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Winner by Big Majority (Continued frwn p?o? an?> tralk away from his three competitors in Richmond County and get most of th? ?mal? vot? polled in that borough. QtJeen? ta expected to trail with Brook? lyn, wit* Kaskeli the favorite, but with the possibility of Curran beating the King* County judge. The La Guardia following is assximed to be the strong? est jn the Bronx. Next to Curran, La Guardia has the most potential support jjnonp the Republican women voters. Every effort is being made by the worn ,ij voters in each camp to get their fis?ers ?o the polls Tuesday. They are expected to turn out in unusually large numbers for a primary election, K being their first opportunity to voto ? in a Mayoralty primary. None of the leaders, or even district i Barkers, among the men. can confident- ! If predict just how the women will ! vote. They are still an uncertain ele- ! went in the calculations of the veteran male campaign workers. A few women take the lead for each can? didate in exhorting the enrolled of their sex to vote as they are told, but j -o one knows how the bulk of the j ??omen will cast their ballots. There fgs) about 125,000 enrolled Republican j women voters in the city, and it is Steely that a much larger percentage : of them will get to the polls Tuesday than among the men voters. Coalition Fight Centers In Manhattan and Bronx In th? last week the coalition man? ners have centered their fight in Man the Bronx, and in these two borough* it is confidently expected that rd vote wiil be piled up for th?? ft! ? slate, especially Curran, and that any possible treachery to the ticket in Brooklyn by those who are ostensibly supporting the coalition group will bo more than offset by the huge majority for Curran in these two borough?. In Manhattan is the only real con ? "he: Democratic primaries. James J. Hines. Tammany leader of the 11th Assembly District and one of the most popular men in Tammany Hall, is con ! with Julius Miller for the Tam? many nomination for President of the Borough of Manhattan. In his fight Hines is making Murphy :sm the issue. It is a s:: ?? .;? organization fight, and Boss Jfarphy and his immediate followers ar.- trying to defeat Hines by picturing him as anti-organization. Miss Boswell's Nomination Assured There is only one other borough-wide sat st in the Democratic primary in of John J. Hopper against Miss Annie Mathew? for the -.tion for Register. Incidentally, Hoprer. who is a Democrat and a for? mer Register, is also contending for the Republican nomination against the or? ganization d?sign?e, Miss Helen Varick Bosweli. vice-chairman of the Repub? lican County Committee of New York County. The nomination of Miss Bos -ve'.': is assured. It also seems as if Hopper would also ioie the Democratic nomination. There are six contenders for the three nominations to the General Sesssions bench in Manhattan. Two of the; organization d?sign?es. Judge Morris I Koenig and John IT. Iwlin, are certain | of victory. Judge Joseph F. Muique.cn, ! Democrat, who was indorsed by the j local organisation, is made the subject. of nightly attacks by Frank Hentfrick, I a Republican lawyer of prominence and ] n member of the Union League Club, i The other aspirants fot the third place ?re Magistrate Norman J. Marsh and ex-Assemblyman Joseph Beihilf. Clark Leading for Prosecutor Another contest confined to Manhat? tan is the race made by Theodore T. Baylor, the Bennett candidate, against John Kirkland Clark, the organisation d?sign?e for District Attorney. The nomination is regarded as cinched for Clark, who has long been prominent, in his profession, having served as As? sistant District Attorney, and is now chairman of the State Board of Law Examiners. Four men are running for the Repub? lican nominations for the two vacancier, on the City Court bench. They are James D. C. Murray, William J. Mil lard, Elihu J. Zwilling and William II. Chorosh. Chorosh ran for Judge of the City Court two years ago, and ran last on the list. This contest embraces the boroughs of Manhattan and the Bronx, and, outside of the contests for the nominations for Mayor, Comptroller and President of the Board of Alder? men, the only one extending-beyond the confines of a single borough. Curran Policies Win Support in Brooklyn Curran has made a distinct impres? sion upon the Brooklyn Republicans who have listened to his plans to cor? rect the transit and other evils of the Hylan administration. They feel that Haskell has been found wanting in ad? vancing any plan for the correction of the situations now facing the city administration. "Sticking to the issues" by Curran overshadows in the minds of Republicans in Brooklyn?-an issue which they feel can be dealt with only by Congress. Another factor apparently overlooked by the opponents of the coalition can? didate is that Haskell's advocacy of the "wet" issue has antagonized the woman vote. Still another is that thousands of policemen and firemen, living in Brook? lyn and Queens and ordinarily found in the Democratic column are this yeai registered as Republicans. These men according to a conservative estimate made by a high official of the Police Department and another in the Fir; Department?both members of the uni? formed force?number about 3,500 ir the two boroughs. Turn from La C-uardia to Curran They enrolled as Republicans because they wanted to assist La Guardia. They have become convinced that La Guardia cannot win. They have decided to casi their lot with Cnrran. This conclusior was verified by a Tribune reporter whe visited almost all of the important pre? cincts in Brooklyn and several ir Queens and talked in each district with policemen and firemen he knew or whe knew their identity would not be dis' closed. He has told the same story ii Queens, where the situation as regard: Haskell is the same as in Brooklyn and apparently he has left a deep im pression. Brooklyn Republicans have severa local contests, the one attracting the greatest attention being the fight bo-! twi'on Hamilton Mclnness, an enrollad Westchester County voter, against George \V. Baker, the organization choice fir Borough President. Mc Inness has made no dental of th? car? pet-bagging chargeai or that he voted last yaar fii Weatchestar County, Me- i Irnos-?, who was designated by the ! Haakell combination, did not Inform Judge Haakell or any of his associates that he was a Weatehi itet County, voter. See Stcccprn;: Victory For Curran in Richmond ' Since Rorough President Curran and his running matea, Senator Charlea C. Lockwood and Vincent Kilroy, visited Staten Island last week, the confidence . of the workers for the Curran ticket has risen to topnotch. They declare that the tlckel will sweep the borough ?it the primaries, with the opposition : Republican candidates, La Guardia, ' llaskell and Bennett, trailing far in '. the roar. The Republican-Coalition women voters aro rlmost solidly for Curran. They have co-operated with the regu? lar Richmond woman's organization und waged a hot battle for Curran. The regular Republican organization, beaded by Senator George Cromwell, who is running for Borough President again, has been leading the way for the women workers. Curran is expected to carry the borough not only in the primaries but at the November elec? tion against Mayor Hylan. The present situation, according to the Republican leaders, indicates another defeat for the Cahill-Tiernan Tammany machine in the November elections. Matthew J. Cahill, the Democratic county leader in Richmond, was desig? nated for the nomination of Borough President in the primaries after the Cahill-Tiernan ?Judge J. Harry Tier? ran) machine had experienced great difficulty in makine- up a borough ticket. Caivin D. Van Name, present Borough President of Richmond, made a feeble effort to get tiie Democratic designa? tion again and quit. Senator Crom? well, who was Richmond Borough Pres? ident for sixteen years before he was defeated eight years ago, and afterward elected State Senator, was designated by the Republicans as soon as it be? came apparent that Cahill intended te designate himself. Cromwe!' had fought and beaten the Richmond Tam? many machine before. He has always polled a large Democratic vote in the borough. Spire Pitou, an independent Democrat, who had been the Democratic ; Sheriff m> to three years ago, was : designated for Sheriff on the Cromwell i ticket, and is expected to lend it much strength. ' Defeat for Cahill Predicted Present indications are, according to the Republican^ oalition worker .>. the Cahill t :ket will be defeated by three oi- five to one. The Richmond Republicans also ex i pect to gain an Alderman in Richmond. ! Thei'f are now three Democratic Al , dermen from that borough. The Re ? publicans expect to defeat Edward J. Atwell in the CTth Aldermanic Dis ] trict, in the Xorthfield farming sec l tion, with Harry Hooker, who is a j clam digger, with other ?arge business j interests. The Republicans also expect to re-elect Assemblyman Ernest B. I Frerichs, in the Northfield section. j Thomas F. Cosgrove, Democrat, is the ! other Assemblyman from Richmond. 1 and is mere than likely to be re-elected from the 1st Assembly District. Curran Would Rid City Hall of Petty Quarrels Scores Weekly Wrangling of Board of Estimate and Constant Bickering in Hylan Administration Speaks in Brooklyn Home Urges Hearers to Come Out to Polls on Tuesday and Help Defeat Tammany Borough President Henry H. Curran, Republicun-?oalition d?sign?e for the mayoralty nomination, delivered a scnthing ntt.ack on the Hylan r?gime in an address last night in the crowded drawing room of the home of Mrs. May Goodo'rson, woman leader of tho 11th Assembly District, at 104 Putnam Ave? nue, Brooklyn. He bitterly denounced the present city administration for its inefficiency, and referred to the. weekly wrangles of the Board of Estimate as a "twentieth century disgrace," The Borough President was enthusi? astically cheered upon his arrival at the house, applauded frequently dur? ing the course of his speech and given a mighty ovation at its conclusion. A crowd of several hundred swarmed around his automobile to give him a rousing send-off as he departed for an? other meeting place. Promises "Decent Administration" At the outset of his address the Borough President declared that if elected Mayor he would give New York a "decent administration." He said that it would be an administration en? tirely free from the petty quarrels and political rows that mave marked the Hylan-Hearst-Tammany regime, and that he would bring to the office of Mayor all the valuable experience in city government gained during ten , years of city service. New York City, the Borough Presi dent pointed out, is a city as great as an empire, with its million-dollar-a-day government, its 75,000 employees and it? immense population, which shows a growth of 100,000 a year. Mr. Curran said that in Im desire to give the city just such a business administration as it needed and an administration such as it could not afford to be without, he would consider the Board of Estimate as a board of directors. Tho Borough President, again scored the Hylsn administration for its fail? ure to unravel the city's financial i tangle and its failure to furnish houses for an ever-growing population. "Rents won't come down," he declared, "until houses go up." His audience interrupted him with a roar of approval. Mr. Curran urged h?3 audience to do everything possible to send voters to the polling places for the primaries. He promised his hearers that if elected he would return to the district and again discuss issues vital to the wel? fare of the city in general and the district in particular. Mr. Curran went from the home of Mr3. Gooderson to the 9th Assembly District Republican Club in Seventy third Street, Brooklyn. <.-."'-i Judge Finds Himself Guilty on Auto Charge TAMPA, Fla., Sept. 10.?Julian L. Hazard, Hillsborough County j judge, arrested by a motorcycle j policeman, who charged that he t had operated an automobile with- I out'proper license, has bound him? self over to the Criminal Court for trial. Judge Hazard held a prelimi? nary hearing, found himself guilty as charged, bound himself over to the Criminal Court and then or? dered that he be released from custody on his own recognizance, declaring he felv reasonably cer- ! tain he would be present in court i when the case was called. ?-! Pastor Resigns After \ Denying Woman's Charge SOUTH NORWALK. Conn.. Sept. ?fc The announcement was made to-dajf! that Dr. De Witt Talmadge Van Deren resigned the pastorate of the First B?p4 tist Church of Norwalk Wednesday after twenty-five years' service there^ He is retained as lecturer without sal? ary. Dr. Van Doren is a metaphysician? and recently complaint was mad? against him to the board of deacons by Mrs. Justin Gruellc. sister-in-law ?f Johnny Gruelle, cartoonist, who went to him for treatment. Dr. Van Doren denied the accusation she made, and bo action was taken by the board. Mrs, Gruelle's complaint has been considered by a joint meeting of tho executive board and the board of di* rectors of the church. ?- , VOTE IN THE PRIMARY! If you are enrolled yon are privileged to vote at your party'a primary on Tuesday, September 13. POLLS OPEN FROM 3 to 9 P. M. sJ-Lats ?c*.u?rvB,'-y f*. JspsMcEnnf&Ca Initial Showing of "Vanity Hats 9) 8 .50 10 .00 12 .50 .50 Style, quality, workmanship and finish of an unusually high standard characterize these Hats made by a foremost Fifth Avenue creator of model Hats. Even to the smallest detail they compare favorably with the highest type cf nullinery and are far superior to Hats that elsewhere bear prices of from 8.50 to 13.50. The materials used are of the finest quality?the workman? ship a.id finish of a degree of excellence found only in costly Hats. About 1,000 Vanity Hats, including styles for matrons and misses, are now on display. Every model possesses the earmarks of a distinctly high class h^t, exclusive and modish in style. All colors, also Black. James McCreery $$ Co. have arranged for the sole right to display Vanity Hats in New York, confident that they represent uneqwdled value. (Third Floor, Annex) James MeCn 5th Avenue 34th Street m oA Fur Classic * ?HE September Fur Classic exalts furs from the laboratories of experimentation to a place of honor in the galleries of the mode. Peks from Nature's richest reserves?1 draped with the grace of luxurious fabrics, spirited with youthfulness, transformed with studied slender ness, styled with consideration for the occasion and the personality of the wearer?these are the fashion achievements of the event. Nor is this all?Bonwit Teller & Co., in intro? ducing a new era of fur fasfabns, es? tablish a new epoch of lowered prices: 83.00 to ijoo.ooLess on Each Fur Garment Than in the September Sale of 1920 % ANNUAL SEPTEMBER SALE OF FURS The Foremost Fur Event of Recent Years HUDSON SEAL COATS 295.00 September 1920 Sale Price 395.00 40-inch length, of selected skins, with natural skunk collar, and cuffs. NATURAL MUSKRAT COATS iio.OO September 1920 Sale Price 195.00 3'6-inch length, with shawl collar. NATURAL RACCOON COATS 225.00 September 1920 Sale Price 350.00 36-inch length, of finely matched skins. HUDSON SEAL COATS ^45-?? September 1920 Sale Price 350.00 36-inch length, of fine selected skins. TAUPE NUTRIA COATS 245.OO September 1920 Sale Price 3/5.00 32-inch length, opossum collar and cuffs. SCUTCH MOLESKIN WRAPS 375.OO September 1920 Sale Price 595-00 45-inch length, of fine selected skins. NATURAL SQUIRREL WRAPS 675.OO September 1920 Sale Price 9/5.00 45 and 47-inch length models of selected blue skins. GENUINE LEOPARD COATS 165.OO September 1920 Sale Price 350.00 36-inch length, belted trotteur type with natural raccoon collar and cuffs. AUSTRALIAN OPOSSUM COATS 195.OO September 1920 Sale Price 295.00 36-inch length, of finely shaded skins. NAT. BLACK MUSKRAT COATS 225.OO September 1920 Sale Price 350.00 36-inch length, of richly shaded skins. SCOTCH MOLE COATS ? 245.OO September 1920 Sale Price 450.00 36-inch length, of fine selected skins. HUDSON SEAL WRAPS 295.OO September 1920 Sale Price 550.00 38-inch length, of fine selected skins. HUDSON SEAL WR.APS 45O.OO September 1920 Sale Price 695.00 45-inch length, of prime quality skins. NATURAL SQUIRREL COATS 450.OO September 1920 Sale Price 595.00 36-inch length, on smartly flaring lines. IT TELLER &,C t ?lhe?p&xaIfyc$Ac^<?'Ortamat?onA FIFTH AV_5?NUB AT 30? STREET cA Collection of Taupe Caracul Coats and Wraps Formal and inform? al types, some com? bined with Fox, Stone Marten, Squirrel or Skunk. 275. to 1850. Luxurious Pelts in Formal Fur Modes? Originations Ermine, Sable, Mink, Broadtail, Squirrel, Moleskin, Alaska Seal, Persian Lamb, Hudson Seal, Fitch er Black Caracul.