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THE EVENING WORLD, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, I9.2V2.
fHylan Emerges From His Shell And Enters Campaign for Smith Agrees to Preside at Democratic Meeting To-Morrow Night but Will Make No Set Speech. Mayor Hylan has decided to come out of his shell and will preside tit a Democratic meeting to bo held ut Arcadia Hall, Ilalscy Street and Saratoga Avenue, to-morrow night. C6nressman W. Hourke Cocran will lx the principal speaker and other speechos will be delivered by Comp trollcr Charles L, CraiK, Magistrate Charles J. Dodd, candldato for DIs trict Attornoyj William F. HagartyJ-' and .William li. Carswell, candi dates' for Supremo Court justices; Borough President Edward Ulegel mann and Charles I. Stenglo, can dldato for Congress In the Oth Dis trict. 1'hls will bo the llrnt uppcar tco of Mayor Hylan In tho cani TlgH and much Interest Is felt In what ho will havu to nay alwut cx Oov. .Smith and the other candidates on the State ticket. U Is through tho efforts of John H. McCocrey that Hlzzoncr emerged Into tho open. Ho plainly showed his disappointment over the turning down of his pa tron, William It. Hearst, as tho candldato for Governor nnd for a g time refused to say a word In .vor of tho ticket nominated at Syracuse. His attitude was construed by many as one of hostility, and as u result tho Mayor was severely criticised. McCoooy stuck to Hylan and Hearst at" Syracuse and felt that tho former nt least was under Homo obligations to him. Ho accordingly put It up to the Mayor to show himself at ono of the big meetings, and tho affair lo-nior-row night was hastily arranged. Tho Mayor effected a compromise by agreeing to preside rather than make a sot speech. Word has been sent 'i all tho leaders ot tho uptown section to have the hall crowded and to see that the first citizen of Dushwick U accorded a befitting welcome Ocorgo Nugent Young, the astute and practical Executive Secretary of tho Democratic organization, Indulged in his annual pre-election occupation jji rainbow chasing to-day. He said Worn the reports iccelvcd by him cx- Gov. Smith will carry Urooklyn by a plurality largely In excess ot 60,000, and that six, and probably seven, of tho Congressional candidates, the same number of Senators and sixteen o tho twenty-three Assemblymen would be elected. "Dodd for District Attorney und Hagarty and Carswell for Judges," flprirsro Vllirpnt. mm "nltn M IU II. XU U3U II IUI.U HULK expression, they will center In. This la a Democratic year with emphasis on tho "this." J. Harry Ilalston, Hepubllcan I leader of tho 1st Assembly District, I says ho has moio women speakers, leaders and campaigners than any other district in the entire city. The I Hat Includes Mrs. Kosallo Loew Whit ney, Miss Amy Wren, Mrs. Mabel Falco, Dr. Anna Cunec, Mrs. Michael J. Hogan, Miss Jane Slmonds and a host of others. All these women have tendered their services to tho Spoak er' Bureau and havo been assigned to speak at the various Assembly dis trict club houses. Mrs. Whitney, who was appointed a member of tho Stati Industrial Com mission oy uov .Miner, is mQKing a tour of tho Stain and Miss Wren, who 'Harry" is proud of the exceptional talent In his bailiwick and boasts thnt even tho silk stofktnir district or Manhattan cannot produce anything 'Did you see my opponent around cre7" asked ex-Senator Charles K. 11Ba11 ii'hn la n nnnliTntn fnr hta n)H In the 3th District, as ho breath- Ucssly entered a meeting in the Bushwlck section the other night. "I understand that he Is circulating tho report that I am In favor of the Eighteenth Amendment, the Volstead net and the Mullln-Oago law. That's mot ao. I am wet and I want the world to know it." Shortly after Senator Russell left Benedict J. Thurlng, who aspires to la seat In the Senato, drove up, hastily alighted from a taxi and raid: Has my opponent been here? I understand that he Is telllnqr the voters of the district that I am an put and out Prohibitionist. I want to meet him face to face and tell him tfhat I think of him. "Me a Pro., oh? Well I guess not. ot If I know It, and when I go up to KUKU17 liini twiu mil uu lu null-nil the law so we can havo a stoin of (good beer or a glass of Rhino wlno with more than a half of 1 per cent ftohnl." Legislature. In spite of his multi tudinous duties as campaign man ager "Jako" spends u good deal ol time campaigning for his youtvr protege. Ho has opened three, head quarters In tho district, ono of which Is for the Italian Republicans, and has sent out cart loads of literature urging tho election of Druss. How ard C. Franklin, tho Democratic can dldate, Is not worried pver tho activi ties of the doughty Chairman and his candldato and Is making a house t. house campaign. Ho nays If naif tho people who aay they will vote for him keep tholr word ho la as good as elected already. Miss Mary T. Harrington, Demo cratic co-loader of the th Assembly District, has on of the best organize Hons In Brooklyn. She takes nothing for granted and Is up and doing ail tho time. Instructions to her workers aro to visit every voter In every elec tion district and Induce them to vote for the candidates of her party. Sh is able to predict with a remarkable legreo of accuracy tho vote of the strict In advance. Last year sho was able to tell approximately thf number celved. ot votes each candidate 10 Former Bridge Commissioner John I j. Shea Is still active in the ranks of the 17th Assembly District and Is one of the chief advisers of Peter B. Han son, tho Democratic leader. "John L.," as he Is familiarly called, was for nine years Chairman of tho Democratic Executive Com mlttec and Chairman of tho Cam paign Committee under the leadership of tho late Hugh McLaughlin, for forty years tho.Democratlo chieftain. Shea was probably tho most adroit campaigner the Brooklyn Democrats ever had and won regularly. Efforts have been made to Induce him to ro sume his activities, but unless to give advice, he refuses. Commissioner Shea Is approaching the threescore and ten mark, but Is active as any ot tho first voters In his district. Municipal Justice Coleman, Repub lican candldato for Register, and known as the "the hard-working Judge," by the thousands who throng his courtroom during tho year, has a strong rival for hard working honors In his wife, who, as .his cam paign manager, Is working from parly morning until late at night. Justice Coleman served with the artillery during tho World War nnd now has tho distinction pi having his Colonrl "working for him now." Col. John Byrne, Justice Coleman's regimental commander, nnd Mrs. Coleman aro dolly at the candidates' hcudu.ua! tcrs, No. 105 West 40th Street, attending to nil the dctolls ol tho campaign nnd stipetvls'.ng u large lorps of workers. SHIP NEWS INFORMATION Duj To Da j. tiartrn, Hamburg .......Oct. 12 Eaatoulbo, Valnaralao Oct. t Mijriro, Trinidad Oct. IT Due To-Storroxo. Polonla, Cop.iha(n Oct. II Tlvlvea, flanla Mart,..,, Oct. 1 Fort Victoria, lltrmuda Oct. 82 Silvia, Bt, John Oct. 23 lttllanca. Hamburg , Oct. 10 Due Frtdav. Rottirdam, I'bmouth Oct. 18 tsall To. Day. . . Malla Cloai. Salli. Pre B.Monroe, London. 7.00 A. M, 10.00 A. M lore. iHimin uu A. M. Clan Kenned, Cape Town 10.00 A.M. Fort Bt Oeorge, Hamilton 7.30 A. M. Carrlllo.Santa Marta 8.00 A. M. Panama. Colon 11.30 A.M. Montgomery City, Uuenoa Ayrea . .. 12 00 M. I'arla, Paramaribo .12.00 M. Hail To. Morrow. Malla Cloae. Salll. Malla Cloie. Holla. Manchuria. Hamburg 7.00 A. M. tllOA.M nryinm, Liverpool. , . . n inj a. m, TunOHtila, Naplea .... B.30 A. M. U 8. A. T St. Ml- Met, Colon UO A. M. Monterey. Vera Crui.1l) ftf A. M. I'arlma, Uarbadoa. . . TOO A.M. Flora, Jecnu l . . . .12 m M. Hall Friday. Munnmar, Nuevltaa. ti.oo A M. 12.00 M Manchloneal, Klngaton 0.00 A. M. 12.00 M. I2.0J M. 12 00 M. 11.00 A. M 12 00 M. 4.00 r. M 2. :r p. m 2.00 P. M. 12.00 M. 12 0M. 10.IPO A. M. I2 00M. 10.01 A . M. S.0O V. M. K-awa Chairman Jacob A. Livingston 'f in Louis J. Druss returned to the ' the name "Ferris" has meant just one thing: that par excel lence in Ham and Bacon flavor which can oome only from natural, old-fashioned deep curing. F. A. Ferris & Co., Inc. Nsw York "A little higher tnprice-BUTf" America's gjoremost Specialists" Oppenheim.llins & 34 Street-New York Thursday The Rarest Sale of 350 Exact Replicas of -Paris Model Hats Originals Lately Arrived on the S. S. Olympic Imported to sell from 50.00 to 75.00 These Perfect Reproductions 12.50 Among the French Designers represented are Marie Guy Maison Lewis Evelyn Varon Caroline Reboux Suzy Herman ce Suzanne Talbot Alice Henriette M 'argaret et Leopie Louison Each of these models, a delight in itself, bears an authentic label designating from u hich of the French designers it has been reproduced. SSest Sc Co. Fifth Avenue at 35th Street Established 1870 N. Y. Continuing Thursday, Friday & Saturday An Event In Coats - Wraps - Capes yor Women and SMisses smartest-of-the-season styles at lowest-of-the-season prices 80.00 90.00 Women's coats, cqpes, wraps of rich materials, luxuriously fur-trimmed. Beaver, squirrel, wolf collars; mole, caracul, nutria, kit fox collars and cuffs 80.00. Fur-trimmed copies of imports 90.00. mi . mMm mm -- rzn' h-? , I k, c-nd Queen Bess 1 I WTwoc?nly JjE Mioe m i x THE EAST INDIA COMPANY the first great trust, Imported china from the Orient. So rare was it until then, that Elizabeth owned only two pieces a porringer of "white porselyn" and a cup of "grene porselyn" the gifts of two noble lords. Today, the best of china is more easily accessible. And good china is the only kind you can afford to buy. There are many sets at Ovington's as remarkable for their beauty as for their price. And their authentici ty is above question I Orlngtan dinner eervloee aro prioud mt 950 to 91000 The beet of chine mt Orington'm le merked with thete merke: Mlnton Cautdon Wdfwood Llmog.s Royal Doolton Cop.land Spod 8vre Royal WorcMtvr OVINGTON'S Fifth Avenue at 39th Street 78.00 88.00 78.00 (Sill 36.00 Misses' coats, capes, wraps for formal wear. Qccp-pilcd fabrics with wolf, beaver or squirrel Collars. At 88.00 ore also models with elaborate beaver, squirrel, and skunk trimming. 70.00 Fashionable materials, with collars of beaver, wolf or squirrel. Collars and cuffs of mole, black caracul or nutria. Womtn's Sites 68.00 Misses' coats, capes, wraps of beautiful, velvety materials, with caracul collar and cuffs, or collars of beaver, squirrel, wolf. 60.00 Women's coats and wraps ot new fabrics, trim med with caracul; beaver, squirrel or wolf collars; or collar and cuffs of kit fox or nutria. 58-00 Misses' coats and wraps in blouse-back, belted or wrappy style with collar and cuffs of Scotch mok; or collars of wolf, beaver or squirrel. 37.00 Women's sports and utility coats of English overplaids, Shngmoor, herringbones, Scotch cheviot or plaid fleeces; also Polo coats. 36.00 Misses' sports and utility coats in loose, belted or flared style. Some with deep raccoon col lars. Polo coats and models' of Shagmoor, overplaids and English fleeces. 70.00 Bis Women's Third Floor Misses' Second Floor When Children are 45 PARENTS can assure foot health for children in mature life with this "Orpic" shoe. The "Orpic" is unusually healthful, comfortable, and long wearing. The last is nature-shaped according to orthopedic principles. Only soft leathers nre used in its construction, and the special flexible sole makes walking a pleasure. When you buy at "Best's" you get more than simply good shoes, for our salesmen are fitting experts. You get a tho; oughly sound, shoe investment and positive lor, ; wearing fit. For Children 8 t$ toH II tO 3 For Women . . . Oxfords . 5.00 . 6.00 . 9.00 High Shoet 6.00 7.00 11.00 & Co. rirrH avenue at jst street, new yoric 1. Alimatt & 01 ORIENTAL RUGS Jim selected es, mm emit and s3zes otfifUce use are offered Him the October sale at great concessions In prices (Fifth Flooe) arbirtp-tourtf) fttreet VWMUtl) Street Every World Want Advertisement Brings Results