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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, October 29, 1919, Image 12

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12 SMITH SILENT AS HEARST KEEPS ON .Governor Hcservcs Ulnsfc for 3 Meeting To-nig- ht at Car-neff- io Hnll. I MURPHY ATTACK TUSHEl) j I Editor Continues Fight in News Articles, Editorials and Cartoons. Gov. Smith had nothlnc to say for publication about William Randolph Hearst yesterday, lie was holding hlm-e- lf In reserve for hia btast from the platform of Carnegie Hall, which has been hired for the purpose by tho com- mittee of one hundred, of which Jeffer- son De Mont Thompson Is chairman. Mr. Hearst, however, continued his at- tacks on Charles P. Murphy and tho Governor. Instead of being subdued by the utt for libel brought against him nnd the Evening Jotifpal by Mr. Murphy, the editor opened up his batteries all tho wider. He assailed his opponents In news articles, editorials and In cartoons. It was decided yesterday that half tho tickets to tho meeting which had bebn reserved for Mr. Hearst, should be distributed by the committee. Hun dreds of applications poured Into tho headauarters at tho Waldorf and tho supply was exhausted early In the day, The other half was given to tho Gov- ernor. Telia Who Hired Hnll. Col. Thompson will preside and make a short opening address. He will be followed by the Governor, who will have the remainder of the evening to himself, according to the plans last night. It was announced by the commit- tee that the Rev. Dr. Howard Dullleld, for many years pastor of tho Old First Presbyterian ChurcU. In Fifth, avenue, had consented to act as one of the en of the meeting. \Tammanv Hall has had nothlnir to'do with hiring the hall,\ said Col. Thomp-'- i son, replying to tho charges of Mr. Hearst. \I personally hired the hall and paid for It with my own personal check.\ The summons In tho Murphy libel suit against Mr. Hearst and the Star Com pany, publisher of the Evening Journal, was filed in tho Supreme Court yoster- - d-- y by a representative of Olcott, l.oiiynge, McManus & Ernst, counsel for tr. Murphy. Mr. Olcott would not In dloate the amount of damages that would he asked In the complaint, which has not been fi'ed Beyond saying that Mr. M hy Jiail made no profits from the C ' 02Q contracts Mr. Olcott refused to discuss the case. William A. DeFord, counsel for Mr. Hearst, accepted tho summons and filed & notice of appearance. In the New York American yesterday the leading editorial was entitled \Boss Murphy as a War Profiteer with English Contracts and a Maker of Judges.'' It was reprinted In the evening paper along with a cartoon headed \Hire a Hall.\ Lace Defeat Sought. That ,Mr. Hearst Is Interested only In the defeat of Justice Robert L. Luce and would be, perfectly satisfied with the election of Justice Newburger and Irwin Untermyer has been rumored for some time. Color was given to this report by this sentence In the editorial: \Mr Murphy's offence In trying to ele- vate Robert L. Luce to the Supremo Court Is all the graver In this case be- cause the bo sa has nominated Mr. Luce to take tho placo of Justice a jurist of unusual Industry, Inde- pendence, learning. Integrity and long experience on the bench. \The most important Issue of this election of November Is the defeat of Robert L. Luce and the election both of Justice Newburger to the Supreme Court and of Richard H. Smith to the City Court.\ As a matter of fact Justice Luce Is now Bitting on the Supreme Court by ap- pointment and Mr. Untermyer and not Justice Luce was named to take tho place of Justice Newburger. SMITH JUSTIFIES SHERIFF'S OUSTING Governor Writes Hot Letter to Critics Who Denounce Sea- man's Removal. \I will not permit you so to charac- - terlie my official conduct wllhout as- suming the full responsibility thereby entailed.\ declared Gov. Alfred E. Smith night f,,nco camo the the tho Governor said, their would close the Incident. If they had been correctly quoted he them to answer the questions: \As to the tho removal Itself, are your moral of pub- lic conduct the kind that Jus- tify Sheriff teaman's self confessed con- duct In hiring deputy sheriff for a day, a day for their ser vices and the dlffercnco of $2 a uay iimu t \Are you prepared to say that you think a public Jail should be run In such a way that convicted criminals are per- mitted attend public moving picture shows In the village when they should fcn within the walls of tho prison? \Do think that a Sheriff Is fairly discharging his duty when permits a terson committed to his charge to leave Mlneola, and to a clubhouse In Free-po- rt for dinner an enter- tainment? do you minK tne people of your county are being properly served by a Bherlff who falls to give any direction for the guarding of a perron rnnrtr,n t rt.n.h' fnr m,,rrt, . ,1,. first degree permits that person' to eneat the law by suicide? \ RESCUE EIGHT. 8rtnr Women and Children Down on Ladders, Fire which wrecked the lower floors a four Btorv brl?k hllllrflnir 11. 153 Springfield avenue, Newark, last night, tranced threo on fie top floor, necessitating rescues by laddera. The were Impassable and the women nnd children went toward tho roof In hope of escape A crowd several thousand persons the tenants J,\1\' Ih6 Persons rescued Arln- - Mrs ?th.',i t',1o.xI. hfT two chll - ncr tnree l1dinrhTh.de;t 1,1 and \i to the bulldlne estimated at Uo.000. ' LIFE GUARD RESCUES IN HEAVY SURF, Two New Yorkers Taken Off Atlantic City Jetty. Special DetpatcA to Tin Sun. Atlantic OTr, Oct 28. It. Mcll-lo- y and James Hnlscy New York, Thomas Evers and Leon Uayard'oC rhlladclphta were rescued from tho surf off nhode Island avenue late this nfter- - Hirnllrrli thn hraVAtv nf CinrAnn Mullln, swimming Instructor In the Ily-- , Eela pool, who struggled through tho combers to their assistance .with n can ' huey and succeeded In getting all tiitovi ashore. Mcllroy and Halsey wero found cling- ing to a barnacle covered Jetty Jutting out 100 feet from shore, nnd Evers Bayard wero caught In tho undertow off the Heinz pier. Evera was uncon- scious when rescued. Tho swim to get to tho two New Yorkers on tho Jetty was one of tho most exciting tho year along the beach. Combers submerged them time and ngaln as Mullln went out for the second time on a rcscuo mission. He was thrown Into tho Jetty and painfully 'battered for o ho finally Bhoved the buoy over to them. Both men were too weak put up any further resistance nnd Mullln was forced to permit tho current to sweep him up tho beach Into a quiet stretch. where got them ashore, n was nan V. 1 .. . 1. ,a,1 nlnnf. with Evers. M'GLELLAN IS BACK IN TAMMANY FOLD Former Mayor Receives Ova- tion as He Demo- cratic Candidates. Hall opened wide Us arms last night nnd took Major Georgo B. McClellan to Its amplo bosom once mon. For tho first time since his break with Charles F. Murphy after Ills election as Mayor In 1005, Major McClellan ap- peared at a public wigwam on street. Ho was the chief speaker at the gathering in ratification of the candidates at tho election, November 4, and his aroused an enthusiasm1 which reached tho height of an ovation. \Wo're glad to seo you back. George.\ called some one from the gallery, Just as he was commencing to speak. \It's very pleasant to bo home again and to have a greeting of kindliness and friendship from my old friends nnd as- sociates,\ returned tho former Mayor who then, without further preliminaries, launched Into a the politi- cal Issues of tho campaign. Not once did Mr. McClellan refer to William Hearst, although ho Eevcral times elicited applause by some complimentary mention Gov. Smith. \Under ordinary circumstances this would an off year in said Mr. \but wo find that our ticket Is oriDoscd by all tho disgruntled and rag-ta- g and bob tailed elements of the community. I rely for a Democratic victory on the good sense the people of New York, who never yet have been fooled by Ilea or hypocrisy After making Individual appeals for tho election Robert L. Moran as Presi- dent of tho Board of Aldermen Ed ward F. Boyle as Borough President Manhattan. Mr. McClellan ald that Jus tico Newburger. having failed to receive the Democratic nomination because he would not take of the primary law, was now \ trying to forco Demo cratlc voters to reseat him.\ He charged tho Republicans wero Inconsistent in ar- guing ho should returned, an they taken the opposite attitude In the cases of Justlco Truax, Recorder Smytho Justice Foster. \Gov. Smith has been fighting a good fjght for tho plain pcoplo against re- actionaries in this Reactlonlsm Is nothing but tho forerunner of Bolshe- vism, as the recent history of Europo shows.\ Although Mr. McClellan had nothing to say concerning Mr. Hearst, L Rorke, an Assistant District' Attorney, snowed no such Mr. Rorke read an editorial In Monday evening's Issue of tho Evening Journal, which called upon Americans of Irish descent to oppose Hall, charging that Mr. Murphy had been bought by \British gold.\ Rorke declared that the resolu- tion asking the Peace to consider for Ireland had been passed In Congress at the of Congressman Thomas F. Smith, secretary of Tammany, other members the Tammany delegation. to Mr. Hearst he said: \He U the same slnlstor character who In the city of New York has at- tacked the character of any honcBt decent man who has refused to do his bidding. Ho Is at heart a radical. He Is a Socialist. \The people of New York are familiar with him and to his type of attack about election time. I believe good will repudiate the man who Is willing to profiteer on tho Amerl X\\ SX'\\' ' \ to the Democratic party. Mrs. Walsh, a member the executive committee of the Democratic County Committee, urged that tho Democratic ticket be elected because the men upon it were \by far tho best looking.\ Charles F. Murphy was In his ofllce down stairs and hands with Major McClellan when the latter entered, but lle ,ua not appear on the stage. GUGGENHEIM ESTATE BENEFICIARY MISSING Executors Find Home for Orphans. Executors of tha estate tho late Guggenholm, who died in April, 1913, have on their hands $5,000 which they are unable to dispose of with- - a cou orae,r,. to Ptlonfor a . made 0Te tho Su,rr,s,at ?urt terday, ' this \urn the and School for Soldiers and Sailors' Orphans. Tho executors stato they havo usPd every means at their disposal to find the homo, but without avail. Tho petition nlso disclosed the claim of Amy G. Tuska Luratl. residing at the Villa Man', In San Remo, Italy, who alleges that tho decedent contracted to pay her $7,500 a year as long as Bho lived, Isaac, Morris nnd Daniel Gug genheim, as executors, stato they hsve deemed 't advisable to asido a fund $200,000. tho Income from will provide for tho amount claimed. Five vouchors showed they havo paid $1S,750 to tho claimant since July 6, 197. There is noMilns In tho pa pern to disclose tho ' nature of tho contract. According to the accounting the valuo \f the present Is $3,288,038. I Tho executors stato that many specific . cnariiaoio nequests nave neon nald and that trust funds can now be eaultnhlv nanaiea Dy tne Trust last in a letter to Representative ' ca ? and, ' VI but h\s never true to Frederick C. Hicks and H. Stewart n' thp nrst tlmo 1,6 Knight, who had been quoted as saying '\7 ma that Governor's action in removing i nB'. Nathan Straus, who opened Seaman of Nassau county was a ilng as chairman, later surrendered the CHmth.ynhad nofbeCen correctly quoted.! 5 Rattle, who disclaimer asked following propriety standards of would $3 receiving $5 pocketing pel to exhibitions of you he go and evening's adequate and FIREMEN Of at .children stairways of jremen bring p FOUR L. of and nnnn of nnd of be to ho Indorses Tammany Four- teenth Tammany appearance discussion of R. of bo politics,\ McClellan, of of and of advantage be had and State. Alexander delicacy. Tammany Conference I- nstance and of Referring and accustomed Americans Genevieve H. of shook Can't of Benjamin settlement Homo of nhtch estate nt uuaranty a\ mcet-fiherl- ff of HYLAN IN EST OVER CRAIG BUDGET QUIZ \Don't Bo Afraid,\ Ho Com- forts Brooklyn Tark Ap- pointee at Hearing. REDUCTIONS UNDER FIRE Commissioner Enright Ex- plains Why Additional Men Are Not Needed. Mayor Hylan grew petulant yesterday over tho tactics of Comptroller Charles L. Craig during the hearing on the 1920 budget in City Hall and delivered hlm-so- lf of a few remarks that persons pres- ent took as Indicating an open break be- tween tho Mayor and the chief financial ofllcor of tho city. During the hearings Comptroller Craig has developed a tendency to split hairs on manv small and relatively unim portant Items In tho budget. Yesterday tho Mayor openly charged him with un- necessarily heckling tho Commissioners, delaying progress In consideration or tne budget estimates and evincing a desire to run all tho city departments hlmscir. Tho greater nart of yesterday's session was devoted to consideration or tne esu mates of departments directly under the Mayor's supervision and resulted in re ductlons of approximately $1,500,000. Tho largest single Item was for approxi mately $767,000 In tho Pollco Depart- ment effected through Commissioner t's proposal to withdraw his estlmata fur pay for 600 additional patrolmen. Where Trouble Stnrtcd. Tho trouble between tho Mayor and Comptroller began when the latter was putting Park Commissioner Harman of Brooklyn through a third degree exami- nation concerning reductions of about $50,000 that Commissioner Harman had recommended. Tho Comptroller con- sumed a lot of time In an effort to find out Just why the Commissioner had de- cided ho could dispense with tho services of certain low paid employees. \Now Commissioner,\ the Mayor In- terrupted, \tho Comptroller Is going to hocklo you, but don't be afraid. I have called you here In ilie Interests of econ- omy to e6e it the budget could not bo reduced. I was under the Impression that tho Comptroller was In favor of re- ductions, and when the Commissioners come here and offer reductions ho ques- tions them. I am sure I don't know what ho means.\ 'There- should be a law passed agalnd heckling,\ said Comptroller Craig with unmistakablo sarcasm. \And there should bo a law passed, too, I suppose, putting all the city depart- ments under tha Jurisdiction of tho Comptroller,\ retorted the Mayor In a similar vein. Comptroller Craig questioned Com- missioner Enright about the possibility of tho Pollco Department's efficiency be- ing affected If tho financial provision for tho COO new patrolmen was left out of the budget. Commissioner Enright re- plied that for the laBt two years I'ho department had been about 1,000 men short as a result of the war, that many of theho men had since returned and that he believed he could get alons with- out the additional men. This led to a further passage. \Who 1b running .the police force, Commissioner, you or the Comptroller?\ asked tho Mayor. Enrlnht UlliuiliiK Police, \I'm trying to,\ replied Commissioner Enright. \Well It's your responsibility and cleo,\ eald the Mayor. Tho heckling continued when Com missioner of Accounts David Hlrshfield was being examined. Hlrshfield thought ho could reduce his estimates by $360 through providing for six new account- ants at $2,340 each instead of $2,400. Comptroller Craig spent considerable time in getting from Hlrshfield his rea sons for believing ho could get as good men for $2,340 no might be available at $2,400. Chief among the reductions which will result In reducing tho ulti- mate tax rato for 1320 one point for approximately each $SOO,000 the budget Is cut were In the following depart mcnts: Police, $757,580 ; Street Clean Ing, $446,652 ; Health, $70,840; Plants and Structure?, $76,000 ; Correction $25,000; Firo Department, $101,122 Parks (Brooklyn), $51,669, and Parks (Queens), $40,000. ROSSETER NAMED IN SHIP DISPOSAL ROW Certain Corporations Favored in Allocation, Is Charge. Washington, Oct. 28. Charges that the Shipping Hoard had allocated Gov- ernment owned ships to private corpora- tions In which J. H. ltosseter, director of operations for the board, has an Inter- est, wero made y before Uio House Merchant Marine Committee by Philip Mason, president of u New York steam-hhi- p company, Mr, Mason said he had brought tho matter to tha attention of tho Department of Justice. Mr. Masoa said forty-eig- ships had been nsslgned to the Pacific Mull Steam-Bhl- p Company and W. R, Grace, In which, ho asserted, Rosseter Is Inter- ested, and that seventy-fiv- e others had teen allocated to tho International Mer- cantile Marin.', which h Mid wan closly Identified with thoso two companies. R. L. Dean, attorney for the Shipping Hoard, told khe committee that Rosseter \personally took no part In tha alloca- tions of the rhlps to these companies.\ JAPANESE URGE ALLIANCE. Seek Kxtrpalon of Treaty With Great Ilrltuin. By tA Jnoclated Preit, Honolulu, Oct. 27. The Japanese Government has announced thnt negotia- tions will bo I'lmaed with Great Britain for an extension of the Anglo Japanese alliance, accoiding to a Toklo cable to the daily Nippu Jijl. The United States Government will establish In Ch na a newspaper for propaganda purposes, according to a cablegram from Toklo to tho local Jara- - neso dally llocht. Earlier .advices to the Ntppu. Jijl stated\ that extension of the Anglo-Japane- treaty would be sou$ht by Japan, but quoted no official source. SONS VISIT Privilege Grunted to Lighten Har- den of Former Pinipreia. Bv the Atsoctated Preu. Amekongcv, Holland, Oct 2J. Threa I oral days' visit to time Crown Prince, who la icsldlng returning to Tho Dutch Government Is permitting . these visits In order burden of lmnrMs Anii-t- n Victoria, who Is said find separation 1 from her family her greatest trouble. THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1919. G.O. P. SEES CHANCE TO BEAT TAMMANY Undercurrent of Feeling Toints to Republican Victory, Say Leaders. DEMOCRATS DESPERATE Henry H. Curran Receiving Many Offers of Help, and Feels Confident. Republican candidates met yesterday with the district leaders of tho organiza- tion for a general exchange of views on the campaign and a mapping out of a whirlwind finish designed to overwhelm Tammany Hall. It was tho common report that every- where In tho county tho opposition to Tammany Hall was acute. nil sides wero evidences that tho Democrats were oft tho reservation this year and deter- mined to register their disapproval of the administrations In Washington and in this city. Some of tho leaders said that condi tions seemed too good to be true, that If tho Indications as they found them pointed to the result on election day Tammany Hall was in for one of the worst defeats In Its history. Reports were made to the \effect that the Demo- cratic leaders wero disconcerted and working desperately against nn under current which they did not seem to be nble to stem. It appear that the Tammany men are centring their efforts on the election of James A. Foley, candidate for Surrogate and of the boss, and of Justlco Robert L. Luce, who has been tho object of attacks by the Hearst newspapers. Will Seek LarRO Vote. In splto of tho favoii.ble outlook the leaders nnd tho candidates are deter- mined bend every energy during the remainder of the campaign to roll up as largo a vote as posslblo for Republi- can ticket. Henry IL Curran, the candidate for President of the Borough of Manhattan, who Is laboring under a handicap, be- cause of his late entrance into tho cam- paign. Is receiving offers of support on all His commlttco yesterday ad- dressed an open letter to the city em- ployees. \The candidacy of Henry H. Curran for President of the Borough of Man- hattan,\ It said, \should appeal to every city employee not only because he rep- resents' opposition to Hylan policies of Intimidation but because he has ac- tually done more to better the conditions of large groups of employees than any other candidate on the ballot \An opportunity is presented to you in the approaching election to declare ourselves against the Injustice and persecution that lias characterized the present city administration.\ Attention called to these things that Mr. Curran had done: Obtained nn increase in pay for new patrolmen from $800 to $1,000 and of higher grades from $1,400 to $1,600 In Instalments of $50 a year. Obtained an Increase In pay for fire- men of like amounts. All these Increases were the first the employees had received in twenty years. Obtained for drivers and sweepers In the Stroet Cleaning Department a two weeks' vacation each year. ' Obtained a vacation day In every twenty-fiv- e for all per diem em ployees. Preserved for policemen their right to a court review or a dismissal by a Com mlssloner. Had adopted by the Board of Alder- men a resolution calling for a law saying that no employee; should be deprived of his right to appeal to tho Legislature or to any public officer. The passage of such a bill In Albany followed. Further addressing tho city employees, the circular said: \The teachers have not forgotten tho veto of their salary bill after It had passed a Republican Legislature. \Tho patrolmen havenot forgotten tho potty persecution of their association and its leaders because they had the cour- age to present thlr Just grievances to tho people. They have not forgotten the fact that only when public opinion forced the Issue did the Administration place in the budget any proposed In crease the patrolmen. \Tho firemen have not forgotten the general orders Issued by the City Hall forbidding them from parading In the uniforms which they own. The street cleaners havo not forgotten their failure of the Boardof Estimate to give them a living wage. They have j not forgotten the. threats of tho Mayor against the president of their axboCia-lio- who openly stated their grievances. Schrdnlc of -- Mcctlnga, The following meetings, at which the Republican candidates will speak, havo been scheduled by tho county committee : Lenox Assembly Rooms, 256 Second avenue; Turn Hall, Eighty-fift- h street and Lexington avenue; Mother Zlon Church, 153 West 136th street Thursday Night P. S. 115, 177th street, eaiit of St Nicholas avenue; York-vlll- o Casino, 210 East Eighty-sixt- h street, corner 137tli street and Broad- way. Friday Night Pacific Hall 268 East Broadway; Bohemian National Hall, 321 East Seventy-thir- d street; Jefferson Hall, SO Columbia btreet. Saturday Night People's House, 118th street between First and Second ave nues; P. S. 52, Academy street and avenue ; P. S. , Forty-secon- d street and Third avenue; Commonwealth Hall, 1723 Amsterdam avenue. For several nights .Martin Sacks, a Democrat speaking at outdoor meet ings the vlcinty of Broadway and ( IMineiy-Hix- bucci, hub tatting crowds away from an Untermyer meet- ing conducted Julius Goldsmith near by. Yesterday the latter challenged Sacks to debate and received a prompt acceptance. The affair comes off to- night and tho police have been tipped oft that tho reserves may bo needed to keep the crowds lu check. INSURANCE MEN DINE. Many States' Ilopreaented at Ban- quet at Aator. The Insurance Society of New York had anual banquet last night In the Hotel Aator, Mora than 400 insurance men from teveral States attended. J T tl RrAvunit. nrAqMent nf .Via. suranco Company; 8. A. Bennett assist- ant manager of tho Eagle, Star j and British Dominions Insurance Com- -' pany, and Clarence Ludlum, vlco-pres- l- dent of the Homo Insuranco Company of xt-.- .. va-- i. I The speakers reviewed the educational work done by the society. eons of the former German Emperor aro ' cultural Insurance Company of Water-no- in Holland. Former Prlnco Oscar town, N. V., was. the principal speaker, arrived last night from Oermnny to others who spoke were: Frederick Rich-upen- d a few days at Itcntlck Castle with ardson, president of the Insurance In- -' his father, Aucust departed from Amn-- 1 sttluto ; James Hamilton. English y for Wlerlnnton for a sev- - eral manager of tho Yorkshire Fire In- - the one there, prior to Germany, largely to lighten trm former to On would to the aides. tho was of one for In uecu by Ita general MARINE INTELLIGENCE. MiNiATnnn almanac. United States Cosst and tleodetlc Surrey RtftnriArt! Time, Bun rises :2tAM Sun sets 5:58 I'M Moon sets :n V il IHOtf WATER THIS DAY, Handy Hook. 10:38 A M Got. Inland. 10:58 A It Hell (lalo 11:17 AM LOW WATER THIS DAY. Handy Hook.. 4 :30 A M Got. Island.. E :1 A M Hell (late 8:53 AM . AltMVAT.fl-TUHSD- OCT. 28. Si America, Brest, Oct. 1. H Ilpritenjfjord, Chrlntlanla, Oct. II. Sa Maria Viilrrle, Olbraltar, Oct. 10. Thor I., Liverpool, Oct. 1J. Sa Carolyn, Itouen, Oct. 11. Sa Soul.\ l'olo, llremcrhavcn, Sept.' 29. Ba Kdollrn, llreat, Oct. IS. Sa Yajo Maru, Ainatcrdam, Oct. 1. Sa Singapore Maru, Plymouth Oct 15. Sa Itottl, llarbadin, Oct. 20. Sa Lokrport, Kaiuu, Oct. 23. Ha J'hidlaf, St. Lucia, Oct. 20. Sa Tlioipes, Daliia, Oct. 11. Sa Soaua, l'ort Antonio, Oct 22. Sa Helen, San Juan, Oct. 13. Sa Shenandoah, l'ort Arthur, Tel., Oct. 20. Sa Lako Strauo, Port Arthur. Tex., Oct. 20. Sa Ljnchuurg, Tampa, Oct. 22. Sa lluorgla, l'ort Arthur, Tea., Oct, 20, Si Lcuape, JacLionrlllo, Oct. 25. AimtvKD rnou nbw tork. Sa Dante Allghlerl, at Gibraltar. Sa Jsuassu, at St Kazalre. Sa City of Manila, nt Suet. SAILED FOR NEW YpitK. Sa Orizaba, from Brest Ss Lake Flushing, from Barry. OUTGOING- - STEAMSHIPS.' Mails Vessels Close. Sail. Mauiotania, Southamp- ton IMAM 12 00 M France, Havre 8 30 A M 12 00 M Canoplc, Gibraltar 12 00 M J 00 P M Caracas, San Juan 9 SO A M 1 00 1 M Iroquois, Turks Island., 9 SO A M 1 00 P M Moyaro, Grenada, 8 30 A M 10 00 A M Starangcrfjord. Bergen... 9 SO A M 1 00 P H Lxon mil., uaoiz i ro a .m swn Stockholm, Cothenburc. 10 00 A M 1 00 1' M rrcsiaeme wnson, oio- - raitar 10 m A ai l to i\ Kliuranza, Prorreso 9 SO A M 1 00 P M Atenas. Santa Maria.... 7 00 AM 10 00 A M Friday. Vauban, Rio 130AM 10 00 A M mniesa AiatoiKa, vrls- - tobal 2 00 P M I CO P M 'Sailings may be delayed by longahorcmeu'a atrike. INCOMING STEAMSHIPS. Due Ss Lake Ontario, Liverpool. Oct. Mount Vernon Bridge, Hull, Oct. 7. Ha Uonnefon, London, Oct. 7. Sa Ltlleborr, Copenhagen, Oct. t. Ss Fredcrlcksborg, Copenhagen, Oct. a. Ss Argentina. Naples, Oct IS. Sa Ludgen. Brtxham. Oct. 1). Ss Magunkook, Bristol, Oct. 13. Ss Frederlk VIII.. Chrlstlanla, Oct. 1. Ss Cabo Cerrera. Seville. Oct. H. Sa Fert. Antwerp. Oct. 13. Sa Calabria, Almeria, Oct. 14. Sa Maauda, Liverpool, Oct IS. Sa Newton. Para, Oct. 17. Dua Sa r.oma, Lisbon, Oct U. Sa I'mnonla, Naples, Oct. 17. Ss Onekama, Gibraltar, Oct. IS. Sa Ingold, Almeria, Oct. Hi. Sa SUathlUlan, Manchester, Oct It. Ss TivlTen. Cristobal, Oct. 23. Sa West Munham, Cristobal, Oct 22. Ss Caatlo Point, Cristobal, Oct 22. Sa Arapahoe, JacksonriUe, Oct. 17, Due Friday. Ss Pocahontas. Brest, Oct. 21. Ss Caxmania. Havre. Oct. 3. Sa London. Cljde. Oct. 17. Ss Lake Glebe, Portland. England, Oct. Sa West Calumb, Cristobal, Oct. 23. Sa Aiken, Rotterdam, Oct 18. Ss LeCoq. Newport. England. Oct. 15. Sa West HemaUte. Havre. Oct. 16. Sa Point Judith, Cristobal, Oct. 23. TRANSATLANTIC MAILS. Great Britain, Ireland, Netherlands, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Germany, Lithuania, Lat- via, Finland, Archangel. South Africa. Gib- raltar. Madeira and Cape Verde Islands, via Halifax, Plymouth. Cherbourg and South- ampton; also parcel post malla tor Great Britain. Ireland, Egypt, British India, Bntlsh East Africa, Zanzibar and l'emba, Ss. Mauri- tania. 8 A. M. France, Belgium, Rumania. Bulgaria, Lux- emburg. Czecho-Slorakl- a, Jugo-Slaria- T Tren-tln- 'lYieste. German-Austri- Poland, Italy, Spain, Greece. Portugal. Egypt. British India, British East Africa, Malta, Cey- lon, Straits Settlements and Persia, via Havre: also psreel post malls for Franco. Algeria. Corsica and Tunis, Ss. France, 8:39 a. i . Gibraltar and Azores Islands (Italy must , do specially addressed for despatch by this steamshin). via Oibraltar. Ponta Delgada and Naples; also parcel post malls for Gibraltar. Azores and Italy, ss. canoplc. It M, Thursday, Oct. 30. ( Spain (specially addressed only), via Cadiz and Barcelona; also parcel post malls lor Spain. Canary Islands and Ceuta, Mehlla and Tangier in Morocco, ss. Leon XIII., 8 A. M. Norway. Denmark. Germany. Lithuania and Latvia, via, Bergen and Chrlstlanla: also parcel post malls for Norway, Ss. Stavanrer-flor- d. 9.S0 A. M, Gibraltar (Greece must be specially ad- dressed for despatch by this steamship), via Gibraltar and Patras: also parcel post malls for Gibraltar and Greece, Ss. President Wil- son, 10 A, M. Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Germany. 'Li- thuania and Latvia, via GothenhurR- - also parrel post malls for Sweden, bs. Stockholm 10 A. M. Saturday, Nor 1. Great Britain. Ireland. Netherlands Nor- way, Sweden. Denrnsrk, Germany. Hungary Finland, Archangel. South Africa, Madeira '\f iiiu. na and Rotterdam (other countries, via Boulogne must be specially addressed); also parcel post mailt fur . fM.i1\. ATciano. t.zml. British India. British Eat Africa. .MaitV THE NtrUBEK 1. NEW Facalniila The \POR New Zanzibar, I'emba nnd Nttherlanda, Sa. NoOr-da- 7 A, M. Kurope, Africa and weal Aala, via Plymouth, Havre and London. Mail muat be Bpedally addressed for despatch by thia ateanier, Sa. Suxonln, 8 A. M. TRANSPACIFIC MAILS. The connecting malla close at the Gmeral Post Office and City Hall Port Office atatlon, Now York, at 6 P. M. na followa; Japan, Corca. Chlni, Siberia, Slam, Cochin China. Nethcrlanila Eart lndiea and Philip- pine ltlanda, la Seattle, Sa, Kushimn Maru. NlJawkll, Japan. Corea. China, Slam, Siberia, Cochin Chlni and Netherlanda East Indies, via Snn Franclaco, Sa Trnyo Maru, Sot. 3. Hawaii, Samoan Islands, Australia and New Zealand, via San Francisco, Ss. Sonoma, Tahiti, Marauceas, Cook Islands. New Zea- land and specially addressed mall for Aua trail a. via San Francisco, Ss. Moana, Not, J. IIiiIioiiIo PlnKUr In Turkey. ItV the Attoelatti Preit. Constantinople, Oct. 27 (delayed). There have- - been seventeen cases of bu- bonic plaguo In Constantinople slnco Oc- tober 4. Three ca&cs havo nlso occurred nt Smyrna. First York OBJECTED TO AZORES BASE. Third Porter Opposed' Grunt by PortiiBnl United States. Madrid, Oct. (delayed). Objec- tions a third Power led the re- fusal Portugal grant tho United States a naval baso tho Azores, ac- cording to Information received horo weli Informed circles. Scnhor Cardoso, Premier Portugal, a statement to Tho Associated Prcwi Monday, denied the truth of reports that Portugal had granted tho Unltod States tho right to establish n naval baso the Azores: hinted that tho United States had not asked for such a con- cession, but said It would have been Impossible havo granted aB It would give tho United States a position In the archipelago. Sec- retary Daniels also denied that the United Sates was trying to get such a concession. New York, N. Y October 28, 1919. TO THE VOTERS OF THE COUNTIES OF NEW YORK AND BRONX: Philip J. McCook is fully qualified for and should be elected to the Supreme Court bench. In addition to his legal abilities, which have been certified to by the Bar Association, Bronx Bar Association and the New York County Lawyers' Association, he has the other qualities which are desirable In a Supreme Court Judge. Major McCook began his legal career in the ser- vice of the Legal Aid Society, with which he was asso- ciated for many active years. At first he was in charge of the Society's East Side branch, then in Riving ton Street, the seething center of East Side activity. Here it was his duty to espouse the cause of those who had been wronged and who were unable by reason of their poverty to obtain legal redress. He came in contact with all the problems of the poor, the unfortunate and the wronged among the workers of our city. He threw himself into this work with a seriousness of purpose, an understanding and sympathy for his clients, and an untiring devotion to their cause that won the admiration and respect of who worked with him and all others who came in contact with him. We believe that this early experience has helped to develop that broad sympathy, fine capacity and sterling character which he has continuously shown, and which make him particularly for the office for which he a candidate. We therefore urge upon the working men and women of the Counties of New York and Bronx, that in Philip J. McCook they have a candidate who has a special understanding for and sympathy with their point of view and their needs. ROSALIE LOEW WHITNEY, THEODORE LONG, CARL L. SCHURZ, ARTHUR C. TRAIN, BERTHA REMBAUGH. Hear RABBI AT COOPER UNION POLITICAL. WISE For the of ' Supreme Court Justice JOSEPH E. NEWBURGER AND City Court Justice RICHARD H. SMITH Other Speakers will be: HON. CLARENCE J. SHEARN. HON. JOHN W. COFF. HON. JAMES ALLEN. HON. BAINDRIDCE COLBY and MISS HELEN VARICK BOSWELL. Independent n Judiciary Committee. YORK, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1833. of tho Head-Lin- e of tha Xcw to 27 by to of to In in of In in Ho to It, dom- inating us suited is A. U (I'iuce One Penny. Sun years Test of Time eighty-si- x THE SUN has been recognized America's TO-NIGH- T as one of really great newspapers because of its individuality. York's Great Morning Newspaper. POLITICAL. STICK PINS -- AND POWDER PUFFS Did you get a STICK PIN? One of the Tammany candidates for Justice of the Supreme Court in this district (Manhattan and Bronx) is distribut- ing to the voters cheap little stick pins. The stick pins are de- signed to be worn by men voters in their cra- vats or in their coat lap-el- s. To what low plane has this campaign been dragged in order to put Justice Newburger off the bench? Acandidate has a right to use his own method of appeal to the voters. If he wants to offer a stick pin as an . argument, there is no law against it. The Corrupt Practices Act prescribes the pur- poses for which a cand- idate for office may ex- pend money: \Travelling expenses, writing, printing and preparing for transmis- sion any letter, circular or other publication, whereby he may state his position or views upon public or other questions; stationery and postage; telegraph, tele- phone and other public messenger services.\ Stick pins are not men- tioned in the statutes. And if a candidate wishes his views on pub- lic questions represented by stick pins, may be it is the best he has to give at the time. If the stick pin for men be used in place of argument at this elec- tion, may it not be that some future aspirant for judicial honors will seek to influence women vo- ters by distribution of some equally appropriate or inappropriate bauble a powder puff, for in- stance. What a mockery to treat the voters of New York as if they vere guests at a dance hand- ing out \favors.\ What a farce this makes of a judicial cam- paign! What an insult to in- telligent men and wo men Service, not stick pins, should be the badge of recommendation. Justice, not cheap, im- itation jewelry, is the need of the day. Let us all work to keep Joseph E. Newburger as Justice of the Supreme Court, and to put an end to all this nonsense; this degraded view of a high office. Otherwise, our city will be the laughing stock of the whole coun- try. INDEPENDENT JUDICIARY COMMITTEE Hotel Wallirk Broadway at 13d street New York Citv (To be conlux\ ' nor- - roxo evening's \

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