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Fair and cooler to day; tomorrow fair and cooL See Page 4. KCMBKK IM8 Allies Believe Fighting In Constantinople Inevitable. FRENCH CRUISER SENT TO NEAR EAST * Ultimatum to Kemalists Indicated in Note of Commissioners. LONDON*. Nov/ 8.?Anglo-French preparations to stop the hsadicng careening: of the Turkish National ists are going forward with quiet determination. The situation at Constantinople is more menacing*. Admiral Beatty was called from1, Paris at the urgent request of the j British cabinet. This move was! taken to foreshadow British naval ' movements in connection with the j Near East crisis. France today dis patched a second cruiser to the Near East. British troops were said to have I Placed machine guns at jthe bridge : leading into the European section of the Turkish capital to protect the foreigners in event anti-Xhristian riots break out. Clashes were pre dicted as inevitable. Arrogance Anger** France. France has been further angered at the suppression of her postal system in Anatolia and the seizure of a French courier. The. French consular representative at Constan tinople is also said to have been ordered from the city. Meanwhile both allied govern ments show every sign of backing up their generals at Constantinople to the limit. The British cabinet Is understood to have asked General Sir Charles Harington. its commis sioner in the Near East, to make representations to the Kemalists which virtually amount to an ulti matum. Allied commissioners at Constan tinople presented the Turks with formal protests against the disso lution the allied administrative bodies, such as the mixed court and sanitary commission and the ?k rluston of customs supervisors from the customs offices. The commis sioners intimated they were ready j to take any measures necessary to enforce their demands. May Declare Martial Law. Great Britain. France and Ita'y are still maintaining their solid front. They have every intention of backing up their representatives even to the extent of declaring mar tial law-. Armed resistance will be resorted to if the Turks persist in carrying out their announced' in tentions. The allied point of view was forcefully outlined by Lord Curzon. British foreign minister in a speech, today: "The Turkish policy is national ism gone wild." he said. "It is al- J most suicidal. The Turkish pre- j tentions are unjustifiable. They j cannot be tolerated. They are an i affront to the allies and a ohal- | lenge to Europe. Menace to World Peace. "The Near East situation is ftow the most definite menace to the pcace of the world. "Recent events a rode shock to the expectation* aroused over the coming Lausanne confercnce. "Harmony^among the allies offers i the on'y way to reach peace in the Near East." The allied generals and high j commissioners in Constantinople arc in absolute accord. Lord Curzon ?aid. "Turkey must learn that the strength of Britain and the might of Europe i onstitute a rock at , which she will hurl herse'f in vain." fall* Cabinet Conference. Premier Bonar Law called a min- ! isterial conference on the situation i ?t Constantinople. Lord Cavan. j rhief of staff, was asked to partici- j pate. The whereabouts of the Turkish ! Sultan are a mystery. He is vari ously reported hiding in his palace, aboard a British warship and kid naped by Kemalists. NEVADA DEFEATS MARY PICKFORD CARSON CITY. NVv.. Nov. *.? ! dary Pick ford was defeated as a po- i itical issue in Nevada. Judge F. P. Latgan. who granted ? ler a divorce from Owen Moore, al I ?lindon. in 191'0. was defeated for the listrict judgeship by A. G. Ballard. *ho ran on an "Anti-Mary Pickford , Divorce" ticket MAIL EARLY' DRIVE OPENS FOR XMAS Mail e-s-p-e-c-i-a-l-l-y early this ?hristmas! All the signs point to the heaviest 'hristmas mail in history. * Despite his. however, the Post -Office Depart - nent promises?provided the public ?eeds properly the usual "Mail Early" ampaign?to live up to its new slo gan: "Deliver all Christmas mail by ioon. December 25." 17. S. FIRMS BID FOR ITALIAN ROADS ROMK. Nov. S?Several American nancial and industrial Arms are ushing representative, to Italy to resent bids for taking over the rail- I oads. telegraph and telephone serv- I ;e?. " is hoped here that American firms III take over most of the telephone ones and put in an "American svs- ! -m." This would mean installation apparatus costing manv millions f dollars. Premier Mussolini said * favored the idea. Civilisation Lost if Debts Are Not Cut, Says Wells Pictures Breakdown of Currency System, Re ? turn to Bartering, and Death of Millions, Unless Experts Rule. LONDON. Nov. 8?Relief from the | "Shylock" debts of the war is the | only means of savins civilization from bleeding to death under the creditor'* knife, in the opinion of H. G. Wells, the famous British novlist and publicist. H. G. Wei's has grained the repu tation of being one of the most profound students of history now living:. His recent "Outline of his tory" which traced the rise of civil ization from the beginning of life on earth to the end of the world war is considered a penetrating study of the hidden forces that sway the course of mankind. Yfcars a go he predicted the world war with startling accuracy. Time and again hfs prophesies have come true. In an interview today. Wells, a candidate for Parliament on the Labor party ticket, drew a graphic picti?re of the paralysis which he believes is creeping over civiliza tion Say? World ia Sinking. The world is at the threshold of another terrible dark age. Wells believes. Civilization is slowly sinking?though not dying. It is settling back into the primitive stag, of barter, currency, the life blood <kf modern civilization ha? broken down and is being replaced by barter in many places in Europe. This, he says, is the flrst outward sign of the breakdown. Wells looks on with alarm at the "infantile antics'* of British and other statesmen in face of this sit uation. Lloyd George, he says, is hopping about the country like a "brisk lltt'e sparrow." He believes there Is still time to stave off this threatened return to the dark ages. But the way is "painful." It consists of putting into power men who will heed the advice of financiers and economists. Point* to Raaala'ft Fall. Wells. is noted for the amazing accuracy with which he has pre dicted future events. JHe. therefore, was ^ked to say frankly what he thought of world affairs today and what he sees ahead. This is the result: **I think I see the vital, intricate mechanism of modern civilization falling to pieces. T see the organ ized system of Europe sinking?but not dying. "The collapse began in Russia in Hit" Wells said. "Every year since the infection has been spread ing. Each year new members have been attacked. I see a sort of par alpsit gradually extending from the outer limbs and now at last penetrating to the very edge of European system." Wellz explained that he had joined the Labor party "because he was appalled at the wanton levity 'and floundering incompetence with which the business of the nations was being carried on." Lands Labor Party. The Labor party, he said, seemed I to be the only one with "the In tellectual and moral courage to Xnee the devastating realities of our financial situation?the only party wh'ch seems to me capable of pro viding a steady, respectable and | conscientiously efficient govern- 1 ment. "In the days before the war WILL PAY U.S., SAYS CURZON Sees, Friendship With America, as Tradi tional Pol'/-. LONDON. Nov, "Wa'U pay our American debts." Lord Curion, British foreign minister, said in a speech outlining his general poli cies here. Chancellor of the Ex chequer Stanley Baldwin win ?ail for the United SuRes about the end of the I year to negotiate for re payment of the debt* Curzon insisted that friend ship with America Is a tra ditional principle of British policy. when Lloyd George was battling dukes and Bonar Law was fuss ing about changes in the tariff. I had the reputation of being a bit of a revolutionary. I was a So cialist. And I am still a Socialist. But socialism today an I under stand. is conservative in ideal. Its business is to conserve all that is best in the European civi lization which the ghastly de structlveness of national imper ialism and reaction has shattered to its very foundation. "Look at me. I'm not a revo lutionary. I am a sober, middle aged man the father of a family. That's why 1 look with amaze ment and alarm at the Infantile antics of the men who are play ing with the fate of nations. At a less serious crisis I should have nothing to say against the gay Ix?rd Birkenhead, the Irre pressible boyishness of Winston Churchill. the statuesque indol ence of Lord Grey, and the 'noth ingness' of Bonar Law. These people are musing. They are much v more amusing than Arthur Henderson or John R. Clynes. Flays Lloyd George. "Labor leaders strike me as be ing serious men. Lloyd George Is a joke. He goes hopping about the country like a brisk little sparrow. Of course, we all lova him. I confesa I can't help It. But what sense In leaving world affairs to be dealt with by a mix ture of George Tlobey (an eccen tric English music hall comedian) and Peter Pan. "A year ago Gerany was making a bold fight but this year there has been a relapse. Poisonous germs scattered broadcast by Lloyd George and his colleagues at Paris have ef fected lodgment. There is no mis taking the syptoms. Germany is worse today than ayear ago. She is nearer the breaking point. The out ward sign of all this is first noted by a break in the currency." "First, there was the break in the Russian ruble, then the Austrian kronen, and now the German mark. Even the lira and the franc are be Continued on Pane Three. RECOUNT ASKED AS LODGE WINS BY ONLY 6,477 y _ j ?, Opponents Insist Gaston Has Been Elected, and Prepare for Fight. DILL'S LEAD 3,000 ON POINDEXTER Delaware Race Close, and Bayard Appears Victorious. BOSTON. Mae*-. Nov. 8.?A plu rality of 6.477 vote* hal returned Senator Henry Cabot bodge to the United States Senate, complete re turns from Tuesday*? State election ?how. Complete returns were as follows: For Senator, Lodge. 412.091; Gas ton. 405.614. I^odge's plurality, 6,477. Vote of 1016: # Lodge. 567.177: Fitzgerald. 234, 238. Lodge's plurality. 32.939. For governor?Cox, 463,563: Fitz gerald. 405.260. Cox's plurality. 58. 303. Lodge's election, the most bitter struggle of his long career, was in doubt until late this after noon. when complete returns from several missing: towns and cities were received. Republican leaders were stunned. They did not claim Lodge's election until the very la*t vote was counted. Will Insist on Reeouat. Declaring a State-wide Recount would show Col. William A. TJaston was elected, the Democratic State committee late today took out pre liminary papers for a recount of the Senatorial ballots. The petitions, with signatures of voters, must be filed within three days. "We don't concede the election of Senator Lodge,". Arthur Lyman, chairman pf the Democratic State committee, said. "There will be a recount, and It will show Col. Gas ton as Lodge's successor." The Republican State committee advised all city and town commit tees to take steps to have every Senatorial vote cast In the State election recounted If such action seemed necessary for the protection of Lodge's interests. The Liberal Republican league Issued a state ment through Its chairman. tjo'nratf1 W. Crocker, declaring the league will demand a State*wlde count In view of Lodge's slight plurality. Lodge Is Silent "The league Is satisfied that a re count will justify the claims now made by the league that Gaston was | actually elected by the people." the ; statement said. Senator Lodge had no statement j to make when Informed he had been ' re-elected. Lodge. It was stated, | will have nothing to say until his i Democratic opponent concedes his election. Gov. Channlng Cox. Republican, was elected governor by a plurality of more than 58,000 over John F*ltz Continued on Paae Three. SHAKING THE OLD PERSIMMON TREE.?By J. N. Darling Gjamp Leading By 37 Votes; Women Happy Many Wagers Made on Outcome of Clou Contest. <?ndy (lump, candidal* for Con gress. has a plurality of ?J votes, according to late return, from 10? precincts. Opposition papers have conceded hit election. The outcome of the Dump elec tion Is being received with Joy by women voters. Many of them called The Herald yesterday to learn the results. When told Gump was leading by a small plurality. manV said that they had made wagers on the contest. Hundreds of men. who also bet on Gump, called. to learn the latest returns. Among the many congratulatory telegrams received yesterday was one from John I. McWhorter. of Birmingham, Ala., which was sent to the White House and forwarded to The Herald. MYSTERYAHENDS SHOOTING OF TWO AT WOMAN'S HOME S. G. Allegra Says Mrs. Goldblum Shot Him, But She Ig .Silent. / ? BOTH B5VDLY HURT Barber May Die of Wounds in Abdomen; Her Injury \ Is in Neck. A mysterious double tragedy in volving the husband of one family land the attractive young wife of another, occurred shortly after 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon when Samuel George Allegra. who lives at 905 Sixth street northwest, waa shot probably mortally In the abdomen and Mrs. Jacob Goldblum. of 761 Ho bart street northwest, sustained a neck wound from a pistol bullet while the two were together at the OtWIunJuMt ja Hofcart street. Both were taken to Emergency Hos pital where they are being held for investigation. Allegra Is not ex pected to live, physicians say Police last night mere baffled to know whether the man did the shooting and attempted suicide, whether the gun was fired by the woman, or whether each inflicted wounds on the other. So motive has been assigned for the crime. Both Rentals Slleat. Following the shooting, each haie maintained a strlet silence except for a brief statement by the man that Mrs. Goldblum shot him. The wo man has refused to answer any ques tions. Except for the bare facts con cerning the time and place, police have been unable to learn anything Following two pistol shots. Allegra was seen to run from the house and fall on the front porch of the house next door. Immediate investiga tion revealed Mrs. Goldhlijpi wound ed and lying In the hallway of her home. Sec??d visit There. The mystery Is accentuated by the fact that Allegra is not believed to have been a regular visitor at the Goldblum home. According to Jacob Goldblum. husband of the wounded woman, he was merely an acquaint ance and had visited the home only one time. Isst Raster. The husband was unafie to :'-irnisli police with a possible exp.amtlon of All-g.-a's presence at the time of the shooting. Allegra is mt-riij a:id lives with his Wife at !?or, sixth stre-jt nor?n west. He i3 Joint "owner _? f the Mount Vernoa Kirbcr shop, 92i; Ninth street north .vest. The (i.-lilMuins. according to lh*- huirttanl. Ii.iv^ been happily marr.ed f..r cl*ht veaia. They have tiro children. Georgia, aged seven years, and Stella, i gtd" three years.' BARKING DOG LEADS TO PASTOR'S DEATH NEW YORK, Nov. 8.?The bark ing of his pet wolfhound disturb ing worshippers in the Church of the Assumption this morning, led to the fatal irijury of the Rev. James Veit, 60 years old, pastor of the church. He died in Roosevelt Hospital tonight from a fractured skull and internal injuries suffered in a thirty-foot fall from n porch in the rear of the rectory when a wooden railing gave way as he leaned against it, calling to the dog to quiet it. ? Several hundred persons knelt in prayer in .the church at the time of the accident. MANILA MINORITY IN HOUSE STRIKES MANILA. Nov. 8?Incensed ? over he majority's refusal to grant "ade quate" committee representation and ts insistance that all committee 'jghts can be waived, the Democratic minority in the house of representa ives walked out of yesterday's ses sion and is calling a mass meeting to 'hear the people's" voice. The situa :ion is tense. Many legislators are carrying guns and a clash at any Lime would not be surprising. The senate in an executive session ?efused to confirm Governor Leonard Wood's appointees to provincial prosecutors hips. They voted to wlth lold the reasons for their action on the ground that Gov. Wood had bo *ight to know them. French Senate Head Hurt. PARIS. Nov. 6.?Leon Bourgeois, president of the French senate, was njured In an automobile collision to ?y. Physicians said his condition vas not serious. SMALL REPUBLICAN MAJORITIES GIVE RADICAL PROGRESSIVES REAL BALANCE OF POWER IN BOTH SENATE AND HOUSE % ~~ Indicated Elections at a-Glance STATE Alabama Arizona ? Arkansas California Colorado Connecticut Delaware ? Florida Georgia Idaho Illinois Indiana Iowa Kansas Kentucky Louisiana Maine Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota Mississippi Missouri Montana Nebraska Nevada New Hampshire New Jersey New Mexico New York North Carolina North Dakota Ohio Oklahoma Oregon Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Rhode Island South Carolina South Dakota Tennessee Texas Utah Vermont Virginia Washington West Virginia Wisconsin Wyoming U. S. SEN. Ashucst (D) REPRESENTATIVES Rep. Dem. o 0 Johnson (R) 9 3 McLean (R) 4 Bayard (D) o Trammell (D) o George (D) o 2 20 Ralston (D) 8 tirookhart (R) 11 7 2 Q Hale R) 4 Bruce (D) 3 Lodge (R) 13 Ferris (D) 12 Shipstead (Np) 9 Stephens (D) o Reed (D) s Wheeler (D) 1 Howell (R) 3 Pittman (D) o 1 Edwards (D) 6 Jones (D) o Copeland (D) 19 0 O'Connor (D) 3 Fess (R) ts 1 3 Reed (R) 28 Pepper (R) Gerry (D) 1 o 3 McKellar (D) 3 May field (D) o King (D) 1 Green (R) 2 Swanson (D) Poindexter (R) Neeley (D) LaFollette (R) 10 Kendrick (D) o Totals 222 10 1 ' 7 2 1 1 t 4 12 o 7 5 0 1 9 8 0 3 3 1 0 8 11 1 J ( 1 6 1 24 10 o 7 7 o 8 2 7 0 7 18 1 o Governor Brandon (D) Hunt (D) McRae (D) Richardson (R) Griffth tR) Temp'.etoii (R) Martin (D) Walker (D) Moore (R) Davis (D) Baxter (R) Cox (R) Groesbeck (R) Preus (R) Bryan (D) Scrughan (D) Brown (D) Silzer (D) Hinkle (D) Smith (D) Nestos (R) Donahey (D) Walton (D) Pierce (D) Pinchot (R) Flynn (D) McLcod (D) McMasters (R) Peav (D) Neff (D) Proctor (R) Blaine <R) Hay /R) 0?e Socialist in Wisconsin and one independent candidate from Minnesota were elected to the House. In the pre^nt Senate there are 59 Republicans. 36 Demo crats and one Republican-Progressive.- In the House there are 298 Republicans, 131 Democrats, one Socialist and five va cancies. WETS ADVANCE IN HOUSE; 1 DRYS CLAIM SENATE GAINS Graham, Liberal, Succeeds Volstead as Judici ary Chairman?"Up to People," He Says. ^Prohibition and anti-prohibition forces were both claiming victory "Yesterday. While the Anti-Saloon League ad mits the loss of some seats in the House, it insists the flrys will still control and there will be dry gains in the Senate. The Association Against Prohibi tion records the result as a distinct demonstration of public sentlmen* in favor of liberalization of the Volstead act and predicts anbther election will force amendments of the enforcement act to permit the manufacture and sale of wine and beer. Volstead Bows. One of the outstanding results ot the election is the defeat of Repre sentative Andrew J. Volstead, Min Election Chaff Wall Street responded to the Democratic election victory by dis playing a bullish tendency in -all important stocks. Practically all women candidates for national of fices were defeated, including Miss Alice Robertson, of Oklahoma; Mrs. Anna Oleaen. lUiehael C. Robinson, and Jessie Jack Hooper, Senatorial candidates from Minnesota. -Penn sylvania and Wisconsin, respec tively. With only one case of violence re ported. the Honest Ballot Associa tion described the election in New York State as the "cleanest in years." Hawaii elected William Jarret, Democrat, as delegate to Congress over John H. Wise. Republican. Jar. ret Is the first Democrat evdfr so honored. Would Oust Newberry. Woodbridge N. Ferria. Democrat, on being informed he had been elected Senator from Michigan, said his first act would be to demand the unseating of Senator Truman H. Newberry. * ? No "dangerous amendment to the Volstead act" Is expected, according to Wayne B. Wheeler, general coun sel for the Anti-Saloon League. Anti-prohibition leaders, however, plan to open a new attack. Hiram Johnson, by defeating William J. Pearson by almost 3 to 1. shared honora with A1 Smith. Gov. Nathan L. Miller, of New York, offered no alibis. Gov. Edwards, of New Jersey, looms 4s a possible Democratic Presidential candidate In 1924. hla friends believe. Stelasaets W las Rare. Charles P. Steinmeia, Schenectady "electrical wlsard." ran 75.000 votes ahead of his party as Socialist can nesota. chairman of the Judiciary Committee and author of the en forcement act. Although defeated by a "dry." his passing is important inasmuch as it puts in direct line for chairmanship of the judiciary committee, which* has charge of prohibition legislation, an avowed liberal. Representative George S. Graham. Pennsylvania. provided Republicans retain control of the House. Incomplete returns show a gain for the wets in the House of from fifteen to twenty votes. Representative Graham, speaking over the telephone from hi? home in Pennsylvania, yesterday said he would not be guided In the Matter by his own sentiments but by that of the people and the majority in the House. "What my attitude on modifica tion of the prohibition enforcement act will be." said Representative Graham, "is a question that must be carefully considered. In tbls. as in other important issues, the House cannot hope to ro ahead of the sentiment in the country.** Wheeler Claims Victory. Wayne B. Wheeler, commenting last night on the wine and beer referendums In Illinois and Ohio and the general result, said: "The defeat of Senator Freling? huysen is offset by the defeat of Senator Pomerene in Ohio. In States like Washington. Minnesota. West Virginia. Michigan and the other States where there Is a change there will not be any wet votes. On the other hand, we have made gains in two Southern States "The defeat of the beer proposal In Ohio is a distinct victory. The Illinois straw vote means nothing for the wets, unless they secure a majority of all the votes cast in the election for their proposal." "Positive knowledge of the election of 155 candidates to the next House of Representatives wno may be de pended upon to support efforts for the modifications or repeal of the Volstead law, with a possibility of actual 'wet* control of the lower branch of Congress.- was announced by the Association Against the Prohibition Amendment. didate for State engineer and sur veyor in Kew York. He received 200,000 votes. Senator William M. Calder, and his suocessor. Dr. Royal S. Cope land, both expressed surprise at the' result and announced they would continue their "warm personal friendship." "I believe they need a doctor In the Senate,** Copeland said. Election wagers totalling $2.00?. 000 were paid In New York City. The Hamilton. Oat.. Spectator sees "revolt against the policy of excluslveness which has character ised the Harding administration." The Toronto GRobe blames the tariff and the policy of Isolation. | GROUP RULE LI ? ? ?. ? Ferris Will Reopen FifK To Unseat Newberry, Of Michigan. MANY G. O. P. CHIEFS LOSE IN ELECTION Democrats Win 22 Out of 35 Senatorial Seats In Overturn. Republicans appear to have come out of TueNar's election In ooa - trol of both branches of the Na tional Lefl?latur? by ?o narrow a margin that thsy *l'l have scareely a working majority. In the Senate 4t votes are re quired far a majority. There are 41 hol6-over Republicans in the Senate now, to which will be adde.l at legat 12 elected on the fare of the latest returns. This would give the Republicans an actua! margin of five votes to work n'ith. But from a working standpoint it must be remembered that in th* ranks Riving them this narrow mar. gfn are. Senator Johnson. California, who lists himself as "Republican an t Progressive;" Senator Lsdd. North Dakota. Nonpsrtlssn League, Re publican; Smith Rrookhart. Iowa and La Follette. Wisconsin: R fe Hove'l. Nebraska, listed by adn v istration leaders *? "rsd?c?l ? gresslves." and such Independent Rej>ct>llcanj* an B?>rs v Idano. V . - rls. Nebrasks. Norls fl, South Da kota. and Shipstesd. Minnesota, labor. Hsli Balance nf Power. All of -these may be expected work individual^ or collectively m opposition to any administration proa ram they do not approve Ts is this group which will actually maintain a balance of power in the next Senate and effect, through sn organisation of Its nine members, minority control of the Upper Branch of Congress. A similar situation exists in the House Two hundred sn.l eiehte#--, votes are required for s majority In the Lower Chamber. On the fs.*e of !ate returns It m-ould appear that the Republicans may have no more than 222 and possibly less in th*> next House?barely enorgh to give them a majority. The Democrats sppesr to have landed approximately 211 members of the House. A Soclsllst. Victor Berger. of Wisconsin, and an Inde pendent from Minnesota, make up the total memberahip of 4S5. Sabject te Grssp Action. From this It may be seen thst with the Republicans having on y four more than the required ma jority of 218. group sctlon on the xpart of Independent Republlcsns ir the House, as in the Senate, cou'd combine with the Democrats to force the will of the minority. All of which would seem to as sure stormy days shead for the ad ministration organization in at tempting to force through any leg islative program to which there I* sharp opposition. This situation would seem to forecast the defeat of any ship-subsidy legislation, for example, and creates the possibility of the unseating of Senator New berry. defeat of the Esch-Cummins law. impeachment of Attorney Gen eral Daugherty becoming live is sues of the next Congress \ewHerry'? FrleMk Defeated. In regard to the expected reopenine of an attack upon Newberry It need only be recalled that among Repub lican Senator* contributing to the nar row margin which rented him in tk* last Congress. Senntors New. McCum ber. Du Pont snd Frelinghuvsen. ('al der. Kellogg and Townsend have been defeated since, either in the primaries or elections, and Senators Polndexter and Lodge ^re hanging on by a thread. All of these Senators have hsd their Newberry vote flung back at them by their Democratic opponents. Reporta were current In '.Repub lican quarters her? last night thst Senator Newberry probeblv would re sign his seat In the Senate as a re sult of yesterday's election F*ertis Will Reopen Fight. Republicans are declared to have stated that Newberry would resign should Towneend be defested in Michigan. Reports from Mtrh!**ft quoting Senator-elect Woodbridge N Ferris. the first Michigan Democrat elected to the Senate since is:>2. us declaring his first official act in the Senate would be to move for reopen ing the Newberry case, mske it cer tain that the contest will be waged unless Newberry does resign * Senator Newberry saved his seat bv ? a margin of only three votes *ew Faces far Senate. Burled in the dust of Tuesday's Democratic sweep are many Repub lican administration wheel horses, men long prominent In the councils of the party Emerging from It sre at le?s> seventeen new faces to grace th? Sen ate chamber, replacing thoae of Cole man Du Pont. Harry New. Joseph I France. Charles E Townsend. Frsnk B. Kellogg. Joseph Frellnghuysen William M. Calder. . Porter Jame? McCuraber. John Sharp Wlllisms. Gilbert Hitchcock and Howsrd Suth erland. Albert Bevertdge. ? former Senator, whose oratory again was expected to swell through the Senate chsmber. f? *** to '?>* farmer-atateoman. former Gov. Ralaton. of Indiana, rLM<m Imm. " I? Du Pont and New the Senate ?oat man Who for xnra have baen In fluential In tha party'a earapalcn*. both State an<l national D?- Po?t a candidate for tha praaidwitlat nomination In I?l? i? FreU?*huyaan. Kello*?. KcCumher and Sutherland. tha Praam?t I ox. ,?? N?? Thrm.