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ar Wsseryear" asser - f gpdo gets, awne im ". t l*a. K w M uterM. or Sr erle - k se at f ws ao M mvr -t te be a ~.e,Bla.w ., .mal t r w Gin AI~ s towrtm,. with hors "s dark eletoes a s desabt that tar wIN be t lb be lad to lae go be im. Iim qe .at he will rebeid p mamd live threagh AM a ll hpealth W ts the Vanted else wil rebM its Com ma eersy amaeged dur wa >these a alstew tt for a"e. '. of .pee"h eG te It is annesoeed that if lobed will bey- a Island Begasi * 15wan al s a worthless spot avey fat, tthat - ad thi -Wal wish dan md stire ithoutsirt isX savel isat milos on Hot two milhiens he.. W .a rish and guiMe lotd by by gear pa a God' blessing to be rid e[ that gangl Rachel H. nh.all, widow with three children, who runs the post oflio at Abbeybile.S. C. wants to write for new su . he ought to gtthe ce very qaiy. Here's an exat Tm ? her letter: I have I. mind several Inches eek day etfpwhlel -reading. Say s t.''am.. tw wish age we had "'",. "% ""., sea'm-n, ie L a wages with as spring a it. had b e abi siaty sie a i s a teo ai ir -l e/ L intItutI on t the .c the fleer a pstmade it eM wIU-et elilts. yher die was a bowl of sett The el woman the elcer: I can't got M as a fltr -y m I can ressmmer edes t e s t e d sa m e . e r s e h e r tastd sed tome--dud I hbsveIk eat that, bet they ow S me sera pose, baeon An old queton: "Who wil bold the stakeholders' From the Milledgevila prison in Georgia a tentyer, per ol'de wad as blonde" ,.g rdin the women's prison, escaped with her. It is all wrong, yet of the ten million people before whose eyes tainly nine ll be pleased to know that Juanita first cap tured the giard, then took him with her. In Mexico a foteigner, Benton, was murdered. is widow Is to get tern thousand dollars 'aa~ from the Mexican gevernaent ad two and a half dollars a day be sidee to live on. Year surprise vanishes- when DGI IhAt. Several hundred .Amerioa widows have claims against the' Mexican gvemnmen but they ' -hInot get tea Slas. Tbe will get soft soap, eto them through our State eat. 14Fther Stryseleckl, of St. Stanis lane Church, died two years' ago. The judge of the murrogate ecurt haviag ezamined the account now shows that he stole nearly $400, 000 from church funds. Pbrtu nately the archbishop will be able to recover much of this money. Suppoee somae A. P. A. bigot shoad sy, This dishonesty comes et being brought up in a religious swhool where teo much religion is taught." You would say that the AP. A. man was a vicious fool to make such a suggestion. You may say the same thing of aay maan who says that the Amern eaa public school, conducted In ac .sordance with the Amerioa Con gttto., sauses dishonesty be ease It is not a religious school. cnkdglass." Yo end a Hee gars careulto ab e h it Jekn F. Carrl exercised i. the a etc clubs, then died. He aisembd .as W - Y' .'u. vee, 04 WU vw..s N t NUMKBER 11,7," WAS WG0f)N, WEDN BRAY EVrENNG NOVEMHB 3, 1m AU T The Wilsoi Has Been 1 Says W. 105 ANGELN, Cal., p referednuia on his League of no w knows, and oer now know, that the America patriotio precepts of Wai Monroe, Jackson, Lincoln su selfish ambMto and vision who, as he himself has said, the world from the weekly e This overwhelming eled Republican party, although probably make the mistake a It is nos a defeat for tl there is no Democratic party Bryan was right when b son's term of office there w there y be a Wilson part cratio pat." This hisoric election I tica by ster ng American ift at party's pro-rlsh, The pat .ha s b urs. UhAmd MMa 4.11189 WILLIAM Wilson, Un Defeat, to President May Send Treaty to Senate Again as Challenge to Harding. By WILLIAM PHILIP aI1MS. mtematetaal News service. Befusing absolutely to concede the cause is lost. President Wilson, as the next step in his fight for the League of Nations, it was freely pre dicted here today. will resubmit the treaty of Versailles to the Senate In bold challenge to Senator Warren t. Harding. his Republican succ68or. By this action. Republicans as well as Democrats declare, the President would take the pact of Paris out of its present oblivion and place it squarely in the hands of the incom ing President. forcing him to make some direct disposition of it, in one way or another. Once the treate were definitely before the Senate again no authority in the United. Stawa.. save that, reposing in the Chief Ex ecutive himself, could withdraw it. Unless so withdrawn the Senate would have to dispose of it by an other vote. DEMOCRATS WARY. Democratic leaders here insist that such an action on the part of PreSi ent Wilson, rather than being an ebarrassment to the new teniant of the White House, would prove help ful to him. As mnatter. stand now acording to the parliamentarians. the Senate can do nothing towards see thing the peace controversy unless it is to declare a separate peace. Only~ the President can resubmit the present treaty to the Senate and nless it is resubmitted, either by President Wilson before M(arch 4. next, or by President Harding after that date, the Senate will have noth Iag to act upon and can only wait ntil another peace treaty is .uli (Ceatinued on Page 3, Column .) TODAY see haow much an old heart could stad in the way of rough usage. Theodore 'Roosevelt would be alive now and very likely elected President of the United States at this moment if he had not put himself in the hands of attainer that, with the best of intentions, rased him up and down eountry reads in the het sun wearing hayseaters that broke a crack ed andRosevelt died, kill ed as many have been by trying te uweon asi healh i Party' ?epudiated R. Hearst ov. 3.-Mr. Wilson wanted a Nations, and he has had it. lain other foolish ticians a people prefer to oioW the ington, Jefferson, Madison, kd Cleveland rather than the lry theories of Mr. Wilson, "gets his news and views of lition of the London Times." ion is not a victory for the the- Republlan party will r thinking that it is. e Demecratio party, because e said: "At the and of Wil ill be no Dsworatio party; but there will be no Demo lamnted By Fight Alone Leader at White House, With Stoical Fortitude, Sees Life Work Broken. By JACK ROTLE. International News levlee. President Wilson awoke this morn ing to build up a shattered hope with wornout tools. Despite the ter rific, slashing blow dealt yesterday by his countrymen at the polls. he roused likg the battle-tired veteran he is and reported at his desk for duty. He was ready to carry on the burdens of the great office that will be his until March 4. If his shoulders are stooped, they took up the pack no less willingly. If his cheeks are pallid, his jaw is set 'firm and square. If his hair is white, the keen brain beneath it turned no less insistent on the instant need of things. WILSON A SOLDIER. Friends of Woodrow Wilson call him a soldier, enlisted for the dura. tion of the war. His secretary, Joseph P. Tumulty, the man closest to him for ten years, said: "He will never quit." Hp will fight with last breath for the consummation a. d vindication of the League of Nations. 'I'he Presideiit, his enemnies admit, has never asked ft quarter. Me has never asked for sympathy. He has made no appeal for the love of the people of the United States, although those closest to him tell how des perately se desired it. He ione met his greatest reverse yesterday, the failure of America to vindicate and approve his plap to make inviolate, as he sees it, the peace of the world. UNLISTED VOR LiE, So' today, tired, broken in health, solitary, lonely, old before his time hia, wounds untended except for the first aid bandages of his own suple. he rose wearily to his task and set forth with halting steps en the oounter-attack to win again the pres tigte he had lost. For there is no die charge in his war. The Presidenit listened to the re turns in his study last night. None of his political family or adherents were with him although the eabinet had gathered as usual on Tuesday. Mrs! Bolling and Miss Bertha Beiling, mother and sister of Mrs. Wilson wore with the family for a time but the President and his wife reeived the hulletins from the messngers and read them together during the early evening. Admiral Graymon, the President's friend and physician dropped is and earried the verbal report of the poli ticians and newspapermen in the es eeutlve offices. While the President manifested the clesest .ttention and interest, he re FOR THE G.O. P. Presdent-Elect Certain to Con trol Both Houses by Sub. stantial Margin. EXTRA SESSION 1S CERTAIN Harding Will Have Full Centrol Despite Any .Party. Insurgeney. 3y J. ]AT CANfE.LL, atemtesms Mews serlee.. NEW YORK, Nov. 3.-The Repub lican majority In the next beaste will be at least twelve as a result of the unpreaaeite maJerities given President-elet, Warren 0. Harding and other Repabiea andidates at yesterday's eleidem. leas rg 4 w? .et ta s lill be snfsestly ' I lISIUY. that Mr. Harding roosu asp port for whatever policies are laM dwas - elarel a R ala aeeal heed esmr he, ee 'to aso '. Mieskit thes the t1vesth It is d eying toe preyping legislatl. r.qiresmants et the country that nesiaN est laasng will call the how ' ogem I special or extra session t March or April nest, or sees after. his inauguration on March 4. The new senate will convene aute matically. in accotdance with recog aised custom. Iimmediately after Mr. Harding takes office, to give consider. ation to whatever cabinet and other appointment. to office he nay make. Mr. Harding will dominate the new Senate sufficiently, it was said. Js insure the conarmation by the Senate of his appointees. While the Republicans will not cam mand without support from the Dome. eratic side the two-thirds vote necee. sary for the ratification of a foreign treaty or s.ct. Republican leaders ex pressed confidence that the result of 'the "great solemn referendum" on the League of Nations as constituted at Versailles; will influence a number et Democratic Senators in their attitude toward the Harding foreign policies. EXPEcT LEAUEo ACTION. It is believed by several prominent Republicas leaders who were cloself associated with Mr. Harding in the development of his sweepingly sue. 'cesful campaign that ratification of the treaty of Versailles and the League of Nations covenant, with safe-guarding American reservations even more pronounced than the fa mnous Ledge ones, is not improbable soon alter the Harping Administra tion gets under way. While Senator Harding is commit. ted against the American people "go ing in" the League of Nations as ad-d vocate1 by President Witson, favors a new "world association nations." Republican and - Senators who alike want the 7aited States re.established on a peace basn as early as possible. are of the opin ion that the Harding Adiistratien will seen find a solution of the treaty and league mtsddle which will he acceptable to foreign nations a well as to this country. Thirty-four Senators were elected yesterday in th'rty-two Satee, two eats made vacant by dea he being filled in addition to the thirty-two~ or one-third of the Seate member ship required by law. The Republicans control the pree' ent Senate by the marrow margnt. se vote, because Senator wery (Centinued en Pes 3. Othnna T.) .~ Ta SHlmme n.he aet announcement that immigration from Durope was "hueiv." amn", wh. ". ti" *servapoeant nue tthe las fe yearqs. I Mman Aove ., oer I~~jfe alrdfertised In wor ofeaeh da andwer The Elect On Lates MA.tDIU. Calf oria . . . . . . .13 Co ne tica t ..... 7 Delaware .. .... . 3 Illinois .... . . 2 Indiana ........ ..15 Iowa ......... ..13 Kansas .........10 Maine .......... 6 M.a..astach et ,. ..18 Michian ... .. . ..15 M....san . .. .. .12 Montana . . . . . 4 Nennska ....... 8 . Haapshire .... 4 N. Jss.ey . . .. . . ..14 Nw York ......45 6Oi . * .. . . . ...24 P.s elania ....38 Rbod mand .... 5 S. s ... . . .. 5 V..n t ........ 4 W. % . ..... 8 TW... .. 'Solid South Tennessee 4 NASHVILLE, Tenn., Nov time since 1868, when Grant n Seymour, has gone Bepublican Ie "Solid South" at last bas been bselpen by the cohorts of Republican lob, for' Senator Warren 0. Harding. aeeording to Ineomplete but fairly ac carate returns, has carrT.d the State G. O. P. Mq House Bc By DAVID I laternatoetl 1 NEW YORK, Nov. 3.-Ri, Republicans are assured of a douse of Representatives, ace today. Latest returns Indicate a net gain' of thirty-three in the Republic berahip of the House. with a r ty that will be close to 1N. iased on returas in and the i1 sted' trend In States whpe the re Init is not yet final. It appears ti she Mouse et Representatives In: bty...venth Congrees will be-' ttuted appreatmately as follows: Iebublioans, -373: Democrat.. I. kneendente, 3; Prohibitlonista, 1. this esamate, while not Ainal, would gve the UIepabiteans a majority of 13the - etm.aJerity of te R yhe greate4 Ineteases la Repub l esae e L.Ibedla the he poemeerate gas e a member i adIaaad9e Oklahemearl~ S"drys" apparently he won ot in a majority of the diStride where prohibition was the -ems ad hare succeeded in returning the two ief esponet'te of prohibitie Is the gee,.-onresMaa ?olatead *' dinnesota, father of the prohIbitiOn aforeegeent law and Congressmanf pmaN, of CatifornIa. Deeldee these We he "d rys" have aso e aseedi letag Harrison of Virginia, aibI men et Maryland, and Neeley and Nhole of West Virgtit all of whonm were o9posed by alleg~ wet eandi ates. Amnong thoee elected to the House dahat the Opposit'nn of the dry. are 3e1of VirginIa; (boldsborough. Bio enny and L.inthicumn of Marland; se of North caroilna. and Pere ma noeks of Penmsplvana.& 3emra3 oral Vote 0L hlbana ........ 2 Arkansas * ..... 9 Florida . . . . . . . . . 6 Georgia ........14 Keskntcly .......13 Lewiiana ....... 10 MisIsipi . . . . 10 N. Mixide ..."... 3 N. Carolina ,.. . . .12 Olclan-a .. . . .. 10 S. Cardba . . ... . 9 Texas .........20 Virginia . . . . .. .12 Total 140 Arizona . . . ,..,. . . 3 Celorad. ..:..... 6 Idaho ........ ... 4 Nevada ..... .s. Nsca sta 0** Oroken, Goes G.O.P. . 3.Tennessee, fol 'the first ,eeived its electoral vote over on a national election. over Gov. James ]. Cox by betweenl 5,00 and 10.0000 v000 Go. AH. oberts sign was over come In the Republican landslide, and Col. Alf Taylor's maajority over him wtill be 10040 votes or more orit In sted to .P 1. CUnCee. rdewasreee. ding the electoral tidal wave, . increased majority in the ording to incomplete returns tue far do not show a suf~eient angoe In the complexin of the ose to foretest ay great liberality , the prohibitien tesue In the 1ty venth Congres. Woots1 Gaims W1111111 MADE. 'ninceae maderity inseb the pian were the ollows: th 'ae tforcast 2:aneet taityIl the ohibn, m:Naaa. : tNew SJet youtvnia :goresas. , :Uth, WUest VigAIat. WUHEesa MA.De rs gaed oe ia thean aond b te Thpuerlanel ote H ouew il be astoral.y3 Cagetut by the lt Miian It's patsaak to Neet.l l4f. Amon Nee 7: O. 8:a Per West, Demora. ; Wsonsi, eI.ty-me res agand e erna ofd te InOaom ecodngtgressaoaet to s turnst, D ofraseea a Th troal thae b oeen wl bemtrol" Oased by thloe, 0fter tam oft geary dg. 'haof e e t l The. Ameas th e deeaSt per f he Leadue ofNatoons," osid SenatorBoah ne of se ebte Seaete irrsoncalblea, comimeano the delt. tion resulta SOLID SOUTH BROKEN AS TENNESSEE VOTES FOR G. O. P. TICET Harding carried at least 32 States. Coa carried 13 States. Tea States ar in doubt, with ad of tinb claimed for Haring. .mne Repi-eas elected 20 Senators. The Dmes ts elected 14 Senators. Hardiag's popular vote is expected to slow a piussality of 4,000,000 votes over Cox. The G. O. P. magers are elmining a as406ty 6f 12 in nest Senate ais a maiority of 111 in sert Yaw. SGay nor Al. "Saditi has apparently . been de baled in Newr~ae s6 No' :3--T n a4fiche which oc yesterday, ylrDia ocratic etiosoi and te amd under tgeg total of votes, was still too bi todAy to, be estimate In other than general terns, gres avalIable this afternoon, however, made cer ai that Senator Warren G. Harding and Governor Cslvin nbodge swept at least thirty-two States with unprecedented rtiand carried to victory with them twenty-three Republi ca governors, a majority of at least twelve in the United States Sate and a preponderastly Republican House of Representa. CIJAN SWEEP OF NOlTH. The electoral votes of only two States appeared to. be in doubt today--those of. Arizona and New Mexico, each with three. Returns In these were so slow and the contests so close that It may take several days to determine the results. The Cox-Roosevelt ticket carried the solid South with the exception of Tennessee, and nothing else, baring possible victories in Arizona and New Mexico. The Harding-Coolidge ticket carried every State north of the Mason-Dixon line and every State - west of the Mississippi river with the exception of Arkansas, Louisiana, Oklahoma and Texas, and possibly the two doubtful States of the Mexican border. In the face of today's returns, Harding's popular plurality Is estimated anywhere from 4,000,000 to 7,000,000 votes, pos sibly more, and the Ohio Senator seemed assured of havin around 389 votes in the Electoral College. It is the victory ever scored by a Republican candidate for the Presidency, far exceeding that of Theodore Rbosevelt in 1904. "T. R.. had a popular plurality of 2,541,291 and had 336 lotes in the electoral college. STAGGERING PUJRAUTIES. Staggering pluralities were run up in many States,' due to the addston of milions of women votes. The Republican na tional ticket appears to have captured most of the new vote. New York gave Harding' a plurality estimated roungly at' ,000,000; Pennsylvania, a Republican stronghold, three-quar Le of a million; Illinois, 800,000; Michigan, 400,000; Call fotnia, 500,000; Massachusetts, 300,000; and Ohio, the home tate of both candidates, gave Harding a victory roundly esti ated at 350,000. Tl Republicans succeeded in turning back into the Repub ican col imn every Ijorthern and Western State which Woorow. ilson carried ov'er Charles Evans Hughes in 1916. Four years go the Central aU# Par West elected Wilson. Yesterday those same States rolled up impressive majorities for Harding. -Pourteen-States which In 1916 were carried, by Wilson and wich Harding carried yesterday were California, Colorado, daho, Kansas, M issr, Montana, Nebraska, Maryland, Nevada, ew Hampshire, Notth Dakota, Utah, Washington and Wym.a ng. Even in the Southern States, the Democratic majorities ~ howed, .in many cases, heavy declines -from 1916. Whers exas four years ago gave Wilson a handsome, aort of 21,515, It was generally estImated today Cox's majort wIl bmany thousands less. Re'publicans even had stronghoe oday of electIng their men In several Congression al fgts. ther Southern States showed like decreases. The twelve States which Governor Cox appeared today o have certainly carried are: Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, eorgia, Louisiana. Mississippi, North Carolina, Oklahoma, Ken tcky South Carolina, Texas and Virginia, Aeublican national headquarters here were literally flooded ith tegas today and some of these would not concede the