Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1916.
IS! HUGHES TO CARRY
dcnco. Ktry one of tlic twenty
rapr tnti wlu talkcl with anJ i
Mr, Hutlie last nlclit went away from
htm ltnjreed with his unwavering con
fldff.ee. It dioweil unmistakably In lit
mile. In his glance. In the tont f ll
voli-e. In Mi high M'lrlt, In hl ilUponl
tlon to JenL
Jle recalled tlut It -a Just twenty
lie week av lat Saturday that he
Was nominated bikI l-gaii at once tn
prepare for a hurrt CHtnpaltcn. At that
time lie was exhausted from accumulated
ork that had to be dlpoed of Wore
he nurremlercd the mantl! of an A
Kclate Jutlc5 of tin- Supreme Court.
He didn't f-el varllcularly well.
Yesterday he found hlmlf In tetter
hi"tK eery way, physically and men
tally. He has gained weltht. Ill coin,
flexion l an clear as a young tclrl'it.
HIk eye Is bright. His nen'es aro steady.
Campaigning, despite Its exhauMlnc do
lands, thoroughly agreed with him.
Mr. Hughe Is glad that the travelUns
and speechm.ililiiir are dun" with. Cer
tain requirements of the canvas were
almost abhorrent to a nian of his type
and sensibilities, but It did him good tu
get nut anion the people. The irt of It
lit liked beat waj th hatnlshaklng. th
opportunity to iret Into tiersonal contact
with all sorts of men that make up the
The wlnrlup of the campaign here In
a. ... ... -. . .....v.-- tl..
z: ::trzio,Y T.r,' .w. The
conducted by the llugh.w HusinesB Men s camiulim is over, me las: repor:s ironi
league and at the volume of enthusiasm even' Stut. In the Union have been re
that camo from tills tremendous agere- reived an 1 d!geted. and show, according
STATE BY 100,000
Chairman AVIllcox Says Xomi-,
noc Will Win anil Havr
TANNER SEES TKITMPH.
Kopnitr Believes Wilson's Plu
rality in City Will Xot
"Hulu will win the election w.th
more than 10 electoral votes to par I
and will carry New Tork Statu by more
than ICO.0'10." I
This Is th tlnal word from the ftepub-
that camo from this tremendous age
Mkn of votcr representing all buM
esses, tr.tdei arut profusions.
H liked the big hurtuh at Madison
-iSquars Garden and was frankly inter
salted In getting exact report on how
long the crowd cheered for him It is
violating no confidence to say that Mr.
Hughes believes the vote of New York
city will sorely disappoint the Demo
.era tic leaders.
Nobody could get a word out of him
'about the many straw votes that hae
'fcesn taken, practically all of which
frrscast the President's reelection, but
he laughed heartily when Home one re
narked that the headlines on these
atraw vote tabulations were all for WI1
on but that tho arithmetic was all for
Wkeie He Will Vale.
Thin much Is certain. Mr. Hughf
'believes from personal observation and
'well sifted organliatlon figures that tho
Republican party will carry New York.
New Jersey. Indiana, Ohio and Illinois.
wui inf imtny uuici o.w.w . -
Kor the next two days he is going to
do nothing except rest. This mornlns
he will take an automobile ride with
Mrs. Hughes and will confer with
National Chairman Wlltcox. To-morrow,
election day, he will Im up with the
chickens and will cast h! vote In a
laundry In Kighth avenue, between
Forty-fourth street and rorty-flfth
street, as near 7 A. M. as poslb!e. He
always vote early and will make a
point of beln among the tlrst tew to
Borrow. Mr. Hughes will receive the returns
to-morrow night over two wires in his
private rooms at the Hotel Astor. With
him will be Mrs. Hughes, their three
daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E.
Hughes. Jr., and a few friends.
Jle has made no plans for the period
between November T and March A, al
though, with Mrs. Hughes, he has dis
cussed the eulublllty of various places
In which a 1'resldent-tlect might rest
and attend to the business of building
a Cabinet and writing ti Inaugural ad
dress. Southern California has been men
tioned as a possibility, t-o has Florida,
acd there has been some talk of hU go
Izg to North Carolina to I'Inehurst or
Ashevllle. Th point Is that he e.xpects
to have to select a retreat.
to Chairman William It. Wlllcox's state
ment Inst night, that Mr. Hughes will be
elected, along with a Republican House
The Republican chairman refused to
predict how each State would -ast Its
electoral vote on the ground that It may
I have .in effect on several States wher a
I neck and neck race Is In progress. He
j contented himself with the emphatle
claim that the Republican candidate
would win with more than 100 electoral
I votes to spa-
Regarding th claim or Demo-ratic
Chairman Vunce McConnlck that Presi
dent Wilson 'rill certainly receive 311
electoral votes, and possibly 461. leaving
71 for the republicans. Mr. Willcox de
clared that It was "too ridiculous to an
swer." Mr. Tanner' Announcement.
Vre.1irlfk C Tanner. Republican State
chairman, and Samuel H. Koenlg. Repub
lican county chairman. In their final pre-.
dictions. yetrdny claimed the State for
the Republican tl'.ket by more than iop.- i
Mr. Tanner said
' fflfw;:; I
want tan- I
Ml II ""'Ir 1 1
PJ 11 XrJffi; I
W IIF I Ittyourdmiaiit 1
M . 1
JlcCooey, Brooklyn Leader,
Said to Object Also to
TOO RADICAL FOR THEM
Deniooratie Xominee. However,
T'rediets His Election and
Full Party Support.
OF HIS REELECTION
Will Soon Bepin to Map Out
Programme for Winter
Session of Consrcss.
Judge Seabury, Democratic candulale
for Governor, will be slaughtered at the
pol!f In this city, according to Tammany
' rroorts last night. It was said word has
gone out quietly from Tammany Hall
I and from Ilroklyn Democratic head
I quarters to knlfo Mm. Tt.o expectation
Is that thousands of "regular Demo
crat will act im the tip.
Charles r. Murphy, although respon
sible In th first Instance for Judge Sea-
bury' r.otnlnalinn, has obJectM to cer
tain radical utterances which the candi
date has made on the stump and Is
j quoted as remirklnr to friends a couple
I if das opo that Jtulg Seabury was not
' a Democrat In fact lJt a Socialist.
1 John II. McCooey, the Urooklyn Dem
ocratic leader, is said to hold a similar
opinion of the candidate. It was As
serted last night that Murrhy and Mc
Cooey would go to the length of an open
repudiation of Judg? Seabury If they be
lieved he had a chance to win. Tt.e one
thing they do r.ot wish Is to ee him
PASTORS NEUTRAL IN
One Preacher Condemns Both
Candidates for Silence
WHITMAN AT THE ST. REGIS.
GOMPERS ADMITS HE !
CAN'T DELIVER VOTE
MAXV URGE PATRIOTISM
All Skirt Edges of Issues in
Campaign Rabbi Wise
Governor Passes Qnlet Sunday
Iteatlnic I'p far Final Talks.
Criiv. Whitman passed the day quietly ,
at the Hotel St. Regis yesterday resting
Ir preparation for the ftnnl day of his'
campaigning. He received several J He Dell ieS Promising to Hand
fr:end, among them Col. William Hay
nard, l'ublfo Service Commissioner,
The (inventor's friends expressed Wilson,
themselves as pleased with the speeches'
made by him throughout the onvalgn
and the reception he received. Mr. Whit. Tut.-
man himself was delighted with the'
Over Labor's Ballot
it i cnc' t
f . I .s
erL t. r i .
inc mara oi quaiuy on
tl.outnd men attended a meet- everything We Sell.
lug hold In tho Hlpp!rom under the EvervthitlP men and
crictlrw he received at Madison Square ! IlUsplces of the American federation of t,e ,-
Garden on Saturday evening. ', , .... a DOyS Wear.
The Governor will speak on the TCaf. ; C-.:., r.A,. :
wiwiwiiig wiuuuo ill ail
ROOERS PEET Co.tI'ANY
Side, the West Side and downtown this
evening. He will vote to-morrow morn.
ng and go to Albany on a noon train.
He will receive the election returns In the
In many lojal pulplt.i the coming eW
tlon was the subject of sermons yeMer
day. although most of the ministers con-'
trnted themsc!e with skirting the
edges of the Issues Involved and limiting
themselves to talks on patriotism. Nonu ,
Tho Rev. William Milton Hs of
Trinity Congregational Church. The
Rronx, condemned both the leading can
didates because they have failed to come
out for prohibition. ll said that Presi
dent Wilson Is a "whlikty Democrat"
and Justice Hughes Is a "northern -dodger"
and that both candidates have
failed to achieve the heights scaled by '
Abrah-im Lincoln whn he made slavery
the chief Issue of his campaign, al
though he had been told he would kill
himself politically If he did this.
The Rev. Dr. A. D. Hall of St. James's j
Methodist Church. Harlem, urged young
men to study olltlcs and to learn to
vote Intelligently, Th Rev Dr. Tlllon
of Harlem Reformed rnuren said mat
"STOP THIEF!" HALTS WORSHIP.
ConareKntlon Quits Xrnagngns to
Pursue I'lr-pocket inspect.
A sudden cry of "Stop thief!" and the
noise of scuffling In the middle of ser
vices In a synagogue In Has lOSth
street, le!ween Park and I.exlncton ave
nues, last night brought the congregation
to its feet. Then as Max Rothencart nf
20 East lOtth street, who was one of the 1 hid premised any one that he would "de
worshipper-, startej out the d-ir In pur- 1 llvcr" ,,,e ''bnr vo"'- cn't1 ,,lclli'r
, . , . ny vote hut ntv own." he ml-1. "but
ml. of a fleeing man a good part of the . tit will for Wllti."
corgregatlon ran out also to Join In the . Jnmes O'Connell, f.rmeriy a ni'muer
chase. of t, n,iujraj Relations CommU-sIoti
Th" fiiEltlve was making a getaway and pfeldnt of th" metal tradie de-
tir.tl! J'a'rolman O'llrlen of the Kist , irttiK-nt of the American Fed. ration.
iD4tn street station happeneil along it sail
every mention of the r.nme of President
Wilson and the Adamson, seamen's and I
1'edernl reiene laws.
"Hihes Is condemnln- the eight hour
law." said frejt!dent Samuel Oonviers.
who was tho principal epeaker. "He i Brotdwiy
could he defeated the Adamson bill If I -t 1 3th St.
he had leen In earr.et. As the recog-
uited leailrr of the Republican nrty he i Broadway
could have called on the Republican , at Warren
Congressmen to oto the measure and
they would not li ve dared to refe. In- 1
bte.td he waited until after It hud been
ena'-:.-d and th.-n (.ssailid not the Re
publicans but th" I'rveldent."
(lompers denl'-.l th" tatement that l.e
at 34th St
der.1 if the Slate IV'.-at
A hand ra'.elng vote calkd f r
ers honed ,i a maj-
Teent for Wilton and only i
Hughe. Call -ty some - the
for an opportur. ty to i '
TUNNEL EXTENSION OPENED
the ior:itr of 105th ttrett and Lexington
avenue. O'llrlen grabbed and arretted
th" fleeing man, who gave his name js
VETERAN STEW ARD
DIES IN SEA STORM
W. H. Harris of the St. Louis
Had Been in the Ser
vice Since 1870.
Tempests lashed th American liner
St. Louis In the first half of her trip
from Liverpool which way concluded
last night. Her chief steward. Walter
H, Harris, a veteran of the eervlc", died
n the second day out. The mighty pitch
tng of the sh.p In the crested head eeas
was chiefly responsible (or his death and
the Illness of most of the cabin passen
,a;rrf. He had ben with Ir.man and
American lines since 1870, and was C5
Among the St. Louis's pas-envors was
M. P. Gra-e. head of the ilrm of W H.
Grace A Co.. who ha been In Kncland
alnce April. H" said 5rea: nrll.iln had
B.OOO.OflO men In the field ar.d wouM put
In a million mors each additional year of
"England na -'nor known greater
tirosnerity." Mr. Oru." i-.itd "The work
Ingmen never hase had fo much money.
Only thoe with Incomes ire hanl hit by
the war. Uritl'ii :o:ir are noaieu
quickly and the K.iglihni"h urn turnlni;
In their securities to the Oowrnment to
lie sent to the United States as collateral I
The war's 'hlppinr wast has been
so heavy that it will t.ik" some time to
restore Ilrltls'i shipping to the poH!"'!
It had before the war, but tho Admiralty
li releasing vese used In war service
aa swiftly as it can and Is beginning to
t-.iiild ratildlv The llrltlsh believv there
will be a tendency to a reduction of j chairman
freight rat" before the wnr ends, and
they are not buying abroad anything
that can be produced at home."
The Countess of Klnfaton Is here to
eret help for disabled Irish sailors and
soldiers, those who recelvo no pension,
those with Inadequate pensions and thoo
afflicted with tuberculosis and Inellglblo
to enter sanitariums. The Countess clls
her society the Shamrock Kund, She
sells enamelled ornaments, mostly sham
rock plna, to rali money.
Mrs. V. W. Whltrldge returned with
her daughter. Miss Joan, and her ton
Arnold, a Lieutenant In the Royal Kleld
Artillery, who will return to tho front
iter a brief vMt here.
The lalest canvasses received by the
Republican Stat" Committee confirm my
statement of last Monday that Mr.
Hughes will carry the State by more
than 100.00O, and that Uov. Whitman.
it,i i. n.l Ik nftpA Henllb.
Ucan ticket will b elected by substan- j tIn to map out a programme for the
tlally the same pluralities, ir anintng, seslon or Congress beginning next
the estimate Is conservative. month. This programme tncludcs rail-
This canvass has ueen ven; ni Wit n allow
1 v. m,. irlven nave oeeui"" -
Alt r- -
Lo.vij Ilr.AKctt, N. J., Nov t. Presl
dent Wllon has completed his campaign
activities and will rest here to-morrow
awaiting th outcome of the election
Tuesday. Regardless of the result. It
was said by oitlclals here, he will soon
obtained In the same manner as tnose
given out by me two year ago. wnn
li actual Pluralities, in the vote oast, ex-
ceeded the figures shown in the canvass.
The Republicans will elect mir con
gressional canawaics in iwmifi "
trlcw and the Democrats In seventeen.
In the two remaining lliricis uie
chances favor the Republicans.
It. the Senate districts tne uepun-
llcans wilt tlect their canmaaies m
thirty-four and the Democrats In sixteen.
w th one district iiouDttui. oui hkij w
be carried by the Republicans.
In the Assembly districts nmeiye.x
are safely Kepunuca.ii ami iorij-.""
Demoiratlc. with ten doubirui auu aiwui
equally fllvidrtl as to chances between
Republicans and Democrats."
Chairman Kenl's Statemeat.
W!nn wo'.llrl be
County Chairman lvoenig nan inu io Ingly.
American extorters to form common
selling agencies abroad.
The President showed deep Interest
to-day In newspaper account of the
closing of the campaign and read a
number of poll collected for him at the
executive offices. It was said he was
p!eaed with the outlook.
Messages giving final estimates In
various States were received from Dem
eicratlc leaders In virtually eery section
of the count ri. Without exception, oftt-
' clals said, the reports were faorahle
and Indicated a Democratic victor).
Similar reports were received .it the
executive offices from Demes-ratle head
quarter In New York and fhlcicn A
!a result Secretary TutnuHy, pk!'ig
I for the Preldent, p-edl-ted that Mr.
.,,1 mi mir. nntltli-n itntll there
is religion In politics. The Rev, Dr. I Leon llragcr, j cars old. of 1S4 S
Charles i:. Jerterson or tn jiroauway avenu.
Tabernacle dls"us"d the tltuatlon gen- Rotltencart said the pr oner. who was
erall-. and there was a patriotic service held on & grand Urceny charge, had
at Christ Church. Hroadway and Seven-1 jot.ed him in the sytugogue. whereupon
ty-fltst street. The political duty wsr Rothenart mled IJ2 In cah and a
emphalxe,l at ten lees at Grace Metho- chCrk for t:s from a pocket. A -earch
dlst Church. ! ,n -he nation houv revealed llnl In
The Rev, A. Hdwln Kelgwin In the I .. in .he arlionr's Docket but t o
l eaders- Requests Cnheede. , uVst Knd Presbyterian Church dec-led , ,k!
K.v.r.t .. ilnri hi. tmi. nf the , me goiu stannaro oi ine oay. ami earn .
ftate Judge Senburj' w-as requested by "TV1 ,.'1u,nn,lilM 'h0UW bC BUt',tl"
.i .ji... 1,1. i..,. I tutd for the gold.
.ini. 7V ,i, "Nothing In this election Is more strlk-
corporations and hi. demands for the . , h .,,., h.,.,. h,.
been placed upon th man." lie raid.
"Roth of th great parties have found
little to exploit, hut the strength, vtr'ue
and promle of the standard bearer, and
thl Is the promise of u new era in ,
American public and private life."
Rabbi Stephen S. Wle. at Carnegie
Hill, denounced hyrmenlsm In all its
Imposition of higher taxe on them. He
paid no heed to such requite.
Murphy and other D"mo-rii!o leader
concluded they had nominate! head
strong ar.d erratic radical whose elec
tion would be a misfortune for theSMte.
The Democ-atic candidate for c'.ov-
rnor. If he knw ef th discontent within
"Political eakeis who h.ve been go
ing about the country hate offered noth
ing to labor but full 4:ige advertise
tiier.t t"!tit.g u to vote s th"y ray.
I'.'fore long they w.ll Iciri that labor
"an no louver n buncoed by s .turar
cot d protective tariff, In '.)', under a
irote'-tlte tariff, we hail a flnaniai
panic. Who wns I'r.sldent thef"
Roosevelt;" cried a dor-n voU.es.
Prank Morrts.n. secretary of tne
ATierlcin IVdrattoti of Labor, was an
either siejker James P llollmd, pri-
Traln II tin I'retm Hunter's I'.ilnt
tresne Terminus In ((iipi-ii.
The extcnl'ii nf t i S1 irw ,
from Pa old termlnu a II
axenue In Qu en to th ij i
llrldgt- Plaza was f rmalty op
tetday at neon.
Ill spite of the ra.n a litgf
at th" flrand vntra ta'. n
first train left to gi tli'ugt- ,
extension, Trait's wr np v . , .
day on a flften :u ..at" 1 1 i
l.;s own irty, gave no sign lat night, i phases. He urged Jews to vote as
"A careful estimate based upon an ac
tual canvass made of the thirty-one As
sembly districts In this county Indicates
that Mr. Hughes will surely earn- the
following Assembly districts. Sixth. Fif
teenth, Seventeenth. Nineteenth. Twcn-ty-flrst.
Twenty-seventh. Twenty-ninth and Thir
tieth, Tho result In the Tenth. Klght
eenth, Twenty-sixth and Twenty-eighth
Assembly districts, will bo clofe. but
probably Democratic The remaining
district will be Democratic.
"The result based upon thee figure
seems to Indicate that President Wil
son's plurality In Manhattan will not
The President will vote In Princeton
Tuesil.iv. He will go there ry mo-o
He took a long
motor ride to-day with
I HUGHES WILL WIN SULZER.
He Predicts ti. . P. -Vnmlnee Will
(irt :tl Klertoral Votes.
rorn.tr .ov. William Sulzer speak
ing for the American parfy last night.
I predicted the "1-clton of the Republican
I national t'eket
1 "Hughes ar.d Palrbank wi.l be
1 elected," said Sillier. "Retting on then
exceed 23.000. and makes It certain that Is UK" nnding money inn iaiei,rm
botli Mr. Hughes and ejv. Whitman will Is ba.ed on a careful canvas of the
the State of New York by a largo I debatable .states, in oroer n nir ii
clear, py way or anaiy-i. in-r" nr
about 17.000.00n vote In th- United
"Regarding the Assembly situation
the Republicans will elect Assemblymen
In the Sixth, Tenth. Fifteenth. Seven
teenth. Nineteenth, Twenty-rlrt, Twenty-third,
Twenty-t!g".th. Twenty-ninth and Thirty
first, and hae an even chance In sev
eral others. son will get about ,00,'io vote, and
"We shall eleict State Senators In the! Hughes will ge- In the neighborhood of
Ligiiteenth, Nine- 5,4iift,vOO. I predict that Mr. Hughes
States. Deduct from mis numoer aooui
f.OOO.uOO. which will go to the SoctalI"t
ticket, and It leaves U.OOO.OftO to be
divided between Mr. Hughes and Mr.
"A-iordlnr to our canvass, Mr. W'l-
trenth and Twentieth Senate dlstrlctH
ar.d Congres-men in the Thirteenth.
Nineteenth, Twentieth and Twenty-third
districts, and the result In several othr
Coi'gra di't-li't! ! likely to be close,
with chance favoring tho Republican
Roth the- Republican and Democratic
heudquirters hae b-ep dlsmantk-d and
the leaders of both camps aro preparing
for tho verdict Tuesday night.
HUGHES WOMLN FLYING SQUAD.
will receive 310 electoral otes. n ma
jority of 4t votes In the Klectorat Col
lege." MOTOR CAR KILLS W. G. BUNCE.
It", predicted his own election, sjiyltig he
cloed th" campalm confident of success.
"I am supported by a IV ncratie .
rarty alwolutely united." lie said. He
also claimed the support of a majority
of former Progressive.
Jud-ic Seabury w-lll make an automo
bile tour of Manhattan to-night. fieak-
Ing In one or two lulls, but for the most
part addreesinr street nidlences,
It was significant that in a prediction
made hy Churle V Murphy las' nleht
there was no rren'lon of Judg" Seabury
or the ret of the Democratic State
ticket. Murphy, who was seen In his
hnni" In Kist Sexertef.th street, was '
brief and eschewed flinires.
"Reports su'imlt'ed b T.irrmiiy
leiders, h a'd. sr er atsfactory
'nded, Tbey IndlMte ubstir.tal t-ia-lrity
here fo- the Denvcri"e t, ket
In itty npm on. President Wtlen wll1
I cnrr thl Stte and sweep the ccuntry "
Further than that the Tammany
lender hid nothing to nay. declining tn
enter Into a more pi-'.cular discussion
ef probable election r ultr.
In Democratic tiat: nil headnu.irters
Chairman Mc'Vntilck newxl on his fore
int nf Saturday iiik'ht.
"Prettdent Wilson Is certain to he
elected." li" said, end wet t en to de
cribe the accuracy .f the c.irns made
by 'h" national campaign committee
Tli Weulrnw S ilon I'ohege Men's
League wi.i conduit a telephone cam
paign to-day. em'lt iretnbcr be. tig ex
pected to '-all tip friend nnd urge them
to oto for Wilson and go early to th
Wilson headiu.irters gave out cople
of a ltter of thanks which th Presi
dent hud telegraphed to all Democratic
State and cout.ty chnirmen In the
"The flgh Is won. I fully beli.ve "
President Wilson told the Demncntlc
chairmen. He cautioned them, however,
in be on their guard agaim-t 'ast hour
efforts "to confuse the pub'c Judg
ment." William V McCombs. Democratic
catidiiiatc for t'nited State" Senator,
sent out a contradiction of a report that
be had used hi Influence in Washington
igalnst the "literacy" bill. He was not
In Washington, h" said, when the bill
whi before Congrrs"..
American, and sold that It Is fortunate '
that both candidates are ruch admirable
men that the electorate I free to chooe '
between Isue-. and principles unaffected ,
by the cUhltig claims of personality i
Rabbi Samuel Schtllman, at Temple
Heth-Kl, said that rarely has a cam
paign shown so much lnslncc-1'.y. Th
patriotism of the American ot.-r should
have been taken for granted, lie said,
and he said that the attempts of both
great parties to cast off publicly the
hyphenated voter and then secretly bid
for hi ot was a display of political
lntlncts that should b despised. '
R. . Mae; k Cs.'i AttrictMns Are Their Urn Pnees.
II art Id Squats,
All Campaigners Have Judged Them Sure Winners )
2400 Woven Madras Shirts
COLONEL TO SPEAK TO-NIGHT.
deef! i.'fk fellnw t1s-.Tr.n her to
merrow nicht e'oi Pi .-e Rei'.v.'t
will pa- the tlrr before elictlon In TJ'.et
at his ho 1. fagnniore Hill
It bis been ln ciisfim In evrv caro-
r.ugn to devo'c t'.e n bt before e-t n
to til" oters of t-. lyter Ply sectlor '
"I am llr-t ir.d t.it a loy.t! citizen ' i
eiister Hay," )e etilalr. He will itc
Tuee lay ti.ornlr.g t'-.e Fifth dl'trl-t '
pfilhng place 'n the headquarter of the I
at lunte. r fl-e dep.rttr.e. t HI ap.
pearnnce at t'",e pollw is ,.wi)n the o ;
casl in fr a reun ' f r'is"e- Ra e ol I
Will Address Fellns
nen f Oyster liar.
. nT. v t v-iv p wif tl ; 2
n f slie-r pech tn ad- '
Wldelr Kunnn as a Painter
HaKiroRP. Conn., Nov 1 William
Gedney Hum, famous In art clitles
thmugnout the world a a pilt.ter of
Venetian miirlne scenes, died ti-nlght In
ft h(.ip!tul here as the result of Injinbs
rtce!ed earlier In th" day hn he is
struck oy mi automobile drlvo'i by John
C Nlchi'lh of this city,
Mr. tunco was bom her eve.tity-!-;
Mr Runee studleil painting in P.irls
and while there was an Intimate friend
of Saint (louden. His mo.'t fatnou-"
I'he Will Make f ll) Tilde Tonr,
spenkltiw on street Cnrners.
Fie w.-imen of the city committee of
the lichen Alliance stirt to-day from
hadiUiirtetH at ill Fi'th avenue to
make oltwlde street comer speeches
and to aslst Mi Alice f'arpenier In
holding rallies at Hughe store mecilr.rs ' painting was "A Venetian Night, which
This "flying enuadron" will be aci-oni- w-on fire t prize In the Paris Salon in
panled by Henry Rurden McDowell, I 1ST. A companion painting, "A Vene-
the Hughe National Col- tlati Morning," won a gold medal et
leze League of Cambridge, Mas. Mrs. , Parle in 1ST. Some of his paintings
William Putnam l,owell, sister of Presl- wer purcli:iid by the French !overn
dent Lowell of Harvard and president merit ami by Queen Victoria of F.ngland.
. if the woman's auxiliary of the Massa-i Mr. Runce rerved an a sergeant with
chusettie Hughes Alllane. will Join the I th l'nlon army In tho civil war. He!
speakers at I o'clock In the evening. 1 was unmarried.
Chrysanthemum Mian Open,
The chrysanthemum show at Central
Park Conservatory Is open to the public
with ,500 blooms of HO varieties on
display. Among them Is n new whllo
chrysanthemum named after Mrs. John
Purroy Mltchel. All the plants were
grown at the central Park gte'enhouses
by the pirk gardeners.
Underwear at the Old Prices. Great
Stocks Bought Before the "Rise"
Imported Open Meih
worth now, $1,50
Imparled Wool Undtmirl
1.65 Be S2.00 Each
Worth Now 2 & 3
He I 1
Manhattan & Bronx Voters!!
Vto f El set
George V. Mullan
Justice tht SuKm Court
He Hm Made Good On tkmt Bench
Keep Him Thtrm
The Bar Association of the CUyt
Tha Brans County Bar Aasociatiasa.
N. Y. County Lawyers Aseoosatiess.
Many Laadinf Qtii
Vote tht First Nam in Group 12
(Non-Partisan Committee for Judge Mullaa.)
Without doubt one of the tinest
assortments of shirts we have ever
ofl'ered at this price.
Even if you did buy nil yon think you'll
need, you can always make room far
shirts of such excellent quality at this
aatonishinly low price.
You may duplicate them elsewhere around the
Two and Two-Fifty mark we doubt your
getting them for much le.
The madras itself is of a very fine quality, and
the pleating and tailoring are up to XVgytwa
strict standard. Included are jm&w
Pleated or Plain Xrqligee Madcls with
laundi ml or soft cuffs. Xcyliijee M&I, Ik
with Double (' Cuffs.
AN OUTRIGHT GIFT
Vote YES on Proposition No. 1
Realizing the vital need of extending and developing
the Palisades Park for the people of New York State a
group of business men have subscribed $2,500,000
for the preservation and care of this wonderful out
door recreation spot.
This gift is contingent upon the passage of Proposition
No. 1 on Election Day, November 7th.
Whin 70a Tote for Proposition No. 1 on Eltction Day you ate
helpiof to extend and beautify the Palisades Intsrttate Patk and
to insure the future of the Adirondack! as a vacation place as well.
Vol YES mm
PROPOSITION No. I
YtS H Shalt etispttr five hundred snd ility-nlne of
L-1 the laws of nineteen hundred sad flatten, en
titled "An set making provUlon (or laaulng bondt
to the amount of not to i acted ttn million dullara
for tht acquisition oflanda for atatt park purnoa--
at, and provldinc for tht submission of tht aama
0 I I to tht ptoplt to bt vottd upon at ths ftnaral
' altctlcn to b hold In tht ytar olnttttn bundrtd
snd tiatttn," bt approvtd t
NEW YOIK BOARD OP TRAD AND
CAMP FIRE CLUB OF AMERICA
ASSOCIATION FOR THE PROTECTION
OP THR ADIRONDACK
ADIRONDACK LKAQUB CLUB
NRW YORK STATE PISH, OAMB AND
AMERICAN SCENIC AND HISTORIC
NEW YORK STATE FORESTRY ASSO
CIATION NATIONAL. ASSOCIATION OF AUDU-
LONO ISLAND OAME PROTECTIVE
In Strikingly Handsome Patterns
44c 59c $1.29
300 Dozen 15(1 Dozen 4011 Dozen
From the plain Mogadores to the richest of
Brocades, the ties in these groups will- please
even the most fastidious. Xo matter which
tie you select, you are certain to pay less
for it here.
rut 1 ti t ii-
nil 1 1 it i
THE FRANK L. DOWLING
BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL MEN'S COMMITTEE
ORGANIZED TO AID IN THE ELECTION OF PRESIDENT
FRANK L. DOWLING AS PRESIDENT OF THE BOARD OF
ALDERMEN, KNOWING THAT HE IS EMINENTLY QUALI
FIED FOR THE OFFICE BY CHARACTER, EXPERIENCE AND
ABILITY, HEARTILY ENDORSES H I S CANDIDACY AND
URGES THE PEOPLE OF GREATER NEW YORK TO VOTE
FRANCIS D. GALLATIN, Chairman
BERNARD W. VOGEL, Treasurer
FRANK D. SHELLEY, Secretary
B. F. WOLLMAN,
Cha irman of the Executive Committee
jrimn Mii.ti.iv j. o'iikikv
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JOHN II. CKIMMI.NS
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KltEltKHIt'K W. SI'KIII.IMi
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JAMES I'. HOLLAND
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I IIO.MAS J. yi IN N
TAN CAPE GLOVES, $1.15