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The Seattle star. (Seattle, Wash.) 1899-1947, November 03, 1920, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093407/1920-11-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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L' Prize Winners
In First of
r tynthiaGrey
; Contest Series
i Announced
Hnnrs moor coxci.rsirr
thit a iro«M ">av do t<n>
IHligi at Hk# —mr iimr equally trell
—-the election and the Cynthia >irry
rontr.t The heavy vote cast (• yet-
Ifrdajrn rleiftvm shows that Seattle
IPtmf 1 out m Kaiw. like-
Inf l»r nnaifcrr a/ lrtl*r« from
roatritiKli trUtc* ponrrd 4"fo Tfcr
«»ar c/fK» thta »*»««•• »*o«
tH' v didn't Hilii on opportunity to
play Cynthia Grey.
Of cfxtric fieri M« U eager In
know the remits of the fir at contest.,
MlUdred firth Crockett. Hit Empire
way. Seattle, wins the firtt pr-Ue of
fi. Sadie Johnstone. stl3 WAUma*
•ttf., Seattle, and Mr*. I*. W. W«p
trd. 7*9 Columbia sU Seattle, are
Winners of the St S4 pnaes tor second
be it a* i«n Checks will he tent
the hscky contestants. flelow are
printed the twilKM and the win
ning Miuvrt
Tomorrow. annnmnreme* t of f*#>
frtir winners n th* iccond content
will ><■ made, and of the third and
last, on rndoy.
QWVttM X*. 1
T**nr Mine «lr*T In »«r nffl<-n ••rfcn
a Ctrl, pretty and fwll ef pmp, end ▼•T
aitp*. ((*• to th« «p»oeite •*« CHe He*
bnen •••!» Jntnly In meapcey nitH a
yean* m*n «ha »• «n«ac«4 te He married.
aa<i kae-na it
!• Ih« do||»C rict"* AeC e# hm
«au«t «Mak tHat t«Hlnc a pratty #lrl sot
te i nn« war ti kiU una He lint he »a
the tenT HHATKyt't.
Of courae. in ipitt of the oh! adage.
C All'n fklr in lovo and mar," auch w
Co» tha rm»r. and tha youti* woman
ftgu mention fat certainly not Uvtnir
K to fft» Mvfcort id»uU of honor and
Hwwuillnaaa In accepttnc tha attrn
|t>ona of a yoursjt man whom ah*
fcuww ha* pllshiM hi* faith 10 an
•Ul*r. Aj for him. ha 1» auraly not
W acting with the iio*te-hrsrte,l dero
■ tion that one naturally from
■ • young nun who U enr**"t to be
I marrir l However. these young peo
f pie may b« very "modem" In their
views, airl may poaalbly have mart"
some agreement whereby each la to
be free and unhampered In hta, or
her. attitude to members of the op
posite HI
It la to be hoped that. If the young
■nan la acting In a spirit of fickle-
I neaa. the girl who ha* p'omlaed to
,C marry him may find It out, and act
J accordingly. It ta for her. and not
f for other*. to lodge the right and the
wrong In the case.
Qsesties K«. t
T>««f Miea Ot't lam alone e-llh «a
fsva!l>l raotfcet. *(!*» eert.inlr flannel live
very lon* aa<J I am to lanoraal aMal
koe t. preeeed ail* the fi>»«rsl. twrlal.
*<c Win you plea** .sllghtes me aad
Immediately upon your mother's
death, you must call your physician
or the coroner. In order that be may
fill out the death certificate. Then
mo*ify *ome reaponaible undertaking
firm, which will be very glad to give
you all neceaaary information about
tbe vartoua detail* of the funeral and
burial, the time, place, et cetera, and
take charge of auch matter* for you,
pThen. too. you mu*t notify the rnin
rtflter whom you wl*h to preach the
'funeral aermon. ami. If you do not
feava other arran*em*nta in mind,
you should aak him to provide nuit
able mualc. mentioning the hymn* or
•acrd w>ng* of which your mother
waa particularly fond.
QwtlM ?Ts. t
D#ar Visa ttrtr I have rv#»n wrrled
I* number *f year* and hav# • rnild I
>+cn a working man. and I alva all of mr
to my wit*. anl do »• rrythlr.*
Hhthln my power to pleaaa bar and mak*
brf happr.
1 find ah# ta fataa to me I am t*mpt*d
t« taka tha law into my own hands Is
tber* no punishment for a man thai will
break up another's homa? I f»*l the
marlnar of our child ahotild be c-nsid
You are quite right In thinking of
the welfare of your child, and be
cauae I with you ao heartily,
| ad viae you not to take the law Into
your own hand*. Have a aeriou*.
heart »o-heart talk with your wife,
put the whole matter before her a*
fully, forcibly and tenderly a* you
con: appeal to her better nature, to
her mother love, to make It po*aible
for your child to grow up in a pure
and unsullied home atmoNph're.
In the event that ahe does not
il*ten. go to a good lawyer, who will
advlee you of the proper legal *tep*
to take In reaching the man who i*
threatening all you hold mo*t dear,
for there 18 a way to deal with auch
a* be.
Qn*«tlr>fi Na. 4
Ti+ar Ml** <ir*y Ttro monf fm mg*> *
jftjng mupt* In our nrifh tor hood »»
mt**l a dlvorea. but M«m to ha%«» <»oma
to ll>'' roactu«ton thHt It w»< a minit!"
mn t tr o now llvlna »<»f»fh»r In * nmall
t/iwn n"»r tiara, «UMd* that th«y ar« r«
Tha guaatfoa r*f>*at*<lly iflMt wh»th»r
It ta poaatMa for th«m to rarnarry fr>«M»
of alx moot ha, any mora th«n « an p#nvfa
w ho wlah to marry p'-raona othar than
•Ho Mi* thay wara divor rfl from
t The law provide that when two
people are divorced, neither one ran
marry a third . perwon within rtx
moot ha after the grunting of the di
vorce. There la no provlaion against
Hjc parties to the divorce remarrying
HM noon after the divorce an they
jrieh. Hence, the young couple you
(Tuna to Face 9, Column lj
Tonight and fomorwtr;
fair, moderate winds,
mostly southerly.
Tfflipxrattirr l„v.t *4 Hour*
M.nlinum, M. Minimum, It.
Timl*) noun, 11.
Plea She Is Without Funds
Fails to Reduce It; Girl
to Arrive Tonight
TACOMA. Not 1 —An Information
rhuflni Betty Bralnerd and George
T. Stagg with kldnaping lUhy Bobby
Sta«* from (h« hom« of hb mother
htrt. September 14. «w fti«4 in tb«
■upvrior court today by I'roiecuUni
Attorney W. I> A*kffn
tu.ll for Mrna liramerd. who Is due
to arrlvw In Taooma from the £** l
tonic ht. wm fixed «t $lO,OOO by Hi*
pertor Judge KlftchfT.
Attorney flcott Henderson, who I*
rwprejrntinc Muua Itralnerd here,
made a plea for reduction of ball to
$5,000, dnrlartnc the and her family
were without fund* and would have
to d#pend on friend* Judge Fleteh*
er upheld the pmeecutor'a contention
tliat Urft hall ahould tie fixed »!iv«
the girt had rrwUted extradition.
TH# falt»wtac erflrle, wrtttre by a
?<«* tmrk NM«|Mper wiiwaw. frt«4
mi Mi| flrtiiirnl, |p • ffMklf 41-
9 rwt hM tmr b# Cl»
#nf. «h« arrl«m In T—• «a> Inaifltl
la hm4 Irtal mi • rharga ml »Minc
In (Im> *1 VMr IW*f
Ma|f. TH# alarr maw# ewltr>t«M Hf
Tha Mar. THm Hm nil
nl*<«c »«ocHI I* prtal ImpaHMlf tl»e
farlt r»wirmiifl| tha IkUlmptni.
vlwlhar fataralil# ar lafsvartHia la
Mlmh llralwnt. af mm J *aae H«e ran
««nw»l In tha raw>, In printing
tH« fulhminc larfay The <Mnr te
meeel/ faltawlnc ant thai paUrf.
• • •
Friend of Betty BnAvrd
(\\ rllten for The Haatlle MUr)
NEW TOKK. No*. I—When the
real atory of Betty Brmlnerd'a ad
venture* la told at her trial for
kidnaping, auditor* will forget they
are In a rourtroom and feel, taxf-ad.
that they are hearing of the thrilling
•aeapdea of aotne famous movie alar.
Certainly never before waa any high
bred «lrl ever called upon to face
such #>traordlnary eiperlenoc*
Hetty Ural nerd will arrive In Ta
™m» ' Wednesday night on the
Northerrt Pacific train, due at ID f»
By one of the moat curious coinci
dences possible she will be brought
ihack to the scene of the kidnaping
by the grandmother of the kidnaped
Bobby Stage Mra. Cunningham.
Mr*. Cunningham has been a grim
and determined Jailer over the thou
sanda of miles of this strange Jour
ney from ma»t to const. Determined
to bring this well known society girl
hack to Ih* Tacoma authorities. »he
has kept an Irfexorable and aleepleaa
kkiknhh snow Kit iikr
The famou* extradition party l#»ft
New York Ctty Friday night. October
29. I'ntil the laat moment before
the train pulled out, Hetty |lraJn*rd
wan *urrounded by her friend*--
friend* of long ntandlng and friend*
made only recently during her hu
miliating experience* in New York
jail*, (everything poairlbl* wa* done
to make the jftrl'a long, hard Jour
ney a* p|r>a*ant a a poaaible.
I/Oving furnweiifl, basket* of fruit,
book*, magazine*, flower* and candy
were offered in an effort to mitigate
the fart that after all *he wua a
prl*on«-r, with < 'apt. Ht rick land
watchful every moment and Aria
Cunningham dogging her footatepa
from behind.
Dr. Talcott William*, profeaaor of
journali*m at Columbia university, a
lifelong friend of the fnrnily, bowed
hia atced. white head in grief at the
in> onaolable.
Imirior of the law firm of
Jtrome, fptnd A Kreaael, broke all
by staying with her until
the luat moment. Ho moved waa thin
•tern corporation lawyer by the
plight of hla unfortunate client that
half an hour i>efore train time he
made a quirk deration to aend hla
a**)*!ant. Attorney Murray Welch,
tin an Mcort for Mian Hrulnerd, no
that her I rite rent a might b« com
pletely safeguarded thruout the lonic.
tln-Mome houra of the Journey
to the Pacific cofut.
IIANKS llt 1.1 l .II WJ I.RY
Telegraphic reports from the train
from Attorney WiHch have kept New
York frMnda Informed a a to the
progreaa of the Journey. Hcarcely an
hour from the time ahe an Id good
bye to her frlenda, lletty Brnlnerd
won made to feel the firat. amarta
of her aorry predicament aa Ada
Cunningham'* prisoner. It wan Mra.
Cunningham who announced that
ahe Intended to confiacate ail Hetty
Uralnerd's clothe® and Jewelry. On
CI urn to Page 8, Column 1)
The Seattle Star
Knt«r*d l«eon4 Claw Matt*r u*r I. fit#, mi th« Pat ft««ttla. * , «n4rr th« Art »f Utfh t. UTt fn T«ar. by Mtll, 91 to l>
Weary and War-Worn,
Voters Sought Change
WHILE President Wilson railed for a
"solemn referendum" on the
League of Nations, and while the stand
ard bearers of the two leading parties
accepted that as the chief issue in the
election, the people of the United States,
in the opinion of The Star, marched to
the polls Tuesday, moved by the one de
sire to return to normalcy. They wanted
a change because they were tired, worn
out by mental and physical strife, fa
tigued by war and by after-the-war
This explains the republican land
slide. Undoubtedly thousands were
swayed by the league issue, but to The
Star it appears that the great mass of
voters were indifferent to it. Surely
Scpttle typifies this state of feeling, for
if the league were considered moment
ous by the voters, how could it be pos
sible that Cox should be outdistanced
here, not only by Harding, but also by
Christen sen, who frankly proclaimed in
Seattle and elsewhere that the league is
sue was but a "smoke screen" for the
two old parties? What has occurred in
Seattle manifested itself, tho not so dis
tinctly, in the rest of the state, and
thruout the nation.
The people sought a change. To The
Star it seems that they were tired of
"single track" leadership, which kept
the national capital in a continuous siz
zle and stew on a single issue, while oth
er matters, of more direct importance to
the general public, were allowed scant or
no consideration. They were tired of
the unending and unyielding bickering
between the senate and the president,
and they voted for a new deal. The high
cost of living meant something to them
every moment of the day. It touched
them at every turn. It meant some
thing practically. The League of Na
tions had only their theoretical interest.
The people, in short, wanted peace of
mind. They could not obtain it under
Berger Defeated
for Re-Election
MTT.WAt'KKi:, Win, Nov. J.—
Victor Merger, veteran nocjallat
loader, waj defeated for congreaaman
from the Fifth Wlaconaln dletrtct,
according to unofficial Incomplete
returns ti»day. Theae returna show
ed former Congreaaman W. H
Stafford. Milwaukee republican,
leading Merger by 2,000 votca.
IndLicationn were that the entire
congrrasional delegation from Wis
conala will Ihj republican.
Jamea Hla In, republican. nnpported
l»y the non partiaan element, waa
elected governor of Wlaconaln.
On the Issue of Americanism There Can Be No Compromise
Arizona Voter® Go
Down Line G. O. P.
PIIOKNIX, Aril., Nov. 3 Ttio en
tiro republican *t«tc «n<l national
ticket, with the exception of one neat
In nonxrwa, hdn victorious on the
faro i,f early romplrta return* In Ari
stona at 7:30 tlila morning.
If .Ming hud a "*afe" majority
ovfr Co*, with Ralph Cameron lead-
Ins Henator Marc A Hmlth, demo
••rat. rail llayden, deinoer.it, wan
re-elected to congreee
K K. 1,50. —William W. Murray, 47.
die* from Injurlea nuftatncd In acci
dent at lumber cump ycar« ugo.
the Wilson scheme of things, so they
made it a republican landslide, and the
next president and congress can work
harmoniously and with greater dis
Naturally in a landslide, such as
characterized the Tuesday election, poor
men are elevated along with the good
candidates in the victorious party, and
conversely, many good men suffer in the
handicaps of the defeated party. Thus
we have the instance of Senator Phelan
in California, democrat, progressive,
leader in the anti-Jap movement, losing
to a comparatively unknown republican.
It isn't that the people were neces
sarily against the principles enunciated
by President Wilson. They may or may
not have been. They may or may not
have been for the league. They may or
may not have been for his policies on oth
er questions. Hut they apparently were
not satisfied to have any one question
dominate the president and congress to
the practical exclusion of everything
else. They sought relief; they wanted
to get back to normal times and methods
and considerations. They wanted to
settle down in peace. And they chose
the republican party as the instrument
to bring this about.
It is now up to President-elect Hard
ing and to the republican congress elect
ed with him. It is now up to the re
publican party to make good. The coun
try has many domestic questions before
it—living coats, enormous taxation, war
restrictions, industrial problems, social
It is the American way to shake
hands and make up after the battle;
there are hut few sore spots left from
this campaign; and now the people
stand ready to back up the newly elected
officials. I*et them but keep faith, get
down to business, restore the nation to
normalcy, and they may rest assured
that the country and its people wish
them well.
California Goes
Big to Harding
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 3 I'olltl
clam* early today cnilnmtml Harding
may roll up a plurality of 300,000
over (-'fix In California, a* compared
to 3.000 California plurality which
Nwept W (liton Into tho priNldcncy
four ycarx ago.
Karly returns today from 1.371 pre
cinetfl of a total of 6.177 In the Mate,
many of which were Incomplete,
gave Harding inr.,813 and Cox 6(1.6111.
JOVEHKTT.- WorKcru roiao $135,
000 fur liuw boipllal.
Bridges Polls Heavy Vote;
Soldier Bonus Wins;
Road Bill Loses
Republican eandldatea won "handi,
dcmn" In Kins county anil the alate
of Washington aa will an In tie n»
Uon. partially complete return*
proved cnnclualvely early today.
The aoldler bonus bill la adopted by
an unmistakable majority. The Carl
yon !J0.000,000 road bond measure la
Thruoot the stale. Senator Warren
Gamallel Harding piled up a lon*
lead, beginning with tha flret pre
etnet returna. over hla oppoelUon for
the United Htatea preeldency,
Hardin* polled 7( 411 In <*< pre
rlnrta out of 2.171 In tha alatet x
2(110. Chrlatenaen 1»,770. In Kmc
county 201 prectneta rave Harding
14.4*9, Cox IO.OjI. CUrt.t< nacn 11.
Cot. Louis F Hart wTTI continue
in lha eiectitjve manalon at Olym
pia for another four year* In SM
precjneta out of 1111 In tin elate
Mart rot IM3I. Bridges SI 114, Black
For C. S. senator. 811 preclncta tn
tha vtale gave Jonea 51,045; Cotterill.
17,(19; France, 22.152. In Kin*
county 101 preclncta gave Jones 12.-
IS7; Cotterill. I.III; Franca. 11.711.
Jonea la reported to hare awept the
■fate with a big plurality, running
ahead of tha ticket In aoine countlea.
All five republican congressmen
apparently have been returned to of-1
five by lha boavy republican vote
thruout tha state.
Congressman John T. Miller wfna
In the Flret congreaalonal district,
comprising Seattle and Kitsap
Second congressional district—
Three preclncta out of 141 cave
Lindly H Hadley, 141, William
Bouck, 5*4.
Third congressional district—Fifty
six preclncta out of Sit nave Albert
Johnson. 2.0(2; Flshbourne, 6*5,
BOM, 1.13®.
Fourth congreeslonal district
Thirty-five preclncta out of 4f>2 gave
Summers 1 I*s; Miller, 245; Hill, IS*
Fifth congressional district—One
hundred and six preclncta out of 621
cave Webster 6.477; Fleming, 1,*47.
Following are winner# tn itate
and county:
Lieutenant •Governor—William J.
ftecretary of Stale—J Grant Hln
State Treasurer —Clifford I* Bab- 1
Hint# Auditor—C. W. Clauesen.
Attorney General—L. L* Thomp- ,
Commissioner of Public Lands— ,
Clark V. Havldge.
Supt. of Public Instruction—Jo
sephine C. Preston.
Ht««r Insurance
O Fish back.
County Prosecutor —Malcolm Doug
Sheriff—Matt Rtarwlch.
Auditor —V. B. Ferguson.
TrrsAAurer William A. Galnea.
Clerk —George A. Grant
Assessor Frank W. llull.
Hupt. of Schools—Thomas E.
Knglneer—Thomas R. Peeman.
Coroner —Willis H. Corson.
Commissioner First District
Claude C. llani!=ay.
Commissioner Third District—Tom
Justice of the Peace— John W.
Hour. •»
Constable —Jame* M. Tasmbert.
The contest between John 8. Jurey
and Everett Smith for ninth mem
ber of the King county superior
bench was nrrk and neck. One hun
dred and nlnety-nlae precincts out of
'£ll gavo Smith 15,476, Jurey, 16.346 j
DAYTON, Ohio, Nov. 3 -Ciov
ernor Cox today aont hln con
gratulation m to Henator Warren
(J. Harding, thus formally con
ceding hid defeat. 111 m me*aatfe
"In the f*plrlt of America, T ao
cept the diM'lnlon'of the majority,
tender n* the defeated candidate,
my rongratulatlonii and pledge aw
n. c ltl7.cn, my aupport to the ex
ecutlve authority In whatever
einorgrncy might arIHC.
No*mt«r t In a lucky day for
Warren (iunnllal Harding.
On that day. In IMS, h» first
blinked at the light.
On that dny, Ju»t 55 year* later.
h« «u elected preaideot of th«
rolled State*,
Is there mjr Mwe*n
the dnt* of his birth and hi* suc
cess? place great im
portAn<*e on birthdays, aa indicat
ing the fr>flw*n<* of the planet*
on human affair*. Th«*y hrlifv
that the particular and relative
positions of the heavenly bodle*,
ag the time of birth, afTects a hu
man being'" whole life.
Harding's election confirms the
prediction of 10 astrologers In the
October number of "Ajjoth," a
monthly devoid to thla Abject.
On the well known other hand.
It goea againat the prediction of
flv* astrologers In the same mag
Help yourself!
Alien Measure Is Votfd by
California has Just begun Uia fight
to rid the United Plates of the
Japanese blight, John % Chambers,
state controller and president of Uia
Japanese Rxcluslon league of Call
-1 fomia, aald thla morning, when told
hy the I'nlled Press that amendment
No. I, tha alien land measure, bad
His statement In part follow*
"Thin decision of the voters #*•
I»re»»e« above all thine* elesa. tha un
, i H-rfcWe determination of the people
of California to shake off the allea
grasp and to prevent further en
croachments upon our land b]r the
"California ha* rone a* far as ahe
can go under the constitution and
treaties, but her verdict la a notloe
to the people of the £a>t, that, aa a
part of thla great country, we expect
them, thru congress. to take the next
step. and that la to atop Immigration
of Japanese absolutely.
"And, following thia, California
asks a* the people of the United
Htates. amendment of the constltu
lion to tha effect that hereafter no
child born h» thla country of parents
Ineligible to cltisenshlp, ahall become
a cltlien.
"California la absolutely deter
mined In thla matteA: With her. the
fight haa Just begun. Her verdict
yesterday *>■ to notify the world
of her unalterable determination to
rid thla mate, thla Co*j«t, and thla
f country .of the Jspaneae blight."
a a •
Electoral Vote
by States Is
Now Tabulated
NEW YORK. Not. S—According
lo latest return*, following: U the
electoral vote by states:
Kep. Dera. Doubt.
Alabama ... 13
Arl*ona I ... ..
Arkansas . . 9 • •
California « 13 # .
Colorado 6 M ».
Connecticut .. 7 m \
Delaware 3 •• ».
j Florida • •.
tieorgia 14 ..
Idaho ..... 4 M m .
Illinois ~19 _ ».
Indiana ..16 •„ ..
lowa 13 M m .
Kansas 10 ..
Kentucky 13 „.
I Louisiana 10 •.
Maine 6 ».
Maryland H ».
Massachusetts ....IS M ».
Michigan 15 M ..
Minnesota 13 .. ».
Mississippi 10 •.
Missouri IS ..
Montana 4 mi ».
Nebraska S ..
Nevada 3 M ..
New Hampshire ... 4
New Jersey 14 •• ».
New Mexico . M 3
New York 45 .. ».
North Carolina . 12 •.
North Dakota .....& mm ».
Ohio 24
Oklahoma .. M 10
Oregon 5 ■■ •.
Pennsylvania 3S M
Uhode Island 5 «• ».
South Carolina 9 ..
South Dakota &
Tennessee ........12
j Texas .. 20
Itah - 4 M
| Vermont 4 .. ».
j N l2 ..
(Washington 7 ..
West Virginia .... H mm ..
Wisconsin 13
| Wyoming 3
Totals 391 127 22
rORTt.AND, Nor. 3 lnrompM--
returns from 30 of tho 3it Oregon
counties »liow liohert N. Ktanflelil,
republican, lending Unltixl St«trs
Senutor Ueorne E. ("hamlMirlilin,
Uuuocrat, 18,107 to 13,978,
Greatest Landslide In His*
tory Sweeps Republicans
Again Into Power
NTW YORK. Ko». 1 —Senate*
Warren O. Harding haa been a wept
Into the presidency by the grntift
popular majority In the history ot
American national politics.
Aa returns were compiled today*
Harding's electoral vote had reached
172, with Indications that doubtfut
states might carry the Crura to tb*
400 mark.
His popular majority seemed luii
to exceed 6.000.000.
The Harding landslide seemed M
be greater today than It had appeared
even last night when the great re
publican sweep from Coast to Coaat
became manifest.
The moat "ptimlstle predictions of
Republican National Chairman WIU
H. Mays were exceeded In practically
every Instance. The women's vote
swelled the total to unprecedented
proportions and made the democratic
defi>at appear all the more over
Harding, when lie aartrmee the
presidency March 4.Ji11. will go lot*
office with a senate and bouse ot
represen'atlres republican by wide
margins .according to the return*
to date. Republicans gain seats la
both the upper and lower hotrees.
Republicans have strengthened
their grip on the senate and will
have a working majority of from IS
to It seats.
They will hare at least a majority
of 100 votes In the house.
Republican governors were seated
In every state except those ot the
solid South.
Republicans will control Che hauee
of representatives which goes Into
office March 4. IKI. by a majority
of more than 100 votes, according to
partially complete returns from all
over the United States.
Of the 435 members of ttie hotwi
the republican* will have 27J, accord
ing to these figures. There will b*
15} democrats, two Independents and
one prohibitionist, a total of MS
voles, giving the republicans a major
ity of 111. In the present houae tha
republicans have a majority of 19,
with 233 members to the 194 for the
democrats. Independents and pro*
There are eight vacant lea,
HARl>l NO 6.000.000
It was estimated that the total vote
was more than 20.000,000 and that
Harding polled nearly 4.000.000 votes
more than Cox. This broke all
records for political landslides. Tha
records show that prior to yeaterdaf
no state ever had given a presi
dential candidate more than a 500,000
This was surpassed by New York,
which gave Harding a probable lead
of more than -1.000,000; by Pennsyk>
vsnla. where the republican candi
date has a margin of more than 700.-
000, and in Illinois, where Harding's
plurality is about 800.000. Hunting's
margin of victory In Ohio waa eeti
mated at 400,000.
Other states rolled ot»
ed pluralities for Harding. Califoi*
nla, whose vote four vearw ajro de»
elded the Hughos-Wllson content in
favor of the latter, appears to have
gone for Harding by more than
EASY majority;
NEW YORK. Nov. 3 —The repub
licans will have an easy workln#
majority In the next senate, rot urn#
from yesterday's election assured to*
With senatorial races In irtate%
Nevada and Arizona still in
lep'iihltcan successes in 20 contest#
yesterday Increased their seats to
f.& while nine democratic victories
save them a total of 39 seats, witli
two remaining In doubt.
The following were elected to th#
Alabama, Oscar W. Underwood
(lon* term), democrat; Thomas J.
HeflJn (short term), democrat.
Arixona, in doubt.
Arkansas, T. H, Oarraway, demo
California, Samuel Shortridge, ro»
Colorado, Samuel D. Nicholson,
publican. t
Connecticut, Frank Brandegee, ro>
Florida, Duncan H. Fletcher,
(Turn tu r»gc I, CoL Q

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