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THE, WASHINGTON TDEE& FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 10; 191G.
WILSON IS FIRST TO WIN, WITHOUT. N. Y., INDIANA OR ILLINOIS Hughes' Companion oh All His Campaign Tours Summar izes Election Results. RECALLS COAST INCIDENT Republican Candidate Made Un happy Moves Because of Stato Controversy. By PERRY ARNOLD. United Press Staff Correspondent. NEW YORK. Nov. 10. Woodrow 'Wilson apparently has been elected President without the votes of the heretofore supposedly Inillspensabler States of New York, Indiana, and Illinois. We has seemingly won without aid from three Democratic leaders whoso domina tion In those States Is popularly accred ited them In the title of "boss." They M.s. charlos P. Murphy, of Tammany Hall; Tom TogKart. of Indiana, and Roger Sullivan, of Illinois. Only one President a Republican has eyor been, olected without the vote of New York. He was Rutherford R. Hayes, and his election over Samuel J. Tllden In 1876 Is the closest parallel In American political history to tn close rac of 1916. Politicians Interested. Politicians all over the country will await with Interest the Administration's treatment of the New York city, Illinois State, and Indiana Stato Democratic or ganizations. The consensus of opinion today was that there were lean years ahead for all three, so far as Federal patronage and recognition by the Administration Is con cerned. It Is generally believed that on Tam many Hall will fall the hardest blow since from dawn of election day the President's friends had a hunch thatftho Murphyltcs would knife Wilson. Tre mendous city majority which Tammany promised Wilson failed dismally to ma terialize. Of scarcely less Interest among fiolltlclans today than discussion of lughes' apparent defeat even though carrying 'New York, Indiana, and Illinois, was what happened In Cali fornia. It was agreed that Hughes must have suffered a tremendous cutting there, since Gov. Hiram Johnson, Sen atorial nominee on the same ticket, and Idol of the Progressives, ran nearly 300,000 ahead of him. Ap parently the Progressives threw most of their strength to Wilson. Recalls Predictions. All of which recalled to Republicans today the direful predictions which were made at the time of Governor Hughes' campaign tour of California, due to "kidnaping" of the nominee by a Republican faction which sought to "freeze out" the Progressives. Now that the election 'Is over, a summarizing of the principal features of Governor Hughes' tour of Cali fornia, by the writer, who accom panied hfm on the trip may crve to throw light on California's vote. In the first place, they play politics very seriously In California. Up to summer there was bitter worfare between the "regular" Republicans of the old school and the Progres sives, mostly recruited from the Re publican fold, but who revolted against the type of rulo which thtsv claimed the Q. O. P.. of the State sought to enforce. Then came the pence of Chicago ana Clovernor Hiram Johnson, Progrpsslvo of Progressives, four years ago Roose velt's running mate, returned to Repub licanism, with most of his followers. Johnson announod for the Senatorshlp and started active campaigning for Hughes and himself. Planned to Guard Him. The llrst Callfornlan whom Hughes met on his tour of the Pacific coast whs Chester SI. Rowcll, a member of the Re publican campaign committee, former ardent Progressive nnd former bitter enemy of the "regulars." Rowcll mudo a special trip to Oregon to meet Hughes and Inform him that tho "regulars," headed by National Committeeman William H. Crocker and former State Chairman Francis V, Keeling, planned to adopt the candidate nnd guard him from all contact with their former enemies, tho Progressives. Rowcll told Hughes Crocker was tho samo man who hiHt December, at tho meeting of tho Republican commltteo, pleaded against compromise with tho Progressives und begged for "one more chanco to get Johnson." Dut Hughes adhered to Ills policy of keeping hands off State rows. The committee which met his train was composed exclusively of "regulars" with a few picked Progressives Pro gressives whom tho rcnl Progressives refused to recognize as of their kin. No Arrangements Made. In San Francisco it doveloped that no arrangements had been made by the Crockcr-Keesllng commltteo for Hughes to meet Johnson. Progressives said they had been told they were "not wanted ' Every househoi should hove ajar of Resinol to heal skin troubles Minor skin troubles itching patches, bits of rash or redness so easily de telop Into serious, stubborn affections, that every home-maker should have Resinol Ointment on hand to check them before they get the upper hand. We rec ommend Resinol for this with the utmost confidence because of its harmless ingre dients and its success in healing eczema and similar serious skin diseases. Rttlnol Ointment it in tucellentheallnr drtwlnf, too, (or chifinct, burnt and itubborn little tore. DxttrttrttcriUit, Sold brill druciittt. Forum. pic (rcc, write to Dtpt.?-N, Retlnol, Ilaltlmorc, Md. BiiiiiiiiaBBitAV 1 1 I-3tiairL-i II WOMEN LIKELY TO ffQME TO CONGRESS IjVBlHBPY7 7H 1 ? LsLsLsHt ? siLsbbbbbbbLbLbLbH sbsssssssbssssssssssssssssV 'BsssssssssssHI fossvBsH vJsbsssssssssssssssWj P 'ssssssssssssssssssssLsssH LLBIPv5sHfi&Bsssssssi w sh1 ssssssssssLssssflLssssssH i LssssssssPvjbbEbsssssssssssssssssssHJ . H W-W 'iLssssssssssssssssssssssVISl - - ::'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH ' " V iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHi tsHHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH ssHHiJr .LiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHRcOil MISS JEANETTE RANKIN, Whose Election Is Claimed in Montana. at the mass meeting which Hughes ad dressed. . , To add to the mix-up, Hughes was In vited to a luncheon of the chamber of commerce, but before the time -ct all the waiters Joined a strike then on throughout tho city. Union labor was greatly angered when Hughes attended this luncheon and was server by "scab" help. The arrange ments committee kept him In Ignorance of the strike, and how union labor In the city would regard his attendance at the luncheon under such circumstances. In Is Angeles the following Sun day Hughes motored out to Long Beach and It wasn't until he returned to tho city that he was Informed that he had been In tho same hotel at tho same time that Johnson was. Hughes Immediately dispatched an emissary to see Johnson and explain that he didn't know the governor was present-but Progressives throughout the State considered there was a slight to Johnson, knowing that Hughes tour through the State wns managed by Crocker and Kcesllng, Johnson s foes at heart, though In the samo party with Hughes left California without seeing Johnson, whose engagements to speaK for Hughes and his own Senatorial can didacy, took him to other parts of the State. Enormous Audiences. Throughout the State Hughes was greeted by enormous audiences. Prob ably the biggest meeting ho had during his entire experience as a Presidential campaigner was at San Dieggo, where there wero at least 20.000 people as sembled In front of the music pavilion. Ho spoke mainly on Americanism, the tariff, the ship-purchase bill and Indus trial efficiency. That was before the Adamson law was enacted. Rowell was outspoken In his criticism I When Hughes leu me oinic iiimti of the candidate's failure to protest against his "kidnapping as well as against Hughes' omission of any word of thanks for work which progressives had done. One or roweus conneniim tory phrases was that Hughes' speeches had been like "feeding Infant food to real progressives." n r a n run rani urns rum nir uv as i torlal primary showing an overwhelm- " "7,o. ew rorK. worth na lnt Plurality for Johnson. Hughes, from! koto. Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Colorado, wired him congratulations "1jn. fw"ih0V.a1kn0,' Vermont, and thanks for his speeches. This was , Wahlngton. Wisconsin. Wyoming. the only communication Dciwccn ia i two men which found its way Into print during the campaign. MOTHER FOUND DEAD; FACE IN BABY'S CRIB Pl'NXSUTAWNEY, Fa., Nov. 10. Knlllng In n faint Into her baby's crib With her face burled In the covers, Mrs. Amos Myers, of Klcanora, suffocated, while trying to soothe the crying child. Her body was found In tho afternoon by her husband when he returned from work. Tho baby had been sitting In a chair beside tho crib, and It Is thought that when it became peevish and tho mother went to It she fainted, knocking the chair over, tho baby falling Into the crib. BIG ECONOMIES IN MEN'SJURNISHINGS Friedlander's Announce Striking Price Concessions in All Departments. Good news travels ranldly this Is proven by tho manner In which the men of Washington aro thronging thry store of Krlcdlander Hrothers at 428 Ninth street northwest. Rargalns aro to bo found on avery side but tho offerings In the men's furnUhlngs, department are especially noteworthy. In a limited cpace it Is not possible to cnumerato any but a small proportion of the unusual values that are to bo found In this popular store. A visit will disclose many more, and tho man who buys his entire outflt there can pocket savings that are considerable. Thoso given below are but an Indication of the remarkable bargains: Mufflers. 75c; silk mufflers, SMS: silk fiber mufflers, $2.15; silk fiber mufflers, 12.98; purp silk mufflers, $3.98. Hose, silk fiber, 25c; fancy vests, $1.93 and 12.96. Genuine velour hats In all tho fashion able shapes and such colors as, the popu lar greens, blues, and browns are of fered at $3 35. All-wool bath robes are offered at $2.89 and $3.75. Just note these big barralns In men's sweaters at $1.50, $2.3S, $2.93 and $3.98. Genuine $7 values In Shaker Knit Sweat ers at $5.00. Hoys' Sweaters are priced at S9o and $1.25. Derby ribbed undor wear, 09c; wool union suits, $1.93; cotton ribbed union suits, fiOo; astrakhan all wool underwear, $1.15, Attractive Shirts aro offered at 59c, 9So and $1.29. Puro silk shirts aro marked at $2.98. Tho well-known Drlghton garters are offered at 17c the pair Rig bargains In gloves! Cape kid walking gloves. $1.15; gray mocha gloves, $1.48: automobile gauntlots, $1.95; heavy working gloves, 9c. Hear In mind that Frledlander Rroth ors, 28 Ninth street northwest, is the placo go down there at once and make your selection. You'll be delighted with their many bargains. Advt. HOUSE LIKELY TO SUPPORT HUGHES Should Election of President at k Polls Fail, Wilson's Chances Are Impaired. Charles E. Hughes will be the next President If the cloctlon goes to the House. Under the circumstances,' the state ment of former Attorney General Wlckersham that It Is likely the elec tion will be decided by the House be comes of moment. Should enough electors be deprived of votes by contests to make a tin in the Electoral College, or should neith er candidate have a majority In tho Electoral College, then tho clootlon would go to the House. In such cases tho vote Is taken by States, the representation from each State having one vote. Present House Votes. It would be the present House, and not tho new ono, which would de cide. The presont House Is In control of the Democrats, but there are twenty five State delegations out of the fortv- eight which are Republican. uweniy-ono are Democratic and two, Nebraska and Utah, nro evenly di vided. Tho delegations controlled by Re publlcann aro thoso of Connecticut. Delnware. Idaho. Illlniil. Inu-n Mnitm Massachusetts. Michigan, Mlnnesotn, Nevada. New Hampshire. New Jersev. . - - ....,-.... , -...... Would Support Wilson. California fs listed with the States that would vote for Wilson, thouirh this Is doubtful owing to tho number' of men on the delegation olected as Progressives. Dut disregarding Call- t fornla, tho Republicans of tho House ' would elect Mr. Hughes If the choice wain iu wio uouse. Under the circumstances the Demo cratic managers will unquestionably make a strenuous effort to keep the fight out of the House. Bread 15 Cents a Loaf. HELENA. Mont., Nov. 10.-nread sold today at 15 cents a loaf, or two for a quarter. The price has been 10 cents, or three for 25 cents. ' Federal Klnaace 11 y John Poole. Every Depositor Knows exactly how his account stands at this bank, and without the, delay and incon venience of the old passbook system. We mail to him monthly a complete statement. It is neatly printed by electric book keeping machines. Deposits It shows every deposit by date and amount. Checks It shows every check paid, giving date of payment and amount. Balance It shows the exact balance toiiis credit. We originated this system and it evi dences the modern methods in use throughout the bank. snmaiiTii-BmiaiMiiM FEDERAL i18ESHa NATIONAL southeast Corner of Fourteenth and G Street! The first bank with the "Monthly Statement" rhoto by Undtrarood UncUrwood. MRS. FRANCES C. AXTELL, Who Is Leadin Her Opponent in Washington. WOMEN STILL LEAD Miss Rankin's Election Claimed in Montana Mrs. Axtell Is Ahead in Washington. MISBOtTIJV, Mont. Nor. 10.-MIM Jcannctto Rankin, Republican candi date for Congress, has a good lead over R. H. .Mitchell, her Democratic op ponent, after 126.000 ballots have been counted. There are 35,000 mor votes to bo tabulated. The State Re publican commltteo Is claiming her election. BKATTI.n, Wash . Nov. 10. With a lead of K) in King county over her Re publican rival, Mrs. Frances C. Axtell, of llrlllnKhani, stilt has a chanco to win the Congressional election In the Second district. Congressman Hadley (Rep.) has only a slight lead In the count thus far In the entire district. TAKE OUT ALL SORENESS Boothe the irritated skin, stop itching with POSLA tho Healing Remedy Rely upon Its aid whenever the skin is disordered to cruillcato Eczema and aggravated diseases,' or to afford onirortlng, antiseptic treatment for Hums, fcalds, CuU, Abrasions. Needed In every household. POHtiAM KOAP, medicated with Poa luni, in the soap that ull do the akin moat good. Sold tiy all Druggists. For FREE HAMIH.K. write to Emergency Lab oiatorics, 32 West 25th Street. New York BANK. N CONGRESS FIGHTS POLITICAL MEETING PLACES DESERTED Party Headquarters Present Picture of Desolate Empti ness Today. In marked contrast to th excited crowds which clamored for latest elec tion news at Democratic and Republican organisations In Washington yesterday and last night, Wilson and Hughes clubs alike aro deserted today, except for a lew stragglers, who drop In from tlmo time to congratulate or condole, as the case may be., At all organizations bul letins which were postod during tho heat of the race yesterday, wero tlll to be seen prominently displayed on doors and windows. Those at Wilson organizations proclaimed his election as a certainty, while those at the Hughes headquarters were equally Insistent that Hughes had won. A big emptiness prevails at all head quarters today, and except for a lone, weary looking official at a desk and a Janitor or two mopping tho floors and stacking tho empty chairs, which were so much In demand yesterday, there was nothing to Indlcuto the excitement that had prevailed a few hours earlier. Veteran Is Disconsolate. "There's something wrong somewhere," said a gray-beared Hughes supporter at the headquarters of the Republican State Central Committee for the Dis trict, "but I'm blessed If I can say wheer It Is. Monday night I'd have bet my ncaa iiugnei naa swept tno coun try. and this morning Wilson Is re elected. Ry George, It does beat any thing I ever saw,T he muttered as he turned and walked out. While members of the Hushes Club. Fifteenth and F streets, anxiously watcned California and Minnesota re turns last night, members of the Wom en's Wilson League, on the opposite side f -i Published by J " Ji Parker, Bridrfct & Co., fT ) tB ttf Av at Nintlx 2Py sr sr j . "n N elections there is safety in numbers in buying clothes it's the same, provided you get quality with numbers. At P-B's you find thousands of real quality Suits and Overcoats the I larxCSl ulipiaya in W unuigtun catu xariiicjii uatncu vj a i)uw in buHuij o uuo,- nen success and a guarantee of absolute satisfaction. Your money never bought bet ter values your money can't buy moro real satisfaction than we give you with every purchase At extra valui fifteen P-B Suits and Overcoats range in price $2 of 3 'is what you par for a Ramo or sm Onacr Soft rlat or Derby oa csart buy more style or wearing quality. MOTHERS! "Need-Met" Two - Corduroy Suits, at $5.00. Corduroy Suits, with two pants, $6.00. Juvenile O'Coats, suitable for little girls, $5.00 up. School O'Coats, $4X0 up. P-B's Best School Suits, $6.00 up to 20. Patrick, Oenulne Mackln aws at P-B's on!y-ln Washington. flYou should see the P-B better class Suits at $6 to 20.00. Be twrr IS ll- I 1 ! I 1 I I ! I-1'HH-I 1-I4H-I I llHlf HI I a 1 t.I-a lJfa II The Sunday Evening Times! I nllf)IitHaf-iaWfliaia '' ')); of the street, celebrated the re election of President Wilson with a brass band, speecnmaKlng and song. The league headquarters was simply packed with woman and some men, alii chattering, shaking hands, and making mirry generally. Forced to Make Speeches. A number of prominent Democrats who dropped In at tho headquarters dur ing the evening wero literally collared and forced to mako speeches. Secretary of Labor Wilson, F. N. Btacy, chairman of Democratla headquarters. In the Hlbbs Building, and Samuol Oompers were among the number. Mrs. J. H. Hoggs, president of the' Women's Wilson Union, presided, and Introduced the speakers. There was a marked falling off In tho rfnwntown crowds lost nlrht. the nennle apparently having grown weary with the Aspirin is made by only one company. To get the genuine Bayer-Tablets Aspirin see that every package and every tablet bears "Tiu it. r... "" " " The trade-mark Aspirin" (Reg. u. 5. Pst Office Is a Yab rnl .f Di " guarameethatthemonoaceticacidesterof salicrlicacid I GMT UBarutee Ot rtnty , these tablets la of the reliable Barer manufacture. GDOB MM Special attention di rected to these par ticular P-B SUITS and OVERCOATS-P-B' two leading candi dates, tried and true. Shoes ranee In price $4.00 up. These famous shoes set the style-pace as well as tho value-pace. Many original models on display. .V- - f2 Mothers find the P-B Boys' Store a most satis factory place to shop. P-B means quality modest prices and cenuine satisfaction. Pants Suits at $5 and Sweaters of the better kind, $3.00 to 6.50. Boys' Guaranteed Hose special at 20c a pair. Boys' Fall Underwear, en tire line ready. Rain Outfits, Coat, Hat to match, $3.95. Blouses and Shirts Ready. flWe fit the jolly The Avenue at Ninth - WASHINGTON'S Best Result Getter! Pennsylvania " avenue was deserted, as compared with tno previous two evenings, ana venicuisr traffic, which had been prohibited by tho police Tuesday and Wednesday, waa' prrmiuca iu come nnu ku ki win. Telephone calls continued to pour Into The Times office, however, until a lata hour last night, and began again early today. Shakespeare Lecture. The second lecture of a series before the Shakespeare Society of America will bo delivered tonight In the auditorium of the Cairo, when the Rey. Earle Wit ney, pastor of Vermont Avenue Chris-' tlan Church, will speak. Dr. Wllfiey, who formerly was a Shakespearean player with -Edwin Booth, will talk on "Shakespeare's Tragedies." a better twenty $15 18 20 25 up NECKWEAR See the "Winner" window on the Avenue. 75c Neck wear, special at 55c. Splendid values In Shirts, Underwear, Half Hose, etc $6 Unquestioned Wear Children's Hats, In Plushes, Velvets and Cloth, In pretty combinations, $1.00 to 3.50. Velours, $3 JO Boys' Cloth Hats and Caps, 50c to $1.75. Ladles' Hats, $5 to 7 JO. Latest Sport-Wear models. P-B Two-Pants Suits, "NEED-MET." At $5 and 6. STOUT Boys bring fat boy here. 3-alLBH a H BAYER V e r 5D t L i