THE SUN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1918.
EDGE'S SENATE SEAT
TO GET COURT TEST
Nugent, Jersey Democratic
Lender, Says Governor's ;
Election Is Illegal.
3! IX AH AX BEATS PARKER
Jubilation Among, Democrats
Over Gains Made in Stato
Jnmes It. Nuirent, Democratic leader
of Hsjcx county, proposes to take eome
of the ivy out of life for Walter B.
Kdse. New Jersey's Republican Gov
ernor, by testing In the courts the con
stitutionality of Mr.. Edge's election on
Tuesday to tho United States Senate
for tv term of six years. He also In
tends, ho says, to file with the United
States Senate a protest against the
nesting of the Senator-elect.
Mr. Nugent contends that It Is a
violation of the New Jersey Constitu
tion for a Governor to bo elected to
a Stato or a Federal office during his
The Constitution says: "Nor shall
he the Governor be elected by tho Leg
islature to any ofllce under the govern
ment of this State or of the United
States during the term for which he
yhall have been elected Governor."
Defence by Edge' Lawyers.
The lawyer raised the point that as
New Jersey Legislatures do not elect
United States Senators any longer
ivoters now elect), he was not for
bidden by the Constitution to move from
the Governor's chair to tho United
Mr. Nugent and his followers were
jubilant over their success In electing
an Essex county Assembly delegation
opposed to prohibition. Together with
the twelve Hudson county Democrats,
classified as "wets," and soma Republi
cans who are opposed to a "dry" pro
gramme the Essex men will prevent
the ratification of the national prohi
bition amendment by New Jersey's
Legislature at the next session.
The liquor question figured extensively
In Tuesday's election and contributed
to a large degree In the loss of Repub
lican Congressmen In those districts In
which Essex county Is a part. The
Democratic Assembly delegation was
elected by pluralities ranging around
6,000, although Republican Aasemblx
men were elected a year ago by plurali
ties approximating 1,100.
Edge Disappointed In Plurality.
Gov. E4te expected that his plurality
would approximate 60.000, but the re
turns gave him a margin of only 15.000
or 20.000. David Balrd. Republican Senator-elect
to fill the vacancy caused by
the death of William Hughes, ran about
7,000 or 8.000 behind Mr. Edge, defeat
ing Charles O'Conor Hennesiy, Demo
crat The 1919 Assembly In New Jersey
TU1 stand thirty Republicans and thirty
Democrats, and tiro State Senate four
teen Republicans, six Democrats and
On the face of the returns the Con
cress delegation will consist of seven
Republicans and five Democrats. New
Jersey's delegation In the Sixty-fifth
fongress was nine Republicans and
JIcGIennon Defeats Itoss.
Cornelius B. McGlenndn of East New-
nrk. Democrat, defeated William H.
Ross, Republican, of Kearny, In the
Eighth district by a plurality of 284.
He will succeed Edward W. Oray, Re
publican. If the soldiers' vote does not
wipe out his margin.
Daniel F. MInahan, Democrat, Mayor
of Orange, defeated Representative R.
Wayne Parker, Republican, In the Ninth
district by a plurality of 1,618. Mr.
I'arkcr Is now completing his tenth term
us a Congressman.
Congressman John J. Eagan, Demo
crat, was reelected In the Eleventh dis
trict for his fourth consecutive term. He
defeated Edward C. Brennan, Republi
can, by 9.132 votes.
Representative James A. Hamill. Dem
ocrat, was reelected In the Twelfth
district for his seventh straight term. He
defeated Theodore L. Blerck, Republican,
by a plurality of 11,193.
Carson Falls lie fore Scully.
Representative Thomas J. Scully, Dem
iKirat, was reelected In the Third district
for his firth term, defeating Robert Car
bon, Republican, by 1,600 or more votes.
Representative William J. Browning,
Republican. First district, defeated Ed
win 8. Dlclcerson, Democrat, by about
Representative Isaac Bacharach. Re
publican. Second district, defeated John
T. French, Democrat This Is his third
term In Congress.
Representative Elijah E. Hutchinson,
Republican, Fourth district, was elected
for his third term, defeating George "O.
Ernest R. Ackerman, Republican,
Fifth district, defeated Richard E. Clem
ent Democrat, by over 4.000 for a full
term. William F. Birch, Republican,
defeated Clement In this Congress an-
trict for a short term (to fill a vacancy
aused by the death of John H. Cap-
!tick) by a plurality of over 3,500.
John R. Ramsey, Republican, Sixth
district, was reelected for his second
term, defeating Robert A. Slbbald, Dem
ocrat Amos H. Radcllffe, Republican. Mayor
of Paterson, was elected In the Seventh
Congress district over Joseph A. De
i.iney, Democrat, by a plurality of C.000
Representative Frederick R, Lehlbach,
Republican, Tenth district, was re
elected by a plurality of C62 over Dallas
J. Flanagan. This Is his third term.
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The .greatest danger from Hi'ANIBlt
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I'OLAND WATEIt IlItrOT,
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Telephone. Madison Square 4741,
She Recalls Her Representor
uvea in nuMsia.
Amsterdam, Nov, 6. Germany has
demanded the withdrawal of all Russian
representatives In Germany, a Berlin
despatch to-day announces. The German
representatives In Russia. It Is added,
have been recalled.
The German Government has de
manded guarantees from the Soviet
Government that In the future no revo
lutionary propaganda against State In
stitutions will be carried on In Ger
many by Its agents, and, further, that
the assassination of Count von Mlr-
bach, the German Ambassador to Rus
sia, will be adequately expiated.
The Russian Government has been
reauested to withdraw all Its official
representatives Irom Uermany until
these demands are fulfilled and the
German official representatives .In Rus
sia were recalled.
The discovery of Russian revolution
ary propaganda pamphlets printed In
German In the baggage of a courier ot
the Russian Embassy at Berlin is prob
ably the cause of the breaking off of
dlDlomatlc relations between Germany
and the Russian Soviet Government
NATION FEARED EASY PEACE.
Taft Saya Wilson Correspondence
Cost Htm Prestige,
By WILLIAM HOWARD TA1VT.
Copyright, 1111, by Futile Ltiotr Company
HrJvrukDsuHiA. Nov. 6. It was un-
forturaiK Jot the rresldent and his party
that his 'Signing note to Germany and
the correspondence alarmed the people
lest he might make a peace by negotia
tion, and when his prestige was thus
affected he wrote the appeal to his fellow
countrymen In which he asked for un
controlled power for the- next two years,
nnd in which he reflected on the Repub
This It waa which aroused the Repub
licans and many Democrats and stirred
their sens of Justice. They felt he
should have been grateful to the Repub
lican minority, which saved his selective
draft bill from defeat by his own party,
and voted him money and power with
Instead of being a verdict against
a vigorous prosecution of the war to vic
tory It Is'a verdict In favor of that end
and object. Nor is there any doubt of
this created In this country or abroad.
PEACE TERMS SAFE
MOW, DECLARES T.R.
Republican Congressional Vic
tory Means No Leniency
for Pacifists, Ho Says.
GIVES CREDIT TO HAYS
Unconditional Surrender and
Americanism Called Basis
Col. Theodore Roosevelt In com
menting on the outcome of tho election,
"It appears wo 'have a Republican
Congress. Such a result must bo a
cause of profound thankfulness to loyal
and farslghted Americans. The Repub
licans made the fight on the uncondi
tional surrender Issue, and their vic
tory sorves notice on Germany that
Foch will dictate the terms of armistice
and that the terms of peaco will be
determined by all the allies represent
ing the free and democratic world, act
ing together against Katserism In the
first place and against all tyranny
whether of the Hohcnxollern or the
"The Republicans will heartily sup
port President Wilson In every effort to
put forth wholo strength and efficiency
In the war and to secure a peace that
will guarantee the result of the war.
End to All Leniency.
"Any extravagant corruption or In
efficiency In waging tho war. any
leniency to German spies or conspirators
at home, nnd any effort to Interfere
with tho freedom of speech and with
the preM on the part of honest sup
porters of the war who protest Inef
ficiency In wnging It will, I believe, re
sult In Congressional Investigation and
exposure of the guilty persons.
"The result of the election Is realty
extraordinary Inasmuch as the entire
pro-German and pacifist vote was be
hind the Wilson Democratic ticket, and
In view of the further fact that the
enormous war powers oftho Adminis
tration have such adroit and unscrupu
lous partisanship. I regard the result
as much more a victory for straight
Americanism than Republicanism, for a
great multitude of Democrat, without
whose aid the victory could not have
tren .won, voted the Republican ticket
under Issues1 of straight AmerlcanUm,
of genuine democracy here at home, and
of the aroused purpose to stand beside
our allies and against Germany to the
Gives Credit to Hays.
"The American people have reflected
deep honor upon themselves, and while
we owe much to various leaders wo owe
to Mr. Will Hays, chairman of the Na
tional Republican Committee who has
shown not only extreme practicable
efficiency but the high purpose to serve
the Republican party by making that
party render conspicuous service to the
The Colonel Is suffering from a slight
attack of sciatica. He has for two days
remained Indoors except for going out
to vote. He has cancelled a speaking
engagement In Pittsburg on Saturday
for the United War Workers campaign.
He probably will be out In- a day or two.
U. S. RULING AIDS
Shipping Likely to Cut Into
fptclal DitpatcS to Tan Box.
PltlLAPtLPiilA, Nov. 6. Real steps
have been taken to make Philadelphia a
first class port These steps aro not due
to the effort of any local organization.
They ore the result of a Federal ruling
Just promulgated. By this ruling Phila
delphia Is mado the port of sailing for
shtpn plying to the Southe.it ports and
to the Gulf of Mexico, and thereby Is
eliminating the useless short .haul from
this city to New. York which has been
Imposed for bo many years upon the
manufacturers of Philadelphia who sold
their wares along the Southern seaboard,
In Alabama, Louisiana, Mississippi and
Not only will this action bring nn ap
preciable Increase In tonnage to the port
of Philadelphia, estimated conaervatlvely
at 3,000 tons a week during the period
of the war, but It will have a farreach
Ing effect upon after war business by
forcing the country to take advantage of
the facilities given by nature to Phila
delphia as a shipping centre.
The ruling waa In the nature of an
embargo placed on the shipment by land
or water of freight from Philadelphia
td New York for transportation from
that city to ports In tho South nnd
SAY WILSON APPEAL
CAUSED 6. 0. P. GAINS
Many Democrats Agree With
Republicans That Presi
PERU FIGHTS OIL INTERESTS.
British and American Tankers
Leare Wlthont Getting Loads.
Lima, Peru, Nov. 6. The Peruvian
Government having refused to permit
the American tanker Bradford, under
charter to the International Petroleum
Company, and the British tanker Lobo
of the Lobltos Oilfields Company to load
oil at the Peruvian fields for Vancouver
unless they first brought cargoes ot oil
to Callao to svert n serious oil famine
In Lima, the Bradford cleared yesterday
for 'a Mexican port In ballast
The shortage of oil here threatens
a complete suspension of Industries, In
cluding the operation of the Central
Railway, which serves large copper
mines. The famine is due to lack of
Speaking In the Chamber of Deputies
on the Incident, Deputy Felipe Barreda
"The absorbent Imperialism of the
British, and American oil syndicates in
Peru Is more Intense and antagonistic
than German Imperialism."
WEST IS MILITANT NOW
Once in War, Voters Deter
mined to Back It to Their
G. 0. P. TAKES FULL
TO QUIT RUMANIA
U. S. Pledges Aid to People
amrtxrdam. Nov. 6. German news
papers received here say that negotia
tions ore pending for the withdrawal of
Field Marshal Mackensen's German
armies from Rumania.
Wasiunoton. Nov. 6. The United
States Government to-day promised to
exert its Influence In behalf of Rumania
in Its effort to secure political and terri
torial rights at the final peace comer
Rumania always has hoped for a re
union with Its people of Transylvania,
held within the boundaries of the Austro-
Hungarlan Empire. The assurance of
sympathy and support from the United
States was given In a message from Sec
retary Lansing to the American Legation
at Jassy, cabled for transmission to the
JERSEY Y. M. C. A AID KILLED.
Dies In Antomnblle Smash on Dnty
77y far Attodattd Prtit.
American Headquarters in France.
Nov. S. Dr. Leon Alanson Carley, of
Caldwell. N. J a secretary of the
Young Men's Christian Association, hon
been killed near Bar-le-Duc as the re
sult of an automobile collision. Dr.
Alanson was on his wayto a baso to
secure entertainers when he met his
death. He .lias been burled at Bar-
Joseph Crowe of Binghamton, N. Y a
Knights of Columbus worker, has been
hit by a shell while nerving at a canteen
on the front line. Ho will lose a leg.
Guy Williams of Darlington, Mo., a
Y. M. C. A. worker, has been hit In
the leg by shrapnel while distributing
candy and cUarettes near Montfaucon,
northeast of tho Argonne Forest. He will
The Y, SI, C. A. Is now sending home
soldiers' money. It amounts to S3, 000,
TESTS LIQUOR SHIPMENT LAW.
Government Amors States Cannot
Washington, Nov. 6. Argument In
the Government's test case of the Reed
amendment prohibiting liquor shipments
Into dry States began to-day In the
Assistant Attorney-General Frlerson
contended that the amendment bars per
sonal transportation of liquor for one s
own use Into a dry State even though
the State law may permit
The test Is on the Government's ap
peal from a decision of the West Vir
ginia District Court quashing an Indict
ment against Dan Hill for carrying a
quart of whiskey across the State line
when a passenger on a trolley line.
HARDING A WINNER IN IOWA.
Defeats Porter for Governor In a
Des Moines, Iowa. Nov. . Gov. W.
L. Harding, Republican, was reelected
yesterday In one of the closest contests
In Iowa In recent years, returns to
night showed. He defeated Claude It
Porter, Democrat, by approximately
Returns from 1.061 precincts of 2,348
gave Harding 164,692 and Porter
2TB Sew Olllcers In Porto Rica.
San Juan, Porto Rico, Nov. 6. At
the close of the third training camp for
officers at Camp Las Casas to-day 278
men received commissions as Lieuten
ants of Infantry. The new officers are
to be assigned to the local troops.
Manhattan Ninth District,
O'Kane (D.) 7,044
Engle (R.) 3 nr,3
Olcott (Soc.) 388
Brooklyn Tfalrtr-eereath District.
Ijirney (D.) 4.552
Dinner n.) i.0s
Donohue (Soc.) 133
Sficial Dtipatch to Tsja Sex.
Wasiiinoton, Nov. 6. In consequence
of the Republican victory In the Con
gressional elections, through which the
G. O. P. was returned to power In both
the Senate and the House, there was a
flood of explanation turned loose to-day
at the Capitol by the few legislators who
remained In Washington.
In all the comment for both repetition
and private consumption the Impelling
factor In the transmutation of public
sentiment throughout the country was
declared to be the President's appeal to
his fellow countrymen , sent out Just
twelve dags ago. But It was not wholly
to this that the Republican triumph was
ascribed. The central West Is where the
great Republican gains were shown. It
Is In that area where the war spirit
awakened slowly, but once awakened tt
went to limits to which the conservative
Fast Is unaccustomed, In the opinion of
Senators and Representatives.
There waa a reaction In the whole mid
dle West from the spirit which had per
vaded those areas In 1916. The same
voters who turned delighted ears to the
plea "He kept us out of war once
they found America committed to a mili
tary policy wanted one which carried
through the national army and navy to
complete victory as tho assurance of
lasting pe-"e. The unconditional sur
render sph" of the middle West wss. If
anything, mote profound than that Which
developed In the East
Wheat Jealous of Cotton.
There was revolt In the corn and
wheat belts against the fining of wheat
prices and tho consequent enforced sta
bilisation of oil grain prices, while King
Cotton was allowed to range at his own
sweet will and play strident tunes up
and down the scale of prices.
Throughout the country Republican
leaders scent In the returns of yester
day's election a belief on the part bf the
voters that with the end of the war -practically
In sight and come what may, a
definite triumph for the allied arms
within a few months, the sooner the con
trol of reconstruction legislation la
taken from the hands of the Kitchlns.
Dents. Clarks and Webbs of the cotton
belt and Missouri the better It will be
for the whole country.
An element which Is asserted by poli
ticians to have played a great part In
the complete transformation of the sit
uation In Kansas. Nebraska nnd Colo
rado Is tho backfire of antl-Admlnlstra-tlon
feeling engendered through the
treatment of Major-Gen. Leonard Wood.
Gen. Wood, commanding at Camp Funs
ton, has Impressed the National Army
men under his command. That impres
slon. favorable to the last degree, was
transmitted back home, and the resent
ment was reflected In the voting.
Revenge against the Democratic Con
gress by the woman voters In the West
at large Is regarded as another cause
for the shift. In Ohio there was great
resentment at the tardiness of the War
Department In Inducting alien slackers
Into the National Army. And so on all
up and down tho line explanations were
offered by the Republicans and alibis
nnd excuses presented by the Democrats.
Gloom Among Democrat.
Around the Democratic national head
quarters there was an air of Intense
gloom. From time to time In the course
of the day a statement was Issued con
talnlng insistent protestations that the
Senate had not been lost. The Demo.
crats refused also to concede the House
Large numbers of Democrats Joined
the Republicans In declaring that Presi
dent Wilson's partisan appeal to the
American voters had been 111 advised.
The campaign, they Insisted, until the
time the appeal wan lreued had been
drifting listlessly along to what prob
ably would have etentuated In an In
conclusive sort of election with the
chances of Democratic success reason
able. Thousands of Republicans would
have let the Democrats run the eleC'
tlona to suit themselves had It not been
for the President a Intrusion of the parti
Foremost among them are
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show plainly that the farmers resented
the fixing of a price on wheat and not
on cotton by the Democratic Administra
tion. Also theso States apparently were
swung back to their old moorings by
the Republican attitude on the war,
many of them having suffered heavily
In the casualties. The women have not
stood by Mr. Wilson, as was tho Demo
Long-worth for MpeaVer.
The Republicans are practically cer
tain to organise both houses, with the
question of the Speakership already un
der discussion In Washington. Repre
sentative Inrworth (Ohio) appears to
be already In tho race, and Majority
Leader Olllett (Mass.) Is certain to face
a contest The financial policy of the
Government which will now be deter
mined by a Republican Ways and Means
Committee will be largely under me
direction of Representative Joseph W.
Fordney (Mich.), with Senator Penrose
(Pa.) havlnr charge of these matters in
the Senate as chairman of the Senate
Chairman Havs of the Reoubllran Na
tional Committee last night contented
himself by saying tiiat his eetlmates of
Monday of a gain of seven seats In the
Henate and twenty-six seats In the
House would be exceeded. Republican
leaders throughout tho nation were
Jubilant. Nearly all of them took tho
view that the President's appeal nan in
tensified the ReDubllcan tendencies of
many Inclined before to waver and that
this waa shown by the remarkable ana
unexpected gains made In the Repub
lican States like Pennsylvania and Ohio.
"Drys" Make BIb Gains.
One feature of the election apparently
has been an Increase In the number of
dry States, which seems to Insure the
ratification of the prohibition amend
ment Missouri defeated a statewide
prohibition measure, but Ohio, Florida,
Wyoming, Nevada and Minnesota, pro
hibition leaders asserted last night, had
Joined the dry column. Counting the
dry States as sure to ratify, there would
appear to be good reason tor ineir
claim that thirty-seven States had been
secured for the amendment, or one more
One recruit has been gained for sui-
frage In the election of W. F. Pollock as
Senator from South Carolina. The suf
fragists have needed two votes to win
In the present Senate.
Restaurant DE LUXE B'WAY at 48lh ST.'
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With a refined Musical Revue without
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MIDNIGHT SHOW AT 11:30.
For Rtttrvatlont rhont M40 Bryant.
Indiana IS . 4
Kansas 7 I 1
Kentucky 9 I I
.Louisiana I ..
Maine I .,
Maryland S S I
M.rhUMtts .... 11 S 1
Michigan 13 1 1
Minnesota i S 1 1
Missouri A 1: i
Montana 2 1
Nebraska .. J
N avails 1
New Hampshire... 5
New Jersey 7 S t
Nv Mexico 1 1
New York : t S
North Carolina 10 ..
North Dakota 3 .. ..
Ohio 14 t
Oklahoma I 7 I
Oregon 3 . . . .
Pennsylvania SI . S
lUiods Island 3 1
South Carolina 7 ,.
Xouth Dakota : I
Tennessee 1 S I
Washington h . J- 1
i est Virginia B l 1
Wlsednsln 10 t 1
Wyoming 1 . .
Total :6- 197 21
'On. Ind.n.nH.nt mttmA tnn, ffftrfal.
1st elect. d.
Even 4f the Socialist and the Indepen
dent elected vote with the Democrats the
Republicans will have a clear maiorltv
of 37. The actual Republican majority
over the Democrats Is 3.
M'CALL SAYS WEEKS
NEVER HAD CHANCE
Bay State Governor Praises
Walsh as Vote Getter.
UNITED STATES SENATE.
Louisiana , 3
New Mexico 1
North Carolina 3
Rhode Island 1
South Carolina 3
South Dakota t
HOUSE OF EEPEESENTATTVES.
The following table shows the repre
sentation by Btatea In the next House of
Representatives, with the net Republican
gain or ices In each state, and the net
Republican gain In the House over tho
present House organization:
Illlnol. . .,
To the needy of
to his heirs,
Have you a favorite
A wealthy American who
had long been an admirer
and friend of France died
some time after the out
break of the war. To his
will, which hed been
made long before, he add
ed a codicil placing funds
in trust with this Com
pany, for the benefit of
victims of the war. The
income is payable to them
as long as they live, and at
their death the principal
reverts to his own heirs.
You can establish trusts
with this Company for
charitable purposes or for
your own heirs, by having
yourlawyer make a simple
codicil to your will. Ask
for "The First Step in
Making Your Will."
Special Ittpatc to Tns Sc.
Boston, Nov. 0. One of the biggest
after election surprises was sprung
this afternoon by Gov. McCall when he
Issued a statement declaring Senator
John W. Weeks never had a chance of
Oov. McCall'a statement reads:
"As to the Senatorshlp Mr. Walsh Is
one of the most remarkable vote get
ters In our history. Believing that a
personal contest between Mr. Weeks and
myself far the nomination would leave
the nomination of no value to Mr. Weeks
If he should win. especially with an an
tagonist Itke Walsh, I withdrew and
gave him tho advantage of an unop
posed nomination. His election was not
In the range of possibility.
"As to Mr. Lawson, If he had followed
my wishes he surely would not have
CITY VOTE FOR CONGRESSMEN.
SHELLING KILLS U. S. CONSUL.
Keren British War Prisoners Also
Perish at ttiarlcrnl.
Amstisdam, Nov. 6. Tne American
Consul and seven British war prisoners
have been killed by the bombardment
of Charleroi, southwest of Wnraur, In
Belgium. This Information was given In
Berlin despatches received here.
The name of the Consul U given as
Charleroi Is a fortress. It lies some
twenty miles east of the British posi
tions on the Valenciennes sector.
Complete except First district.
1 Hicks (ttep.-Dem.)
Kleburg (Hoc.) w . .
Hicks over Fleburg
Ten election districts missing.
2 Caldwell (rtep.-Dem.) ,
Ilurkle (Hoc.) ,
Caldwell over Durkle
3 MscCrate (rtep..Dem.)
Kotsrly ( ml. Dem.)
MacCrato cner Fogarty
4 .Bowman (Rep.)
Cullen over Bowman
C Tireen (Hep.)
I'eters I foci
Johnson over (Jreen
C Rone (Rep.)
Taylor (Dem. I
Howe over Taylor
7 Morgan (Hep. )
Maher over O'Neal
I Adsms (Hep.)
Adams over Hhulman
5 Swift (Rep.)
O'Connelt over Swift
10 Haskell (Rep.)
Haskell oer Martin
11 Mlchaeles (Rep.)
Rlordau over Mlchseles
l: rioldfogle (Ilep.-Dem.)
Goldfogte oer inaon ,,.
II Hulllvsn (Rep.-Dem.)
SullUon over Ie
H I.s Cluardl (Rep.-Dem.)
Ijh (luardla oicr Nearlng
It Welner (Rep.)
Doollng over Welner
It Rock (Rep.)
Smith over Rock
17 Tanner (Rep.)
Pell over Tanner
II Irfder (Rep.)
Carew over Ider
19 Chandler (Rep)
Rowan over Chandler
CO Fiegel (Rrp.-Deni.)
lege) over lllllqult
:i Holies (Rep )
Donovan over Holies
:: Kost (Rep.)
irlffln (Dem.) .'.
Grlffln over Kost
21 Haley (Rep.)
McKlnlry over Haley
ti Fnlrchlld (Rep.)
Ganly (Dem ) ,
Klein (Soc I ,
Falrchlld over Oanly
, 2 111)
, 1 711
, IS. 401
, 17 77"
Walsh (D.) .
Veek (Soc I . . .
Bankers Trust Company
Member Federal Reserve System
Downtown Office: Astor Trust Office:
16 Wall Street 5th Avenue at 42nd Street
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A BRITISH COAT
TVTASSrVELY framed capaciously
contoured hugely buttoned
deeply pocketed roughishly fabrick
ed liberally skirted widely collared
tidily lined briskly styled and
aka $c (Emttpatttj
BROADWAY AT 34TH STREET
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