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Our Vaults ?5?fe ?l*?poait and etli-er ajeav* age w'th rvary aarcommod.4 t!on for the eon-ranlence of pa:?ona, are ready to serve tou. Tour bi?*peot!on la m Metropolitan Trust Co of tho Qty of New York George C Van Tuyt. Jr.. Pres. 4- Wafl Bt. rifl rtfth Ara WHITMAN PREDICTS LANDSLIDE IN STATE Republican Majority Will Ex ceed That of 1914. He Says BM :s not the slightest doubt but : that the ent.re Rer.b' can t.cket, from ' top to bottom, w.'.l carry this state I November "." declared Governor Whit? man last Bight "The two weeks of; ioi:' ?: I have just r.nished. h t.n-.c I met the leaders of near.;.' every eooaty la the state, have ronvmced me that the vote will be a ; can landsl .overnor said that all bitteraes? followed the spht in 1912 had passed. Proeressives. he sa:d. were a , ?rtattieal '-,Tr* :- their support of the: Bepubi:can ticket. and the vote for the as a result, would be larjrer than in 1914. V. an Bf. Calder, eandidate for; tea Senator, who campaigned M - -T.an, w**as of a aimilar opinion. **[ atr. convmced." said Mr. Calder, Ir. Huches wfll carry N'ew York Sta'e ? ;? a larjro majority. He w-.l! carry I '? ootaida the fjreater where we went there was :e that the rural countiea will roll up unprecedented majorities for the Repi.b'ican candidates. In my nt, Governor Whitman and the ' the entire state ticket, includ? ing trvself. will have a majority aa larc- aa Governor Whitman's in 1?44, raa close to 150.000." a'.der said that there waa no in dica*:o-i of Republican defection up itate. especially among- the farmers, *. l reports had it. CABBY BOSSES DOCKING OFICELAND STEAMER He's Early Bird When Godafoss Arrives and Seizes Line -abman, never m>*e? the dock nsr ef a pa*senger sh:p. and he t Pier 8. North ? dafossar : th a cargo of her ? i wire ijj he would m :-.p por* <><.?!>, ar.d mentionei tha* Be bad thirty-seven Ico'anders on ? gers .-i.-nman was at the pier at 7a.m. ? from the customs service BBt not another soul. uccor .iflie. The *wo early nea and gave orders to the ^r!;e said h? directed ? :* th" Icelanders ?? Taxi Runs Down Woman v - r th<* I . ib laat night Avenue and l?ltb Street. ' g of thi a ? "dent. took il .laajht thot ?axicab I by Paul Kavser, of bZ>2 I WILSON WSINCERE MEXICANSCHARGE "Outlook Publishes At? tacks by Carranza and Chiefs President Wilaon'a "false friend ship," vaciilafing policy and "grave mistake" in sending General Persh ine's expedition acrosa the border are denounced by Mexican leadeia in an article to appear in "The Outlook" to day. N'ot only do they object to hia dealings with their own repubiic, but one ? General Aivaro Obregon, Minister of War?finds fault with the President for his European nolicy. The Wilson Administration is sanctioning the raids of Villa and other bandits, it ia charged. The opinions in the magazine ar ralgnmer.t. in substar.ce, were sent out Saturday by the I?etnocratic publicity experts. They had feared, on learning that proofs of the articles were to be sent to the press, that the move was controlled by their political foes. The net result of then work. however, was not to gain friends for the.r candidate but merely to obtain additional pub? licity for the articie. The proofs were sent out by "The Outlook." European Policy Criticiaed "The greatest failing of President Wilson," General Obregon says, "is that his acts so seldom coincide with his words. Wilson makes too many declarations which have no facts be? hind them. You need not examine his Mexican policy for substantiation of this; just look at the record of his dealings with Germany. "Another complaint . . . is that his government tolerates the secret shipment of munitions to Villa,, Zapata and other Mexican bandits." The min? ister also asserts that the President should have held back Ger.eral Pershing's force long enough to have "permitted us to arrange to co operate with Pershing." Deniea Wilson Kept Faith General Carranza, in assailmg the President, says he considers the "in vasion of our country" wrong and BB* fair, add'.ng thal "we cannot make such acts of your President accord with his words of sympathy for us." "It lfl this inconsistent policy of you.* government." he continues, "which ifl responsible for the disfavor in which Amencan? find themselves held in Mexico to-day. It seems to us that vour President has not kept fait'r Mexico. ? "We would pr*fer a firm, frank. eon ? pol cy from the I'nited Sta'e to such a policy as Wilaoa'a. What we would like fmm the ne*xt Amencan er his name may he, ia a MflsJcan palic*** which irill eana* binfl aymoathy with firmness and con sistency." :.do Aguilar. another member of Carranza- eabiaflt, ia as outspoken against the President as the other three chiefs oi the revolution. The President'< policy, he insists, has made Mex:co feel lihfl a man at whom lfl pointed a loaded and cocked pistoi ard ?rhfl ifl kept :n this uneomfortab'e and uncertain norton for a long and nervc rack:ng p? I Demands Firm Policy "The Mexican people," he goes on, "feel that marked by vacillation and double rJoal ir.g. or. at. Iflast, that h:s words and his deeds have not always been reconcila ble with each other. What Maxieo froafl an Ameriean Prcflident, ver his na*r.? may be, ifl a pol ry that is tirm, frank, consistent and con Smart Overcoats and Suits for Men Faultless in fit, flawless in finish and tai? loring, and irreproachable in style. They are the very acme of perfection in suits and ovcrconts fnr men. at modente prices. At $25 Overcoats In a wonderful assortmcnt o' tinxle and doublc aBjr*8*a*BB**] m o d C 1 fl, quarter r r full satin linrd, with bclt.i, or plain and with flap, slash or p * t c h pork**ts; in black. blue and Oxford v i c a n a 8 and in green, brown and gray knit fabrics, with relvet or v-lf collara. Smart Suits Sinjrlr or doub)** br?*ast*>d. one, two and laWaal button *bb**b*I| ? many of t li e m mlk linr*d. Fflflfety ' hcrioti, ?"assimerr** and twerfja; b'u**, green, graj; MflBl - and wlnt> and BBBbBbY and - white- flann'Ia with plain. slar-t. half moon <>r patrh p-vketa. aj-apx- Ayr-z*-Mjm?izm:~ ? yr -VfafiBflBB Fall H*t* for VUn in a 3ap?rn Aaeortmont, Including tk? famove CROFUT-KNAFPS and BORSALINOS BSOADWAT AT a*M STKKKT U.afJ BROADWAY AT 42nd STREET IsU.S.atWaror Not? Wilson's Whim Decides What President Ruled in 1914 Would Be a Hostile Act Has Opposite Construction with National Elections Pending [rrom ti> Tribune Bureau.] W, inngton, Oct. 29.?The ?endlng of an armed force across the border into Mexico is or is not an act of war, in President Wilson's opinion, accord? ing to the frame of mind the Chief Executive is in when he considers the subject. At present, with the irr.medlate hope for reelection sitting on his doorstep, the proudest boast of his party is that "he has kept us out of war." despite the memory of Pershing's expedition and Carrizal. But on February 26, 1 1914, Mr. Wilson took a diiTerent view ; of the subject. and asserted positive !y at that time that to order United Stataa troops into Mexico would be an act of war. I'pon that day the President was (iiscussing the advisability of sending soldiers to recover the body of Will? iam S. Benton, alaughtered on Mexican soil. Mr. Wilson then stated publicly that for the army to cross the border, un less its action received the sanction of ihe Mexican government. or unless a state of anarchy cxisted, would be war, and that he eould not permit it for that reason. Anarchy "Didn't Exist'' He was then asked if a state of an? archy did not exist at that time, and replied emphatically in the negative, although the government of Mexico then was in its n.ost chaotic stage. Since then armed forces have crossed the Mexican border and have fought pitched battles on Mexican soil. But this, according *o Mr. Wilson in his present frame of mind, la not war. The troops, to be sure, did go into Me\;<*o presumably with Carranza's permission. This ponaiaaioa, however, has been racallfld -ir.ee that time, and request after request has, been made by the Fir-* Chief thal the United Statei forces retire to their side of the Rio Grande. They remain in Mexico, without permisson of the Mexican gov? ernment and. ifl view of the W;!son tion of the Carranza regime, without the existence of a stataf* of an? archy. According to t're Wilaoniflfl defini tion of "an aet of war" in 1914, we are at prflflflBl ol war aitb Mexico. Ac I I lent in 1916, no such conditmn ea The Chief Execativfl has thus fur ; ampie parallel for the conflict \ ivocate General ler, who ha 'hat as far as the pay of and the pe..<;ons for tahe ? ? thfl bordflr are concerned. we are at var. hut baa also asserted that U far as thfl Hay militia bill a proviaion for eonacription in war time structive. Mexico would even profer open and hone?* hoatilit** to false ? ? ral I'ablo Goaflalflfl, who i? ex laeeeed Carranza a* Pirst Chief, of 'he W:!son palic*** in general. declaring it has ?* ment in Mexico against tne Uflitfld | ? "The Pershintr expedition and the embargo on certa ri arMeles which the ? al government had been Itotoa have re tarded the complete pacification and re eonstrurt'on of 'he country by at least a year The ambiguous policy flf Pre-; a ?? . ? ? | ? itrooal*/ ?or thi la flrhkh he il attempt mg to gain." e -? THREE MEN ACCUSED IN THEFT OF SUITS Charged with Collectinj? Parcels and Keeping Them A new "misfit parlor," with many samplea of advanced model. ready-to wear suitings in stock. might have openrd to-day at 133 West Twenty foaith Street, But the grand opening il postponed. Arrested as they were transferring rh<* clothing from an express wagon to the house, Arthur Horan, of v*'i:> East !T"h Street. and Pietro Lagattuto. of N Bflflt HoOfltOfl Street, were arraigned yesterday hefore Mag-strate Koenig in : ffei ? Marfcel toart I.'e-ectives testilied that the priaon ers, driving in a wagon that bore the IflgCfld "Adam* Kxpre?- Company," made the rounds of twoscore downtown ?g sbops Saturday and got one or more suits from each for delivery. The two were hflld ifl ?M*-*** bal1 fach for examination to-day. James Capi? tal, a bartender, living in the Twenty four'h Street. house, also was held. PEACE PARTY WOMEN GET SEABURYS VIEWS Opposed to Military Laws, He Tells Visiting Delegation A dele-*ation from the Women's Peace partv, under the leadership of Mrs. Amos K. E. Pinchof. visited Sam uel Seabury at his headquarters Lfl the Hotel Brflfllifl yesterday to ask him, if n<* ifl flloctad Oflnraraar, to use his in? fluence to have 'he Slater act, which proaidaa for compulsory military train? ing for boys between the ages of six teen and nineteen, and the Stivers act, which gives the (Iovernor power tn draft ill men between the agea of eighteen and forty-five into the active militia, even in times of peace, re? pealed They also asked that he would am-nd the Wfllch act so that phyaical education would be free from military association. In declaring his stand in regard to the military laws Mr. Seabury reite** ated the opinion expressed in a speech delivered in Albany, when he said that the three laws had been forced on the . by the (iovernor and that he wa? 0-tmoflfld to alt of them. Aceornpanying Mrs. Pinchot were Mr* Cjma I. Sul/.berger, Mrs. Lau i-ent Oppflflhflifla, Mra. Winter Kussell and Miss Leonie Knoedler. MIDDLE WEST SAFE, HERT TELLS WILLCOX No Doubt About Illinois, Wiscon sfh and Minnesota At a conference in the office of Will? iam K Willcox yeaterday morning, A. 1 Hert Western Republican campaign manager, reported that the Middle West waa aafe in the Republican column. Il? linois, Wiaconain and Minnesota, which the Democrats have been rlaiming, were ?J] rrrtam to go Republican, Mr. Hert declared. _, At the eonferamee were George v, IVrkir.fl. I'ornrliua H, Bllafl, ********' ?f the National Committe*-, rred W. Uphfllfl. >et Chicago. and Ilerbert I'ar ,(,??, .National CommiUternan Iron. Naw'Yflrk. . ??.-?? are to be considereJ. we are strictiy at peace. Preaident'a Stand in 1914 "The New Vork Times" on February 17, 1*14, pri ? th the PnaidBBtj from which the following extracts are taken: "President Wilson made it plain in eonversaticn to-day that he had reached the cor.ciusion that any movement of American troops across the interna? tional border, even with the object of merely protrcting the lives ar.d prop? erty of American and foreign nationali, would be an act of war. President Studied Precedents "Thi* conclusion has been forced upon him as a result of an examina tion of precedents that have an appli? catlon to the proposal. The examina tiofl included tha case of the Boxer troubles in China in 19<?0 and other complications in the course of which foreign government.* sent their troops into a country where disorders were prevailing. In the ir.?*.ance of the Boxer troubles, the Chinsae central government. according to tne Preai dent's information, admitted ita inabil lty to dea! with the rebels, and a* -he foreign legations at Peking were in lm mediate danger, and the impenal troops there were not under the control of any ordered government, the action of the United States and other nat. serding troops to r*ll*8* the legal could not be construed as an act of war. "As a consequence of the present situation there has been prepared at the State Department an exhaustive brief showing all the instances in which the United States has intervened in other countnes with an armed force. This brlef presents a long hst of prece? dents for landing a military force for the protection of Amencan citizens or the subjects of another nation at the request of the other nation, or as a matter of common humanity. War Not Involred "The importanee of this brief lies in ita showing that in all these many cases of intervention there ia hardly one that involved an act of war. That ia, they were all in the line of the broad principle of international iaw that a nation s under the moral nece?sity of protecting its nationals in foreign lands, and that the exereise of m force to extend such protection is not war. , "It la believed to be the conclu.Mon of all internatioBal lawyora wha becti aaked for their opinion within the n daya that it would be entirely r". r tha I B Ud State* t? send h -re across the international ? try after an inquest upon 'be kilhng of Benton and to proceed to apprehend the morderer and execute him. President Wilson, however, be lierea thal ;uch a course would be an Aar. although the authority cited i br:ef oypeaa t* h?*ra d.fTerent ; -tion." MTI-BIRTH AID WILL DEFY LAW Miss Ashley, on Eve of Trial, Says She Will Continue Work " j Jessie Ashley, lawyer, lecturer and birth control advocate, bade a ten rative farewell to 200 friends and ad mirers at a dinner in the Brevoort Hotel last night. This mornin, Ashley. who with Miss Ida Rauh was arrested several weeks ago for preach mg birth control and distributing the literature of the propaganda to a crowd in Union Square, will be arraigned m Special Sessions for trial. "There are many who say we should attari: the law which prohibitg us from spreading our know'edge of birth con trol," said Miss Ashley. "That b* have tried repeatedly to do We ran't even get past the committee*. The only way to circumvent the law wh:.-h women, who are certainly vitally concerned. had no voice in making ia t* go d.rertly to the public. So my aad I will continue to break the law. In the mean time I am going to tight this easa into the highest BB "Physicians say the normal birth rate is a child a year. Statiatiea ahow that after the fifth child both mother ehildrofl dcteriorate and thal persons have more children than healthy ones. So birth control KBOwl adge, like all scientirie knowledge, should be free to every one." Mr*. Margaret Sanger, whose birth control "chnic" in Brooklyn was raided a few days ago, said that a hundred women had said as much in doflai C the law as had Miss Ashley and Miss P.auh. "The existing laws should be modi f.ed. at. least in so far as phy?icians are concerned," said Dr. A. L. Goldwator. "We shauld bo permitted to establish clinics, that we may study birth con? trol. The lest methods are not yet known." Among those at the dinner were Mrs. Amos Pinchot. chairman; Mra. Rose Pastor Stokee, I'r. Predariek Blossom. editor Bf "Tha Birth Control Review," and Rabbi Sidaoj* E. ("oldstein, as sistant to Rabbi Wise. MESSENGER BOYS DEBATE STRIKE Chiefs Argue Over Date for Action?May Wait Until Election Because of dissension among the chiefs, the messer.ger boys' strike probably ? BOBtpj r.ed for at least The disagreerr.er.t lies, it became * yesterday at a meeting of the me?*engers in Floral Hall, between one leader called "De Boss"?he is a aaaaaaod organizer who lacks several years of be.ng old enough to vote ? and anoth"r leader always referred to as "De Free Thoughter." "De Boss" war.ted to call the ? to-morrow morning; "De Free Thoughter" wanted to wait until the day before election. In this discrcp ancy of a BiBgla week lies a problem which la to bo d "leJ a*- an" other BMOtiBg to-night at 74 East Fourth Street. High Prieaa Affad strike "De Boss" is extremely perturbed over the high cost of livmg, and wants his followers to begtn drawmg better wages at once. Besides, he de clares, "the capitahsts'' have gang sters following him day and night. So the sooner the stme is on and won the sooner he will quit shying at his As . gfc coat of liv.ng. he takes this ? . A year agi a messenger boy couiu go in some good. respectable, one armed restaurant and get a good, re ipoetal ie raa* tor 18 or M ? which wa* well w-.thin his income. But not so to-day. Instead, h? goes in the same raaUUBBt, spends 3o Ot 40 cents, and when he comes out his appetite la fully as acute as it was be fore he entered. But "De Free Thoughter"-so called because he was one day apprehended la the act of BBOBBJBg from a soap b*a ia l'nion Boaara rleaded that. 1,000 bovs must be members of the. union before a strike is called?high | eoat of livmg or low and wanted to flay the b:g eard on J**, ?? r York a ? ting il ti*a rotsraa union' are met by the A. I>. , T. Company. flJBj ? >ecm Apathetic The bov* thaaaaal-'i "** t0 , r way. During the - - ' atill 10, which is I ? ? - i They have de ? ? that It'a Bafair for a meaaonger erhaa he enters an apartn.ent "'??" Tn >"' com' to go m vn the ba-.ement- i re not trade?men. they declaro. men's Ba they expect t* incor .4 pro . io superin bv which it is II re ? Tb.. ' reaaat moon - - ? I .?,?., ?..-,. ? ? -mor ? ??" ad To lether free ?? - ? -- ea ? ? er grip on New York ? TAFT GIVES REASONS FOR HUGHES SUPPORT Hits War Prnspcrity and Wil? son's Foreign Policy W ? ? ? ihlie - n the p for Hughes. The opporl from Tha and Mr. Taft'a reasons w> ? ith in a telegram -. ?? , Weaterr. paper. - 'aaid air, Taft, "baaea -. oa tha pr o of the country and on the ? pecious plea -He kept 01 out of war.' ? ?in'rv ia proaperooa ia <nots be opean war for which \i - ?' which !,.,< .. roa '?- BB8 l 'rf* protec I tarilT bill son aad whieh haa atiflBB ?? ex ... r-n'er ? i.n of tl-.- war - ' ????,?[- y. -i '1! out of war We kept BBl .-opean war ita borrors - - ia, and he brought oi ??:?" war arith Mexico be from the beg-.n rae one ol t| .?h, if - ? . m E. Hughea, m II inevitably drag forward to even greater homiliatiOB. Osborne Invites Candidates Govemor Whi'man and Samuel Sea? bury yeaterday were Inritod to aaoah from thi '** Thomas ;;are Gar Refora 'The ? ? on waa exl '?' hn~ pelhaum. leader of the Human.*anan lorne. wu0 m i the members of the PU*1? , ? uaa subject at m.eetings - ? night and in the Gardefl on Frid The Protectors of Property ?vou can have a Holmes Patrolman piard your property for as low a- >-.00 a month. HOIMES ELECTRIC* PROTECTIVE *COMPANY 26*C?RXLANDT'?* teL-Cbrtlandt *IQ HARVEY PREDICTS HUGHES VICTORY Probable Electoral Major? ity Between 145 and 175 The eagrerly awaited nuadrennial preelection predictions of Colonel, Ceorire Harvey appear comolete to-dav in the new "N'orth Amencan Review." Colonel Harvey not only made Wilson Pre?.lient. but he also has an un ed rep^tation for political prog i*.ion. Just a.< he announeed in 1912 that only Vermont and Utah would go for Taft, just as he gave the division be? tween Roosevelt and Wilson in all the with only one shp. just as he fld the electoral vote within sev - .ird within twenty-two ? ; thfl colonel now publicly ea tiautflfl Charles E. Hughes's majority in the Electoral College at between 145 and 173 votes. I The forecast, as it appears in the. magazine, follows: KI.Ki TORAL VOTES ESSENTIAL TO aVJ CHOICE. Nf, We predict that Mr. Hughes will! carry these states: Califoraaa . W| ConaaKtant . I Uahfl . ? Illmoifl . Toui . m\ We expect that Mr. Hughes will carry theae: Indiana . 15 j Wiaconsin . II Total .~%~ We believe that Mr. Hughea will : carry these: D?law?ra . .1 Ohio . Jl Maryland . 8 Total . H We allot to Mr. Wilson beyond ques- | tiaa: AJataaaa . U \-k 4n.?aa . I . . Gaergia . 14 Vinrinia . ?r . l I ina . 1" ppi . M North I'arolina . 19 Oklahoma . Ifll Booth Canlaa . " . IJ Texaa . tfl I . Utl We regard as doubtful: Ariznna . 3 . le . I iri . U Montana . I x . . ? rg-inia . n.tal . M GBAMD TOTAI.S HoalMfl . t*t\ Wiauw . tfol . M Hughe*s Surely Wins Probable majority for Hughes be? tween 145 and 1 75. -e Australia Against Conscription Melboume, Oct. 30.?The latest re turns in 'he referendum on compul -.ory military service show the follow. I intr results, although still incomplete: For conscription. 798,000; against: eonacriptiofl, B87j0M< OLD WILSON MAN TURNS TO HUGHES Colonel Price, Former Jer? sey Chairman, Tired of "Elocution" Colonel F L Price. of Newark, for merly chairman of the Democratic State Committee of New Jersey and one of the best known DemocraU in New Jersey, came out yesterday for Charles E. Hughes and Walter E. Edge. the Republican candidate for Governor ot New Jersey. "Hflflfl my youth." ?aid Colonel Price, "I have followed the Democratic party's flag in victory and defeat. I supported Woodrow Wilson for Gov ernor of New Jersey and four yeara ago, when he ran for President. I am against him now, and will vote against him. "A vote for his reelection means ?n i indorseraent of his fore.gn policy and his acts and doings since the beginning of the world war. I beueve the course he has pursued ifl connection w.th that var. and especially the want of main tt-nance ot" our ao-callfld neutrality. has been unfair, flfljflat and a national dis gracv. Outragea Still l.oing On Itracflfl committed by Mexieans Iraflhcaa eil ? - atill a"Ujg on, and Bfl ifl tha Prflflidflflt'fl 'watch fui waiting'. arkilfl hfl ifl g'.v.r.g tne | t waid -.rd-*. words and adroit and tat Ifl fllaeatiafa. Aa a and an Amer:ean 'to the naanfli bara,' 1 am bitterly opposed U VTaadiaa W*iloa>fl fat four more years in the Preflidency of my coun? try. He has been fully and fairly triad and foand wanting. ??Furth'rrf.ore, President Wilson is clearly breaking faith with the whole people of our country by his ahame less vioia'ion of the provision of the platform adopted by the convention which nommated him for the Presi deney to the effect that 'We favor a aiflffifl Presidential term . . . and we piedge the candidate of this con? vention to this principle.' He has said DOthiflg about the one-term principle since his election in 1!)12. "I don't know Hughes personally. but I do know he made a good Gov? ernor of New York and an able justice Oi the greatest lotral tribunal in the world. He is a 'good enough Morgan' for me to vote for to defeat Wood tow Wilson for another four long yars as President of the United Wittpenn I.ike Wilson "My objection to the election of Wittpenn ia that he is part and parcel of President Wilson's 'outfit.' He is runnini* on the shoulderi of Wilson. He manifes'ly indorses and approves all of Wilson's foreign policics and of? ficial acts. H" has rrpeatedly so de? clared in his euloifian of the President, who appointed him to the office he now holds a* Naval nfficer of the Port of New Vork. If Wittpenn were elected raar he would be coached and con trolled by Wilaon and his official ad riaflia. "I don'* know Walter E. Edf*e?never spoke a word to him in my life?but I know he is ,i true Jfliaflyflaaa, able and erergetic. v. ith a long expenence in our State Lfltfifllatara and p-overnmental : ronsequently must possess :: full knowledij-e of what ifl required of the Governor of our state. He is good ? Bfl Iffh for me to support." Colonel Price said he hoped Novem? ber 7 would -?e the brifinning of the end of Wilson -m ifl Nflflf Jersey and in the na'ion, and thal 11 would be "stamped out for all time." Motorcyciist Hurt in Crash ALfred Hoffs, seventeen vears old. of 47(1 Bamboldt Streflt, Brooklyn, rod* hifl mo'orcyi-le into an automobile Ia't \ -me and Bleeck er Street H - knll araa fractured. ADVERTISEMENT A Kiss Over the Telephone <| A suit of clothe* made in another city for -ajeneral consump? tion under ? variety of lahels, ean no more ex press the NVw Vork idea than ;i kiss over the tele? phone ean eonvey the attraetions ol' the real thing. CJ Saks C'lothrs are made in N'ew York and thev radiate in eurv stiteh (^' tluir makinas? the spirit ol a Metropolitan origin. <J They are not made for grrieral consump? tion in a huruired cities. but expresslv tailored for \ew Yorkers who, while sliarimr manv ot' the aspirations of IVoria, Ulinois, have ideas of their own on the suh ject of clothes!! Fail Suiti.$1750 to $50 Fall Orercoati.$15.00 to $38 ?nks^Ctompnnij Broadway at 34th Street QUARREL OF DU PONTS DIVIDES DELAWARE Hughes Seems Safe?State Can didates in Danger IJiMiriptiinT1' M ? - ' Wilmington, Del., Oet :*) Republl. can control of Delaware ia threatened by the family quarrel hetwet.j T. Cole man du Pont and Alfred L du Pont, who are fighting for control of tha party. The divNion may defeat I'nited .States Senator du Pont and Represen'a ?:ve Thomas W. Miiler 'ogether with the Republican candidates for Lieuten ant. Governor, State. Auditor and In surance Commissioner. After the August state conventlon, when the T. Coleman du Pont organiza tion made these nominations, the Al? fred I. du Pont oppo*i*;oi revolted, and an independent Republican ticket resulted. This was indorsed by the Progressive State Committee. The op? position indorsed the orgamzation's candidates for Governor. State Treaa tirer and Attorney General and its leg ?slative and county candidates. The st.-ite appears to be safe for Hughes. in spite of this fight. unleaa there should be a Wilson landslide. fr 3franklinSimon&(Io. Fifth Avenue, 37th and 38th Streets Women s and Mis^es' Correct Mourning Apparel Our specialized mourning shop, on the third floor, is quiet and restjul, where the latest approved mourning apparel and accessories may be selected in privacy. Every new style feature and every fashionable fabric, consistent icith correct mourning, is repre sented, and in accord with the subdued note of mourning refinement. Mourning Dresses For wai king, afternoon or evening wear. of lustreless Georgette. crepe meteor, crepe de chine. silk net. serge or wool Jersey. 18.50.. 98.50 Mourning Suits Strictly tailored or fur trimmed. of broadcloth. Bolivia cloth. wool velour, gabardine. whipcord. wool Jersey. Kitten's ear or wool poplin. 29.50 to 98.50 Mourning Waists Plain tailored, beaded or hand-embroidered models, of Georgette, crepe de chine or radium silk. 5.75?. 18.50 Mourning Millinery models. also copies and < streless siiks. 7.50 to 24.50 Including original Paris models. also copies and adaptationa in mourning crepe. uncut velvet or lustreless silks.