilli;
ear witli A. Hnrton Hepburn at S:3ii
Vul rt.iLr nriH -.w.tnf.! ,.. II.....I ....I
. vuvn .... ..,,..u.m ,f i,n nil,
. (Worth stieet, the slatting point of the
rat, or "Sotithit Sector spoke of
J' the parade. The candidate's machine
.drew lilt .It tin- Worth ti
J 'few minutes hefote i". oVIock and he was
enceren ny ine cloud already assembled
tn Hint vicinity.
Mr. .Hughes and
Mr. 1 l.ilitlrll unlit
, immediately Into the Inner ultlu: of the
fllrm of M. c. ). ium den Sons, whole.
t nale dry good merchants, at the south-
, rill was teady to rive the starting com-1
mand to the wliole-.ilH diy g Is march-!
, era banked In lines of fli In side streett
. cast and west of lltoadwny.
J'(l There wa another cheer at 6:1(1'
. o'clock when the candidate and Mr Hep-j
out f..,," ."!,,,v rll",b"'''
' the procession as f.ie JnJ ,.1
; atand at the Union League Club, Thlity-l
mniii etteet ami l-'irtlt uivtiue. Mr. deti at "i its o'clock last nleht i'heer
' ?,H?h.eo '"I'1, J,1!'" l."",'''1 1,l"klf1" l'".lll-tle-. catclN shtllled thto.lgh tin
machine and Mr. Hephuin was iibout tin ,.. ,, , ., , ,
do so also when the bitf bang of explml- ""' entire i-iokiI
j- Ing flashlight iniwder canted Homew lut ! Juiupe.1 up, waving flags and hats.
Til,, llllvllMU ,.lr.n,l.tl. ....... II
' tn in. ,i.7,ii ..r .. ... ., " ., """"" 'K
, in, tlie middle) of narrow Worth stieet a
-. few feet west of litoadway and the pou.
J der exploded on the sidewalk just op-
5 SrlrwJT'1'1''.? "r,W1""11 'lll.'"' e
of perhap less than fifteen feet from
the lde of the car on which Mr. Hughes
' was seated. Ho started ellghtly at the
' U!l. Tep,?lt i1""1 V""" 1""1''d f'"' :l '"'
t. ment with keen Interest as 1'ollce In-
apectnr Dwyer and other iinllceinei.
, helped the blinded phntogrnphciH to
their feet and led them awav.
Parade tirts fuller Way.
A fed seconds Inter firaml Miuslul
nnerrin. inarching Just behind a s, iu.nl
ron of mounted police and leading a licit
low square of high halted committeemen
that surrounded the Hughes automobile,'
signalled Ids marchers to get under way
Thirteen divisions weie In that "South
west Sector" of the parade, with Vice.
President Oeorge T, Wilson of the llipil
table l.lfe marching Just b.u k of the
grand marshal and a few steps ahead
of Ihe business men's coiumliiee. or
guard of honor for the candidate's auto
mobile. Tho Seventy-first Itealment
Hnnd blared and banged hack of the
came ine nrst nig flout of the parade, a '
motor truck upon which latticed wings i
stretching almost f.om cuil. to curl, w eTo,
mounted, the wIiil-s hearln i hI, 1
lights llio wnnls, "reace and l'rospei ity.
; iiugnea ami f an pinks."
Tin) big division of wholesale drj
A pwidH xvmkcis, tnatiy thousands stiong,
. didn't h.no that whole (list serine to it.
J eelf by a long shot. In niuong the vinl
, nui tcglments of dry goods and allied
Industrlca vvero leglineiit on ti-ginient of
coal denlera nnd coal men's ciiiplii.v ee,
(" regiments of garment workers, i-ailiilcr,
e leather men, representatives of the. cof.
5; Jee, ten. sugar and allied Industries, u
let-lment of Pioduie Kxchange ineniliers,
J wholesale milliners, sporting goods ileal.
, era and clerks, battalions of woikeis
from the paints, oils and chemical Hades,
furrier and hoot and slice men.
lllllil olcl. I ( eases,
They turned llioadway Inio a liver of,
Vobbinv lights nnd 1 1 i.-l glistening while
T capes added to the hiiglilness us the
J trampid noi Ihvv.iiil to the cuish of biass .
, nnd the bang of diuniM whh h seemed not
to suffer III the matter of eMlbelallii- he.
cause the rain selecled the stinting mo-
C jnent of the paiaile to bet-In to fall. 1
Hut the rain gievv ashamed or ll-eif
lieforo many blocks had been pased
l'p the iiii)lhliig but pel feet uiarihliiK
Mil fuco of luwer Uio.olway went tlie
legions until Canal stieet w'as lejched,
Hero the piocessloii swung eusl to li.
fayetle stteel. Ilol'lll 111 l.afuyellli stieet
to Koiiilh, went on I oiirth to W.iNhliig,
omul nirtii-ii aim oaugeil nacli or the!,.. ... . . ..
Hughes machine and behind the ha d 1 1,1 J1"- ln!,t n,'.n, :tw" '"'"
I ton Square ami then up I'lflh avenue lo statement lis to Ihe gold hlainluiil Is the
. Twenty-thlnl street. net of a trUkeler and for that reason
Madison SiU.uo had been pietty wellm H poll the p.uly u ml suppoii Tom
, cleared of ppt-ctntoiM ami tiarnV hv the j Watson, the I'opullst, Ins views on
police, paitly to let thoc who w Ished ' nuance are not of such a quality us to
J to hear Mr Hughes laler In the (lanleii ! penult the people of this Stale to tiust
have aiTCHH to tin- hulldliig and p.utl I him vvllh Ki3,nUU,li0ii a year."
becalisn Madison Square was the run. i After leaving Maillmu Kquaie flatden
s ..,.vi.... ,,r ii... Li.,,l.,.u ,,r ii,.. it. 1. 1, i.i..i.i iii..i.
verging spot of the rpokes of the "mnin
ter wheel of I'lnine" and llieiefme could
not be iluilired with Inlii fering
r! relit ( ronil nn Avenue,
Vioiii 111" Klatirou lluildlug the pa
fade went last on Twcnty-lhlnl slicet,
north on Miidlsou avenue, west ou Twen-ty-pUih
Htiiei and then up I'lfili a Mi
nus to tho illvliaiiillng point at Kilty.
n Vi'ulll sill el
The lur 'ne s section of lower Man
hattan had l'i ll i loi-eil .mil locked elme
nren. .f course, nnd the pldrwalk spec.
t&lor& thcKforu were comparatively
sparse down In that section. But one
the lul of the procceslon turned Into
1'lfth avenue In the Washington Hquara
region, and particularly from Madlaon
Square north, hundreds of thousand of
people lined the curbs many deep and
cheered a the tall candidate came Into
"Hughe 1 lliiRhe! We Want Hughe 1"
came with 'a frequency that brought
smites to the candidate' face. He had
to stand up again and ugnln to acknowl
edse the plaudit. Atid the appluuder
were not all Klandlng on the wet side
walks either. In window Just above
the store front. In higher oltlce window
and from the far up floors of hotel
men anil women yelled their npproxal,
waving tings and handkeichlefs h they
Where Tuft (ireels llullliea.
In the Thltty-nlnth etreet region the
spectator were massed at grcntest
detislt. Mr. Hughes's machine wa
In ought to u standstill here a few feet
south of the I'nlon league Club' stund
on the corner. All the club member
and their ft lend who could Jam onto
the stand let loose their cheer. In the
foregtound on the stand wa an linpre
1e llguie, smiling a always, said figure
being that of ex-l'telilenl William II.
.Mr, Hughes, Mr. Hephuin and the can
didate's seeietary. Laurance 11. tlreen,
together with the secret service, men.
were diheti to the Thirty-ninth stieet
entrance of the club and escorted thtough
the clubhouse out onto the renewing
stnnd. .Mr Taft, Klllni Hoot and Na
tional Chalrm.ui Wllleox greeted Mr.
Hughes while the crowd, massed solidly
up and down the avenue sidewalk of
Hint neighborhood, set up another mighty
hullabaloo. Then Mr, Hoot dropped
back a bit mid Mr. Hughe- took his place
between .Mr. Taft and Chairman Wllleox
to watch the parade, which hml halted
iluting then- proceedings, get under way
n Iteuliiienl Mar ill ll,
I'nlll 7 15 o'clock, or for about Mf
teeii minute altogether, the candidate
waxed his dingy btiinu felt hat tun mil
the cheering malehei ns thev flled bv.
Mr. JljJghes then entered the clubhouse
to get In te.tdluess Mr his tilp to Madi
son 'Square il.irJin.
And then everybody settled bnik to
watch the leglmeuls match by the coal
men with miner-' small electtlc latuu
In their white oilcloth cap, the nifty
bra hand made up of Mettopolltun
l.lfe employers, who wear giddy husar
costumes that suggest Austrian cavalry
men, a concehed In the brain of a
costume designer for operetta: thou
sands of college alumni, the I'ptown Dry
Hoods Association, wathed In sashes
and numbering a whole army of thou
sands alt by Itrelf, and the ted lights
and finals and bnnd and mole hands
and oter ami voter and voters world
They're marching by still at the tlma
this I being written, or hour after
i lie nrsi or ine uniiroken rank came
Into view Much could be said here
about th- flawless policing of the parad
but newspaper trains will not wait and
already the locomotive whlnlri are be.
ginning to toot Impatlenily In the mid-
ingni Di.H'Miesi or railroad .Mints, where.
rore tiie Miter must be Ifft to m.nch
on and on and on.
14,000 IN GARDEN
"rri When (iov-
pl'iiui' Ifpiii'ills II K Cli 1 1 kiio
' " ' ,IIS '
" ' " rlproarlnr greeting th.
"I' """ v..t. e when (iov.
Whitman enieied MndNon Squate Car-
I Owar S. Strain wa- speaking when
, the Hoveinor artlved st the eiiti.uue to
I , ,. ,
"allien and .Mr Whitman, not wish-
ling to lutemipt ihe .eech In the slUht-
et. Ilieil outside Until Mr. SI...U-
' ' , . . .. .. ,
1 finished, 'I lie m-eptlun wa the lug.
, gct-l thing of Ids enmpaUn for leelectlon
all It hoed how keen Is the sentiment
' n '"V for lllm-
When he was Introduced as "the iov
einor tliMt Is and that I. to be" he as
gleeted again with pi olongeil che' rs.
When the wheeling ended the tloverror
l ne iieopi
ll.lVe .llre.nlv tleclileil InlU'i
'ieitlon Is going, and on next Tnes-I
''-'V the people will show by their ballots
ineir oojccuou to toe aiiin oi men wno
hive been running our national lloveiii
ment to the discredit of the cotintr) for
the past four jears."
Itepents liiillenge to "rnliury.
The fioveinor took up the Stale Issues,
giving a concise, inteiestlng account of
the noil; of himself and his associates
again tepeaiid his challenge to Samuel'
U . V . . , , ,
;T '" '. " "'0,"7" x" " "'"''I'1"
1 .'i" B"1,rr1,l:V,,''?,1"u.,,,l,,,",all0I,
,ltt.' . '":"!. "aMeful. Ineftlclent or corrupt.
I challenge my opnoneiii lo make one
chatge against my administration that
cannot be refuted as easily aa the ones
I have alie.nly shown to he without
foundation," said the (iovernor In con-
elusion Just as Mr. Hughes entered the
Harder III tho day (Iov. Whitman
paid a visit to Itocklanrt county, tllUH
having visited every county In the Stale '
except one In the last four weeks. He
addressed '.',UHU men and women In
Sluing Valley On his return from
.lameslowii, where he made all address
on 1'rlday evening, he stopped at TartJ.
town and, ferr.vlng across Hie Hudson,1
liioioieii to Sluing Valley
lleciills Hi, Ms I'opiiIlM,
III the coiitse of hs speech there h
I tabbed .Indge Sealiuiy ou his I'oinillsm
lb' Miioleil u slalemeiit made by Seabury
in I'.'"!, attaiklng Alton It, Pinker und i
bis ruunliu; male In the 1'iesldenthil
ciimpaly'ii. In that statement Seabury
said that ".ludi-e I'atkei'i per-lsteiit si-,
lellce liefllle I lie coUVelllloU pi lor to Ilia
nomlnution and his tilcl.v telegram after
he had MVitied the uoiiiliiatloii showed
hliu nn apt pupil or iJ.iviu n. mil '
1'he IhlVelllor slun.ed lllil I the tele,
gruill refelled to wan I'aiker'n lllplsteui.e
Upon the guld stnndnid, and h.ilii:
"Mr Se.ibuiy calls that the act of u
lilckslrr. I mn not speaking for Judge
I'jlkel mm way or the other, but when
lie i hoc i at ileclarei that tin honest
.Mr. Whitman went to the Klushlng High
School, whete '.' 'no volets awaited litui.
lie also made a nhoit aililiem In Coromi
He will rest quietly to-day at Ihe
Hole'. St. Hegls and will finish his cam
paign lo-niorrow evening with aeveial
speeches In Queens botough,
I'alU I'roiii KrlilKei TiMTrri lllea,
Michael Trlnllanof IB llaynard street,
Kiooklu, a atone mason, had Just
donned Ida overalls In stall work .vr.
trrilny wlion hn ell fiom the Qurcns
lower of Ihe Hell (iHto midge and whn
kilted, lie waa the elchlh , owin In Iom
hla life at that point (n thi$ month
ATTACKED BY T.R.
Colonel in Bridgeport Vale-
dictor.v Hits High Note
o,()00 IIK.VK HIS ADDltKSS
Assails Wilson Policy hiiiI
r. S. Out of Var.M
UntPUKi'oRT, Conn., Nov. 4, Befoi a
wildly enthusiastic audience of 8,000 per
sons who crowded the armory here this
evening Col, Theodote ItooseVelt deliv
ered a caustic arraignment of Woodrow
Wilson and the accomplishment of the
Democratic party In a speech that lasted
one hour and forty-five minutes.
Washington, like Lincoln." said the
Colonel, "was of Kngllsh blood, but he
wasn't an Kngllsh American: the men
who fought under him were of Herman
blood, but they weren't Oermuti Ameri
cans; of Irish blood, but they weten't
lilsh Americans: of I'm nth blood, but
the weren't French American; of
Dutch blood, but they weren't Dutch
.Vine! leans. They were, all of them, Just
plain I', H. Just plain Americans, they
gave their whole allegiance to America
and the; followed their leader against
"Wee got to be loal to the spirit of
those men. Tlieie Isn't any room In this
country for the man whose lolty Is
on a 'tlfl-llfl' basis. We've got to be
strict 1'. S. If any man has divided loy
alty, ln.vallty for another country, let
him go back to that country.
Why He Criticises Wilson.
"1 have been criticised for ctttlclslng
Mr. Wilson. 1 do criticise blm and I
take my right to criticise him aa I'resl-Ji-1
1 1 from history.
Andrew Jackson, a Democrat, a
genuine Democrat, said of the 1'realdent
us of every one else: 'You must speak
In truth and Justice, but If you speak In
tiuth and Justice you have the light tof n, prfch that the term "the man
ct Ithise any man.'
"I had criticism when I was I'tesldent
a ml I asked only that It be truthful and
Just. If any man said of me what
wasu t ttue and Just, and he was Im
s rtnnl enough. 1 answered him. 1 ask
that my criticism of Mr. Wilson be
Judged by my course as President. I
have been held up hs a bloodthltsty man;
as a matter of fact I am nn elderly lit
etary man with n glowing family of
giaiidchlldirii. Tlieie Isn't any man In
the t'nlleil States who wulit to keep out
of war mote than I do. would do iiiiv-i
tiling honorable to keep out of war.
"I was President of the Cnlted States j
for seven and one-half ear and In that I
time not one man In the uiilfo.ui of the I dill Illdtlt'S CltlM' 1(1 Noilli
cotinttv was kilted bv a bullet At one
time I received much adveiee comment
for speaking softly and cariylng a hlg
stick. That's what I did I pukt softly :
and politely and carried the hlg slick.
Ml- Wll.oli lias tiled the oplxislte policy I
- he has ssikeii loudly and i at tied a j
powder puff, I
Iierpluii I lie I'. M. "Out aif War."
"Von sue linked lo suppoit Mi. Wilson
I..., ull-e he kept Us out of War t'tlder
.Mr McKluley we had a wai with Spain,
During our pieent peace with Mexico
Hie .Mexicans have killed twice hs many
Ameiiciilis us were killed 111 the war
with Spain. The war with Spain ended
IMII tlouhles tlieie, wheleas In .Mexico
low 'peaie' continues to reign with uu-
"Now It's a Very excellent Mile lievel
II, nil illness lull nil linro. ot'n i on n
man If .von can possibly help II. Inn
when .von do hit lilm, knock him out.
.Now Ihe in, ill, I,- with Mr. Wilson l that
whenever he felt It necessary lo hit hliu
he shipped Ihe bandit ou the wilst mid
the bandit Iihs not been lmpifed,
"We took Vera I'ru under Mi Wll
We look Manila under Mr. Me
Kinle.v We lost mine men In taking
Vela I'liixthau III taking Manila and we
-nil have Manila, The only illrfeience
s that It may please some one to say
that we weie waging wat then and now
we ate waging 'peace.'
W'mm "Double Crossed,'
year and a half Hgo Villa
was a friend of Mr Wilson, Last .lime
Mr. Wilson clutacteiizeil lllm hs 'inur-
lei-.' 'lordlier and 'thief, but be was'
I his all and f I lend for a year and a
I half duly eighteen mouths ago ou
ued to see pictures of Villa and (leu,
Scott, who was sent Into Mexico to make
Scott, who was sent Into Mexico to make
a ticdtv of peace, I believe Villa Is,
, i .i.. ...i... i... ... .i... i.
Ml, mil IK 11 siir or i.e. in.ii ne mnn
-7,,.M,i h xie en.n
e leved It was ubKolu t. lv right !.,
el even I wis aliRolutil right
llla. but not unless jou meant to
put It thiough, Mr. Wilson announced
Ills usual elation that we would stay 111
Mexico until we hnd Villa, 'dead or
alive.' Villa Isn't dead and we haven't
got him. It was said thnt Catransa
was with us, which I'nrrmita Indlgnatly
' ll' ' ! " '
"I believe thai when Can an" said
that we iiuiiiint us the rsiirnadH we
should hive said 'guess again," when he
It's the courteous, up-to-date,
time-saving way. "Hello" is
NEW YORK TELEPHONE COMPANY
We delivered yeiterday fully
70 of the goods we usually
end out on Saturday.
The indulgence kindly extended
to us by our customers and
the public has been greatly
We ask their further kind in
dulgence during the next few
days when we expect our
delivery service to become
PARK & T1LFORD
said we couldn't enter the cities we
should have answered 'think again' nnd
that when he told us to keep off when
we were getting too near Villi, we
should have given our trops the order:
'Don't ask why. It's the bandits you're
after. Smash them!'
Iteatorlnar Peace In Meali-o,
"Friends, 1 have In view the state of
absolute starvation tn which the Mexi
cans now are. The people who have
suffered most from Mr. Wilson' policy
ate the Mexican themselves. If the
course that I outlined had been followed,
the mines thrown open nnd the people
I'll I that they could come to work for
pa.. ment and food, I can pretty nearly
i ini'ile" you that mi pel cent, of them
would have laid down their arms and
gone to work.
"Tlieie In Mexico the Job Is up to us.
Therefore let ns go Into Mexico, testote
pesre to Mexico and then restore Mexico
to her people. Hut, friends, you can't do
that nnd keep In the While House an
apostle of eloquence. A for 'swnpplng
horse while crossing the stieam' we did
that at the beginning of the civil wat
when we changed fnuu Huchanan to
Lincoln, and we woudln't have cot
through the war If we hadn't. When a
horse refuses tn start, balks, turn
around and refuses to go nhead when It
finally does get Into the water. It's some
times the best thing to swap horses, my
Col Koosevelt said In the beginning
who kept us out of war" couldn't he ap
piled to either Washington or Lincoln.
He also attacked the Democratic
party's plea of four year ago that the
reduction of the tnrlff would mean the
lower cost of living.
HUGHES BOMB TALE
ner's Motor fur. Iiijiirinu'
liaslihght powder exploding w.Uilu ,i
few feet of Charles C. Ungues at
Win tli street and Itro.idnny last night
filghlened the vanguard of his parade
Into the belief that a bomb hail I teen
hurled Hi him.
(imiles II. Shenlll, 1 1 a ii.l io,uhal of
the demousliatiiiii, stuudlnu within
llilriv feet of the i.indldule at Ihe time,
held to the bomb theoi fur a long time
and Ills belief splead iIImikiv all tlllollgh
' ii, u n..- it .. it i. i
'Ihe II. ,
Ii was not until half an houi
I !,.,. ,
explosion he e. It tied l h,i.
peheil Ihlougll Ihe plHlll.itule dlv'hlUge
of photoglllpllel' pouih-l 1
Mr Hughes, noon after i" ocio. k. stood I
In the door of the smie of M r i I
Holllell A Son. lie. 11 Wolth lee. ,,
llioailna.v. milting with A li.ntoii llep-i
burn for the Mint t of the pniaile A the I
, I marcheis fell Inio line he eiiiei.d his
open automolille, whlill
sum,! ut Hi,
head of the ploceslon
,lil"t ns he settled lnuier theie wh
an explosion In li.nl, of the men anil
women at the cuih Two men wen
eel tn stagger holding thelt liaiuls to
their e)es and policemen clashed IIiIoiikIi
Ihe lines towaid them, A the men were
led aw.iy the piocessloii stnited with
Sherrill In front
The men led to the ambulain e ate
Krank Muiths of U"'.' h'iist av inie and
John A. Walsh of 21 liist Il'sth slieel.
cinplo.ved by I'aul Thompson. 10 Spruce
street. They weie taken bv llr. Hldwell
nt ll.a ll,,.lan Ul..l ll....l.n, . .1..
I...,..,, ..,.. k. ' ' ' , . .., ' , ,. ' '
i,",'',,!! iire( mm .rtii!u nteooe.
i ru... .. w I I - j ,1,., .1. . 1 . . ,
' rney explained that the.v hail taken
""" "'""''light Picture of the parade a
,fw cn,i ,efflIe Mr Hughes euteied
, ,,, . HUntil ,,',..,'..,'. '
his car, A spnik fiom the previous en-
ploslnu prnbnbly lingered In theli powder
pistol, thej said, so it Ignited with Ihe
steam of powder that was poured from
a can. The container exploded in their
It was feared at first they xvould loe
i their evesleht hot afterward, when tlmv
were transferred lo Itellevue Hospital, It
was said that no serious Injury would
The Store will be
A Large Selection of i
Imported Fillet Lace Window Fanells
wall be placed on sale lo-morrow (Monday)
at remarkable price concessions
In the regular stork of the Lace Curtain
Department is shown an unexampled assort
ment of Imported Hand-made Curtains of
great beauty and richness. Specially fea
tured are "La Contessa" Curtains, made in
Switzerland exclusively for and introduced
in America by IB. Altman ir Co. There is
also a very large stock of American-nniade
Curtains, moaeraiely priced.
lLace Curtain Department, Fourth Floor)
Women's Tailor-made Suits
FOR AUTUMN AND V INTER:
are shown in a large and varied assortment of
distinctive models, developed in the smartest
materials. The prices asked ,for these Suits
areo'ery moderate, considering style, quality
A special feature is being made of
FUR-TRIMMED AND PLAIN SUITS
in a number of attractive styles, at
Women's Ready-to-wear Department
The Corset Department
5a featuring, among other attractive novelties,
a "Ceinture de Sport," made exclusively for
E. Altman & Co. by Qeorges, -of Paris. Also
vi French "Skating Corset," designed espe
cially for participants in this most fascinating
of Winter sports. Both styles are modeled
in white and pink materials, and are moder
(Department on Second Floor)
closed all day on Election Day, Tuesday. November 7th
A SplenndSd Collection of Rich Furs
has been assembled in the Department on the Third
Floor, affording unsurpassed opportunities
for a discriminating selection.
The fashionable shapes and combinations in Coats; Capes, Wraps,
Capelets, Stoles, Collars and Muffs are lavishly displayed, as well
as i fascinating: assortment of AnimaJ Scarfs. There is also a
highly interesting selection of superb separate skins, perfectly
matched, for making up to individual requirements. It includes
Russian and Hudson Bay Sables, Silver Foxes. Chinchillas,
Ermines and Natural Blue Foxes.
Children's Furs; and Trimming Furs in all the
TELEPHONE 7000 MURRAY HILL
New Suitings and Coatings
of which a large shipment has just been
received, include Scotch and English Home
spuns, Mixtures and Checked Velours, de
signed especially for country or sports suits,
motor coatings and storm coatings.
A Monday offering of specific interest
IMPORTED COATINGS (S4-inch)
specially priced at . . per yard $3.75
Also F6NE BROADCLOTH (54-inch)
of e.'ceptiortaS quality, in iburgundy, daiv:
green, dark brown, navy blue, French blue,
tan find bflark, specially priced at
Women's Aiatume Gowns
FOR AFTERNOON AND EVENING
are displayed in a rrfairvePloiUis array of fo;&u
tiful modes, representing every smart stye
feature and all the sought-after fabrics oi
the season, including satins, cihafffon velvets,
broadcloths, crepes and'i'hiffoins.
THE NEW COAT DRESSES
now heing prominently featured, are shev-n
in a numiher of exclusive mo-dels.
The Sweater Department
(on the Third Floor") is displaying a nur
ber off novelties in Sweaters for Womer
and Misses, including a slip-over model,
made off wool orsilk, which is winning wrf:
There are also Hat and Scarff Sets, made
velvet and brushed wool; Caps and Ta
o'Shanters off wool; and Scarfs in ever,,
wanted style and color. Suede Coats c ,T .
Vests for motor and sports wear, and Shaw
in many varieties, also contribute their quo;
to the display.