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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 10, 1904, Image 2

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to mention In the light of day. That la the ex
tent of r.i;.' faith in iho American people. By
thai frith 1 will stand or fall."
That the President's confidence In the Ameri
can "■^pse was amply warranted * proven by
tbt HCSI • of his victory. Sensible men of all
paitbn MHlMai in ih- honesty of Theodore
tVinf»vrti. hi"»v r -much tlvey might differ with
him In other respects. They believed, too. in th«»
high character of George B. Cortelyou. of "or
siHlu« N. Bliss, of EHhu Root, of John Hay, and
•if all the men who personally represented the
President In this campaign. They .approved
Roosevelt and his ;>olitleal ir.«thods to such an
extent that many of them were willing '" put
■sMe their economic conviction!" in order that
they might cant a ballot in indorsement of a
candidate whose personal honesty wti of the
"militant" order, and who would not stoop to
■hady methods to «pcur» election to the highest
office In the lm>d.
Many prominent Republicans, too. r?fard this
feature of the campaign as the^rren'est triumph
for good government that this country lias en
)OTed in many yesn>. and they predict that it
will not on*> giv* a !:er«>endoO6 Impetus to the
rauM of clean political methods, but that it will
teach * lessor, to those who have looked upon
the old style of politics as essential, if de
plorable. Incidentally, they assert that it is
one more demonstration of the powerful factor
Than the you' - men of the country from now
or, are destined to play in the history of the
nation.
BETS A.KEW POLITICAL. STANDARD.
The Joy of those r, ho espouse these views over
"President Roosevelt's statement that under no
consideration will he again "be a candidate for
,or ercept another nomination" for the Pit**
l»r,fy know no 1 inits. His assertion they de
clare to be ■ vindication of the confidence they
have reposed in hi;:\. and to set DM more high
standard i:: politics They point with delight to
ilie fed JliMt this statement was not nade be
fore th* election, as an inducement to the claps
c' politician* v.bo nomlna.*! birr, for the Vice-
Presidency in order to get h:.-n out of the way
to j-upport him this time with the knowledge
that (Soar more near* world remove him from
the field of active politic?, but it was mad- in
the hour of hie triumph— at an hour when, had
he seen the man hte enemies depicted him. he
r.ould have been flushed with victor:.-, sighing
for -err isortdtt to conquer, and when, basins;
Ti » anticipations on his unprecedented victory,
li» aaasi have been gazing Into the future i-i<l
s**ing himself breaking all preiedents. even that
tradition whirl: cays that no man shall serve
th"*»e termF as President of the I'nited States.
The President's manly, unequivocal announce
ment thai he will riot "accept" another nomina
tion, Wither .1 renomination nor any future
nomination for the Presidency, coming nt this
tiny. Mi «vmf«crvattve admirers declare, will
riav< no: her nioi«t «»luta»-y effect. His entire
• dministrjition. from now on. must be viewed b>'
• the m«i=t i»k<*Titlfal an entirely free from political
mnbitimn' and aspirations. His acts. ncrepl*?d
f* th» best judgment of n man whose only
motive -.p his country's good. can be studied on
tbHr pmci«=p meriu;. and must set a standard
V- which men ran judge of The highest type of
HSltiSlllsmilln Whatever men may believe of
hts n'-t? they will l>e fret- to eliminate from their
ludgnirnt all consideration of the President's
> - ing po6i=!hh acted from selfish Interest, and
ran **'<gri and ponder on each nolicv with the
full knowledge that It is dictated hy tint one
man. and he a brilliant on*, believes to be for
the bept interests of Ms country.
A FACTOR IN THE NATION'S L.TFK.
X \\ her. the term for which President Roosevelt
if ha« ■ .. .♦ been eleeteS expires be ■will be still in
the prim" of life, only fifty-one year? of age.
mid in the judgment of many of his admirers
lip will remain on* of the greatest factors for
f.-<wi in the nation, Hi* Judgment, ripened by
tha experience of two Presidential terms, will
mable him to otTer unwilaslii sflvfea which will
be respected by all men. irrespective of party.
and a ions career as a statesman, not seeking
but having enjoyed all the reward that politics
~£aa bring, devoting hi- best thought to an un
r>*i/-i*l guidance of his country In every grave
crisis which threatens its pi~£perity and wei
:ar». will await him.
The people have decided, and. In the estima
lioii of more than ei^rtt million Americans, Tl»eo
f*.->re Roosevelt, hy hi? fr<»nk statement of last
night, even more than by his courageous chal
lenge of last Friday to Alton B. Parker, has
already proven the wisdom of their decision.
GOOD WISHES FROM GERMANY.
Emperor William Sends Congratulations to
the President.
Washtnsioti. Nov. ».— President Roosevelt has re
_-eivefl the following cable dispatch from Emperor
William
Neves Palaft. November S.
rreKClent Rnoi-vcii. U. 8. A- Washington.
,= lr>''<-iefi ronjrratuiatinTjs. May heaven give you
prosperity. Tuura quod bonum felix fauatumque
alt popu!o Americano. WILLIAM, I. R.
A fre* tran^lsiio-: of the Latin In the above
cablegram is at follows:
May your gn->& fortune be fertile and favorable
V the American people.
KNOM FOR PRESIDENT.
lie port That Pennsylvania Senator
Plans to Run in 190$.
ibt rsaaaa»*ti to thb nmn.l
r;:: = burK. Nov. — It was announced here
f-tiay tha* Senator P. C. Knox is in line for
th» next nomination for President of the United
fc'ta:*?. and that the idea had been thought out
■tome lime aco. hefr/re Koox resigned to become
f^Tistor frrtm Pennsylvania. Senator Knox to
day received r Tnessnire from President Roose
velt, which he refused to sliCv any one. He
•aid It was too far ahead to talk about Prenl
d»ntia! ji<--F*ibnitlP!t. A«ked what lie thought of
5 e««.erday> result. Senator Knox said:
"It's a sin to laugh about it; ain't it?"
J/L-RS MKINLEYS CONGRATULATIONS
president Replies That He Appreciated Them
More Than Any Other.
<7w»t<m. Oh><». Nov. P.— respond to a ronsrat
*«jl«4o.'j- i«%«-^.'?.ni SSBI iTednesdar morning. Mrs.
William MeKhdsjr> 'Mow of th* martyr Presii««n-.
T^clved tfcl» rne»sa.re to-day from Pr«-j>M»nt Room.
*•« • fit the TChlte Ilou«e: /
I »» a«^»p)> to«rhe<i Mr your telegram, and appre
rif.:» it more than any other greeting I have
T<"-elvefl. THEODORE ROOSEVKI.T
In bar m».«'ac, Mra, M'-Kinley sent her sincere
©Onjrre ; v lat tcrr.r.
MINERS VOTED FOR ROOSEVELT
PenimvjYEiuanr Showed Their Appreciation
of His Work in Settling Strike.
IST Tn.rci'.AFH TO THE nastm.l
WUkaribsrr*. Perm . Nor. & — The great majority
gr!\en Boeserelt in the anthracite rountiea of Lu
«e«-!!». Uckawaniiu, Carbon. Northumberland and
BcbuylklH surprip^<s th» mest hopeful of Republi
can politician* Not only was it enough to pull
tßt ftSpuMJmn CUttflAtcs for offices through with
aMjarlftia in Democrntlf districts, hut it gave
Rooseve't about flf»*»n thousand m«r« than the
hifbe«t can<iJ<iat»e on the Republican ticket. It
was entirely <*"*• to th» mine worker*, who. called
upon to show thetr appreciation of President Roosr
veltV action in forcing the settlement of the 1902
•irtk»-. deserts the Democrats- and socialistic
party by th% th"u«an«i. or r\f' cut th^lr tickets.
Harrow .
j J4SIZE
I II Com MCMS I for as CIIITI
f I CLU'ETT. PE.ABOOV a CO .
MISSOURI REPUBLICAN.
SOLID SOUTH BROKEN.
Folk Likeiu to Be the Only Demo
crat to Carry lite State.
St üBMb, Sow '•'• — With incomplete returns
at hand and the result of the State and national
election euatag in slowly from th» outlying
counties. Roosevelt has broken the "solid South"
by oarryiiip Missouri for the Republican party
for the first time in thirty years.
Fifty-eight widely scattered counties, out of
11 J. give R<K>s?velt a plurality over Parker or
l'-'.'JO'j. Joseph W. Folk (Dem.), for Governor.
running in the neighborhood of V.r>,ooo ahead of
the Mate ticket, has a plurality of "1.0,'il In
On none counties, which include the city of
St. Louis.
Carrieu with the Republican landslide are the
candidates for Congress in S of the 10 district?,
a Republican cain of 7: and the semi-official
returns from the Stnto legislative district* give
a Republican majority of 14 on Joint ballot in
the next general assembly. This will mean the
defeat of Tr-ited States Senator Cockrell for
r »>-e]ection. His probable successor will be
either Cyrus P. Wnlbridge or Thomes K. Nied
ringhau?. chairman of the Republican State
Committee.
The returns on other than the heads of the
respective State tickets are meagre, and it la
impossible to-night to predict with any degree
of certainty the outcome when the official vote
is received. It appears, however, that the entire
Republican Stato ticket, except Governor, is
elected by small majorities, and that the election
Of Mr. Folk is a great personal record victory,
as he went out of St. Louis 5.000 to 10,000 ahead
of his ticket. an.i with 8.000 greater plurality
than was given Roosevelt, who carried the city
by 2,000 plurality.
MAMYLAND.
State Undoubtedly Republican. But
Very Close.
|BT TF:.FfSRAFJ* TO THS TKIBI
Baltimore. Nov. Complete returns from
twenty counties, with three counties estimated
on scattering returns, greatly reduce the early
estimates of a Republican plurality, and it is
now figured that Roosevelt's plurality will be
about 900. Democratic estimates cut it down
to less than 300. This is the closest vote In a
national election, with one exception, in 1001.
when Hering (Dem), for Controller, carried the
State by 141. the closest in the history of the
State. The Rtnte is certainly for Roosevelt, hut
the Republicans lose one Congressman, W. H.
Jackson, in the Ist District. b?ing defeated by a
narrow margin.
Returns from St. Mary's County sliow a r>»
culinr result. The figures for the county Rive
Roosevelt and Fairbanks 1*166; Parker an-1
Davis. 1.223. while Mu<ld (Rep > received 1,562.
an<l his Democrniic opponent is credited wtih
only 1.102. The falling off of the vote for
Roosevelt in the State ip largely due to the re
miH in that county, which is familiarly kno^-n
as The Black Belt."
OHIO.
Roosevelt's Plurality About 215,000
Dozen Counties Gained.
Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 9.— Almost complete un
official returns to-night indicate that the Re
publican plurality in Ohio is between 210,000
and 21.">,00o. or over three times the plurality
this State ever gave any national ticket. About
a dozen counties have been carried by the Re
publicans for the first time, which means radi
cal changes in county and other local offices.
The aggregate plurality of the eighteen counties
carried by the Democrats 1b only lO.S-'IS, or less
than the Republican plurality in either of a half
dozen counties, one-half that of Cuyahoga and
much less than one-third th:it of Hamilton
County.
The Republicans gained three Congressmen by
carrying all of the Congress districts except the
IV ti». In which Harvey C. Garber was re-elected
by 1,000. or less than one-third the usual Dem
ocratic plurality of that district. The only
close contest was in the election of Dawes, Re
publican, over Schneider. Democrat, in the XVth
Congress District, which gave Roosevc-lt over
2,000 plurality and Dawes only 200. It Is noted
that the largest Republican gains caire from
the mining and laboring districts.
ILLIXOIS.
Figures Shore Republican Plurality
of Over 200,000.
Chicago, Nov. 9.— The returns from the State
outside Chicago have come In slowly, but those
that have been received contain little comfort
for the Democratic party, as they steadily in
crease the plurality (Or President Roosevi'
The figures to-night show that lie haf» carried
the State by over 290,000. Th<? plurality of
Deneen for Governor is placed at 274,<mh».
Roosevelt carried the city of Chicago by 107.
220. and the county of Cook, outside of the city.
by 1f>,182, making his total plurality in Cook
County 123,411. The Republicans have made
heavy gains in the State legislature, and will
have a majority of GO on joint ballot.
WISCONSIN.
La Follctic Will Defeat Senator
Quarks- -Fight Xot Over.
FBT TF.I.EOTIArS TO THE TIMRriCE |
Milwaukee. Nov. 9.— As the returns from the
State come in. the sweeping Republican victory
grorrfl in nize. It is now believed that. Roose
velt will have 100.000 in the Stnte. and Governor
La Follette 50.000. La Follette is in complete
control of both branches of the legislature, and
In a proclamation serves notice that the people
will have the legislation on railroads for which
they liave asked.
Senator Quarlea cannot be re-elected, but a
Republican will succeed him. Congressman
Baboo'-k. against whom La Follette made a
hard fight had a narrow escape. From "<.<)oo
two .wars ago, he goes In by only 191 votes.
The 'Stalwarts" have served notice that the
fight is not over. They intend to fight La Fol
lette'R measures in the legislature, and are al
ready i'«"*'P* rln o to carry on another campaign
againpt him.
WEST VIRGINIA.
Plurality Unexpectedly Large —
publican Governor Wins.
fBT IIILBUAIB TO tup: TRIBI
Wheeling. W. Va., Nov. -Returns from two
thirdn of the counties in this State Indicate that
West Virginia is more safety in the Republican
column than was hoped by the most sanguine.
President Roosevelt's plurality will be almost
25,000. William If. O. Dawson has been elected
Governor by a majority of something like 10,
000. although cut heavily by the opponents of
the tax reform, laws he baa fathered.
All five Congressmen hay... been elected by ma-
NEW-YORK DAILY TRTBTTNE. THUBSDAY. 10. 1004.
Jorltien rtOgta4 from 500 to 7.1C1. A. G. Day
ton. In the lid District, surprised all. winning
by a majority 'J,r>oo ]MTffW than that once strong
Dnnocratio district ever gnve iU old ownen.
In the Ist District Con*r«««n*n B. B. Povener
is re-olected by over 7,000. In the ITT.I Con-
Brsaiaafta .1. H. Gair.es is re-elected by 2.<»00. In
tho IVth Congressman Harry C. Woodyard Is
returned by a strong: majority, and In the Vth
Congressman James W, Hughes 'van again vic
torious.
The most remarkable Republics; gains were
shown in the returns on the legislature. Thar
body is certainly Republican by a majority of 3l #
on joint ballot. The Democrats succeeded in
electing only thr<*e State Senators. This result
insures the return of Senator N T . B. Scott to the
United States Senate.
The personality of Henry O. Davis. Demo
cratic candidate for Vice-President, does not
seem to have out any figure. In one precinct in
the count the election officers by unanimous
consent gave him a complimentary vote of 3aV
It is reported that Republicans all over th*
State are much surprised at the landslide. It
is clearly d»»monst rated that the increase of \2
per cent in the vot», due to expansion in the oil.
pas and coal business, has brought In skilled
artisans, almost all Republicans.
MINNESOTA.
Republicans Claim State by 125,000
—Democratic Governor.
St. Paul, Nov. P.— When all the returns shall
have been received, it is declared by Repub
licans that Roosevelt's majority will run close
to 123.(X¥>. if not more. An estimate made to
day from incomplete returns indicates lOO.OTtO
majority. The Republicans elected the entire
nine Congressmen without a shadow of doubt,
atvl the rest of the State ticket, including a
State legislature, which is strongly Republican
on a joint ballot.
John A. Johnson, Democrat, and R«y Jones,
Republican, were elected Governor and Lieu
tenant Governor, respectively. There Is now no
doubt as to Johnson's election, and the only mat
ter of speculation is the size of his majority
over Robert C. Dunn, the Republican candidate.
Returns from fifty of the eighty-four counties
In the State received to-day by "The Dispatch"
Indicate a majority of 9.294, and further figures
were received to indicate that those not heard
from would raise the total to over 15,000. Of this
toml Minneapolis and Hennepin County fur
nished 5.100 and St. Paul and Ramsey County
gave 1,320.
Thf election of a Democratic Governor is tha
second in the history of the State.
NEBRASKA .
Governorship in Doubt — State. Re
publican by 75,000.
Omaha, Nov. l>— Probably complete returns
will be required to determine who is elected
Governor of Nebraska, Outside of Governor,
however, the Republicans have jnpde a clean
sweep nn national, State, Congressional and
legislative tickets.
President Roosevelt carried the State by prob
ably 75.000. Only two Congressional dlertrictsi —
the Second and Third— were at any time in
doubt, and to-day's figures place them la the
Republican column, thus giving a solid Repub
lican delegation from Nebraska,
Republican Plurality Estimated at
225,000 — Dcnezn'B Big Vote.
Chicago, Nov. 9. — Roosevelt and Fairbanks
carried Illinois by a plurality estimated at
225,000. It is certain that twenty-one, and pos
sibly twenty-three, of the twenty-five Republi
can candidates for Congress have been elected.
Returns from many counties are still incom
plete, but nearly every telegram only serves to
show the Republican victory more sweeping.
Roosevelt's plurality in the city of Chicago alone
was lOo.SIS, and the returns from Cook County
outside of the city will probably Increase this
by 12.000 or 15,000.
Charles S. Deneen, for Governor, ran cloge to
the President throughout the city. The State
gavo him the largest plurality ever cast for
Governor. !ate indications beingr that he
was elected by 210,000 plurality. Next to
President Roosevelt's record breaking vote, the
Socialist poll for Eugene V. Debs was a feature
of the election in ChitfaJO. Mr. Deba polled a
total of 41.505 votes in th« city, against 5. H0
cast for him in 15)00.
Returns indicate that Chicago has won a vlo
tory in her fight for a new charter, with about
70/KX) voles more than were necessary.
PLURALITIES BY STATES.
_
— — |
1900. 1901.
. States. 1 1 ■
McKinley. Bryan. Roosevelt. ; Parker.
. * I I.
Alabama 41,619 40,000
Arkansas 3 -342 40.000
California 39.77° 100.000
Colorado 29,661 15.000
Connecticut 28,558 40,000
Delaware 3,671 5,000
Florida 20,506 20.000
Georgia ». ♦ 46,665 40,000
Idaho . 2,216 8,000
Illinois 94.9-4 225,000
Indiana 26,479 75.000
lowa ! 98.543 130.000
Kansas 23.354 30,000 '
Kentucky 8,098 14.000
Louisiana 39-437 40,000
Maine 28,590 35.000
Maryland 13-94* 2,000
Massachusetts 87,869 86,279
Michigan 104.584 150,000
Minnesota //.560 125,000
Mississippi 45.953 " 50,000
Missouri 37&5° 12,000
Montana "773 10,000 „
Nebraska 8.322 75.000
Nevada 2,498 2.000
New-Hampshire 19.310 20,000
New-Jersey 56,899 60,000
New-York 143.606 170,000
North Carolina 24,671 50,000
North Dakota 1 5,367 20.090
Ohio 69,036 200,000
Oregon 13. » 4 1 40,000
Pennsylvania 288,433 „ 490.000 m
Rhode Island 13-9/2 15.974
South Carolina J 43.657 40,000
South Dakota j 14.986 30,000
Tennessee • 22,242 15,000
Texas j 1 36,791 190,000
Utah I 2,133 8.000
Vermont • 29,719 , 35,000
Virginia 30» 21 5 25.000
Washington 12,623 30.000
Wo : Virginia 21,022 f 25.000 «,
Wisconsin 106.507 60.000
Wyoming 4-3 '8 • 7,000
Totals 7,220,077 6,630,016 J , .......
' P1ura1ity................ -1 860,061 l^ m . jmmMM Jl *jl*^+ I 9+l*..*
ILLIXOIS.
INDIANA.
Returns Indicate Republican Plu
rality of r.'.nno.
Indiana poli.o, Nov. 0. --Additional returns in
dicate that Roosevelt an<l Fairbanks have car
ried Indiana by 75.000 or more, and that the
State ticket will run about ZSjMB l' rhlri d tnls
plurality. Out af <'„Xl 2 precincts In the State,
1,882 give Roosevelt ::<>i;.»>oo; Parker, 14."> !•-'■».
In L2BO precincts Hanly. Republican, for
Governor, gets 129.604, and Kern. 00,831.
The Republicans gain two Congressmen, de
feating Representatives Mlers ami Robinson in
the lid and Xllth districts. Many counties
went Republican for the fim time, ami major
ities were increased In nearly all othriv
COLORADO.
Roosevelt's Plurality in.ono—Gov
ernorship in Doubt.
Denver. Nov. 0. Roosevelt's plurality In/Colo
rado has been increased by later returns, and
may run over laVOtkV Republican* and Demo
crats claim the election of Governor and Con
grpssnian-at-large. and the Republicans threaten
to contest the State election on the grounds of
alleged frauds in Denver. On the face of nearly
complete returns Adams has carried Denver
County by 4,. r too plurality, and he appears to
have a safe lead over Peabody without this
county. According to the returns in "The
Times,' 1 Adams's plurality In the State is a
little over 10,000. "The Times" concedes that
the result Is in doubt as to the other State
office?, but claims the legislature to be Demo
cratic in both branches. "The Post" says:
Lite returns this afternoon indicate clearly
tbat the Republican ticket in Colorado— national.
State and county— has been elected by pluralities
ranging from 2.<>00 to 10.000. A conservative
estimate places Governor Peabody's plurality at
5,000. He will carry Denver by from 1,500 to
2,000.
Democratic Chairman Milton Smith made the
following statement this evening:
Alva Adams is elected by from 10,000 to
ir>.ooo. All the State ticket goes in with him.
according to our best information.
Republican Chairman D. B. Fairley makes the
follow ing claim:
Peabody will be elected by somewhere between
5.000 and 10,000. Tbe State ticket will run be
tween 10.000 and 15.00& Roosevelt will run
even higher than that. The three Congressmen
are elected by pluralities over 10.000. i expect
to bring Peabody to Denver with a plurality
ranging from 7.000 to 10.000. This is large
enough to offset any frauds the Democrats might
attempt in Denver. We will control both
branches of the legislature by good majorities.
NEW-ENGLAND.
Douglas's Election Inexplicable —
Large Roosevelt Pluralities.
Boston, Nov. 9. — The returns from this State
were completed to-day, and trie figures show
that the Republican Presidential electors re
ceived a plurality of 86,279 In a total vote of
422,825 cast by the Republican and Democratic
parties yesterday.
The votes for President and the head of the
State ticket were:
Roosevelt. 254.ri.~2, Parker. 1fiR.273; plurality
for Roosevelt, 86,270.
For Governor — Douglas (Dem.). 234,311; Bates
(Rep.). 19R.801; Douglas's plurality, 33.710.
Both the totaU*-ote of the two parties and the
Republican plurality for Presidential electors
are the largest ever, returned in the State. The
margin for Roosevelt exceeds by nearly 5,000
the plurality, tnen unprecedented, given Presi
dent McKinley in 1000. On the other hand, the
vote for Governor shows a plurality for the
Democratic candidate of 35,710, and the defeat
of Governor Bates in a Presidential year Is
considered one of the moet inexplicable features
of recent elections.
With the exception of Governor Bates, the
Republican State ticket was elected by substan
tial pluralities. Complete
Providence, Nov. 9.— The State election yes
terday was so closely contested that It was
not until 7 o'clock, this morning that a Repub
lican victory for Governor was assured. Gov
ernor Garvln being defeated foi a third term
by Lieutenant Governor Georgo H. Utter, the
Republican candidate. The national ticket was
never in doubt. The complete returns show
that Roosevelt received 40.598 votes, against
24.924 for Parker, a plurality of 15,974. Utter,
Republican, for Governor, received r»:j,635,
against 83,041 for Garvin, Democrat, ,"94 plu
rality. Granger, Democrat, is apparently re
elected In the Ist Congress District by 183 plu
rality. The official count will be necessary to
I- 'crmlno th»> result. Capron. Republican, was
m sUfltai In the IM District by r.,«u3 plural
ity. All th^ Republican State officers are elect
• <1. Tli« legislature stands Republican BS. Dem
ocrat 21. insuring th*» re-election of Senator
Aldrich. Democratic Mayors were elect»<l In
all of the cliitt* e\> .e,->t 'Woonsocket.
Incomplete returns In Maine Indicate a plu
rality for President Roosevelt of 3r>.000.
The Republican plurullty in Na%»ssaaßpaßsra.
with the returns nearly all In, is about BstyOM
President Roos'velts plurality H the State of
Vermont Is ".<>.M<>. as tabulate, i early this after
noon from all of the _Mf, , it les hi.<l towns !n th»
State. Charles J. Bel!, for Governor, receives
a Republican plurality of 31. f>f>9.
THE MIDDLE WEST.
Michigan dives 1 50,000 and lowa
130,000 for Roosevelt.
Detroit. Nov. 9— With ten small counties to
be heard from, that are aaMMvai certain to
give Roosevelt anal Fairbanks nbout S,O«mj 'T
more plurality, "The News" estimates the plu
rality of the national Republican ticket at 1*9.
107. "The Journal." Republican, however, does
not place the figures so high, estimating about
150,000. Indications to-night are that the
Democrats have not elected a single member of
the State Legislature.
Dcs Moines, lowa. Nov. 9. — Chairman Spends
of the Republican State Central Committee row
estimates Roosevelt's majority in the Stare at
130,000. Dawson, lid District Conscr°sstnnn.
won by a narrow margin. All other Repuj^ll^an
Congressmen were elected.
Grand Forks. N. D.. Nov. 9.— Detailed ssaovti
so Jar received confirm the early estimates of
20.000 Republican majority.
Sioux Falls, S. D.. Nov. {>.— Returns are slow,
but late figures rorrr>hor*f • the estimate of
40.000 majority for Roosevelt. The State ticket
is elected by about the same majority.
THE FAR WEST.
Solid for Roosevelt — California Man
Give 100,000,
FBY TEt,E<IRAPH TO THE TBIBtNE.I
Pan Francisco, Nov. 9. — Eighty thousand for
Roosevelt is the plurality in California which
has already been recorded, and It is probable
that this figure will be raised to 100.000. As it
stands now, it Is the largest vote ever given for
a Presidential candidate in this State.
Pan Francisco wins the Republican banner by
giving 21,000 for Roosevelt, beating both Los
Angeles and Oakland. With a full Congress
delegation of eight Republicans, this makes an
almost unprecedented victory in California. One
of the most satisfactory features of Congress
triumph is that Livernasli was defeated In the
IVth District by Julius Kahn by over 7.000. E.
A. Hayes, Republican, defeated "Wynn In the
Vth District. Hayes is one of the proprietors
of the "San Jose Mercury." The Socialist vote
in San Francisco was heavy, amounting to
70,000 votes, 5,000 more than at last election.
Seattle, Nov. 9.— Complete returns from one
fourth of all the precincts in the State of Wash
ington, and Incomplete returns from, most of
the others, show that the Roosevelt electors
have carried the State by over 30.000 votes.
Albert E. Mead (Rep.) is elected Governor, over
George Turner (Dem.) by between f»,000 and
7.000 votes. Charles E. Coon (Rep.) la elected
Lieutenant Governor by fully 14,000 votes.
Every other candidate on the Republican State
ticket is elected by from 15.000 to 20.000. except
Humphrey, Jones and Cushman, for Congress,
whose majorities will be higher. The next leg
islature will be strongly Republican.
Salt Lake City, Nov. 9.— About one-third of
the voting precincts of the State give Roosevelt
27.351. Parker 1"».992. Debs. 1,509. The pre
cincts reported include many of the heavy Re
publican districts, but so uniform haa been the
gain for Roosevelt that it is now evident tbat
his plurality In the State will b« far in excess of
first estimates. Not half of the voting districts
of Salt Lake County have been heard from, and
probably will not be until to-morrow. Repub
lican State Chairman Spry to-day claimed the
election of the entire State ticket, an almost en
tire Republican legislature and the election of
the Salt Lake County ticket.
The latter claim is disputed by both Demo
crats and American party men. The voting
strength of the latter party is still problemati
cal, and will not be known until the count is
finished in this city. It may be a week before
accurate figures of the State vote are available.
Reno, New, Nov. 9. — Incomplete returns indi
cate a complete Republican victory, with Con
gressman only in doubt. Roosevelt's estimated
plurality will exceed 2.000. George S. Nixon.
Republican, will undoubtedly be elected United
States Senator, to succeed Senator Stewart.
Portland, Ore., Nov. 9.— Roosevelt's plurality
in Oregon, estimated from the best available
fig-ures. will probably exceed 40,000, twice the
majority ever given by Oregon to any Presiden
tial candidate. Tha returns Indicate that the
question of prohibition, which was submitted to
the TOten of twenty-three counties, has been
defeated.
Cheyenne, Wyo, Nov. P.^Roosevelt has un
doubtedly carried Wyoming hy 6.000 or over.
The entire Republican State ticket is elected.
Butte. Mont.. Nov. 9.— Latest returns from the
State give Roosevelt a majority of nearly 10.000.
Governor Toole. Democrat, was re-elected, but
otherwise most of the State ticket is Republi
can. The legislature is Republican.
AD DICKS lit LKED.
Still Xeeds Four Delaware Legisla
tors to Get Into U. S. Senate.
fB-f* TRI.EOR TO THE rRIR'NE 1
Wilmington, Del.. Nov. ».— J. Edward Addicks's
luck*" still follows him. While electing a ma
jority of the members of the Delaware legislature,
he is still short the four men necessary to place
him in th» United States Senate. The lull returns
to-day showed that "the perpetual candidate"*
would have only twenty and at most twenty-two
member* of the legislature who will vote for him
when th« i;<*m>rnl Assembly convenes An January.
The situation will be practically tnr same as it
was two years ago. since, the number of the ITnlon
Republicans remains the same. The antl-Addlcks
Republicans will have nine Assemblymen and the
Democrats twenty-one. Addicks and his lieu
tenants are saying they will get the necessary votes
from the Republican legislators elected in New-
Castle County, but every one of the nine men have
expressed themselves as favoring a vacancy in
preference to AilUtrks.
THE TERRITORIES.
Honolulu, Nov. S.— Returns indicate that
Kalanlaole (Rep.) is re-elected as delegate to
Congress. The legislature will be Republican.
Phoenix. Ariz.. Nov. 9 —The election of Smith
(Df-m.) for delegate to Congress is conceded by
at least s<iO. The legislature will be Democratic
by probably two-thirds.
Guthrie. Okla.. Nov. 9- Returns from 20 of 28
counties Indicate the re-election of B. 8. Mc-
Ouire (Rep.> as delegate to Congress by about
|- - najatity over Frank Matthews (Dem.).
A NEW BROOM FOR MR. CORTELYOU.
Significant of the clean sweep made by Presi
dent Roosevelt and the Republican party was a
new broom. \\p gtiok enveloped tan flowers tied with
broad trl-oi.lored rlbhonn. standing on a desk in
Chairman Portelyou's offloe at th-* Republican Na
tional Headquarters yesterday. This typical Ameri
can emblem of vtctorv attracted the attention of
all ths chairman's visitor*, and there were scores
of them who came to offer the.tr congratulations
on the clean sweep made by the party and on the
excellent work accomplished by Chairman c.irtel
you and his staff.
to (IKE A cold IN ONE day
Tali* l*xaiiv» lirorao Q,iln;n» Tabl«t«. Ail <Jru««lst«
r»funa th« niori«.y if i, flul , to CUI 5 y, iv% -.-.
alassMn v ua e»«ii box. XL*.
WANTS PARKER TO LE.tD
Defeated Combination to Try to
Keep Hold of Part,, Machinery.
The members of the Parker- Belmont-She»hnn-
McCarren combination in the Democratic party
who have been in control of the machinery and
conducted the disastrous campaign Just com
pletMl, don't intend to be obliterated entirely
respite the terrific drubbing received the state
ment is made that they will tight to retain con
trol of the party. Beaten more disgracefully
than even Bryan was in either of his campaigns.
thtlr heads are "bloody but unbowed."
William S. Rodie, one of Parker's closes;
friends and advisers, outlined the attitude O f
the Parker contingent yesterday when he sail:
The result of yesterday's election lemon itrMss
that the American people are contented with rrea
ent conditions.
It also reveals the actual strength of the con
servative Democracy, which must in th* future b«
the nucleus of a party which ■will successfully a «_
peal to the country. ;. party founded .»n the prfncj-
PMf 01 equal opportunities for every citizen attract
ills to its ranks patriotic and thoughtful voters
Alton B. Parker is the natural leader of such a
Democracy, »n<l he owes it to his country to ac
cept th« responsibility.
De Lancer Nicoll was back at work In I.is law
office yesterday, apparently not much discon
certed by the failure of the Democratic cam
paign which he had helped to dire- I have
teased to be a statesman." he said, with a
grin, "and am a plain lawyer again, and I a m
glad to get back to work. Ido not think it t«
necessary to say much about the election, except
that It was a surprise to the Republicans «j
well as to the Democrats. When a tidal w-av»
goes clear from California to Maine, and even
hits Missouri, there Is no line- saying thai 1? xra,
a big surprise to everybody. The cause ? Win
I think the people are satisfied with the good
times and with the policies of President R(v.».
velt. They don't want a change this yea? \v<i
did the bent we knew how to do. but Witt wr<i
the use of trying to stop a wave like that?"
Charles F. Murphy and the Tammany leaden
also had little to say. A spokesman for Mr.
Murphy tried to figure out that Tammany dii
proportionately better than any other organiza
tion in the State. The Murphy- Mi- Can wa
will break out again with renewed bitterness
now, it was asserted last night. McCama will
not stand as good a show in his fight ss he did
before election. He failed to carry Kings Coun
ty, despite his assurances. He asM loan pre*.
tige badly as the original Parker man. and his
overthrow as leader of the Kings County or
ganization Is foreshadowed as a certainty r«»for»
the first of the year.
FAIRHAXKS OX THE I OTE.
One of Greatest Victories in Ameri
can Politics, He Says.
Indianapolis. Nov. 9.— Senator Charles W.
Fairbanks. Vice-Pres!d-.nt-elect, to-day received
a flood of telegrams, one of the earliest mes
sages to arrive being a cablegram from John K.
Oowdy. Consul General at Parts. He received
many callers during th«» morning and afternoon.
Speaking of the result of the election, he said:
It Is a notable, victory— one of th« gr^at^t
victories that has been achieved In American
politics. It Is a victory for right principles over
wrong ones; It 13 a victory for the princi
ples of the Republican party and for the mas
n!ficent administration of Theodore Roosevelt
as President. The American people are a great
people, and when they think upon great political
questions their judgments are righteous alto
gether. lam gratified with the results in many
of the States of the Union, but It Is needier
for me to say that I am most gratified with the
patriotism manifested by the great State of
Indiana. But we should all remember that the
debate has closed, the verdict has been rendered,
and we all now settle back to our duties as citi
zens of this great republic and to our tetici to
one another.
I shall probably h? in Indlannpolls a week
longer. Mrs. Fairbanks and I have planned to
visit our sons. Robert and Richard, at Yale and
attend the Yale-Harvard football game on No
vember 19. I have an engagement to attend
a meeting of the McKlnley Memorial Commis
sion In New-York on November 22 and the
Home Market Convention In Boston on Decem
ber 1. It Is more than likely that I shall not
*»t back to Indianapolis.
The Senator did not say what wmiM **> M«
course In regard to the Indiana Penatnrshtp
•which he now holds. He will resign It formally,
but how soon he was not to-day ready to an
nounce.
PARKER SOON IN HARNESS.
Esopus, If. V . Nov. Th» telegraph office at
Rosemount Lodge was dismantled to-night after
the day's business. Judge Para salj that hia
plans for the future were not definitely mad*, but
that soon he would be In harness again. It is gen
erally believed here thai he will engage In th«
practice of law in New- York, forming a partnership
with some well established firm.
Members of the Democratic Exec .:<:■■• <"ommttte*
in this city yesterday professed roc to know what
Judge Parker'3 plans for the future are. John G.
Milburn. of the law firm of Carter, I.edyard &
Milburn. said that there was no tr " v . 1:; the report
that Judge Parker would jo.-, his firm. I
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