Newspaper Page Text
^i>euSHfo,a, z !*k\atnm*^r*A i9" d.9*? *cruAi ***** Everything? (or the rider hut the horse.? and cvervrhtng for the horse but the rider English Saddles Astride Saddle?For men or women. pigjkin througltoui hand-sewn. with or without knee-rollv Par. Si.le" <ergr lining, regulfliion padding numbered stirrup leathers. complete with stirnjp? and F11. william ginh.$4 I 00 Other iryles from $10.00 to $*?"> 00 Ch&mpion & Wilton ? Side $?d dle?. of tohd pigstin complete wttli safery fltirrup leath? stirrups ?nd g'rth $125 00 C'Jtting Whip? (illuitrated) Got covrred steel. pig^km handie and siKer pl?ted c*p. ?2.1 5 Ladiei' nding crc-r-* from.$2.50 Crops for men from $2.50 CRUSS B'lfc Poio Goods. etc. Bridles?Of un hide leather. "Wev moutr." itvle?ladiei" weight. % ?nd*a, inch r*?in??men'fl weight. '4 and "*., inch remv compleie with non torrc-ive "Wrvmouth" curb b.r. ictnted mouih Bradorn . $ | 6.50 Spurs?Solid r.ickel with cr wuliout rowelvfjper p?ir.$2 50 Spor Str?p). in tan or black per tei $ | fj *) Non-corrouve inrrupi. per r?'r ? ? $3.50 Faney brow ttmm eacb.$1.50 Poio MalletS ? Malacca or Prnang flhaft. tapered head, leather grip ?nd thorig. lengthi 5# te 54 aieha nrt <J 30 LegRingS-- Of to!:d p-gtlin. fr-r men or women. ir?p or- ?.(-? \? sivle rrt pa". .$11.00 i Mai! Or6m Wi'i P.ecene FVcfnpt Aftflnnori iSsKJ?iAf^?i*>^ Tha? World*! Greeteit Leather Storei Nev. York 404 Fifrji Ave. <ol ITI/. blrttti Bottoii 14e> Tremorit St London 39 Regtvtt St ?53 B>oadA?y Dealeri 7Vc?Jgf>c*Jt the World CANADA RECRUIT PROBLEM SERIOUS Foreign Elements Block ConscHption of 125.000 Mon Needed ' tu s. EOY WEAVES. Toronto, Nov. IH Will Caaadl con script her "??liirk. r ?" . * ?< army |f rtcraitcd from Canada's population ol " ., bul te*. I 'O.IKMI. ;,n.i .1 ,irtrr- made to at tain it. More than half a million men havi Toloatur*- for icnrlci with the oversfa toTCM, _?1 thr number accepted ..s coming np i i mil tarj requiramiati |a ?.,-,? ??_>', , . the total whirh all and to the empire. V pminl racrvitl :<re being ob . m* thi rati if ? ? ? iboal M00 ? noatk, h*tI l is rMagaiwd thi dl mu*t be employed If the re bi greatly itimulatid. The problca- has tamtted much anxious it . by -lie Cabiail aad b| tbi laad mg men ot tbe count ry. an.l IIYiral ave been i made. Any comprehei; |T| ral ??< riptiOB is nbsohitcly OOt of the qantiaa, but a vars modirati measure of coercion ir. some form il likely to be introduced. Keiponae Has Been Splendid I.et there be no misunderstanding about the iplendid eharfactlt of Caa rda's voluntary lespon.e tl the call of | the empire. It will evi I bl renu-m-. bered arith pridi tbat this country, al though \inpr< paml at the outbreak of | the war, sent 31,00. IM across the At? lantic two months after hoitllitiu be- . run, aad that thil force was fanmore icientlflcally irgaalnd and had far bet? ter huxihary servici-s than hud almost any army liat forth by a much more populous Britain la aarliai wai.-. To-day thirty months after tbl die laration of WIT tbl Dominion has mon tbai 100,000 men oa tbl battle lini la Prante, with fullj 140,000 n _nflind or in traniit to form addi-' tior.nSaam-ioi,* ind furniih niaforec ments. Two hundred aad lixt*f thou? sand men h>TI goni ovirs.-n. iad |y 100,000 II ' ??*? *** ;" tra.'n* : ing m thi Domiaioa. Caaada'i mili? tary (ffort ln.- been truly marrollooi indeed, il will remiln oai of the ont . itl of thc war. This coun Iry'g r, . been generoui with men nnd trensure, und its iMfiflci bai , rcat , . The 1'anadu.n forces have mruir.d ' ' including *.?w0 ?*-,i!' *' "' ?*tlOB. Bl thi inliitmeBti in thi army "* ll.died- Oi ? ,. , ountry to I ght, wbili ? lliabll number of Canadians are ?irriag with the imperial forces. Tbl WlOBtarjl lyitim has served itl purpoil well. but a condition of iffaln hll now irifMI Wbll a change is IOC-J . ufrieultaral and induitrial ?ituation will no longer pcrrail general hapha/.ard lallltmiBtl On "" !**< ' scale withoul wriouily impairmg pro . Nor an* military niodi still met hy such un-iientifli ricrutting. Prom JaiTuiiy l to Apnl 16 of thii vear enlistments were at the rate Of 'neurlv l.noo h day. During thi laal four month*- lheie hll been a decided | doereue, and dnriag October ial] MM ? ecraiti wen wcun *i. Nearly Half Nol Britons The government recogm/ed that some I new itimuloi wu nieniary and thati the time had come to put recruiting1 upon a iciiotiflc baiii, ta as to pro-| vide the men nudad ut thi minimum of loss ui igrieultaral and iadoitriil production. Conieription was idro-l catod' nnd li .^ill clamond for by some, bul no riipOBllbll man who stops1 i? eoBiidir thc difleultiei In the way of apply.ng Kiircion hifl would vent ure t<> idvodU eoaieriPtion II a pnu- ; tical ineasuie. Men closely in touch : with the situation declare their convic-| tion that anv attm.it to loforci I gen? eral fconacrfption ichimi in Canadi Mould eaUil ? Mal md urioui amaaei of civil war. i Milder measures than cons. ription alone Wiri possible. and Sir Robert Borden, the Primi Mmister, rcceatly addressed an UrBlll appeal to the Wf pia uf i laada. ' " 'I o mil of military age," he said,! *'I make the appral thal tbl. place themselves at the service of tho vtate for military duty. 1 o all others I make appeal that they place them . . freelj at Um dlflfaflttiefl **?"* Uieli ...untry for tueh lervaCfl a* they ure di i nn ,'i baal Rtted '?? i" rforaa." A direetor of i ??< 11 >)it itiit hfl* heen *P pointi d. with ai tanl ii the r?ral military diatrict I rafialvatleB af Ihfl man pow*"' of th.- Deaaialea ifl to be adopted, wita a view te aaeflrta'Bifla ""-I1" ?"'' '',p . i,,. , ;,? i,. b ired. ?n?l who ?ra needed at hame Detaila af th* ol heea Mrerhed aat, and all ? ' \. r\ nehuloaa. ? . . oaaeription rflfer -. in Aaatralia ki I aaadiaBfl aad ? ' unded ? ? ? . ii. raii "'? ?hn -till pro lo believe thal conaci ption eould be a praetieal policy here. The \, tn .1 leheme ara remarkably mod eoatemplated raiaiag ia monthly laatalmenti aa naeded n t nt nl of ioo,000 additional Bien for n n ,???.,. thi available I ..-ir ii.-1 . twenty aaa jreen of age oi ir. aad a ithoul d< pendenl - 11. , -tom wt ra la ba exeaaBt, aad il ;. d thal in familie harl given Volaateen the remaining membera up te aaa imlf af the familv ireri aol tfl be called. New SIlmuluH Needed 1 ha' Aaatralia, ? hl h haa a i - tion nearly M per cbbI Aaglo Saxoi ? re Bflfffiflh, almbat, than-Enr ? would rejeet a*aeh ? plan . i ? nadian politiciaBa thia* hard. lt ii a mild atatemeal af the thnt Caaadian pablic men urpriaed al Aafltralia'a verdict. The aitaation ia Caaada ia not un iod gcaerally, even in tho l?omin 1 nlThfl Au-trah.i, thi* ll hnrely an Engliih-apeakiag eoantry. Aecord ing ta th. l..st Pederal eeaaaa, peraom oi Hnt:,-h origin eOBfltitatad only S4.I ?. - eei I oi the population. Of s I - ? population of 7,1.00,000 in . thi ? ara ai leaal 1,500,000 people who de not habitually afleaa ;he bngliah tongue or hava settled in the th? laal tea or twelva 'l hen ara nearly 704,000 'Jer ..ii .-md Aoatriaai m Caaada, manv of then la tha Weat, nnd they woald bi :. dangeroua force If they ?mv an ?-. tn 'ake advaatage of do diffieultiea such aa weuld aris? attempl ta eaforee even en mely mnderatr measure of con-,' on. Therfl were 2,0.r.",*7'i penon* of Freneh origin. according tfl thfl ifll cenaua, nnd the Freneh-Canadian would iesist ronsri iption even hy rchellion if mere pflflflivfl opposition were unavail i ri jr. What can he" done? The Freneh Canadian is agalaat it. Tiafl ef blood properly he ignored. and no minded eaaa would seriously pro poae eeaacription af Genaafl citizens of Canada, flBOfll of whom deserve credit for their loyalty in the preeoal Itruggle. The liorniiiion could not de apply eoBflcriptloB to the aOO.OOO of American born who have become citizen* within the last eight or IflB vear*. Deduel these non-Hntish elemenfs from thfl count und what huve we left? Four million Fnglish apeahiag people, who have yiflldfld all but a few thou iandi af the recraita fai CaBada'a army 0f :i;;.>. lt - ? aafa eatimate thnt nearly as many aaldien wonld be re quired t<> eBforea eoBaeriptioa as the number of caaaeriBta which could pos aihly ba fortheeealBf. Must Find Some Mean* Such ia the pusaliaa lituation ea 11 ippear t<> thoae directing tha De -/< Bffaira. Senw actioa fljuat he ? ia laeaaabeal upon < anuda U> make good her promiaa af 500,. men. The Imperial Munitioni Hoard ll cneouragiflg ? further dilution of labor by increaaini thfl BBflaber of women ?rorkera in plaBti eagaged m thfl pre duction Of war material- to r.-lease Bfl many BII as possible for military *er riee. , 1 hll poliei and the inaiiguraMon of n national regifltration ichema may atifla ulata voluntury reciuitmg ta some ex? tent but it is fr.-ely admitted that un ational ragiotratlaa la to be a tne informaUon leeured must be madfl the baaifl af bobm palicv for ef ..,.. , . a more icieBtiflc difltributiofl of ? ,wer under the directiOB of the atate. lt u **- this P?iBt that cot,R""* r, ioma fona ia needed. The situation is comphcated in au intcrefltiBg manner by the fact that tha votea Of the BOB-Britieh elemen's in manv parts of the country are al? most lolidly agaiaal thfl CaBaervative party, which ia now ia powar. WH thfl government allow politieal eOBtrol to paaa to an opposition lupported by non Britiflh elemeatfl. whilj ????"?" speakiBg citixena are being depleted by Wfli aacrifieefl? Ara alien enemies and French-Canadiam ta ba permitt.-d to gaifl m politieal strength and menace the Adi'iiiiistiation? ThflM ara iBtereating qaeatioaa, and . eratioa of them luggeata th'a" tha privilega of citiaenahin should an taii th,. reapaaaibilitiea of citiaeanhip. To put tho issue bluatly: Are "too proud-to-tight" Caaadiaaa, who are nn willing to dwo their "bit," while other; Bre making the sarnt.re, entitled to eontinufl in the full enjoyment of th righta of eitiaenahip on equal term with those engaged ifl taome form o" national service"' There is a growing belief that the "nlacker" might, with pripriety, he disfnnchised. Geo.C.Flint Co. and R_.J.H0R.NER_ CO. COMFORTABLE AND ARTISTIC CHAIRS While apparently .simple in construction, ? .uccessful < haJj is in reality one of the most difficult pieces of furniture to design. It must bf comfort able, strong. and wear from an artistic and prac? tical point of view. Our unusuaily diverse selection of chairs, dr* signed to meet all these requirements, comprises those from the massive hall piece to the quaint bed room rocker, making the selection of exactly thr Tight chnir to harmonize with any surroundings or fit any comfort a simple matter. A SPFCIAL DISPLAY OF F.NCLISH MOROCCO COVFRFD PIFCES AT VERY ATTRACTIVF. PRICFS IS WORT1IY OF NOTtl npiFNTAL AND bOMESTIC RUOS AND DRAPFFIIS Flint SHornerCa inc. 20-26West36thSt New \fcrk TlFFANY & CO. Pearls ofall Sizes GLASS MENTIONED FOR M'ADOO'S JOB Framer of Reserve Act May Replace Secretary of Treasury [Kr^m Th? Trlhuna Hur?_'i a Wnshinfjton, Nov. lt. Close friends of Ripnuatativi Carter Glass, one of the ! author.* of the Federal Reserve act and ehairman of the House Baahiag iad Currency Committee, are convinced that he arill soon be appointed Secretary ot" the Treasury, to suceeed William G. , MeAdOO, the President's gon-in-law. A close friend of Mr. Glass. who was, ln WaihlagUa to-night, snid that ho | had questioncd Mr. OlaM about this inl thi last few days. but that Mr. Glass j bad rcfused to discuss it. his rnanner j Indicatiac that he was bound not to talk about it. It il stated on excellent authority that Mr. McAdi.o has an iffll to go ! I ith a largl corporation. said to be a trail company, and that he is dulrO-l ol iCCIPtiag this offer. feeling that he has romplited the reorganization work; he tat out to ilo m tbe Treasury De partaiat Aaothir nuaai in connec-| tioa witb Ut. McAdoo ki that the PrnidiBt ii aaalooi ti implo. btr. McAdoo's argMintlaa ibllities in the Department if Commerce. While thia ut first mipht seem to be a step down. it is pointed out that this department is M( tl be one of the most important |n thi ..'.tiin.-nt witb the eomiBff of pMCI and Httendant problems of busi? neis readjaitaiat. Thi PraildlBl il said to have been dnirooi for NM time tl have Mt. ,,,, thi 1 idiral Reserve jjOirt 1. The only wav he can be put on the board, however. would be thrO-ffa appoint- , ment lithir II Secretary of the Irras ury or Controller of the < urrency, Miue he was I memher ll thi Con n-tll which created the Federal Kr ,,vi. Board and is iailiffibli to a po lition of profit created by that i on r A.F.OFL.PRAISES WILSON'S WORK International and Domestic Policies Indorsed at Convention Rultimore, Nov. 11 -The interna tionul and domestic policies of the Administration received the indor.se ment of the Ameriean Federation of Labor at the apaai-fl of its thirty ?iatb annual convention here to-day. PrnidiBt (iompers applauded thc haadliag al the Mexican situation and the Lusitania case and the passage of the seamen'.' act, the eight-hour rail? road lnw and the Clayton anti-trust law. Secretary of Labor Wilson delivered the principal address, in the course of which he said that of the 300 disputei between labor and capital that had come before his department 171 had been settled in a rnanner satisfartory tl both sides before ? striko had been reached. Orgaatud labor's activities in the field of legislation, international poli? tics and domestic affairs during the last. year were set forth in the annual report of thi <-xecutive council. The mimbenhip of the foairatioa, tha re? port -.aid, hail iBCrCMCd 121,000 in the !,, ? i/ear, S.071,110 niag larollcd at prennt Optimistir About Future Bpoahiag of thi tremipdoai oppor tumtiei opcaiag np before the labor movement, the report nn: "Nirir in v hai thin ixiitcd such feeling piril of unity, solidarity and fra Tir-nty lt IBffOri well, BOt only for tbi irellbeing of tha .worhiri al our own time, bat of all the ncople for all time." ln dilCOIliag international labor re lations the report speak.. of the failure of the effort to have I world labor COBRtll hHd li the time and place of tne holding of _ world peace con .n .,? thi iad of the war. This su|r i Ifend bv the council: llhir Represcntation Irged "Wi laggMl that the irgaaind labor movementa of thou countries that ?hill participati in thc gaaaral peace . rcaci to dctcrmiai tcnai and con ditioBi of pcaei al the close of the war ihall nrgi upon their rnpoctiri mm. eraminti thal thi wagi earners shall ln- ii |'M -i ifi'd in an official conimis Mor from their respective countries. Tbl same policy ought to be pursued also bv organized labor movpments of niTitral countries if it shall be deter mined that neutral countries also will participatc la thi general peace con lerence. "Thu*. represintative wa_e earners would be scated with other representa-, tives of the nations in peneral confer? ence* connerti'd with tne formulation 4if peace terms. In this way the ideals and needs of wage earners would be pre**ented and ron.-idercd by the gen? eral official body." In di*cu*sing Pan-American labor rilltioai tbe report suggests that a I'an-American federation "is not only pouibll, but necessary." ln takinff the position that the prin? ciple of the eight hour ilay should ba* ronceded as a right that ought not to be arhitrated, the report says, "Neither Preaident Wilson nor the railway brotherhoods rejeeted the principle of arbitration, as the railroad presidents '< have wronjrfully claimed. Those mat? ters are arbitrable which concern property and property rights." After the reading af a synopsis of the report of the executive council adjournment was taken until to-mor row monuDf. ?_ i BOAST R. R. VOTE DEFEATED HUGHES UlliOfl Chiefs Asscrt They Swung CaHfornia and Ohio flhio nnd ''alifnrni.i, a. Republican vietory Ib either one of which would have elected Charlea E. Hughes, were lost because of Iii" attaek on tho Adamaoti ao-ealled eight-haar law, of? ficials af thfl four railroad brother? hood-! boaflt They say that the intcri .liVfl CampaigB af thfl train service em? ployes in these tWO stntes turned enough votes to defeat him. Thifl seeret broke cover yesterday when the four brotherhood presidents cume to New Vork to eonfer with the railroad maaagfln regarding theAdam IOB law. I* seemed ln add another to the sins of flflaiflfllOB b.v Republican eaaapaiga maaagfln la th- West and Mlddl" \\, ? III eheckiflg OP the election re<ult within the four railroad offganiiatioBfl, V, llliam (.. I.ee, preaidflBt af thfl Broth? erhood of Railway TralBBtea, stated ];. ? flight that 18.000 in California. _'..",o11 im New Vork, 12,000 m Minnesota, 8,600 in New Mexico and 80,000 mem? bers in Ohifl were practically unani for wileoB. Bpecial attentioa, he declared, WBfl put<l to 'he stntes svhere 'ln- retiag was eleae, as ia such state* thfl brotherhood influence wa.-- deeiaive. Even in 1'enaai tvaaia, ln- deelarad, .l.'i.onO out of 46,000 brotherhood men voted for Wilson. Hy way af illuatratiea, Mr. Lee pickeil ou' the town 01' llornell, N. V., an importaal ru-lro.ol centre, which. lie stated. was fltTOBgly Hepublican for years, and which turned m a majority of ever 400 for Wilaon. This, he added, was npreaeatativfl of 'he brotherhood vote throughout the country. In California, of course, the John son-lluclies mix up early 111 thfl enm pa ga waa eastly, bul the many thou -.iiul votes of railroad men and then friends would havfl liflted the atatfl'l thirteen electoral vetea in the Bepub licBB i-oluuiii. In Ohio the wmk of the trainmen was even more effective, according to tlie returns from that atata. The Tribune's informant declared that theae rotea Ifl (>h;o and ('alifornia would not have been turned against Hughes if he simply had kept quiet about thfl Adamson law. When hfl at tackfld it. however, ihe brotherhoods made it their chief issue and enm paigned directly ander the Deaaecratic National Committee. The brotherhood campaign speakers eharged thnt Hughes made it clear tha' he wns apposed to the law, and that if elected lie might repeal it. Another point thnt the railroad or gBBisatiOBfl emphasized in these two states was this: I'resident Wilson had caat his lot with them. If he were de? feated and a Hepublican I'resident and Congress elected they stood to lose the Adamson law. NO CALIFORNIA FRAUD EVIDENCE Republicans Have Only Complaintsof Mistakes in Counting Republican interc** foeaiud on Cali? fornia -.ester.lay. when the official count was b-fBB. While (hairman William R Willcox of the I'epuhlican National Committee ,aid thlt bl had kbMlatl rotilidence in tbl oigani/.ation leadin in Cillfonili, 11 developed that certain raimbin of thi nitiooil cam piin commitl.irged thal one of their BBI I ' '' *' ?one We.t and taken ehargi. The naiitlon ??? s""1 ?'? "V* _"" |__rio_il. diacu ed la ? Wedneiday. i (ha.rman Wllleoi rould nol liatia to i the propoiitioB, bi ing hi i foltb ib ?? local leaders o? w.t.I rceilvid from William H. Crockir, m? mbir ol thi iw publi.-an National Committee from < ll Ifornia, that ha and < hetter II. Bowill, Republican itiU ehairmaB, win worl* mg in absolute haimmiy. Roaill rep 1 ruenti the Proffrmivi wing. Chairman Willcox diaild that he had ' any ividiaei of fraad, boi iaid there had been "complaints" of miMaices in the count and other discrepaneies, all of which had been forwarded t<> Cali? fornia. He still deelin-d to lOBCCdl the election, nnd Chirlll E. Hughe.' had Dl itatimiBt to make. They w.ll wait until the ofleill count has been corn-; plet.d, which is expected to be on . Thursday. I Meaiiwhib* the Republican leaders i also wiitch with keen latirnt tbl 0?" cial count in -forth Dakota and New. Hampshire. Fred W. Eltbbrooh, Rl publican National Committi-eman from New rlimpahir*. called upon Chairman Willcox vi'sti rday and said that he be? lieved the llOfin "He kept us out of war" B*ai the nilOn that his state, ! hitherto rock-rilih'il Republican. had given the President so large a vote. Mr. Hughes spent a quiet dity for the most part il his ipartBMBtl at the Hotll Astor. He vi-r tured out in the rain for a wa!k throutrh the park short ly after breakfast. Bl had few callers. Hii secretary, Laurence GrMB, said that he spent much of his time answer inf? his mail. Wilbur W. Marsh. treasurer of th? Democratic N'ntiona! Committee tirdiy settled 111 the smaller ofhee taken hv tbl committee, at | El8t Thirtv-ninth Street. to clear up un-; finished business. There || a ff 17,00'I deticiency in the campaign fund to' make up. .Mr. Marsh ) esterday pro? posed | plan which he believe-^ will nolv. this probiem for the committee The plan iBVOlVM an appeal to 2,000 eities throughout the country, each to contribute $100 to th<* committee, and lliving the blllBCI l" he nindi- up by a fe? weal'hy subscribi'rs. ln tlie ab sence of Henry Morgenthau. ehairman j of the Draoeratic flnand committee,! who has gone to Havana for several weeks, his work will be taken over by Thomas L. Chidboarai, jr., af 14 Wall! ?????' DEMOCRATS, BEATEN, HOLD BERGEN JOBS Assert Civil Service Law De prives G. O. P. of Victory GardBir Colby, of the New Jersey Civi] Sin Ici Cotaminioa, went to Hack eiisack jesterday to try to itraifhtlB out a muddle into which the Republicana of Bargin County seem to have plunjred themselves by elect ing their candidates , and at the same time adoptinp a civil lervici law. The Repoblicani will take oftice to Aad that about 200 Hemocratic county ofticers have got lifl J?*-!s throifh the new law, declare the jubi- , lant thoilRh defeated Democrats. John W. Courter, SherltT-elect, who , will be swom in at Hackensack to-day, ; will be confronted by one of the prob? lems in the case of Miss Constance . Kopp, the dareilcvil undersheriff. "I will tjet nd of Miss Kopp as soon Bl possible." he announeed, "even if it j Is necessary to get all the deputies to carry her out." AHVFRTISFMFNT ADVFRTISF.MFNT The Hanan Straight Last has long been accepted by men as the best obtainable. !t holds that characteristic English shape to the end, and imparts that conservative stamp of the careful dresser to your appearance. Many imitate, but none equal the Hanan straight last. niuatraterJ Catalogur sent on request Good Shoot aro an Economy Hanan & Son Brofldwfly. corner 31fll St. Broadway. comet Fulton S? Broadway, comar 3*h Sa i">7 Broadway. naa, Duan. St lOW Broadway. n?ar 23d St. 35 Naata.i ** . co,n->rl jbart-, bt, Broadway, eorna* Canal St. In Brooklyn al 390 r ulttto St. AND 411 Fifth Ave.. at 37th St.. New York CONGRESS SEAT HANGS ON CLERKS' ERRORS Tkrowllf Out of Faulty Return Will Re-elect Seully N'ew Hrunswick. N. J.. N'ov. n.? The politieal complexion of the next I'nited States House ot" Representatives may r.ing* upon the care'.essness of an elec? tion clerk at B?ach llaver.. The official eaaVMfl of the votes for Representative lrom the 3d District of N'ew IttwOJ, v. here the (irst returns shp*wed that Robert (arson, Republican, had defeat? ed Congressman Thomas J. Seully by eleven votes. stopped in a deadlock to? day, when it was found that in two polla m Oeean County th" clerks had B ritten the returns only in figures tni had failed to write the numbers out in words also. The Democrats claim ihat this invalid.-'.tes these polN. The deadlock came almost .mmedi ately. The third poll that was reached wasBeach Haven, where Carson had 73 \otes, againat tt for Bcallg. The Demo? crats vow that they will count no more rotflfl until this poll is thrown out. Wt, Howard .leffry. eounsel for Car aon. became indignant over what he termed tho attempt to steul the elec? tion. Scully's counsel, however-Wil? bur H. Jayne. E. J. C. Stokes and F. 11. Arrowsmith?advised the Democratic members of the board to stick it out. The loan of these sixty-three votes would defeat Carion. Charges of fraud have been flying th'ck and fast. "The Long Branch Rec? ord" claims thac when it called up the Oeean County Clerk's offlce for the re? turns he gave Carson a majority there of 696. But when it was stated that this elected Seully by fourteen votn tba man on the v ire exclaimed: "My (iod! Wait a m.nute." The mir.ute brouait forth a Crrson majority of TL'l?enooffc to elect him, the "Record" peoplfl afljr. HUGHES'S LEAD CUT TO 233 IN MINNESOTA California Canvass May Take Rest of Month Pau!, Nov. 13. Hughes'? lead over Wilson to-night was cut down ta ttt by added soldiers' vote* and a n*t gain of forty-four o\er previou* rt turns from Sib'.ey County. Tha lateit count is Wilson, 1**\7.">h; Hughei, vnjtti. The soldiers to date have f?vort>4 n ilightly, the difference in hn favor to night itaading at two 7*7 for Wilson BBd Mt for Hughe*. Sacramento, ( nl.. N'ov 1". The oi* cial canvass of the vote c?*t lait Tue? day in the PreaidflBtial election u b? :ng made by the fifty-eight countiei of thfl state. lt is expected that within a week or ten days this will be completed in the larger centres. and the retiirn* ?rill be in the hands o' the Secretary flf State here for tin.il e*l ? While it is impossible tO stat* pofli tively when tho final return? will ba ready. it is estimated that totalfl will be known before the tir.-t of December. Will Rehear Compensation Law! . Washington. Nov. 13. Reargununt araa ordered to-day ly tha SbbnM Court of cases testing the constitutioa* ality of the Washington. New York. New Jersey and Iowa workmen's com? pensation laws. No date wa? set for the rehearing. A Sensible Cigarette y. ( ? ' ' A Sensible Ggfliette Jelivcrs COMFORT If you think of Fatimas as being in a class by themselves, it must be due to one and onlv one reason? Fatimas actually deliver a service that no other cigarette can give. If you are smoking Fatimas you have discovered this. You have found that their delicately balanced Turkish blend is comfortable. That is why Fatimas leave you feeling fine and fit even after an unusually long-smoking day. Surely ? a comfortable smoke must be a sensible smoke. ?flAMmjKymU*fctmmmC?.