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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, September 10, 1916, Image 6

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Seduco Claims to Frcdiction
of U. S. Senator Johnson's
Borah Jumps Into Campaign
as Hughes Gets to
Augusta, Me., Dept. 9. The Demo,
erttlc managers In Mains virtually ad
mil defeat. They reduced their claim
to-day to a prediction that they would
lect one ot the two United States Serin
ton, Charlea p. Johnson, who ! run
ning to succeed himself, and one of the
four members of Conitrewi. Daniel J.
Mcallllcuddy, In the Second district.
"We will reelect Johnson and Med II
llcuddy," they said, "and It we should
accomplish nothing more the result would
fca a Democratic victory."
There was a side bet by William It.
Pattaniall, chairman ot the Democratic
campaign committee, that the Democrats
would carry the State for Oakley C.
Curtis for Oovernor by ,000. That pre
diction was negligible, for when a cam
paign manager talks of a 3,000 I'lu
rallly, even In a close Btute, It Is taken
! mean he expects to lose.
hthasoa Given 0,000 Lead.
It Is asserted for 8nator JohnBon that
no Is 5,000 votes stronger than his ticket
beeause of his personal popularity with
Influential Republicans In the State. The
aaertlon Is disputed In Hepubllcan head
starters. The most they will concedo to
Senator Johnson there Is a lead of from
IM to 1,000 votes over the Democratic
candidate for Oovernor, not enough to
sT him. The ballot In Maine permits
the voting of u straight ticket by a sin
gle "X" mark, and the Hepubllcan lead
en believe straight tickets will be the
aahlon on Monday.
Besides, Senator Johnson's record has
Wen exploited through the length and
hreadth of the State. Ha has ben a fa
write subject for the Republican car
tooalsts. These have portrayed him as
"Mary's Little Lamb," running bleating
after a damsel labelled "Sunny South,"
reference to Senator Johnson's subser
"rismea to the Southern Democratic Sen
ate ring. A still more effective cartoon
ot the Democratic Senutor shows him
walking arm In urm with "Mil's Sunny
South" along the banks of the Kennebec,
while Maine Industries are typified by
asUways clinging to a raft appealing In
vain for his help.
Coaeeatratlnr on Jajfcaseia.
The Hepubllcan campaign. In fact, has
twen concentrated In large part on the
dafeat ot Johnson, and It Is not believed
he can survive the exposure of his free
trade record. Senator Lodge, Senator
Borah and other Republican senators
who have spoken In Maine have told how
n every occasion when the protection of
an American Industry was In the balance
in Washington Senator Johnson In
variably voted with the free trade Demo
crats from the South.
Senator liorah was the chief speaker
at a closing Hepubllcan rally In this city
to-night. Ills denunciation of Senator
Johnson as an enemy to American In
dustry was an Important phase ot the
ssMMtlng. it was loudly applauded.
The Maine campaign Ih over. They
are pious folk In thin State, who go to
church on Sunday and rest. If some of
them should patronise the bar with
which most hotels are equipped, the Stato
prohibition law notwithstanding, It will
k done guletly; there will be no Sab
bath breaking with campaign work. The
polls will open on Monday, In the cities
at A. Jl., Hi the country dlstricti) at
A. M., closing ut 5 1. M. The leaders
expect to know the results In a generul
way oy to i m.
Hasthes In Fighting; Trlsa.
There was no lethargy In Augusta
this morning when Jlughe.i arrived In
tha CltV. And thn unthllulanm nf
crowd had Its effect on the speaker.
nugnes, me republican leaders re
marked, did not put on his real fighting
Clothes Until hfl l-ama. tn f al...
One silent spot there was In the city
la the midst of all the hubbub over the
rnrai oi me canawate ror the Presl
dsncy. That was th fArm, imm,.
James a. Blaine, on State street, less
wan a oiock irom tne Augusta House,
Where nnlltfrtnnn nf all b.iH.. 1 I
- .. ...He
In and out. Dark nnrf iintnn.i .v..
home of Dlalne went unnoticed by the
taiiors. i thirty-two years ago
Maine rang with cheers for Its "plumed
knight." as It rang to-day for Charles
a. nugnen.
303 Speeches End Battle.
Tha State campaign closed to-night
-w..u umng. in- nniHn was reminiscent
m ncniiiig aays or i nomas Urackett
Haed. James U. Ulaine and Gov. Harris
Two hunrlr,! mt nlntu.i.
speeches were crowded Into the final
twenty-four hours of the meetings held
in every city and slsable town. One
nunured auaienoes were addressed by
sssrn whose national prominence assured
packed house.
Supplementing this unprecedented
TBiuoie oi oratory were marching thou
sands, brass bands, red fire, organized
cheerlner urwl mrm, r.iaiM.ia ,. it .
ravlval of torchlight parading so long
kitkw nouimonen as to lie a stirring
novelty to the younger aeneratlon.
Charles E. Hughes at Rockland. United
mates nenaior William R. Honih
Idaho at Augusta, foimer United Stat
nenator Thmrlnr,. lltirlr.n rt
Mldlson and Medlll Mrt.'urinlck. I'nures-
ui i.miuu, .it. iioQui nay riurnor,
-iirn neuuimerN on tne coiiciuaini; He
publican bill.
Desnarratlc Orators.
In the Democratic wlndup wur Will
iam f. IWdttelcl at tlardlner. Franklin D.
Hoosevelt at Basljort, Judge John W.
CORK, Suddenly, ut New Cansan, Conn.,
HiturJsy evening, September 9, 1IIC,
John J Colin,
Nolle of fun-rul hereafter.
FOQAUTY. Wllllum Fugarty J'unersl
"Ttin FUXHIIAk fllfltCH," lirosd
vy, Rxly-Hlxth ami Hltty-ftim'th
(I'rsnli K. Cimphell Hultdlnui, KunJay
morning u'Ootk.
FOOD. HuiMetily, nn Heptemtitr I, at New
York, Wllllem Wood Kngg
Kunersl rlc will be held at I7C Tark
avenue on Monday, feepKmber 11, at
10D0 o'clo-k,
MONTOOMKflY On I'llJay, September S,
11, "t 117 .lumalra avenue, I'luahlng,
I I., Apheui Waoila, b-loved huitMtid
of Urate (I, Montcuintry, In the. seventy-fifth,
year of hit are.
Funeral private,
fARKKU. -At Long lilnnd Collese tin,.
pltal nn Hi-ptemlier fi, IMC, Kilirlck
Hheldon IMrker, on of Frederick H,
and Murtl.a N. I'triier, hkhI c jearu.
Funeral nrlc- ut (lrie (;iiurci, Ilrotk
ln Hdh!n, on Monday, Heptejiiker II,
U, at 11 o'clock A. M. Interment at
tte convenience of the family,
Wescolt at Rockland, and Dalnbrldge
Colby In this city.
An enlivening eleventh hour develop
ment was the shifting of the Republi
cans' attack from the Administration's
foreign policy In particular to the tariff
question, over which many battles have
been waged In this State.
A Oovernor, auditor, four Representa
tives, two Senators, a legislature and
county officers will be chosen on Monday.
Of the present Maine delegation In the
national IIouso three are Republican anil
one Democratic. One United States Sena
tor Ih Democratic and the other vacancy
was caused by the death of Senator Kd
win C. Uurlelgh, a Republican, dov.
Curtis, who seeks reelection, la a Demo
crat Frank J. Ham, chairman of the Re
publican Slate committee, Issued a state
ment In which he said : "From a care
ful canvass of the State I believe that
the Republican party In next Monday'
election will poll 7(,000 votes, the Demo
crats (1,600 and the Socialists and Pro
hibitionists combined 3,000 votes, thus
giving the Republicans a plurality of
15,000. In the election of two years ago
tha Progressive party polled U.OOO
votes and I believe this year that tha
Republicans will get at least 75 per cent,
of that vote. All four Congress dis
tricts will be swept by the Republicans."
William R. I'attangall, chairman of
the Democratic campaign committee,
said: "I believe that the Democratic
party In the election of Monday will poll
71,000 votes, which wilt give us a plur
ality nf 3,000. I am confident that we
will elect our candidate for Oovernor,
two United States Senators and at least
on Congressman."
Dclnes Trwm Kinds, hat Dees Not
Identity Them.
WiNciiisrta, Ky., Sept. t. Republi
can criticism of the Wilson Administra
tion was reviewed by VIce-I'resldent Mar
shall In a speech here to-day, with the
conclusions that the main reason offered
the country for turning out the Demo
crats was the desire of the Republicans
to get In nnd that Mr. Hughes's cam
paign speeches were but echoes of often
heard partisan orations in the Senate.
Mr. Marshall said:
"Just now. chief Interest In the Re
publican candidate for President con
sists In ascertaining whether he be
longs to the progressive face or the
stand pat neck ot his party. The Una
ot dcmarkatlon between the two wings
of the party Is clearly defined, but he
has not found his bearings.
"For purely partisan purposes, the
Republican orators are proclaiming that
the President Is an Infirm American, and
that Americanism and Republicanism
are synonymous. But the people at
large realise now, more than ever be
fore, that American cltlsenshlp Is mads
up of only two grade of citizens. Citi
zen of the first grade asks. 'What can
I do for my country?' while citizen of
the second grade asks, 'What can I get
my country to do for mer
Republicans Believe Election
Will Show Trend of Re
turn to Ranks.
Chairman Wlllcox and his associates
at Republican headquarters Here arc con
vinced the Republicans are going to win
the Maine election on Monday. They ad
mit the possibility of the Democrats
picking up one Representative In Con
gress, but that Is all. Reports yesterday
from Chairman Cole of the speakers' bu
reau and others ull declared the battle to
be won.
With the Maine election marking the
close of the preliminary stage of the na
tional campaign, the Interest of Ihe Re
publican managers centres chiefly In the
Indication the election figures will nr
ford of the way In which the 1'ro-
grcislveH and Independents throughout
the country hto to line up In November,
This Is the big problem In this cam
paign. So Important Is It regarded that
on Tuesday, with the Maine figures nt
hand, there will be a conference with
Col. Roosevelt at Oynter liny, at which
Frnnk H. Hitchcock, Meorge W. Perkins
and others will ro over the Maine figure!
and try to apply them to the situation
in other pivotal Ntates.
Republicans and Progressive members
of the carrAinlgn committee have been
making preliminary tests which have
convinced them that the Democrats will
come nowhere near getting the 2.1 per
cent, of the Dull Moose vote of 191
which Ihey luv asserted would elect
Wilson. The Democrats will be lucky,
they say, If they capture more than half
this number ot votes.
Prasrresslvea Retara.
The point the Republicans and Hughes
Progressives make la that In the last few
years most of the Progressives have gone
back to the two older parties ami that
un analysis of the election figuree of
the last two years will show that the
Republicans got the most uf them. Only
In Massachusetts was there anything
like a fair division, and In that Htate
the figures would Indicate that of the
Progressive vote of four years ago the
Republicans last year got f8 per cent.,
while the Democrats got 42 per cent.
Republicans und Hughes Progressives
are pointing to the 6,9(9 votes cast In
Massachusetts last year fur the Progres
slve candidate for Oovernor an giving a
fair Idea of the strength or Matthew
Hale, McCormlck's most Important cap
ture among tha Progressive leaders. Un
der Hale'K leadership, they acsert, 135,000
voters left the party between 1912 and
191,r. In California Kruncls J. Ileuxy,
whose capture l another Democratic
boast, the Republicans point out, two
years ago ran 200.00U votes behind Ills
ticket, headed by Johnson. This condi
tion, say the Republican managers, ob
tains with respect to every .Statu repre
sented on the Democratic campaign com
niltteo hy a Progressive leader, these
States being New York, Massachusetts,
Indiana, New Jersey, Missouri, Califor
nia and Washington.
Senator Lawrence V. Sherman, a
caller at Republican headquarters yes
terday, said President Wilson seemed to
persist In Ignoring how he was elected
four yearn ago ; that he carried not a
slnglo State outside of the South on his
own strength, but won nil the others
merely through the UIvIhIou of the Re
publican vote. "Mr. Wilson," said the
Senator, "errs In saying, as he does,
that the Republican party was put nut
i of power because of failure. The divi
sion grew ma of a factional contest and
the essential principles of the Repub
lican party were the faith of both fac
tions now iinltpd."
Trawler Skipper Condemned at
First, Freed un Appeal.
AMHTriuiAM, Sept. 9. The 1napsrhe
Com ant prints an Interview with Skip
per Taal of the trawler Gertrulda, which
was sunk by a German submarine.
The skipper wai taken on board thn
submarine and carried tn Germany,
where, thn Interview says, ho was con
demned to death by a court-martial on
tlui charge of having a gun aboard his
rsse und or having attempted to ram
the submarine, On nn appeal the skip
per was pronounced not guilty,
Back From Vacation, Inventor
Says Wilson Settled Strike
Hardest Work on Trip Was to
Find Flower Burroughs
Couldn't Name.
Thomas A. Edison, advocate In his
own work, at least f the eighteen hour
day, except when he feela tartlcularly
coltish and works for twenty hours, got
back to Orange last night from his Joy
rids and camping trip through the Uerk
shires and the Adlrondacks with John
Burroughs, Fred C. Ott and Harvey B.
Wri io. And as the Orange Pip will
say authoritatively when Issued again
neat Saturday, "Mr. Edison reported that
a good time was enjoyed by one and
.s the eight hour legislation crashed
Into existence during Mr. Kdtson's ab
sence In the wilds, he was asked by the
reporters who greeted him Inst night
what he thought of the measure.
Mr. Edison replied that he thought
President Wilson had shown "adroit
ness" In handling th railroad troubles,
the Inventor's Idea belna- that the elcht
hour legislation was only a temporary
settlement of the difficulty, but the best
possible solution If settlement of the
problem were not obtainable by Imme
diate arbitration.
The Presidents method, said Ihe In
ventor, had saved the country from "the
calamity of n strike" and allows for
eight months of Investigation of the rail
road men s claims before final action is
"The theory that Ihe reduction of the
working day from ten hours to eight
makes for efficiency," Mr, lidlaon said In
reply to a question, "is not, however,
born out by my own experience as an
employer. Regardless of what others
may have found out. It has always been
my experience that where I had been
getting ten-tenths of labor results In a
ten hour day a reduction to an eight
hour day meant that I got only about
even-tenths of labor out nf the day."
Mr. Hdlson did some hard work him
self on his camping trip, he said, and he
then explained that the hard work con
sisted tn trying to find some sort of
flower or tree along the way that John
Hurroughs couldn't name right off the
Not more than 10 per cent, of Amer
ica's present prosperity Ih the reult of
munitions orders and kindred war con
ditions abroad, Mr. Kdlson believes, and
he Is optimistic regarding the continu
ance or prosperity when the European
war shall have come to an end.
Calls Latter "Dry" la C'aaada aa4
"Wet" at Hosae.
Chicaoo, Pept. . Charles Warren
Fairbanks. Republican nominee for
Vice-President, recently has proved him
self a "dry" ndvocate In ("anad.i and a
"wet candldnte at home, J. Frank
llanly, the Prohibition Presidential can
didate, declared In an address here to
day Just before the departure of the
Prohibition campaign special on a
month's Western tour.
"Liquor traffic Is a commerce which
strikes at Ihe very heart of all we hold
dear; which debauches men and under
mines the very foundations upon which
the home rests, and Imperils Ihe soclul
order and threatens the moral fibre of
the community Itself," Mr. Itanly quoted
Mr. Fairbanks as ssylng In a speech at
"And yet tile man who uttered that.
In nbeolute control of a great State
convention, refused to iwrmlt It to say
a word in condemnation of that thing,"
continued Mr. Hanly. "And the national
convention that nominated him for Vice
President refused to say a word against
"Mr. Fairbanks also sent as a delegate
to the national convention to represent
the city where he lives n aholesalo
liquor dealer and selected him as chair
man and master of ceremonies the day
his (Falrbanka's) party notified him ot
his nomination to the Vice-Presidency
and within a month actually refused to
sign a remonstrance against licensing
the traffic In his own ward."
Charges at Uxtraravaaco and Bad
Management Are Made.
In spite of gross receipts of about
ll.'O.OOO for the community masque
"Caliban of the Yellow Sands" at the
Stadium or tho City College during the
Khakespeake Tercentenary Celebration, a
detlclt of about 125,000 now seems prob
able. This Is In the face or the fact that
only a row of thu principal actors re
ceived any compensation, the great ma
jority giving their services free, and
that there wan no runt to pay for the
Stadium. W. Forbes Morgan, Jr., chair
man of the finance committee, has had
nn auditor going over the hooka and
accounts for two weeks In an effort to
straighten out the financial affairs.
Charges ot bad management and ex
travagance have been mude. Certain
bills for expenditures hao been pro
tested as exorbitant. The City College
Is also trying to recover for damages
alleged to have been done to the Stadium
and has brought suit for 56,007.
Martin Farcy of Flatbash Claims
Damages of II r. Dartlrtl,
The Rev, Alden IS. Ilartlett, rector of
All Souls' Universalis Church, Flat
bush, k defendant In a suit to recover
MS, 000 damages brought by Martin J,
Furey ot 281 Sumner avenue, for al
leged false urrest and Imprisonment on
a charge of grand larceny made by thn
The home of Dr. Ilartlett waa entered
during his ubsunrii on May 17, 1PH. and
I money nnd Jewelry stolen. Two days
i Inter Furry was decoyed there by a
i letter written by the pullco and on tho
alleged Identification by a maid In tho
house ns the thief was locked up nnd
later indicted. Tne Indictment against
him was dismissed on the application ot
the District Attorney In Murch, 1915.
Furoy, however, was In Jail for snveial
days and Is said to have suffered third
degree methods nt the hands of tho
"Greatest Statesman We Have
IlaeV' He Wires McCarmlck.
Tho Wilson campaign managers added
Luther llurband, the horticultural
wlsard, tn thn list of former Republicans
who would vote thin year for Wilson.
"I believe him to be the greatest
statesman we have had," Murbank was
quoted as saying In a telegram received
from California by Chairman Vanco Mc-Cormlck.
Speaks in Tents at Rockland
and Assails the Ship
Furchaso Bill.
Candidate Devotes Day to the
Communities Interested
in Shipping.
Rock la No, Me., Sept. 9. Charles K.
Hughes closed the Maine campaign to
day with a series of attacks on the Dem
ocratic shipping bill In communities tn
which the effects of that measuro are
destined to be felt most seriously.
To-night's speech here mnrked nlto
the vtrtun.1 close of Hughes's first cam
paign tour, for only two address In his
homo State are yet to be delivered.
The Maine fight ended almost literally
In a blase of glory. The nominee made
live speeches to crowds which were both
large and wildly enthusiastic.
When he spoke In villages tho au
diences were composed not only of what
appeared to be the entire local popula
tion but large delegations from nearby
towns and the Intervening farm country.
For the first time Hughes mentioned
by name Co'. Frederick Hale and Herl
.xi. Firm Id, Republican nominees for the
long and sin rt Senatorl.il terms re
lioi'tlvely, and urged support for both.
lteiulllenu leaders of the state are more
than ecr hopeful to-nli:ht.
Mrdlll Mrformlck of Chicago, former
Progressive, who has been stumping, the
State, pise, a nhort time nn the
Hughes special this afternoon and as
sured the candidate that he believes the
straight Republican ticket will be elected
by 15,000.
lint Fight to the Last.
On both ldes the campaign was con
tinued with undiminished vigor and
earncMMss until the -.cry last minute.
Newspapers published to-day a display
advertisement under the caption "Insult
to Maine voters: what Samuel I'nter
myer. President Wilson's Intimate friend
and spokesman, writes In the New York
Hrrntil concerning Maine people"
In the body of the "ad" win quoted nn
extract from one of I'nU'rmyer's des
patches, In which he said: "It may ap
pear ungracious to criticise people, who
are so kindly and hospitable ami who
listen so uncompUlnly tn speeches that
Ihey do not 111 the least understur.il, but
In ail frankness thcro Is no earthly use
In a political campaign un complex na
tional Issues li the rural sections of this
State. At the political tallies the people
are undemonstrative. In their demeanor
nnd Immovable In their views. They ap
pear to know little uliout our foreign pol
icy and to care less Jut now."
Republican Jeadrs urn frankly elated
over the. publication of the t'ntermyer
telegram. They believe It will act as a
boomerang and cost the Democrats
many votes.
There was great rivalry between the
opposing political forces In this town
to-night. The Democrats, acting early,
rented the largest hall, the old skating
rink, which seats 3,u0d persons. The
Republicans then ob'.tlnrd two tents,
which were pitched side hv side. Aftel
flnlshlnr his SDeech In one Hughes re
peated It to the crowd In the other. He
ncath the two canvas tops nearly t.OOO
were packed. .
A Torchlight Parade.
Before the meeting lteg.ni tin- Re
publicans had :i torchlight p.irade lu
which six bands ami a thouainl men
inarched Hughes's principal attack on
the shipping bill, previous to his
speeches here to-night, was made this
morning at Hath, the centre of the
M.itn shipbuilding Industry, lie said
In part:
"We have lnd a blow aimed at that
Industry by this Administration. The
shipping bill Is a direct menace to the
shipping Interests of our country. No
body should understand that better than
the people of Maine.
"It would be to me an Incredible thing
that In the light of a tariff such n has
been adopted and In the light of the pro
visions of the shipping bill, which has
been enacted under this Administration,
Maine could possibly Indorto such
menaces to American prosperity.
"The shipping bill provides that the
Government through Its adinlulstrutlve.
agency may build or purchase, charter
or lease, foreign built ship". It may dis
pose by salo or transfer und charter or
THE Fox Scarfs and
MulTs promise to be as
popular as ever, and, in
many cases, are preferred
to the short Shoulder Cape,
being more adaptable for
tailor made wear than any
other style of Fur.
We have the Silver, Nat
ural Blue and Cross Foxes ;
also the Colored Foxes in
great variety.
Summrr prim on thest 1'urt
until .Srpi, lith
Our assortments of Short
Shoulder Collarettes and
Capes are decidedly attrac
tive. Our styles in Fur Coats
for street and evening wear
are incomparable.
Furs for the motor, of
serviceable, practical styles.
As usual, we specialize in
the remodelling of old Furs,
which are made equal to
new at moderate rates.
J 7tirrlera
384 Fifth Avenue
Telephone, Greeley 2044. Between 35th and 36th Sts.
-.1 . . . . i . . . . . , , f
lease roreign mini snips, it aumus
elgn built ships to the privileges of coast
wire trado In this country when such
ships nre purchased, acquired or chart
ered under the provisions of the act-
"It Is hardly too much to say that
under tho act, ships could not at thN
tlmo bo bought or acquired or obtained
at or near their Irue value during tho
present Kuropean war, The bill placci
a cloud upon the shipping Industry. Why
should foreign blult ships acquire, an
provided In this net, admission to tho
privileges of coastwlso trade, reversing
the historic policy of this country for tho
protection of Its own shipping Interests?
"It Is proposed that rales should bo
regulated. It Is not neocmiury to reverse,
the historic policy of the country. If
rales are exorbitant they can bo con
trolled. Monopoly can be prevented. Let
us correct any possible ubuses w have
In this country, but let us have oppor
tunities for American enterprise to suc
ceed. "I see. no reason for Introducing the
Government us a competitor Into th!
Industry, I sec no reason for destroy
ingfor that Is what It would mean, It
seems to nic If this measure were car
ried out according to Its terms the ship
ping Industry of this country. If tho
bill Is not Intended to operate, why paw
It? Wo aro not engaged In vut'lufC 'd'o
forms Into law."
Assails night Ilnor Law.
Discussing the Adamson eight hour
law, Mr. Hughes made a statement
which might have been given In nnswor
to the question, "What would you have
done In Wilson's position?"
Demanding action prompted by rea
son, rather than force, Mr. Hughes said:
"This lsiie transcends every Issue be
fore the American penple, because It Is
the fundamental 'ssue whether or not wo
have a government. An Administra
tion that yields to forco :s not an Ad
ministration at all. It Is being driven.
It Is not government Irt accordance with
the principles of American Institutions.
"Now It Is said that that was the only
course that could be taken to avoid n
strike. What an extraordlnaiy excuse!
What n eraen apology ' Where shall
we stand? How much shall we sur
render? Wm re are wo going to draw
the line' Arc we to yield, and yield,
and leld simply according to pressure
becauso of ti e very fact of the pressure.
"Is It the a'tltude In this free Govern
ment that if lorce Is applied simply be
cause It Is applied we must surrender to
It? That Is lnd yet necessary In Amer
ican life and if we stand firm by the help
of God It inner will be.
"Hut 1 ilu say this: That If the exec
utlve had stood Mr'mly for the principle
of arbitration prompt, firm and fair, had
stood firmly for investigation before ac
tion, prompt, thorough ami fair Investi
gation, and turn I the wholn weight of
public opinion In favor of those princi
ples there would h.ne been no strike.
Our friends the wirklnginen ari not so
unreasonable as to fly in the face of a
determined and nutlorltatlve expression
of the public opinion of this country.
"Of course, as a Measure to meet n
temporary exigency. It Is utmost
ludicrous. It could not possibly be ie-!
fended nt .i place where different stand
ards of wages and of living arc main
tained. "Let us be frank about It. We had en
terprise palsied under the Underwood
bill. We hail men thrown out of em
ployment. We had u very serious con
dition until war orders came In and an
abnormal condition was i.ie.itcl by the
Kuropean war. We have got to have a
bails of our prosperity moro enduring
than a Kuropean War."
The train stopped at Augusta for half
nn hour this morning and the nominee
spoke from a stand In a public square.
t Itrunswlck. seat of ll.iwdoln College,
he said; "We are ail irogislc He.
publicans, and those who spell It with a
big 'P' I like. R Is iih it friend of labor,
us it friend of the Institutions of this
country, that I denoiinco most vigorously
inn surrender or tho llxecutlve to force
and dictation In recent legislation. We
cannot stand that wirt of thing In Amn
lcan government. We lepresent the age
of te.ison."
At D.iniarlscotta this afternoon Hughes
spoke to a crowd of S00. lie reached
Rockland at 3 p. M and left to
night for llnwton, where re will spend
to-morrow resting
Rather Mission at Ashnry Park.
AssfllV I'AItli. Sept 9. Mteiy siii
rouiids the illtpuriitic t I r V F
Johnston, a dcntM of I'eeksklll, N. V ,
whine oloilies Were found in a Fourth
menue bath house when the group clos-d
to-night. I.atc to-night neither h's
clothes nor the valuables which he left
nt the elllce when he went In bathing
had been claimed. It Is feared that Dr.
Johnston was seined with n heart ntt.u k
nnd sank without an outcty.
lleprrsentstltr Hill Itrnnmril.
llntlHiri'oRT, Conn., Sept. 9 Kbenezer
.1 Hill of Nnrwnlk, representative fiom
i the Fourth Connecticut Congrelonal
district, was renominated by acclama
tion to-day by the RppuhlVnn convention
in progress nere. u i ms tweirth nomination.
All Harmony Lost Among;
Followers of Colgate
and Edge.
Accused of Hnvinp Aided Wil
son and Deserting Parly
in Two Fights.
TnKNTOM, Sept. 9. -As primary day
draws near tho feeling between the
friends of tha candidates for the prin
cipal offices Is growing bitter, nnd It Is
becoming apparent that the harmony
that Is said to exist In both pnrtlcH Is to
bo found only In the statements which
the more prudent of tho leaders give nut
for publication or which aro being pro
claimed at some of tho local gatherings.
In the beginning of the campaign Sen
ators Colgato and Kdgo outdid Gaston
and Alphonse In their efforts to show
how each preferred tho other; but that
was when IMgc was looking at the
L'nlted States Senatorshlp and the
friends of Murphy anil Stokes were try
ing to show to him how It wns beyond
his reach nnd that It might be better to
make a try for tho Governorship. Col
gate knew what he wanted and had told
Ktlce so many mouths ago.
So It was that Edge Introduced Col
gate at Atlantic City as "tho next Oov
ernor," for which ho is now sorry, for
Colgate's workers are privately cliiirEing
that Kdge repudiated a promise to sup
port Colgate and ure quoting the Atlan
tic City Incident. Going farther, they
are accusing Kdgo of complicity In and
Do Your Shopping by Telephone. Call Chelsea 4000.
An experienced staff of shoppers is here to do your shopping for you just as well as you
can do it in person.
Remember, this is not an experiment at GRCENHUT'S shopping by phone is an old
feature here; but its value is most apparent now.
and still find ourselves progressing, we find our greatest inspiration in the very
mistakes which have cost us and taught us most.
We've led you to expect the utmost and for twenty years have fulfilled that
expectation. -
We entered the field, taking as our motto this up to which we have con
sistently and persistently lived:
"Better Goods for the Same Money or
the Same Goods for Less Money
Than Elsewhere"
Upcn this platform we stand now, as we have stood for 20
years. Our dealings with the public have been uniformly
frank, free, and in its interest.
The good will of this community is our chief asset and
is worth more than the ground we own and the building
which stands upon it.
Everything under our roof is for sale except the Greenhut
name. You can't buy that -but when you do buy, play
safe and buy under its guarantee.
It represents reliability -backed hy an investment of
millions it is wrapped in every bundle; mixed in the very
ink of our advertisements. "Money back on your say-so.
Customers first and always."
Tomorrow is the Opening Day of Our
Twentieth Anniversary Sale
If you've dealt at Greenhut's you know what that means.
If you haven't been a customer of the most remarkable
establishment on the continent -ot a store that has intro
duced more new methods and done away with more old
nuisances than any one concern in America read the
list of inducements printed in our advertisements in today's
World, American, Herald and Times and understand why we
grow as we go.
i Double 4tf Crei
partial responsibility for tome of the
crookedness nt the seaside report, and
for trying to get nn open Sunday law
through the Legislature.
Ildgr's Friends Active.
In retaliation Kdge's friends aro say
ing soma hard things about Colgate's
personality, und ridiculing the claims ho
makes for credit for services rendered
to the State and the patty.
Hut this Ih mild In comparison with
what the friends of Franklin Murphy
nnd Joseph S. Frelliighuysen nro say
ing about euch other and which cul
minated In n statement put out by Will
iam P. Verdon, Republican organization
lender In Hudson county, who was orig
inally a Stokes man but who switched to
Murphy ns soon as Stokes withdrew from
the Senatorshlp light. Vordon raises a
question as to Frcllnghuysen's legal res
idence In New Jersey, though he has
been Senator, Is President of the Stato
Hoard of IMucitloti, of the State Hoard
of Agriculture und u member ot u half
do-.nii local societies.
Then Frcllnghuyseti Is nccused of hav
ing betracd the Republican party nnd
worked with Woodrow Wilson In putting
over some of tlui Wilson policies III 1911,
when the Republicans were In control of
tho Senate. Tho Verdon statement Inti
mates that tho price paid hy Gov. Wil
son was tbn appointment of Frcllng
huyscn to the Statu Hoard of Education.
Accused of Hannlnsf Away.
Further Frellni.liiiyscn l accused of
having sulked In 1910, when Vivian M,
Lewis was nominated for Governor, and
of having run nwny to Kurope when he
was tumble to obtain the nomination for
himself; nnd again in 1913, when Stokes
was running for Governor, Frcllnghuy
seti went to Callfo. i.la nnd remained
uwny until the tnmpalgn was over. In
both ciirH ho represented Somerset
county on tho Hepubllcan Stato com
mittee. The significance of these attacks Is
that while, they urn mado In a statement
coming from Verdon It Is claimed that
Veiilnn i not the, author, but that they
are merely n repetition of chnrgeH that
have bein privately made, in tho Interest
of both Mm pi, y mill Stokes, and that
they havti bein trueeil cloe to tho eloor
of the la'tcr. who was absent In Maine
in a lepoitutlnl capae.ty nt the tlmo t'..u
attack was iiudu public by Verilnn.
On the Democratic side the followers
of Martlno nnd Wcscott nro warming
up, and those who claim to bo on the
Big Store's
Greenhut's is growing. We've had a big year, and
what's more important, have been making custom
ers during the past twelve months.
We have served -and therefore deserved.
Only merit survives, and merir is mo e than
price deep.
Nothing but the best for the least could keep
our aisles packed with customers.
Do you realize what it has meant to insure
employmen to thousands of men and women who
have worked here for almost twenty years, devoted
the best of themselves and their experience to the
weiiare or tins business - which must
mean your welfare, too, for we cannot
succeed unless you benefit through our
When we look back and review in
how many ways we have improved our
methods r renlirn mir nrmro t
Trading Stamps Forenoons-Single
Inside declare Marline will win easi.y -.
retioinlnatlon despite tho Influences -,
tho national Administration that ar'(
being employed to assist the fc'tate At.
Armed Posses With niondhnnnds
Pursue and Snrrottnd Rubbers.
Maiitin's Fwiiir, Ohio. Sept. P. Ste;,.
filng out of tho shrubbery nlong tho t-a.
way nt Glens Run, threo miles west
here, two foreigners shot and fat.il, j
wounded t.eo Hanklti, siipenutciulint
tho Florence Mlno of tho Voim .s iy
und Ohio Coal Company, tool, a t'tm
box containing $12,000 In niuiei.- p..
from the rear of Ranlln'n union. ,u ,
und escaped. Rankin died nu hour alt ,
the holdup.
Fifteen minutes after the ne.ws of r
holdup fcliread over tho dlstrkt a i j
drcd inliic.H heavily iirmtd, u i i
bloodhounds, pullco ftom Hella re
tln'a Ferry, St. Clnlrosvllle at i
Ing, W. Vn., and other posses ,i,v,i
search thn hills In tho surrounding ,1
try. It 1m re-ported to-tilglit I n
putsuers huvc two men surioimd"!
u wooded section near tho scene if t,,
Samnel Hill So Declares After At
tending; a Conference- There.
Samuel Hill of Seattle relumed on the
American liner St. l.oula last nlr.ht after
uttcndlng ii conference on relief v. rl
In IJelglum. Ho enlil that tin; t n.tnl
States should bo ashamed of Itself for
not lending moro aid to the connuned
kingdom, slnce "It costa $1(1,000.000
month to feed tho llelglaiis, but th's
country sent them ono Christina dinner
und then foigot them."
Other milv.ils were ICdmund L. II iy
lies, mi attorney and ln-ad of the s, .
men's) Church Institute, who pralsid he
work of thn American trade, s hool fi,i
crippled soldiers lu Paris; llt.i.e
Victor C. M. Sellhelin, who i omnia
part or the- Australian levies In l.ir
und South Africa, and Kin In W Thonp.
son, l'nlted States Consular attache n:
Tho Hague.
A Cash Profit-Sharing
For the Benefit of Our ( ti
tonier.s Emphasizing Our
20th Anniversary
Vntil further notice o
will allow our niMoiner.s a
cash discount of 2 per cent,
on all purchases IXctpi
those sent ('. O. 1).
Such cash discount hum he
collected on the dav of" pur
chase, or at any time within
30 days after purchases an
made, by presenting all sale.
slips (showing the amount of
aggregate purchases) at the
Cashier's Ollice next to the
Ladies' Waiting Kooui, on
the Fifth Floor.
"S.&H." STAMPS as usual.
It should, however, be under
stood that no cash discount
will he allowed on purchase-,
where "S.&H." .stamps are
Our customers, lun pmin ra-li
for purrhnHt'.s, or when ui)in their
bill.., by the tenth of the nmiiili,
nhould then indlralo their choice uf
lakinii either "S.&H." Siaui., or
Ihe rash discount of '1 per rent.
Stamps Afternoons ,
,,( atlrfe

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