Newspaper Page Text
Sound in maine
ON EUOTION EVK
preaence of Hughes Aids
contest FOR GOVERNOR
By PERRY ARNOLD
AUOCSTA. Me.. Sept. 9. The raucous
. .. .k. Mimnlin spellbinder la re-
Vw!?ji. throughout Maine today.
.wrtr-elght hour before the election, the
L !... .r. exDectlw. a victory, but
ICT. complete one. The Democrats are
1.2. Claiming everything, and the confident
1 f the Itepubl can leaaera ratters jusi
rifle when one of the senatorial race
EVENING iLEIJGER-PHlLADELPfllA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, im
JstHl " " "i,.h1 ., i-ftdera falters Just
.!: .u.n r.n of the senatorial race
JTiloned and two of the congressional
bku are questioned.
Republican ieauci -..-.........--
.rise that the presence on the battle
"?5 r rharles Kvans Hughes hnd
ETkid tremendously In favor of a ne
lSin vote. First of all. the candidate
never been in sucn tiffining inm ai
I'me on h s transcontinental campaign
t. . . i- Gu.n nmni.nli mn.
that lie has made a good Impression
.. ... v acii. Republican leaders here
"sAnltted they were considerably dubious
to the outcome. In the Interval a floon
i'..iv hA been loosed on Mnlne voters.
?.. Democrats sent Ave1 Cabinet members
m many vuuki"1""-" ,,....-.., ,..c ..
S of Wll'onlan Democracy. Tonight one
5 'tho most popular of- Democracy's oA
trs. Senator Ollle M. James, winds up the
Adrainlstrat on'a light at Lewlston. For
jjrt nepubllcans. Hughes says his final
wort at mockibhu.
Ttindore Koosevelt has spoken. So has
buinr Harding, who was chairman of the
"Xjuesjro convention : Lodge arid Ilorah and
' Raymond Robins, who was chairman of the
ZS' l. V.llnnal fAtlVAnllnn Taa.at-
4et.tian.JeI Oompers, of the American Fed
anitlon of labor, has been doing effective
irork lor 'Wilson In assailing Hughes' labor
V HACK FOR aOVEllNOn
tisrl T. MllllVten Is opposing Governor
Curtis for the governorship.
'! rttctibllcans Insist Milllken has the bet-
i tir chance because of the sudden Impetus
riven the Ilepuuncan campaign mrougn tne
.anoeirance of Hughes. The Democrats In-
', tot Curtis has earned re-election and will
ebtaln It. uenerai opinion among plain
voters Is that Mlllll.cn has a? trifle the bet
ter ef It today.
In the senatorial race two seats are to
be filled. Dert JI. Fernald. a former Gov
ranr. la oonoslng Kenneth C. M. Sills, a
srofenor, for the short-term vacancy, due
,te the aeain 01 senator uuneign. i'udhc
eelnkm gives Fernaia a snaue the fetter
For the long term, Fred Hale, son of
Milne's famous Senator, Is opposing Sena
tor . It Johns-n. The fight between these
to J,probabl" the bitterest of all the
Kalnt contests. Johnson Is a vice president
of, the Free Trade League and represents
txtetly the Wilfon policies.
Republican traders, who a few 'days ago
wVe claiming a plurality of from 5000
to 7000. were rlslntt anil (ncrenalntr their
C, estimates today to 10,000 and more.
-we win fh uy a substantial figure,"'
i the way Ilalph D. Cole, chairman of
J the Speakers- Bureau of the -Tlemiblican
j Rational committee, put It. "I should say
It would be about 10.000. I think we have
both Senators safe."
FIGHT FOH CONGRKSS
On the comrrennlnnat tlr.ba.ta !, Tl....
Third and Fourth Districts are considered
norrailly Republican, and Democratic lead
ers ire not particularly sangu'ne about
1 d- In thn TTtrst Pranlr T n.u.J.11 l u.
- -.... ........ a. uuvunii is ilia
I, ? UsHMIcan candidate. In the Third, John
FM.ft-t.r Id ...nlH .. . tr . ... .
H ? Fourth the re-clectlop of the present
,..-..., ,H.lllBi,cmnlnn vjucrnsey, is
Tito Second district appears almost cer
tolly pemocratle. The present Representa
tive. Dan el MpniMIiMHv i. ..,..i.. n
Ititoand Judging from local politicians, will
kfal JMfail "II l llaa tT - ll. . ...
-v.. M,mic n. lYdue, nepnew or me
Ute Senator W. P. Frye. and a Republican,
, nn. manes Mondays election of most
t wiereit is the fact that the issues hae been
IlihlMaMlt PtltlrAlv nBtlAn.l T..l.. -UJ
I? jt of the Wilson Administration has been
i.T.1"' "" cry ot campaign orators on
; The Republicans made an eleventh-hour
f,up today, when they plastered the State
van circulars calllnc- ninir.n n n ..-
tifttier flrtfot id,I. .&.nl.. 1... a
Dwiocracy's leadlnir lights, who has been
J UUie the cause In Maine and who wrote
if"' " lorK newBDaner. mat Mninn
Democrats were too Ignorant to learn.
Colonel James Kins's Widow Dies
flfltlDUnunf.nn n n
IMirraret King, widow of Colonel James
-. ui ou iuis ana rnuaaelphla. died
Mr. acrA1 BO .. ....
... . .V . Q jfcam. one was me
: " " ....., j nnu WHO .I1B BOle BUr-
I21..C'r of the ,ate Colonel Thomas A.
tiZZS 'r'u" oi me Pennsylvania Rail.
Snail. flhjk tuna .. 1 a . t . ..
n-u .- -j -- "" "uiii nifruri iouaen, i'a.
SPU daughters, all of this place, survive.
U. S. Weather Rurpnn RnlloHn
?b..ntlon taken at 8 a.m., eaitern time.
""luj a-ur , ,
rcK, N, n.
ltV. ,. JO BS
..III. ... I6 02
tonitl. bhlo'. no ro .n;
est aSa-- si s
nan T- lix ii
ktm?B.' tI'w ' iX iX '"
ttiriCsr:. as as f
.. u. .. t tin
po ! Vd an KX ; ,
w cfc li' 2 2$ S V-"5
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i.Aturelti. c'l An si
jri'-Sf .Ky 6 i
'. rui, US Qlt
?t. Man, 62
.Cork . ,4 e
W 12 Cloud
H . , rleiir
, . i;iouay
:!' ftr . fE'
Hi.l. Wlnh 2 2 na i." V. V
jjp wjk. uth. N N ',: a Hi
K..-. Marie. . 62 44 " M V f
ESa-ii. .. 1(0 in :: K
I.BaLLBr PHff B
aSaBaKSSI J" K 'jflBfBk.Hk.B.B.B.BB
fflBHrLiH " p ilCitJitBaaBl..B.B.B.B.H
DOCTORS WHO DODGE
QUARANTINE RULES TO
BE HEAVILY PUNISHED
Suppresaion of Reports to Save
Patient's Family Condemned
by Health Commissioner
MORE BLOOD FOR SERUM
jllenry R. Edmunds (upper) is
president of the Board of Educa
tion. Below him is William Rowen,
u member of the board, who will
lny the cornerstone of the new
Kensington High School for Girls.
The lower illustration shows Al
fred M. Waldren, Select Council
man, in whoso ward, the Thirty
vfirst, the school is being built.
PARADE WILL FEATURE
Continued from Pane Onr.t
betterment of school conditions In that sec
tion; will have the honor place In the big
parade. Thomas M, nice was the chief
Patriotic and hencflcial organizations,
business associations and citizens' leagues
made up the personnel of the pageant.
Forty bands furnished the musical selec
tions. The parade began at 2!15, It moved
east on Glrad avenue from the point of
formation at Glrard and Kensington ae
nues, to Montgomery nvenue, t Caul street,
to Dauphin street, to Cedar street, to York
street, to Tulip street, to Cumberland Btreet,
to Frankford avenue, to Cambria street, to
Kensington avenue, to Front, street, to
Norrls street, to Frankford nenue, to
Adams 'street, to Amber street, to Sergeant
street, to the scene of tho ceremonies.
The parade had a police escore to preced
It. Accompanying the citizens' association
at the head of the parade were the First
Philadelphia Battalion. Knights of Malta,
and the Philadelphia Police Hand.
Two military divisions, consisting of the
Colonel Fred Taylor Camp, No. 2i Sons of
Veterans; Captain Philip R. Schuyler Camp,
No. 2 ; Captain Walter S. Kewhall Post, No.
7: Captain Philip It. Schuyler Post, No. 51,
CS. A. U. ; Spanish War Veterans, Stetson
Hospital Corps and auxiliary, Mllltary
rtlvldlon. Order of Independent Americans;
Taylor and Wlllam Penn IIoseCompanles.
were second In line.
The new Kensington High School for
Girls will be an Imposing structure. The lot
on which It will rise Is bounded by Cumber
land, Amber, Coral and Firth streets, and
Is 35Q by 148 feet. The main entrance will
be on Cumberland street.
nThe building vlll contain forty-six class
rooms, a library, household economy rooms,
music room, auditorium, two gymnasiums,
one" Inside and one on the roof. The audi
torium will have a seating capacity of
The construction will be of Indiana lime
stone, granite and brick. The design will
be of Tudor Gothic, a type used extensively
for college buildings li Kngland.
The program of the cornerstone-laying
ceremony opened with a musical selection.
Invoked the blessing. Henry U. Kdmunds
made the first address. He was followed
by Mayor Smith. Congressman" J, Hampy
tnn xinitra HplHerpd the oratlnn.i
The laying of the cornerstone by William
Rowen followed the presentation ot me
mentoes placed in it by .Miss Christine
Turner, president of the Students' Associa
tion of the Northeast High School for Glrla.
Benediction was given by the Rev. oJhn
Petre, pastor of Slloam Methodist Episcopal
Suppression of reports of cases of In
fantile paralysis by physicians who wish
to save the patient's family fftm quaran
tine will be dealt, with severely by the
This announcement was made today by
Dr Samuel O. Dixon, State Commissioner of
Health, after he was Informed that many
cases of the malady throughout the State
havo not been reported.
"I dont doubt It, as this practice obtains
In every epidemic." he said. "Uut every
detective the Health Department can mus
ter will be used to run down and punlih,
mese setnsn-minned doctors."
Four little girls, who have recovered
from Infantile paralysis, wrote to Dr. Wll
mer Krusen. Director of Public Health and
Charities, today, offering blood for Immune
serum, provided the operation ot taking
hlooC could be carried out without the tak
ing of ether. He Informed tla git la, whose
mimes were withheld, that ether was not
"Taking blood Is a painless operation, de
void of any Inconvenience," said .he Di
rector. No new cases were reported up to noon.
Two deaths were reported, the grand totals
In tho city now being 196 deaths and Hf
JOHN ItOMH.N'A. 14 months. 731 Cherry "treet.
JOHKPIl KL'Ntl. 14 months, 4501 North noutler
Drinking cilps are belhg removed from
Falrmount Park In accordance with the
health authorities' order. It was announced
today by Jese Vodges, chief engineer of
tho Fnirmount Park Commission. The le
movnl of the cups will leave the park vir
tually "dry," unless persons bring their own
cups, as there Is not enough pressure In the
springs to permit the Instalment, ot bubbling
fountains, Vodges pointed out.
INCREASE OVFjR LAST WEEK
An Increase of five cases over the previous
week was the record of Infantile paralysis
during tho week ending at midnight, ac
cording to figures announced by the Uureau
of Health today. The 125 cases of the
malady led the illst of communicable dis
eases, there having been eighty-seven cases
of consumption, thirty of diphtheria, twenty-three
of typhoid fever and seven of
scarlet fever In the city last week. The
Thirty-ninth Ward, with thirteen patients.
reported more caffes of anterior poliomyelitis
than any other ward.
Tho men on the night shift of the trigger
department of the Remington Arms Com
pany, at Kddystone, contributed J20 to the
Infantile paralysis fund of the Emergency
Aid Committee, ,1428 Walnut street, today.
A. D. Comroo and E. C. Wendell, who
brought the money,. said It was "just a
stnrtjtr" for what the 12,000 employes of the
company Intend to do.
The memorial tablet fund for Dr. Earl C.
Teck, who gave hl life In the flht nj-alnst
the epidemic, was swelled today by a (25
contribution from the Germantown Hospital,
where Doctor Peel; was a resident physician
for fifteen months. The memorial will coat
Thirty convalescents will be accommo
dated In the emergency hospital donated by
Samuel M. Vauclaln on one of his estates
Two of the nine convalescent patients
at the Providence General Hospital, Lin
coln drive and WlRsahlckon avenue, phowed
signs of recovery today. The hospital, which
Is especially equipped for younger children,
has made arrangements to care for an ad
ditional 31 little crlples.
The Swarthmore health authorities estab.
llshed a quarantine today, following the
discovery that a child with Infantile par.
nlysls had passed through that town.
TO CHANGE HANDS, SAYS
REPORT; DENIAL MADE
Wells, Attorney, States, News
paper Sale to W. E. Chapin,
New Yprk, Is Pending.
False, Says Manager Wells
CONFERENCE ON TODAY
ATI.ANTIC ClTV, Sept . Negotiations
for the sale of the Philadelphia Press to
William U. Chapin, of New York, who
formerly conducted newspapers on the Pa
cific coast, probably will tie closed either
hero or In Philadelphia within the next few
days, as a result of conferences which havo
been In progress for the last three weeks.
This statement was authorized at the
Hotel St. Charles In Atlnntlc City today by
Cyrus Gray, president of the Fidelity Trust
Company of Pittsburgh, representing tho
Calvin Wells estate, which holdn title to tho
Late todny Mr, Gray will meet Samuel
W. Meek, manager of tho Press, to discuss
the terms of the sale. The statement said:
Negotiations for the sale of tho
Press to Mr. Chapin hagrheen In prog
ress for two or three weeks. Several
meetings have been held and the In
dications now point to a satisfactory
termination. Mr Chapin formerly op
crated newspapers on the Pacific coast,
nnd, after selling out his Interest there,
for a time owned two newspapers In
Newark. He has been desirous of ac
quiring a Philadelphia newspaper
property for some time.
The principal terms of the Impending sale
are said to have been agreed upon at n
meeting between Mr. Chapin and llenjamln
G. Wells, president of the Press Company.
Samuel W, Meek, manager of tho Tress,
said this afternoon that "there was no truth
In the story" regarding the sale. "There
have been some negotiations," he said, "but
nothing more definite than that has
"Mr. Meek said President Gray, of the Fi
delity Trust Company of Pittsburgh, would
call at Mr, Meek's home this evening. Ne
gotiations "are off for the present," ac
cording to Mr. Meek. ,
The Press was llrst Issued on Saturday,
August 1, 1857, six months after the In
auguration of President Ruchanan."-At this
time the conflict between the pro-slavery
nnd anti-slavery forces was approaching a
crlals. and Colonel John W. Forney, who
understood the public mind of the North,
founded tho Press during that troublous
period. It was generally believed at the
time that the Press was founded to "watch"
the Democratic party. It followed the
leadership of Stephen A. Douglas and later
became thoroughly Republican.
In 1877 Colonel .Forney sold the Press
More Food for French Prisoners
PARIS. Sept, 9. Tho Appropriations
Committee of the Chamber of Deputies has
decided to recommend that the French Gov
ernment. In addition to supplying bread to
all French prisoners of war In Germany,
shall also send each man once a month a
package of other food supplies to 'the value
of five francs (1). The Minister wf War la
supporting this plan. q
TODAY'S MARRIAGE LICENSES
James t Avery. 1B23 8. Dorrance at., anil
Jsnever 1. Jacknon. 1317 Montrose at.
William Stanton, nttuburgh. l'a and Annie
Mason, l'lttburh. Pa.
George N. Oreene. 804 Pine St., and Elale Young,
n03 8. 48th at.
Alfred Attwood. 3210 Cedar St.. and Marr Mc-
Cloakey, "832 K. Indiana ave.
John J. Fltznii trick, 8841 Aapen at., and Ida
M. Henry, 23 H. 40th at. . .
William A. llocan, Olney. Ta,, and Dorothea
K. McCreary. Cheltenham. Pa.
JoHn I.. Tuckrr, 172l t'atharlne at., and Lottie
E. Powell, 1480 8. 10th at.
Thomas F. Monahan, 1410 Talker St.. and
Elizabeth M. Short, Darby, ra.
William C. 1UI1. 1631 Kltiwater St.. and Tearl
1.. Taylor. 1104 Catharine at,
William II. Klllaon. 2012 N. 18th at., and Mar
k a-aret A. Murphy. BMt Market at.
Edward O. Turner. Atlantic City, .NTM and
Jeanrtte II. Dono.an, l)ovr, Del.
Kdc-ar M. Btover. Z'JSO N. 13th St., and Ethel
Croaadale. 4705 Hawthorn; at. ...
Perry O. Clarke. 1730 N. Woodstock at., and
Klnora V. llayea. 1730 N. Woodatock at.
Melvln Johnson, 4 Warren at,, and Mar-
aaret Duekett. 3.133 Kllbjrt at.
Herbert C BrlBhtblll, 017 Locust at,, and
Udytha it. Chlptnan. OOH N. Mth at.
Nathaniel P, Alexander. 1221 Lehigh ave.. and
Uertrude Kerehaw. 109 W. Cambria at.
Frank II. Alkina. flBl--' N. Warnock at., and
Caroline F. Wel-er. 142 Chew at.
Clarence Hlcka ir.nf Porter at., and Itebecca
ApDlntnte. 1507 Porter at.
Simon Oela, 731 Drown at., and Teaal Dakowska.
731 llrown at. .,..
Charles II. Meade. 817 S. 10th at., and Queen!
K. Johnson. 3S43 llaverford at.
Henry Heat. .'2L'5 Stlldred at., and Elale a.
Johnson. (100 8. loth at.
Frnnk llotzel 1300 Wolrath at., and Emma
Fox, 1834 Unity at
Russell II. Shelly. Mrd.horo. Pa., and Ellen
F. Hallman. l'oitaiown Pa.
Edward S right. l'"3V llalnhrldsa at., and Jo
sephine nias. 21139 Dalnbrldse St.
Owk Dijon, 417 8. Front St., and Marjory!
Kimble. IU 8 Front at.
State Troops Get Heady for Border
MOUNT GRENTA, Pa.. Sept 0 Practi
cally everything Is In readiness at the State
recruit rendezvous for the departure early
net week of the Thirteenth Infantry and
Third Field Artillery for the Mexican bor
der. They have been recruited up to the
required strength and.wjlt.be mustered Into
the United States volunteer service today
by Major Shuttleworth, of the United
States Army. The artillery has received
Its guns, and additional equipment complet
ing the outfit Is expected dally. Its de
parturatfor the border Is likely to precede,
that of'the Thirteenth Infantry by a day
v ? t 'W . VarlfiM
wrtwi. mi Luen. .neiK auum.
J-aor otner ir reu,
iMyfufed coeaUnt, rrtaltr,
ru happy and .may
win mM y
brow u way tori urlMr litla or
roubaMORM tnUaa. and for as I
M trAUhl-A iNarfUai MMAatklakaUl
mada ta measure, without laatlc.
wear for .many bamim, wasli.
able) and sanitary, Tfrht and fcr-
you-a sladly pay maMta uofa far
Ins suppart aM mm. Call aJtd
lf;ufd fraaor -wr44) Tie
Mb alau auk abaaniinal SmIM
'"V. ' f
300 Miles by River and Rail.
Sunday, September 10
Thl. aeasoa's most' poaular trlplhroui tlw Wonderful Palisades and Highlands,
uassiu tbVltVtua fUrjKr, fawoua Kw YoA tty Line. Wluiyb a JjoUew, -Grant's
RSbT Frt WashtestOTtTTwkertu WoBlB, ey i'olfil, West I'olat aad'pawburita,
. ea Dnrtfjn SPECIAL TRAIN . RaadUg Trlnal
X O5' KUUtSU 7 Ar M ,toppBg ,t CoIUWa At-., Hmt.
TRIP, !., St., Wayne. JuneOoB and Jaakla-
mm ' ' town. 4
PHUJUMLWUA m. HEADING RAILWAY
and In his farewell said he had done hl
best to make It a good, honeM newspaper
The newspaper then came under the busi
ness control of W v and U II. Nevln,
of Pttsburgh, Shortly after buying the
Press they sold It to Calvin Wells Co.,
of Pittsburgh Mr Wells wns a wealthy
Iron merchant. Many business connections
prexented him from taking an active In
terest In the paper He obtained the serv
ices of Charles Krnory Smith as edltor-ln-chief
and Moses P, Handy as managing
editor. It was while In this capacity that
Mr. Smith was appointed Postmaster Gen
eral. MrA Wells also associated with him Tal
cott Williams one of the editors and now
director of the Pulltter School of Journal
Ism, New York Mr Smith remained editor
of tho paper until his death In 1508.
On the death of Mr. Smith, Cahln Wells
sold his Interests to a new company, of
which llenjamln O Wells, his son) John
H, Tonnsend, ho had been business man
ager under Talcott Williams, and the estate
of CharliM lCmory Smith were stockholders
This company Is now reported disposing of
Its Interests to W. R. Chapin after con
ducting tho paper for a period of eight
Tho paper gained considerable prestige
for a time through some of the famous
men who were connected with It.
DEATH COMES TO GARDENER
AS HE IMCK FLOWERS
"Jlmmic" Rcllly, Eichty Years Old,
Stricken in the Wny He Desired
The wish of James Rellly, 80 years old,
of 4247 Market street, to die while plucking
tinners was realised today. "Old Jlmmle
Heniy, as he nn known to hundreds of
children In West Philadelphia, tl ed Just as
he wanted to, i
Hellly was employed ssa gardener at trip
home of Robert WeTtierlll, at the southeast
corner of Thirty-eighth and Walnut streets.
He Was a widower and Had two sons and
one (laughter Ho had been employed nt
tho Wctherlll houso for thirty years.
l.vcry day Rellly would distribute flowers
to ch ldren on their way to school. Children
would stop nt Thirty-eighth nnd Walnut
streets nnd wait for him when he was not
As usual, there were several children out
side tho Wetherlll home today waiting for
"Old Man Rellly" to put In an appearance.
When ho did arr've he began to pluck some
flowers for his little friends. While bend
ing own ho was stricken with apoplexy,
lie died before assistance could reach htm.
Bu.Rars Use Dogs as Sentries
LONDON, Sept. 9. Ward Price. In a
dispatch to London pap-rs from Salonlca,
refers to the use of dogs as sentries by the
Bulgarians. He says they are sheep dogs,
which, according to local tradition, are
lineal descendants of the war dogs of Alex
ander the Great. The Bulgarians chain the
dogs alt day, come down at night and feed
them, then set. them loose. As the slightest
unusual sound the brutes set up a yelping
that can be heard for mites. '
CHARLIE HALL FUNDS
VARE WAR ON PHANTOM
VOTERS "OLD STUFF"
Seventh Ward Leader Says Ho
and Other McNlchol Lieuten
ants Havo Been Purifying
Ballot for Ten Years
Charles B, Hall, cnlef clerk of Select
Council and a leader of the Republican
forces In the Seventh Ward, said today
that he and other McNlchol leaders have
been doing for 10 years what Senator Vare
said he proposed to do toward remoWng
phantom names from the voters list.
The Senator, In a statement yesterday,
said he would urge all of hs political fol
lowers to eliminate Illegal voting 'and do
all they could to pre.ent election frauds In
the future. Mr. Hall said his sentiments
were similar to those of Senator Vare. nnd
that he believed criminality at the polls
would dd more harm than' good for the
party that permitted It.
"Senator Vare does not take mo Into his
conndfnee." said Mr, Hall, "but I believe he
would not come out with any statement de
claring his Intention to do a certain thing
unless It was his purpose to do It.
"But In the Seenth Ward we" have
been trying to keep tho election lists clean
for the last 10 5 cars. The day ot Illegal
Voting has virtually disappeared, No ward
leader finds It profitable now to allow a
man to vote in a division where he has
no legal residence.
"Tho number of votes gained In this
way can never be great enough to make
any difference In the total result. Party
elections are won and lost, without any
noticeable effect being exercised by the
"You will find that the man who votes
when he Is not entitled to Is generally of
the lowest order of society; often he has
no bad Intentions, but falls to understand
the seriousness of the franchise. Some
times, he Is unable to comprehend tho
meaning of the word registration or to ap
preciate what an election really amounts
"Often my friends and I lime assisted
In prosecuting the election crook. In the
last 10 years about a dozen ballotbox-
fzg October 31 last day lo r-
M cure tnrter ratlnr for 1917
y sJAVa FA"" Meter Co.. 911 lt,a
,3sT K"te Trust Building.
j-t Frostproof. Uuaranleed,
etufTera- and men wm rVert talet'i)ctitnt.
name were setit to JII. "W harped ,U
send them there. They werejM in wtM
lived In the Soveptfc ward, tnil in
there, having already had Jail reCBrsK"
"Only a few nlhla MO, I Valksd h
gether my dlvlsWm, leaders. I toH tKetn
to keep the assessors' lists clean. 1 argued 1
that there Is no use In crookedness and that
the amount of sentiment you Inspire against
you .wjien you- tolerate Crookedness Is
greater than the few voles you gain. I
believe that straight elections pa.y."
Congressman John R. JC S'cotl hag en
listed the aid of the Vornmlttee of Seventy to
help him In purging tho registration lists In,
the Thirteenth nnd fourteenth Wards,
In, a letter sent yesterday to John C, Win.
ston, chairman of the committee, he offeree!
to aid the committee, and pledged a "sub
stantial" personal contribution to the com
mittee's funds. ,
The high cost of living and
the; week-end rest sire two
excellent reasons for bring
ing the entire family here to
morrow. Special Slusle tf
fKfltrasr on Jim StJ
B S .a-
.11 CLAUDE it.
Aitken Wins on Goodyear Cords
Peugeot Driver Captures 300-Mile Cincinnati
p Sweepstakes at Speed of 97.06 Miles an Hour
Three hundred miles over a new course. at the
scorching speed of 97.06 miles an hour here is a
test of Hre stamina leaving no element of quality or
Yet Goodyear Cords stood up under this grinding, wear
ing, punishing pace stood up under, it to a victorious
They carried Aitken and his Peugeot straight to first
Aitken's Labor Day;victory-at Cincinnati, supported by
the series of remarkable racing records achieved with the
aid of Goodyear Cords in the past few monthsj offers addi
tional proof of the superior stoutness, speediness and endur
ance of these tires" '
The same stoutness, speediness and endurance are
advantages experienced by Goodyear Cord users in every-.
day motoring. ' t ,5
They are the qualities that led to the adoption of
Goodyear Cord Tires as standard equipment on the Franklin,
the Packard TwhvSix, the Locomobile, the Peerless, the
White, the Haynes Twelve, the Stubs and the lvlacFarland.
They are the qualities that make these tires higher-priced
and better. '
The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co.
.Akron, Ohio ' . v
Goodyear Tires, Heavy TouriilTuhu mi ,
"Tire Saver" Accessories are ,eaty to gtljr l . "
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