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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 11, 1921, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1921-09-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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Corran Pipks
gaskell to Run
gecondinRace
_
i^as Hol<fe> Other Two in
primary Arc Hopelessly
Beuten; Sees Victory
for the Fusion Candidate
?M Express Confidence
fa Judge Asserts He
f?l'Get 77,000 Major?
ity; 50,000 in Home Boro
^ forecasts on the result of the ?
'lf Tuesday from the four can
?r?*?; running for the Republican
!i!?0R for May0r *" expre*3 con"
'lL in victory. Borough President
"^ H. Curran, the Republican
?SL? candidate, refrained from
??r. forecast himself, but his cam
?maaaser. John J. Lyons, Secre
f0*^ t ?itaie nrerttcted his success'
** ? fe?d as a certainty. The Cur
** laager pUced Judge Haskell, of
t?fl? as the oniy real contender.
"S^U Guardia and Bennett hope-j
IftiSSklyr idge's forecast is the
, ",' *ftde?t of the four. He predicted
?\S?na1 more than 77,000
?J^r, than 00.000 o? which will
I. 'ron bis borne dorough. William
fl-rtv estii ated that 150,000 votes
L.M be cast in the Republican pri
**'?"??? which he would receive
ST Curran i '00, La Guardia S0.000
*:??.?. A'.dermanic Pres
?,t'li Guardia did not indulge in ft?r
??, but declared that he would "w:n
W9' Lyons's Statemenl
' Vt Lyons'* statement follows:
-Oniv two more days remain before
.v/p'n.-.- race is about over.
??. has a clear field up to the goal,
?d he an! ' ' "n eased up' The ?
??fd?T Judge Haakell, but
?he <narp-n of Currant :ead is com-;
jZtM? -nough ? occasion no worry.
?stoeHaskel ha eabbled all over the
Sin the last.fe? days. He wul
Snisb verv lain??- La wuardia and Ben-.
,".'::" w. : . . respect to their
?-ends, are hopelessly beaten,
"from tue very first tlenry ( urran
ac-ded rot to plac? a -tick in tne path
? hi' opponents. He suggested that
j]?is!ric- De lPl)l t0 th?m
^ He wanted to ''ave . .air field,
fahe believes in primaries. You have
?i?ed 'hat not once in all the boroughs
faiStnry Curran said one inkind word
ipinst any of his rivals. Curran saw
?ehour ?ben he would be. named, and
st wart? his opponents to rally nbout
aim /?at as loyally as he would stand
back'of them' ?-ere they to be thp
rjttor. It's the son of stuff Curran is
2Hd* 01.
"farr-.r. stand this primary
a singularly *sive figure. His
WBStut? platform ? a masterpiece,
a the simplified platform which the
ose in ths street reads and under?
stands. Its sppearanre was the turn?
ip pr:iai of the campaign. It is the
Best progressive and constructive doc
i?B?nt e>er put forward by a niunicipa
?didate in all the years I have been
m public life.
"('urran ia the one man whom the
Democratic partj) fears. We must not
forget the wonderful vote which he ,
ceived when ho was- elected Borough
Pr?sident He carried this rock-bound
Tammany stronghold less than two j
years ago by more than 9,000 votes, a
r'sst imp?ra/Wed in the history of
Xew York. It was the first time a
fcaight Republican ever won in Man- ;
taten. This 3 ? ha*- was in the minds
?f the reader.- ? :' 11 the Republican
*rpmz.-ti(.n--. besides his admitted su
perfcf fuaiiric tior.s, when they recom?
mended Curran as the party's choice
' nary.
Cnrran Choice of Party
; "liad don't r-. us forget .that the
iiicers who recommended Curran were
*??*n by t;;e county committeemen.
at? that these men were and are truly
npfesentativf of the Republican or?
ganisation. We had a right to express
wr pr?f?rer.;?, as an organization and
g* did so by recommending Curran.
pe recommended 'urran because Cur
*tt can win. Curran is the only man
?so can win against Hylan. I think
?i| is pretty well recognizsd among
P winking rren and women of the
?wbiican party.
"Curran is a 100 per cent Republi
? irganizati man, and it is the
?ty of organization men all over the
s^_to stand by the organization.
"Henry Corran has won his high
N*? in this city against odds.
Henry Curran has a name for doing
H***. He ; 5 the very opposite to
g!?n in every respect. He possesses
nt-nand knowledge of the problems
'? '-his great, city of ours. You ask
""ran. He knows. He never poses;
wlre '4 n.?'-hmg of the demagogue in
!*; Be is sincere and he is devoted
?ta? highest interest of New York.
Urran is no man's tool, and there
m b? no power behind the throne
WB Cuyran is Mayor. I have been
?'cioae and personal friend for more
*?*& ten years, and with pride in a
,-^e New York boy I have watched
P ?row into a dignified, construc?
ts municipal officer. Withal, he is
? same Henry Curran he was ten
H ?go - a big, game, forceful, red
l:???d human being.
'J.tli.J?-e:,'?-:,?!: in November will put
oilcans in the City Hall."
Haakelt Claims 77,000 Majority
s his statement Judge Haskell raps
wies D. Hi! -, Republican National
? ?f,ma'- fr"n Xtw York, and
J"" Wv'm M. Calder, of Brook
*"i*nom.he d.-clared were weakening
M?, Pabhcan party in New York bv
*S* ??on.'
?J: "?ect t0 win the Republican
l&? i?n for Mayor next Tuesdav by
?n? ?. ? of nior<i than 77,000 in five
J^is, said Judge Haskell. "I shall
fc? more than 50,000 of this num
* 2 ?rooklyn. Thes-? calculations
oased upon careful and painstak
H canvasses by members of my per
J"*' campaign staff in every section
b *' ,cltY w'.thin the last few days.
?? ?y>Sls of these figures and rc
SSru* w8 !t cItar that l 3hail carry
?th. 1 y a rPcord pluraiitv; Queens
, ?* .argest margin ever given to a
5S???3n. de8?8^ee; the Bronx and
? a? ? y a S!mi!ar figure. It would
atTi,?r*C10,us on my P*rt to express
o?L"?oa l]^ I shall carry the home
koi^ of Mr Curran, the fusion
?Uta,!*" \S Pr?Per to add that the Re
i*S?? ader?; iacludin? National
^??tteeman Hilles, of Manhattan:
??nie?? l?*r aru! others, do a poor
(?tonal*?. .Pp"!<*??t Harding and the
t^^r Administration m seeking to
*te V f, RePublican Party in ad
Utt " the Congressional elections
?raf. s when a real test will come
?? rresident."
Fie G"ardia Sure He Win Win
e??!?0 H- La Guardia, in reply to
*?S?,V 0r a fore,:ast ot the pri
** w?* vaRy- ' wiH win- Progres
5^00 bel^ve -;n progress in gov
' f*,/**'1 as in science and in
k il"' Wl?l v?te for nu. Rent
J:00 are not being fooled by
?1 outbursts of cand ?iate?. a(H
?**Lh ,th,;ir rent8 havf! ':yt
^^?d, aod .vho too?-wii?:::icir
Only Woman in Aldermanic Ravp
Mrs. Mabel T, S. talco
In the primaries on Tuesday she will be opposed by two men for the ?eat
from the Columbia Heights section of Brooklyn.
Three Known Dead in Explosion
On Famous U-Boat Deutschland
LIVERPOOL, Sept. 10 (By The Asso- ;
ciated Presse.?A tremendous explosion
on the former German submarine
Deutschland, at Birkenhead, across the
Mersey from Liverpool, killed three men
and injured three others to-day. It is
possible that many others perished.
The submarine was being dismantled
at the time of the explosion, which oc?
curred in the engine room from an un?
known cause. The Deutschland was one
of the submarines surrendered by the
Germans under the terms of the peace
treaty.
A report from Cherbourg. France, on
June 17 last, stated that the former
German submarine Deutschland had
sunk during experimental attacks car?
ried out by the French armored cruiser
Gueydon. Previous reports stated that
the Deutschland was among the boats
surrendered to the Allies at Harwich,
while later reports have stated that she
was converted and renamed, and have i
placed her at various points, including ;
a London museum.
NEW LONDON. Conn., Sept. 10.?
Among the exploits of the former Ger?
man submarine Deutschland was the
crossing of the Atlantic Ocean to the
Delaware Capes and Baltimore and a
second trans-Atlantic trip in which the
craft arrived here on November 1, 1916.
The submarine attempted to leave on
the return tr> German- on November
17 and collided with the tug T. A.
Scott in this harbor, sinking the tug
and causing the death by drowning of
five men. The Deutschland arrived at
the river Weser on December 1, 19IG.
In a finding made here by Federal
steamboat inspectors. December 19,
Captain Koenig of the submarine was
exonerated fiom liability for the col?
lision.
Cable dispatches on January 12, 1917,
reported the submarine to have left
Bremen on January 2 for an unknown
destination.
After the submarine left New Lon?
don, reports were general that it had
brought a cargo of dyestuffs, drugs,
etc., and also securities to be sold in
this country, valued at high figures,
some estimates of the value being from
$10,000,000 to $25,000,000.
friends are, will vote for me. Loyal
city employees, who are overworked,
u iderpaid, and know that 1 will drive
out the drones and the soft snap, do
nothing employees, will vote for me.
Wcmen, who up to date have been used
to deliver the votes, but who have not
been taken into the confidence of offi?
cials, and who resent attacks made
upon the women in politics by Gov
', ernor Miller, also will vote for me.
? Mothers, who are struggling to make
, both ends meet, and who know I am
nghting their right, will vote for me.
Wage earners, who know they can ex?
pect a square deal from me, basing this
on my past record, will vote for me.
Add this up and you will see how easy
it is for me to win."
Mr. B>-nnett, in giving his estimate
of the figures in the primary result,
declared that he had been a careful
; student of direct primary figures since
: 1914, in which year he won the nomi
' nation for the state Senate at the prj
' mary.
"I am confident that I shall win the
primary, as I did in 1917." he said.
"UnKke my three opponents, I am
seek.r.p. a renomination. The voters
! are still angry over the stolen primary
'. of 1917, and want to know why it was
? stolen. Heretofore they have received
short treatment from the Board of
Estimate and Apportionment. The
voters know that I will give them an
! administration based upon the old
fashioned United States doctrine that
; the government is constituted for the
i benefit of the citizens. They know that
j I will welcome their complaints as an
aid to my administration and heed
! their advic.e when good. My record in
! the Senate and in the various primary
1 campaigns has convinced them that I
: will give them a square deal, and for
; that reason I expect the enrolled Re
' publicans to give me the nomination."
-;-a-?
Kane Gets Court Order
Against Election Board
Patrick J. Kane, the revolting Demo
I crat, who is coalition candidate for
' Sheriff of tbe Bronx, yesterday through
: Robert S. Mullen, attorney, obtained
? from Justice Mitchell, of the Supreme
: Court in the Bronx, an order to show
; cause why a peremptory writ of man
i damus should not be issued against
' John R. Voorhis, president of the Board
j of Elections, compelling him to rescind
! an order dismissing sixteen of Kane's
j election inspectors- The court order is
! returnable to-morrow in the Supreme
! Court, Manhattan.
Kane is leader of the 3d Assembly
j District in the Bronx. According to
j his supporters the dismissal yesterday
| of the sixteen inspectors will be fol
? lowed by similar action against others
j supposed to be friendly to the insur
I gent candidate. Altogether there are
? seventy-six inspectors for the Bronx.
Mr Mullen was accompanied by As
, semblyman Benjamin Antin, Milton
! Altschuler and Arthur S. Arnstein, of
! the Bronx. The order was obtained in
; the name of Mrs. Mary Farrell, of 603
Jackson Avenue, and it was said a
FUMIGATION
in
THE FALL
Assure? clean ami healthy ouarter??
j bualnesa or home?for the winter. The
summer leaves behind It roachea, bug?
? and other vermin. Whether you see. them
j or not ? tho tact remains -they are there.
Why rink the health of your- child, your
' own ami that of others ilear to you, when
( we ruaran te? Dv ,;ur soiPntinf method of
> FUMIGATION :o exterm?nate ail these
? uesta. without leaving any trac? of them.
It coats nothing to ask us aliout our service.
' I'iiiZa *180, ol writ?
^rUNIVERSAL4^
% EXTERM?fWINGp^
??'-' COMPANY VL>
v r-<. \v<\, .-.cm Y?rU.
?><> M !\u.u USO.
majority of the deposed inspectors are
women. It was contended by Mr. Mul?
len that the removal of the inspectors
was made without cause and in con?
travention of the Civil Service law.
At the headquarters of Edward J.
Flynn, Tammany candidate for Sheriff
of the Bronx, a statement was issued
in which it was set forth that Kane's
move for an order was purely political
and done to discredit the regular Demo?
cratic organization. The statement
said that the removal of'the inspectors
was strictly in accordance with the j
law, and was to equalize the represen?
tation between the two major parties
? in the election districts.
; Hirohiio Congratulated on
Safe Return by Japan's Press
TOKIO. Sept. 10 (By The Associated
Press).?Newspapers throughout Japan
I have sent a memorial to Crown Prince
Hirohito, congratulating him upon hi3
; safe return from his European trip.
In reply, the Crown Prince declared
he was always of the opinion that jour?
nalism had much to do with the dev?l
it of national civilization, and had
contributed immensely to the promo
j tion of international enlightenment.
! This opinion, he declared, has been
i confirmed by what he saw and heard
: during his stay through Western lands.
Women Active
In Campaign to
Beat Tammany
Besides Preparing to Storm
Polls, They Are Putting
Candidates in Field for
Some Important Offices
Tiger Doesn't Like 'Em
Murphy's Picked Material
Banking on Men Stand?
ing Solidly for Their Sex
The first mayoralty campaign in
which women have taken part finds few
women as candidates, though all politi?
cal lenders emphasize the part that the
women voters will take in defeating
Tammany.
The highest office of New York
Countv for which women have been
nominated is that of Register, for which
place the best known Republican.wom?
an in the city, Miss Helen Varick Bos
well, is the organization candidate. She
has made an active campaign in behalf
of the coalition ticket, for Curran,
Lockwood and Gilroy, promising her
audiences more about her own candi?
dacy after she is nominated. For she
lias an opponent, even in tiie Republi?
can primaries, in John J. Hopper. Mr
Hopper is running also on the Demo?
cratic ticket against another " woman
Miss Annie Mathcws. believing that he
can combine the votes of both Republi?
can and Democratic men who have :
prejudice against women candidates.
She Is a Lawyer
Mrs. Margaret. Douglas is a cand;
date for the place of County Clerk
against Charles Novello. Mrs. Doug
?as is a lawyer and believes that l^ga
training will be useful, in keeping th:
files in the County Clerk's office.
Mrs. Mabel T. S. Falco, the firs
woman who ever ran for a seat in th<
Board of Aldermen in New York City
does rtot wish to be presented as ;
"woman's candidate." Her committee
sent out a letter yesterday to enrollei
voters of the thirty-third aldermani
district of Brooklyn, for which she i
a candidate, asking them to conside
her on her record a; a public-spiritc
resident.
?'We ask you not to vote for o
against this candidate because she is
woran," the letter reads; "we do as
you to vote for her because she is b;
far the best equipped and most repre
sentative of the district, and will b
a live-wire alderman. We believe yo
will be governed in your voting b
fair, sound judgment and not by blinc
unreasoning prejudice."
Mrs, Falco is well known not on!
ameng the women of the district fo
her work in the Red Cross and Libert
Loan drives and other war activitiei
hut she has been a worker in the loci
P.epublican organization since wome
first entered the political parties. Sh
has thus had an opportunity to addres
political meetings in all parts of th
district. She helped form the women
police reserve and raised funds fc
wounded soldiers at Fox Hills Hoi
pital. She represented the Parent
Association of Public School No. 5 s
legislative hearings and has been ii
terested in playgrounds and child we
fare reforms.
Presides in Boarding House
Mrs. Falco conducts a boarding hou?
at 177 Congress Street. She is oppose
in the primaries by Arthur V. Gorma
present incumbent, and Edward
Mackin.
Her committee is headed by ?
Shaler Allen and Dr. L. Adele Cuine
and includes many well known res
dents of the Columbia Heights sectio
among them Henry D. Barmore, pr?s
dent of the Republican club of tl
district.
There are two women candidates fl
the Assembly, Miss Marguerite Smit
of the Nineteenth Assembly Distri
of Manhattan, and Mrs. Ebba Winslo'
of the Fourth Assembly District
Queenjs. Miss Smith has held her se,
in the Assembly for 'wo years.
Mr?. Harriot Stanton Blatch, wl
has been, identified with the womi
suffrage movement for many years,
the Socialist candidate for Comptrc
ier.
VOTE IN TH? PRIMARY !
If you are enrolled you are privileg?
to vote at your party's primary t
Tuesday, September 13.
POLLS OPEN FROM 3 to 9 P. M.
Hi?es Warns
I Voorhis Against
Staff Changes
-?
Appeal to the Governor Is
Threatened if Democratic
Election Inspectors in
District Are Removed
Charges Plot by Murphy
Declares Substitution of
Irresponsible Persons Is
Planned to Bring Defeat
James J. Hines, the anti-Murphy
! candidate in the Democratic primaries
, for the nomination for President of
j the Borough of Manhattan against
Julius Miller, the enoieo of the Tam?
many Executive Committee, last night
sent a letter of warning to John R.
| Voorhis, president of the Board of
; Flections, in which he threatens to
? appeal to the Governor against alleged
illegal practices of the Board of Elec
1 tions. The letter follows:
"My attention has been called to the
j fact that Mr. Murphy intends to use
I your office to defeat my election at the
I direct primary by having his county
i committee direct you to remove all of
j the Democratic election inspectors in
my district i 11th Assembly District)
and substitute irresponsible persons to
, act as election inspectors.
"This is a Repetition of the methods
pursued by Mr. Murphy at the last pri
i mary election, when I wa.i elected
? lender.
"I have been advised that such ac?
tion, if permitted by your board, will
, be a violation of the law both in letter
l and in spirit, and I desire to state if
such action is countenanced or per?
mitted by your board I shall take
: prompt steps to call the matter to the
, attention of the Governor or anv other
1 official having jurisdiction in the sub
i ject."
Expect 44,580 Votes
The Hines managers said last night
;that the average per cent vote of the
! Democratic enrollment cast in Manhat
! tan during the last five years is 24
per cen , and that on this basis there
will be cast in the primaries on Tues?
day 44,580, They add t? per cent to
j this on account of the anti-Murphy
i issue, and this 11,145 added to the
: other total gives 55,72"). They claim
; that HineS will poll 10 per cent of the
?total, or 18,575, plus the 6 per cent
?brought out by the anti-Murphy issue,
1 giving Hines a total of 29,720.
Murphy is allowed 12 per cent of
! the total enrollment, or 22,290, plus 1
; per cent, brought out by the fight, or
i a total of 24,147. This computation,
' after deducting 1 per cent for void and
? defective ballots, gives Hines a victory
; by more than 5,000 votes.
The Murphy men concede that Hines
? is very strong in the 3d, 9th, 11th, 13th
] and 23d districts and that they will do
; well in the 21st, 22d, 17th, 19th, 14th,
i 5th, 7th and 20th districts. These thir
j teen Assembly districts contain 54 per
cent of the entire Democratic enroll
'? ment.
James J. Hines insists that Murphy
! will see his finish following the pri
i maries on Tuesday night of this week.
"This is a fight to the finish," de
i clares Hines. "I am a Tammany dis
! trict leader in regular standing. My
; fight is inside the organization, and is
j against the selfish control of an arro
| gant boss. So long as my district is
solid behind me I shall keep going,
i and ultimately I shall win."
Despite Hines' victory in the
i primaries last year. Murphy refused to
recognize him. When the reorganiza
? tion meeting of the executive commit
j tee assembled following the primaries
? last year the two names, which on roll
1 call elicited warmest applause, were
those of James J. Hines and Thomas
: M. Farley, the latter the leader of the
14th, which embraces the middle of
', the East Side. Like Hines, Farley gave
Murphy's candidate for the leadership
: of the district a hard beating.
The boss shut down on all patronage
for the 11th district, after his break
l with Hines.
"I want it distinctly understood that.
I am not fighting for the leadership of
Tammany Hall," said Hines, "but I do
insist that the executive committee
; shall exercise the functions which
righfully belong to it, where every
member shall freely and fully express
\ his opinions. To-day, under existing
: conditions, every leader in Tammany
! Hall knows that to oppose- Murphy
i means his political death?if Murphy
i can kill him.
"The Democrats in the various sec
; tions of the borough will recall primary
1 fights on local leaders conducted by
? Murphy upon one pretense or another,
and it may have been merely a coin?
cidence, but in nenrly every instance
it was when the leader showed a spirit
of independence, or opposition to some
Murphy scheme. I am no hero and I
dc not want to be a boss, and I would
not ask another man to do what I
would not do myself. I had hoped that
somt, one would start this fight, al
thougn I know that no one is in pre?
cisely the same position as I am to
make the fight.
"During Murphy's reign the Demo?
cratic party has lost a safe margin,
and for the first time in the history of
New York there arc more than 40,000
enrolled Republicans more than there
arc Democrats. --Let us Democrats
stand united in our protest against
Murphy rule before the party is de?
stroyed."
School Pupils
Face Part Time
(Continuad (rom paga nui-:
school itself is unhealthy for its stu?
dents due to the odors. Such are the
conditions tinder which the high school
students wtll be taught.
Mayor Hylan declared positively that
this school, together with others, would
be thoroughly repaired during the sum?
mer months. As a matter of fact, with
the exception of putting in some new
j leader nipes, not a thing has been done.
The dirty walls have not felt the
touch of "a paint brush in years, and
they did not get a daub of paint this
' year. It is impossible to tell the orig
j ?nal color of the walls within ?the
? school. Outside the building is in the
j same condition.
Another Neglected School
Another neglected high school is the
j Julia Richman, for girls, at Thirteenth
j Street and Sixth Avenue. This build
j ing was condemned more than ten
j years ago. It has six additional an
i nexes scattered about the city in the
i uj.town sections. The registration
I shows, according to Dr. Michael H.
? Lucey, the principal, that, the entire
[ school will have to go on double time.
One set of students will have to come
! to school betvveen the hours of 8 and 12
I every morning and the other set will
| study from 1 until 5 o'clock in the af
: ternoon. There will be no study pe
| riods for any of them in between their
? different subjects to relieve the strain.
I The teachers will also be subjected to
1 a most serious strain.
This school was declared in the worn
; en's report to be the most disgraceful
; in the.city, a dangerous fire trap and a
! direct menace to the health of the
? pupils. At that time its students were
| only on regular time; this term they
| will go on double session and be com
: pelled to stay within the school for
; four horrs at a stretch.
In answer to this report Mayor
i Hylan declared that thousands of dol
i ?ars would be expended on this school
! during the summer months, and that it
j would be made into a modern structure
I in every way.
An investigation into the situation
j at the school shows that the. window
; frames, sashes and exterior of the
! doors were painted; 2,000 new feet
| of flooring was laid, and electric light?
ing was substituted for the old gas
jets.
That is the sum total of the repairs
executed on this notorious building.
I The mortar is still falling from the
! bricks and the plaster is parting com?
pany with the walls and ceilings rapid?
ly and in large measure.
What is far worse is the sanitary
arrangements. There is no privacy,
' and the toilets are in the yard. No
; language could adequately describe
| the conditions existing there. The
j Halls of this school are circuitous and
narrow, making it a dangerous firs
trap.
Ashes of th? Cid Interred!
BURGOS, Spain, Sept. 10.?An elab?
orate religious ceremony marked the
j final interment yesterday of the ashes
I of The Cid, the national Spanish tradi
! tional hero, and his wife. The cere
| mony was conducted by Cardinal Benl
| loch, Archbishop of Burgos.
I-?
Citizens Union
Calls for Full
Primary Vote
AH Enrolled Republicans
Urged to Support Coali?
tion Ticket and Assist
in Getting Complete Poll
Specially Indorses Clark
r-?
D?sign?e for District At?
torney Declared To Be
Particularly Qualified
In its periodical pamph'et "The
j Searchlight," the Citizens Union, in an
! article entitled "A Call to Arms,"
i called upon all enrolled Republicans to
support the coalition ticket, arguing
that the first victory against Hylan,
Hearst and Tammany must be won in
the primaries. In part the article
reads:
"This year for the first time in his?
tory the Republican enrollment exceeds
the Democratic, enrollment in the city.
This means that not only did habitual
Republicans enroll under the eagle, but
that literally thousands of independent
and Democratic voters enrolled as Re?
publicans last October. Some of them
did so because they expected to vote
; for Harding for President and consid?
ered themselves for the time being
Republicans. Others did so because
they looked forward to the mayoralty
contest this year and wanted to have
something to say about the choice of a
candidate to oppose the present regime.
"This extraordinary situation makes
it clear that the ordinary appeal to Re?
publican organization voters will fall
short of reaching those who are en
; rolled under the. Republican emblem
Assuming that the Republican organi?
zation leaders, who are committed tc
advocacy of the Republican-coalitior
. ticket in the primaries, are able tc
poll 75 per cent of the usual organiza
tion vote for that ticket, the resuh
would still be in doubt because of th?
. unprecedented enrollment of Democrat.'
'and Independent Republicans."
The Union then appeals to all voter:
; interested in putting an end to the
; Hylan regime, whether enrolled a,
? Republicans or not, to get, out the en
? rolled Republican vole on Tuesday fo:
1 Henry H. Curran and his runnini
' mates on the Republican-coalitioi
i ticket.
? The Citizens Union devotes half :
: page of its paper to John Kirklam
I Clark, the organization d?sign?e fo
i District Attorney, saying:
"Mr. Clark is a graduate of Yale am
( of the Harvard Law School. He wa
I for several years an assistant distric
I attorney, and knows the business o
: that office thoroughly. In that posi
1 tion he prosecuted successfully man
; important cases, including the polic
: graft cases unearthed by the Curra
: aldermanic investigation, which result
j ed in sending four police inspector
: and other grafting officials to prison-.
The Union also indorses John J. Hot.
! per, former Register, a? its choice fc
? Register. Hopper is running in bot
j the Democratic and Republican prims
ries against women designated by th
i organizations. Hopper is a Democrat.
| -;
Thomas M. Frothingham
j Is Shot Accidental!
Thomas M. Frothingham, of Ft
' Hills, N. J., a member of the broke
! age firm of Potter Brothers & C<
of 5 Nassau Street, is a private patiei
i in Presbyterian Hospital sufferir
I from a bullet wound in the left hreas
it became known last night.
? According to the police reports, M
[ Frothingham was accidentally sh<
while examining o* <i<?jining a revolver,
during a visit to the apaitSiei t c* his
brother-in-law, Alfred C. Hoyt, at 2
East Seventy-fifth Street, last Friday
Mr. Frothingham was removed to the
hospital in a private nmbulance.
All information concerning Mr.
Frothingham'* accident wai rcf-.isfd by
Mr. Hoyt's housekeeper and other per?
sons living at his address. Ex? *
admit that he was still a patient, ?g?
tendants at the hospital last nignt re?
fused to comment on the case.
No record of the shooting has bees
received at Police Headquarters.
It was learned that Mr. Frothinjrhan?
frequently visited his brother-in-iaw's
apartment, and the housekeeper "aid
he had the key to the house. When
asked about the accident, she said:
"I know nothing of any shooting."
- m-?
VOTE IN THE PRIMARY!
If you are enrolled you are privileged
to vote at your party's primary ox
Tuesdav. September 1.3.
POLLS OPEN FROM 3 to 9 P. IL
"Hand-Troubles"
Are Unheard of
Because the hand is always fres.
Foot troubles are common becauss
in ordinary shoes the feet are ham?
pered in their movements. Their
freedom is restricted by the un?
yielding sole of the shoe. The mus?
cles are cramped by a last that doe?
not fit. But your feet are as free
as Nature intended in the Canti?
lever Shoe.
The shank is flexible. There is no
steel "shank piece" in Cantilevers
as in most shoes to check the play
of the muscles. With every step,
the shoe bends as the foot bends.
The muscles grow strong, enduring,
healthy, from the exercise of walk?
ing. Thus Cantilevers strengthen
weak arches and prevent and cor?
rect flat foot.
The last of Cantilever Shoes con?
forms to the outline of the foot.
The bones are not pressed together,
as in- an ill-designed shoe. The
muscles are not pinched. There is
plenty of toe room, and the toes lie
in their natural position.
Cantilevers are smart looking and
they add to your appearance. They
encourage graceful carriage. The
heels are fashionably low and broad.
Change to Cantilever Shoes this
week and enjoy their refreshing
comfort.
Widths from AAAA to E.
Oxford in Blaclt hid. S.O.90
Tan Coif, (li.uO
Brown Kid, $11.50. and
White Canvo3, S9.T5
CANTILEVER SHOE SHOPS
22 W. 39th St, nr. 5th Av., N. Y.
414 Fulton St. (over 5chrafft's), B'klyn
895 Broad St. (near City Hail), Newark
Aiao at J. & J. JACOBSON.
i.exineton At. at 60th St.
24 FIFTY-SEVENTH STREET WEST
/ resenting our complete collection of Fall and
Winter Apparel for Women and Misses, comprising
a versatile assemblage of Gowns, Wraps, Millinery
and the other accessories ' of dress for all occasions.
Dresses for Daytime and
Evening Wear of exclusive
design, in Cre'pes, Fine
Twills, Velvets, and all
the fashionable fabrics
65.00 to 275.00
Coats and Wraps of
Duvetyne, Kasha Cloth,
Marvella,and all the newer
materials, with luxurious
trimmings of thebetter furs
95.00 to 475.00
We are now ready to offer our entire collection of Im?
ported Models, which we have just received from abroad,
including model Gowns, Hats, Coats, and Wraps from
the salons of the most eminent Parisian Designers
M Ortend Off
'&?
g
The Iron Food
& for Vitality
Prpp We'll send 100
-*? *? CC iusciouj raisin
recipes in a free book to
anv one who mails coupon
below.
He needs it?"The.
Food for Vitality"
Ra?in P?e
Men are ijttieidy refreshed at
night by a dessert like this
2 cups Sun-Maid Seeded
Raisins
3 cups water
'x teaspoon- salt
2 tablespoon? lemon Ju!c?
1 tablespoon corn starch
1 tablespoon sugar
Wash the raisins, put
?n saucepan with 1 cup
cold water and bring
slowly to a boil. Add
sugar, salt and corn
starch which, has been
mixed with 1 cup cold
water. Boil 3 minutes;
add lemon juice. Pour
in pie tin which has
been lined with crust,
while hot cover; brush
top with cold milk and
bake in moderate oven
until brown.
Stewed Raisins
Serve for breakfast every morn?
ing and get your daily
iron this way
Cover Sun-Maid Rai?
sins with cold water and
add a slice of lemon or
orange. Place on fire;
bring to a boil and al?
low to simmer fo- one
hour. Sugar may '.e
added but is not nece -
sary. as Sun- ?I ci '.
Seeded Raisins contain
75 per cent natural fruit
sugar.
All measurements for
these recipes are level.
Raisin Bread
Add raising to"th? staff of life"
and you, harts o perfect food
Tired Man's Dessert
Digests almost immediately Revives his Vim
Men are grateful for a pie like this
A TIRED man's first need at
J~\. night is new energy ? to
revive his lagging- spirits and his
strength.
Give it to him in this luscious
pie. Effective and incomparably
delicious'
You get almost immediate
results.
For this pie?note the recipe
? is made with tender, juicy,
meaty raisins furnishing 1560
calories of energizing nutriment
per pound.
Raisins are 75 per cent pure
fruit-sugar (in practically pre
digested form) so require little
digestion and therefore the en?
ergy is felt at once.
Raisins are rich in food iron.
The "Iron Men" ? the men of
healthy blood?need but a small
bit of iron daily, yet that need
is vital.
There's no better way to im?
part the zitality of iron than
through a luscious raisin pie.
Remember these facts when
you choose dessert.
Give raisin pie to tired men
in the interest of their pleasure
and success.
SUN-MAip RAISINS
'Jse Snn-Mait! Raisin?, made from
California's fine; --ble graces ?
American raisins, jiocessed and
oacked immaculately in a ?jreit
modern Calif rnia plant.
Seeded \seeds re -ioved) ; Seedless
{grown without seeds), Clusters (oh
the stem). Also a rine, ever-ready
dessert.
Raisins are- cheaper by thirty per
cent than formerly. See that you
get plenty in your foods.
Mail th? coupon for free book of tested recipes tokick describa 100 sttrvctiwe ways te ?m
CALIFORNIA ASSOCIATED RAISIN CO., Dept. v *?-3Si. Fresno. CaJ r.
Membership IS.000 Grower*
Dellclou? raisin p:*
and raisin bread ar*
!??!.?> id by balte shops
ii?d grocer? every?
where. Buy of them
to save baiting ht
nom?.
He?.: raisin pie 1?
mad? with lots of
raisins. Insist on '?
First-class baker? do
not ?tint.
? CUT THIS CUT AND SEND IT I
I California Associated Raialn Co. *
'?ieu'.. !' tib'?i, t-'raano, Calif. i
S
I
1 Nam*
| Street ...
I City.
P?e*?? send me copy or raw ft**-?
Sun-Maid Recipes."
.?tat?
book.
i<B?s?J

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