Newspaper Page Text
Gossip of Cabinet Selections
Practically Confined to
BRANDEIS'S NAME ON LIST
Henry Morgenthau Mentioned
for Secretary of Commerce?
Palmer, Daniels and McAdoo
Among the Favorites.
Tat-gras- to The Ttt-aae.)
Prlnceton. N. J-. Nov. b\-The poH
ticlans have already begun to construct
Sbinet for Governor Wilson, and al?
most every one who has enjoyed the
ccnfldcnce of the Oovernor has begun
task of tclllng him whom he should
t an his _.?:?. b rs.
i >ne of tho hardest places that Gov?
ernor Wilson has to Ml is that secre?
tary. and already tho stock of Joseph
11. Tumulty, who has been his secre?
tary since he became Oovernor of New
Jersey. has fOM up by ltapa and
l.ounds. Mr. Tumulty is now clerk of
the Buprema Court of New Jersey, but
}v , to act as secretary to
Tb8 Governor has a high regard for
Tumulty and never fails to ex
press it srhsnsvsr he can. Ho *uiJ
only a week ago. for inatance, that it
WOUld be a hard job to replace him.
ln all the bltter factional lih-hts that
have rent the Democratk party la New
Jersey, Hr. Tumulty ha* been 'he one
to arbom he h;ia looked for advice and
ne i f through many
? ted thal i ?
Wilson arlll ftva a place ln bla Cabinet
Ition of the sup
,. Henry -Morgen?
thau h.is met witii a favorai.lc \- ,
o | r tbe pteoa beld by Odcar B.
II d lring Etooserelt- administra
tbat of Secretary of Commerce
Daniels's Chances Good.
; hus Daniels, natlonal commit
..rnan from North Carolina and head
of tha Wilson publlcity bureau, is the
man BMSt talkcd of for Postmsster
General, and Mr. Daniels hasn't dis
eouraajad this talk ln the least. Gov?
ernor Wilson is fond Of Mr. Daniels
and rccognizes the vast amount of
work that he dld.
It is cxiiected that Governor Wilson
wilI recognize the Progressive Republi
cans by giving one of their number a
place among his advlsers, and ln this
connection Louis Brandels, the Bostor
refonner, looms up big for the offlce of
Attorney General. Governor WllSOB ls
an admirer of Mr. Brandeis, and it wai
through him that one of the big -BBUOi
of the campaign eame, one that waa
made cor.sldorable of by Governor Wil?
son, the regulatlon Of competition.
Mr. I5ran?l'!s is an expert on the
trust queslion, and there has never
been any indication that there was a
differenco between Governor Wilson's
views and his own. Governor Wllaon,
lt is axpected, will turn to Mr. Brande'.s
for advice when the settlement of
some of the big economic questlons
comes up, and for this reason he ls
looked upon as a probable cholce for
the post of Attorney General.
The names of a large number have
been mentioned for Pecretary of State,
lncluding that of Wiillam J. Bryan,
but there la a general feellng that he
would not accept the placo, even If lt
were offerod to him. and up to date lt
has not been offered.
Palmer May Ba Hia Premier.
A. Mitchell Palmer, the sturdy young
Pennsylvanla Congreaaman who led the
Wilson forces on the floor of the Haitl
more convention. la regarded as a etrong
poBsibllity for tbla post. Ha la a etrong
and clear-headed leader, with a atiiktng
presence. It waa due to his aupport more
than to any one elae that Mr. Wileon
won the nomination, and If Mr. Palmer
rtoes not land the premlerahlp or eome
other place ln the Cabinet there will be
much surprlse among those who know
It may be that Governor Wllaon will
pay little heed to geographical Unes ln se
lectlng his Cabinet, and In this event lt
looks aa thoutrh the portfolio of the Treas
ury will go to Wiillam G. McAdoo. The
tunnel bullder atoutly aaaerta that he
wants no place. Hla buslness would not
let him take it. he aaya, but those ln the
confldence of Governor Wlllon know how
Important he consldera the Treasury, and
ln selecting a head of that department he
int.-nds to select one ln whom he haa un
Itmltad confidence. Mr. McAdoo fllls the
1 IU, and there aeema Httle doubt but that
he can have the place lf ha wanta to take
Governor Wllaon will ln all probabillty
turn to the Mlddle Weat for the secre
taries of War. Navy, Agrlculture and the
Interlor. It would not be aurprlelng ir
Edward F. Goltra recelved the post ot
Secretary of the Navy. He la a close
filend of Wiillam J. Bryan and haa been
an untiring worker in Oovernor Wilson's
There has been some gossip as to Dr.
Wylie becoming Secretary of Agrlculture,
and nothlng yet has appeared to discour
_ge it. Rudolph Spreckels, of Callfornla,
also has been mentioned among the gos
alps for Secretary of War. General Nel
eon A. Mllea, U. S. A. (retlred), ls another
who has been mentioned for that port?
Among those dlscussed for Secretary
of the Interlor are Congressman Albert
A. Burleson, of Texas. and Judge W. R.
Klng, of Oregon. It la believed that the
Paclfic Coast will be recognlzed by Gov?
ernor Wllaon ln making up his Cabinet.
and lf Mr. Spreckels la not choscn for
one of the posts the probabilltles are that
Mr. Klng will get the poat of Secretary of
the Interlor. .
It is not believed that Mr. McCombs
will take a place ln the Cabinet, although
he douhtlaaa can have one If he wants
lt Although Mr. McComba la now ap
parently in good health. his friends fear
that ihe strain of a Cabinet place would
be too much for him There ia Httle
doubt that Mr. McCombs will he recog?
nlzed handsomely for what he haa done,
for Governor Wilson knows the value of
hia advice and wants him near him.
LEADBRS OF THE WTNNING ^'FFRAGE ('AMPAIGXS
?tlta PTARA n AarTHUR *JWLL?Y" BRANPENBTRO. MRS. VWU.IAM A. JOHNSTn.v
?-ZT_r___.1rZs_? ?_?_-?? _--? ? ?? - "?JS-s_"*-s"""**
, cot ln the Kansas fiKht,
A ?Mrl- 1 <1 l JUlJ -m
MRS. PRANCEfl W. MTJND8.
President of the Arizona Woman Bttffrag
Further Legislation Needed to
By a majority of some b8,4N cut of a
total vote of 67,000 the people of The
Br.mx have indkat.d that they favor the
locatlon of the County of The Bronx
' HoWOTOTi experts declare tnat no county
j can evcr be properly cr.ated under tha
law pass.-d by the Lealalature last wlnter.
lt ls raid to be unworkahle ln several
particulars. None the less, it is likely
that tbe mandate of tha paopla osptaoood
at the r*f*r*ndum on Tuesday will make
it >u-\ to pass a law ut the next aOMOOB
I of tha Lealalature making lt peealble to
i begin the new county gOVWllment at the
: aame time contwnplated under tlie preaent
i The law passed laat wlnter provlded
i that OBHocra for the nt-w county .1 Di*
trict Attomay, a Sheriff, a Regbrter. a
County Cleik and HurrogaU Bhould be
voted for at Ihe general election next laii
to take ottice on January 1, 1*>1?.
1,1 r*gard to ihe aetecta in tbe preaent
Again, the atata conatitutlon piovid.a
that no Senate diatrlct Bball contaln part*
of two counU*a Tbi 2i?t Benate L_*trict
lles partlv m The Bronx and parily in
Manhattan. Tha Wth Aaaembly also is
partly In each borough, although the con
atltutional provlalon ln regard to such dl?
vislon la n'-t so clear.
In th..- present bill then are mandaton
provisions for a large number of rninor
oflicialb. in addition lo thoae to be electeu,
and the salarles they an- to recelve are
also ttxed at an exorbitant jate.
For instance, lt is provli.d that there
ehall ba one under sheriff. ten dopuO
sheriffs. flve aaalatant daputy oherlff*. one
cabhier, one secretary and one Chlal ???*?
the aalary ol each place belng fl?*1. inak
lng a inandatory payroll of W..M. in
Klnga County, where the populatlon la
four tlmea that of The Bronx, the num?
ber of places .8 less and the payroll for
the placea is only 135.600. _?.*?,
The salarles of appolnteeB of the Keglb
ter as piovided ln the act amount to
$18,000, which 1b $1,000 greater than the
payroll for sirnllar servlce ln Klngs
County The aalarieo of mandatory ap
pointees of the County Clerk aro fixed at
h?,600, whereas ln Klngs (ounty th- aal
arv roll for rlmllar servlce ls only IU.JM.
Experts Wb* hav>- flgure.l out the cost
of the County of The Bronx have put lt
at I128&914 7H The proportlonat- shar.- oi
the Borough of The Bronx for the ex
panae* of New York County this year ls
i?40 ?>'. 01 This means that the addltlonai
cost to the taxpa>ers of The Bronx hy
the creatlon of the new county would be
about 8650,000 a year _
WOMAN VOTE WAS LARGE
Proportion Equalled That of
the Men in Oalifornia.
[Fly Telejfraph 18 T^e Trlhun* I
San FYanciseo. Nov. 6.?Although tha
number of Californla women who regls
ten-d was far less than the number of
reglster.d men votera. it seems that the
votlng proportion of the women who were
reglaterrd was as large as that of th
men. In many preclncts women act.y! as
electlon clerks, and their efflclency was
spoken of hlghly by tbe reglstrars.
In hearlng the r.-u.ms i'ie lnterest of
the women was as great a* that of th.'
male voters, and consequently never had
the eagerness to leurn results in a Presl
dentlal elc-tion bOOB 80 gOBOral ln this
city aB it was yesterday.
One of the features of the electlon ln
San Franelsio waa the votlng of Chtaea*
women b*ra hB this country, and they
went about it with a concern as keen as
that of their Amerlcan Biatera.
B00TH TARKINGT0N WEDS
His Bride Widow of Dayton
| Hy Tel.'graph to The Trlbune.]
Dayton. Ohio, Nov. ?.?ln the presenoe
of the immediate memhers of both faml
lles. Booth Tarklngton, the Indiana au
thor, tc-day married Mrs. Temple Robln
son widow of Temple Roblnson, a news?
paper man. Immedlately after the wed
dlng Mr. and Mrs. Tarklngton left here
for a motor trlp to Chlcago. They will
return to Indlanapolts from that plaiv,
where they will make their future home.
The brlde of the Hoosler autbor is proml
nent ln society her.-. ari-l belonga to one of
Dayton'a oldest famlllea
The lirst Mrs. Tarklngton, who ls the
daughter of Stoaghton .1 Fl-tcher. a
wealthy lat.k-r of Indlanapolia, aeC'ured a
i divorce on November 13, 1911.
THE NEW 81 KKKA'iK BANXER
The at_bt-star flss;, aaa atar f-.r aaeh atrfl asja atau, Includina ihoee vottng farrera
i.iy on thi amandmem Tuasdsy, Bytog fr..m tba New T* urtera of the
Polltlcal Equallty Asaoclatlon
FOUR MORE STATES
GIVE WOMEN VOTES
Kansas, Michigan, Oregon and Arizona Adopt
Equal Suffrage Amendments, While
Wisconsin Rejects the Proposition.
In four out of the flve states which
vot.-.i on Tuesdejr os proposad aassnd?
ments to the Oonstltutloa to give women
the fraui'hi-e the suffragists were auc
In Kansan, where about one-thlrd of tho
men who voted dld not take the troubl
to mark the nift>;iKe ballot at all. th.
women won the baliot by a majority of
Returns from Mlchlgan are slow and
jratterlng, but they Indicate a majority
of 20.000 for equal suffrage.
Arlzona gave the suffraglsts a glad sur
prlae. When the polls closed the women
believed they WSTa beaten, but when tho
Be?rea w?-r?- tabulatsd to-day they showed
tba amendment carried by a two to one
Oregon was foi- half a day la doubt, but
when Multnomah I'ounty was found to
have given 1,100 majority for the amend?
ment, and other oactlOM of the state be
gan addlng to the suffrage vote, lt was
apparent that the women ha.l won.
The one. state that rejected the suffrage
amendment was WSMOMtSb where a ma?
jority of -0,000, and perhaps as hlgh as
66,000, was plled up agalnst the suffra
[Jiy Tfl^graph to The TribUSa 1
Detrolt, Nov. 6.?Although less than on?
fourth of the state has reported on the
Woman's Kuffrage uuu-ndiiu-ut. lt seeins
practlcally eartala thal lt has been car?
ried ln Michigan. TtM districts wblch
have made returns show a majority
agalnst it of only 217. the voto belng 12,
153 to M.91B. These districts Inclu.le nlne
ty-three of 177 ln Detrolt, which are
strongly adverse to the amendment, whlle
the country districts to b? heard from
are ln favor of suffrage by large majori
In two districts reported to-day there
was only one vote agalnst the amend?
ment. The estlmated majority for the
amendment Is 20,000.
[ Hy Telrgraph to The Trihun* ]
Thoenlx, Arlz., Nov. 6.?Women leadero
who believed up to the moment the peCU
closed last night that their hopes of
galnlng the ballot arere vain, were Jubl
lant to-day, when returns from all the
large towns of Aiizona -howed substantlal
majorltles ln favor of the constitutional
amendment grantlng suffrage.
Practlcally every important preclnct ln
the Ftate voted to Invest women with the
franchlse. The count win unusually slow,
and the apparent d.feat wss, as the ng
ures eame in, converted lnto a two to one
victory for the women.
[By Tel'sraph to The Trlbun*. ]
Portland, Ore., Nov. 6? Untll noon to?
day the suffraglsts were waitlng anxlous
ly for the returns that eame ln from
Multnomah County and the remote s?*c
tlona of the state. Reporta of victory
began to be oonflrmed Just before noon.
iiii.i there was rsjoletoi on all sul.a. Ti.e
announeemenl thal Buffraglsta bad . arrted
Ifultnomafa County bj ;. majority of 1,100
was greated with deUcht
As Booe bs the rei irna assumsd a rose
.? UM nOWfl W;iS telephoned
to Mrs. Ablgall IcOtt Dunlway. who for
forty-two years ha* worked and walted
for the day when women would be recog
niaad aa ? Itlsena of the state. Aitiiough
feeblf, she lnslsted on belng taken to the
telephone to hear the returns.
Topaks, Kaa-, Noe. 6?The constitu
tlr.tiul amendment glving women fuU 8B_
frage was earrle.l ln Kanaas by a ma?
jority of .'/o.o/i, a.cor.lliig to scatterlng r*?
turna ho far i oslvsd
A . oiiipnrlson of ballots from a BOSSB
preeiDCtB ladloated that BOt more than
tWO-thlrda Of UM men tOOk tho trouble to
mark the suffrage ballot.
|IU TMesrSS- M The Trlbune]
MUwaukee, Nov. 6. Wi.cunsln voted by
ceriainly more than 18,888, and possibly
6 5,000. aKalnut the proi<osal to grant the
Buffrsaja to a__*8a Th.- reeuM was en
tlnly unsapectOd to most Of the people,
for tbe au-frsBsttsa had boss eoadoettai a
aseaktaf .mnp.wr.n for blx months before
?!.? . i. ? ii. n. whlle ihe oppositlon, sucb aa
there waa of an organlzed nature, waa
.onflne.l |a aaatterlag newspaper advertla
lag iinil dn iiJarl/:ng.
The German-Amerlcan Alllanco, how?
ever, had conduct. .1 0 <iulet but effectlve
campaign ain..ng its membera and friends
agalnst the suffragettes, arvd this had
iiiiii-li to do with the r.sult. The fact that
women already have the rlght to vote on
all school BBSttan i rtgM which ls ael
ilom txtenslvely exerclsed?had some part
In the outcome.
Ni w mlearm. Nov. 6.?The propoaed
eo_s_tutioasl amaodmant glving women
the rlght to aarva on educatlonal boards
and "ii boards of charlty and correctlon
apparent!y was defeated ln Loulslana.
[By T.Iegr-ph to Thu Trlbune. ]
Denver. Nov. 6.?Tho heavlest vote ever
polled by (olorado women Haa brought
out on Tueaday. ln Denver thirty thou
sand women voted. I'rohlbltlon leadera
countlng on the women to carry the state
wlde prohibitlon amendment were dlsap
pointed. The measure was lost by over
30,000 votes In the atate.
.Mrs ?. S. Hungerford, a Denver club
woman and leadvr, deel_re8 that Colorado
women vlewed the measure from the ume
point of vlew as the men dld. and voted
as their husbands and brothers dld. Many
soch.ty and club women voted agalnst the
mothers' compensatlon act, one of Judge
Ltadssy*8 bills, and thu soclal centre
amendment, throwlng open schoola to
public use. Denver women teachers de?
feated several school amendments which
the school board demanded that they
SUFFRAGISTS IN HIGH
B?E OVER VICTORIES
They Ciaim Seventy Electoral
Votes and Predict Full
Triumph in Decade.
BETSY ROSS-ING THE FAD
Sewing on Stars a Popular Pas
time?English Sister Sends
Cable Message of
It was the greatest victory ln the hls?
tory of woman sufTrage, and the women
cartalaly men* tho most of it. From the
national h.-adquarteiB, at No. Mo Flfth
av.-nue, arbar* L?r. Anna Howard Shaw
recelved excited frlends and congratula
tory lalBgiama all day long, down past
Mrs. Belmont'B lunch room, wh.-r- a new
flag was iiying ln honor of the oecaaton,
past the "party" and the ?state." at :14th
Btr*et down to the "BlatCh place." ln 2'th
t, wh. !?- a Jubtlea na**tlag was being
arranged. the suffraglsts w.-re out ln
force, hurrying from one place to another
to tel] on- another how giad they were.
??it ii tiie haginnlng of tho end," Dr.
Shaw a--.!t.il "11 l?nt the mere wln
nlng of four Btatoa It means that the
complete victory is at hand U'tthln ten
yeara every state ln the I'nlon will admlt
Ita women to dtiaeoehlp, and th* Cnlted
91 m aill r.nlly be B republtc.
"Why. this very wlnter W8 will surely
carry Navada, for the bill ha? paased the
LeglaUUura OOOa already. and in Bix more
aa the r,u-stion will be submltted to the
people n-xt jear. Weil get New York ln
i ?!., and tha raat aill ha aaajr."
Ciaim 70 Electoral Votea.
??Here I a -i,igram." Bha went on, "i
,., eired from Mlss Luey B, Anth
rou know. of Husan B. Anthony. It
?? Ol pj ?-? Michigan. too! No~ we
entj ek toral rotea!'
-And so we have." Dr. Shaw con
? W- had thlity-seven h< fore, and
, iterday'a rietortea gl*a uo thlrtjr-t****
mora Michigan. flfteen; Kansaa, ten.
:..... and Artaoaa, thra*. When
wt g*1 a majority ol electoral votes we
ran bope for a foderal amandment
?It la not only a victory for the women
of America, alth*r. F.ngiand la aratchlng
us. I had a cable message from Mrs.
Henry Fawcett, one of the English iead?
ers. Hhe sald
?A vtctory in one of your statea would
rr.ean ho; > for England; ln a number lt
vi rid meaa rtctory (0* <',r*M Brttain.'
Dr, Bhaw was down at her offlce at I
o'clock ve-t.-rday morning. Hhe routed
the alevator boy up out of a morning nap
?j.?! frtghtened the paper boy nearly to
d.ath by Loi.nrlng out at hlm wh^n he ar
rt**d aith tho early papara Thea aha
?: | map of the Urdtad states
and lnked ln the four more suffrage states
[an, Kaaaon, Artaoaa and (Oregon.
Thla she hung, atHI m t. out la the hall.
for th- adlfli ition of the elevator boys
and her htenographers when they should
irrlve at 8 o'clock
Aft.r that ah< M-nt feleizrama to all the
victorloua states, and one to WlBConsin,
wher? tlie am.ndm.-nt waa lost, telllng
tha a* m*n tht-rc they had won anyway
becaua* those who battle for the rlght
. ould never lose.
Or.ly the doubt upon Oregon's verdlct
clouded the Joy of \he national presi?
dent. When the telegrams began to
i-ome saylng thal the votea were runnlng
? io.se and the result was confused tho
plueky little woman drooped.
"i tb, I do bOp* we don't lose Oregon,"
aha alghed, and iharo was ahnoat a tear
in her vol-e. There were several tears ln
tb* ey.-s of those around her when
th< y rerall. d how Dr. Shaw had worked
all the hot iiinimw, travelled 14,000 mllwa
and come home feellng aur* of (>r? gon.
However, there ls lots of rlght left ln
tho suffrage loader.
i f**l aure," ahe said. "that we won
Ifl ' >r- .;? >ri If they count us out, as they
dld befotn out there. weil flght. Yes,
we ailL Weil brtng legal action against
the electlon authorltles. lt will cost $3),
008, but we can lalse lt aomehow."
'T*Sj" crled Mlsa Carolina llellly, press
chairman for the National. "I'm ready to
g'.v. my hiBt cent, and so are others.
Wts're mad clean through."
A t-l.-gram waa recelved from Mra.
Frances W Munda, prealdent of tha Art?
aoaa buffraglsta, and another from Mra.
I* J. JohnBon, prealdent of the Kansas
suffrage aasoclatlon, telllng of the vlc
"I know one peraon who la happy to
day." sald Dr. Shaw. dlsplaylng the plct
ure of a handsome chlld. "That ls thla
little boy, Mra. Johnson a grandaon. He
worked haid for the women. He'a only
three your* old, but he Just loves to give
out yellow suffrage papers.
Boy Waa tha Maacot.
"He was the Kansas maacot. He worked
ln ohio. too, where his mother ia a auf
fraglst He felt very bad when 'he' lost
ohio. Then he went to Kansaa to vlslt
his grandmother, and had batter luck out
there. Bleaa hlfl heart, I know he's happy
"Wa are not aurprtsed at loalng Wlscon
Bln. though we feel very sorry It had to
be, because the women made auch a splen
dld tlght there; but with the llquor in?
terests ln Mllwaukoe lt waa lmposalblo to
win, of course. Th* state waa flooded with
anonymous antt-suffrage lltarature. The
Rev. Olympla Brown led tho flght ln Wla
consin, assisted by all the members of tho
I_t Follette famlly. Tbe Scandinavlana ln
the north of the atate were for ua, but the
(Jermana and brewers of the south w.sre
too much for ua.
"Aa for Kansas, they say the people
dldn't vote on the auffrago amendment
Well, we don't care a blt lf they dldn't?
we won the atate. That la enough for
The "National'' waa the centre of in
tereat yesterday, but the other headquar
ters dld thelr best to celebrate. Early ln
the morning Mra O. H. P. Belmont. sure
only of Kaiisaa and Arizona, sewed two
new stars on her alx-starred auffrago
flag. and flung lt to the breexe above the
bronze rlgure of Victory, which adorna
her suffrage "whlte house," at No. 13
Eaat 41st street.
Mra. Belmont Inapired.
"Weil tew two more ln when we are
Bure," ahe aald. "Anyway, we are very
happy ln thie victory. It glves ua courage
to eontlnue the flght."
Down at the "State" a modern Betaey
Ross sewe.l all the afternoon, and ahe put
all four stars on the state flag?three
were sewed tlght, the fourth waa only
basted on, ln caae Oregon waa loat after
And ail day long, whenever one suf
fraglst met another they cried, "Oh,
lan't lt glorloufl!" and "Dld you ever
dream of anythlng so wonderful!" and
"Four Btates! Oh, my gracioua!"
SOCIALISTS SHOW A
Gains in Many Sections Give Politicians Food
for Thought, but in Two Strongholds
fhev Are Rebuked.
Socialsts have given the polltlclans and
the people conslderable food for thought
ln the strength they dlsplayed at the polls
in Tuesday's election. At the same tlme
they recelved some setbacks which will
doubtless be taken account of ln the coun
cils of their leadera.
As the returns drlft ln from widely scat
tered states. and eapeclally cltlea and
towns, the Sociallst party ia shown to
have made galns in a surprislngly large
number of caaes.
In Nevada the flgures show that Debs.
th, Solallst candidate for President, ran
ahead of Taft by 400 votes.
San Franclsco gave Debs 12.115 votes
out Of about 100,000 cast. If that ratlo ls
k. pt up in the state the Sociallst will
poll ftflOO or more votes ln Callfornia.
Sociallst candidates for Congress ln the
Cth and 9th districts made such excellent
runs that their election was claimed for a
tlme, and one of them-ln the ?th dLs
trict-may possibly win on the offlclal
Up In Maine the Sociallst vote ahows a
galn of flfty-two per cent over 1908
In several towns out in Colorado Roose?
velt ran behind Debs.
P< nnsyhranls baa probably given to
Deba 18,000 votes, a galn of 20,000 over
The Soclallsts polled 9,677 votes ln
I'hiladelphla, and he won by a majority
Of 79 in the 22d Distrlct of the 33d Ward.
This is the flrst election distrlct carried
by a Sociallst in the hlstory of the Quaker
The Sociallst candidate for Btate'a At?
torney ran ahead of the Republican norn
inee in COOk County. and ln Illlnole the
Bocialist vote was large enough to aend
two .nndldates to the Legislature.
In the Becor.d Soelallat atxonghold?Bche
nectady, N. Y., where the party has been
ln full control slnce the last election?
the Soclallsts were badly beaten on Tues
day. Ifayer Lainn'a admlnlstratlon had
not been satlsfactory to the citlzens, and
they turned agalnst his party.
In the new State of Oklahoma the 8o
Hallsts polled 18,000 votes, and ln the
nortbera part of Idaho several precincta
were carried by Deba.
[Hy T^l-sraph to The TrflSBSa 1
I'hiladelphla, Nov. 6.-The vote polled
by Eugene Deba ln Phlladelphla and the
state was almoat as large as predlcted.
In Phlladelphla alone he polled 9.677
votes, and he carried the 22d Distrlct of
the 32d Ward, where he led all other par
Uoa by 79 votes. This distrlct la ln the
mlll section of Kenslngton. and lt has tho
distlnctlon of belng tho firat election dis?
trlct ln the hlstory of Phlladelphla that
gave Its plurality to a Sociallst.
In the state Dobs probably polled 55,000
Votes. or a galn of 20,000 over four years
[Bj Telnrraph to Th* TrlbunM
Mllwaukee, Nov. 6.?Whlle gaining 3.000
votes for Debs over 1908, the Soclal
Demoerata lost heavily ln Wlseonsln.
Vlctor H- rter, the only Sociallst Repre
sentatlv., !n Congress. was snowed un?
der with the Mllwaukee County ticket, ln
the general rebuke to soclaliam, and the
party was over 3.000 behind the vote
polled ln the election for Governor ln
Debs reeelsed 26.526 votes in Wlsconeln
ln IM The Sociallst candidate for Oov?
ernor ln 1910 had 31.000 and Debs this year
raceivad only 28,000.
The result la taken tO prove that Wls?
eonsln people have tlred of aoclallatlo
rule In Mllwaukee County, where the
Soclallsts were the atrongeat, the entlre
county ticket waa defeated by the fu
slonlsts. Wiillam II. Stafford won over
? Berger by a plurality of 2,000 and Repre
Beatatlva Wllliam J. Cary defeated Wln
rteld ft Gaylord by nearly 8.000. The
Sociallst candidate for Governor. Carl
D. Thompson, never atood a ehance to
Sociallst candidates and other membera
of the party unlte In the declaratlon that
the principles of the party cannot be
"downed" by any defeat ln Mllwaukee
County, and that a unlted effort will be
made to carry the county two years hence.
"My defeat was due to the Democratic
Iandslide throughout the nation and the
non-partlsan ticket, composed of Repub?
licans and Democrats," said Mr. Berger.
"But this doea not mean that we are out
of the fight. We will come back aa strong
as ever next election and aweep Mllwau?
"What we loat here we more than
made up ln other parta of the country.
The reports at hand say that our vote
has Increaaed fully 100 per cent over that
fBy Telefraph to The Trtbana]
Plttshurgh, Nov. 6,-Old party leaders
are frljrhtcned to-day over the showlng
made by the Debs vote ln last nlght'e re
Says A. B. Gray, Late Candidate
for Congress, Alienated Wife.
Augustua B. Gray, one of the authora
of the Percy-Gray antl-racetrack law, for?
mer ly Assembly man from Ducheas County
and a Bull Moose candidate for Congress
from that county last Tuesday, appeared
ln tha Supreme Court ycaterday aa dt>
fendant in a auit brought by Wllliam F.
Mohnhaupt, a decorator, for $26,000 dam
ages for the allenatlon of his wlfe's affec
tlons. She llves at No. 1460 Webater ave?
nue. The Bronx.
The case la on trlal before Justlce Mc
Call. Mohnhaupt said on the witneaa
stand that Mrs. Mohnhaupt left him to go
to Uve with her mother, at No. 1109 Park
avenue. Subsequently, said the huaband,
he took an apartment ln the same houae.
which ls owned by Gray. Gray owna a
farm at Poughkeepsle, and he used to
supply Mrs. Emma Dugard, mother of
Mrs. Mohnhaupt, with freah egga and but
On one of hia vlalta to the Dugard home,
lt was alleged, the former leglslator met
Mra. Mohnhaupt. The husband said when
he saw them they were sltting at a table
He asked his wlfe to leave her moth
er's apartment and come to his apartment,
which demand she answered by saylng
that she would come "by and by."
Mohnhaupt said Gray told Mra. Monhaupt
that "she would be a fool to go with me."
Counsel for Gray asked Mohnhaupt
whether he saw his wlfe and Gray to~
gether ln her mother'e apartment after
that occaaion. The witneaa replled: "Oh,
yea; I often aaw them there. Usually
they were drlnklng. I would klsa my wlfe
and ask her to leave Gray and come with
me. Gray would push me away."
Mra. Mohnhaupt, who la about twenty
I tums. On the head of the ticket the
I SoclallBts at one time durlng the count
had nearly as many votes aa Taft. Xhe
1 vote ln city and county with 130 scatter
lng distrlcta to bear from in which the
Deba vote was not reported, was: Roose?
velt 43,522; Wilson 27,227; Taft 2>/,544; Lebt
17.34S. Deba's total vote ln the county
may be 1&.U00.
Debs carried three mill suburbs. In tbe
City of McKeesport. the headquartera of
the National Tube Company, DebB ran
second. recelvlng 1,294 votea to Roosevelt'a
1.823. Wilson's 1.097 and Taft'8 1,026.
DEBS GAINS 10,000 IN CITY
No Appreciable Increase Here,
However, for State Ticket.
The vote caat Tuesday ln greater New
York for Eugene V*. DebB, the Socialiit
nominee for Prealdent, exceeded hla 1808
vote by about 10,000. As compared with
the SoclaliBt vote last year for Aasembly
men, however, there waa no apprecUbla
Charles Edward Russell. the Sodatttt
candldate for Oovernor, ran nearly t,$x>
behlnd Deba The greatest increasea ia
the Seclallat Prealdentlal vote occurred hv
the 32d, S4th and 38th Aasembly dlatrlcta
of The Bronx, the 22d and 23d dlstrict*!
of Brooklyn and in the Borough ofi
The beat ahowlng of the Sociallat Con
greaalonal eandldatea waa made by Meyer
London in the 12th Diatrlct. There the
vou etood: Goldfogle, Tammany. 4487,
London, 8.644. and Moakowiu. Prograa
alve, 2,640. ____________
RED FLAG IS D0WNED
Soclaliat Nominees for Congressl
and A-aembly Meet Bevems.
[By Telegraph to The TTfbans.l
Schenectady. N. T.. Nov. 8--Wlth tha
defeat of Dr. Oeorge R Lunn. Schenec
tady's ftoclallst Mayor, who waa a candl?
date for Congreas from the 30th Dlstrlct.
and Herbert M. Merrlll. Soclaliat Aaaanv
blyman, who eought to be re-elected, thla
city ia now ln a falr way toward redrap
tlon from the red flag.
Lunn. who was elected Mayor last falr
by a vote of 6,500, lost the city to tha
Democratic candidate for Congreas this
year, reoeiving 1.700 fewer votes. or ap
proxlmately 4.800. Merrlll waa elected
last year to the Aasembly by a vote of 6,
535 In the county. He recelved 2,000 leat
this year, loelng fully 1.700 In this city
Thla ellminatea the SociallBta from the
state Leglslature. The Soclallsts attrtbute
thelr loss thla year to the Bull Mooeers
[By Telegraph to The Trlbune.]
Amsterdam, N. Y.. Nov. 6,-PolIing less
that 1,900 votea ln Montgomery Oooaty.
the Progressive party furnlshed one of
the surprlsea of yesterday'8 election in
th'.s county. The Republican Ieaders had
conceded them a vote larger by s. wral
hundred. Socialista polled the lai
vote in the hiatory of the party ln this
county when Mayor George R. Lunn. ol
Schenectady, candidate for Congrts*.
reglstered 1,625 votea, exceeding by .. I
the largest prevloua vote.
WOMEN SUFFRAG1STS SAD
Regret They Joined Cause to
the Progressive Party.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Chlcago, Nov. ?.?Chlcago women suf-,
fragista took heart to-day from the Kan?
sas and Arizona returna, which ahowal
that the equal righta amendments had
been carried. In spite of the fallure of
Michigan and Wisconsin to grant equ_
suffrage to women, the Chlcago workers
expresaed the bellef that the Western
Statoa would be a solld phalanx for the
cause before the Eaat was won over.
Several of the women who have fought
for political equallty regretted that the
movement had been ldentlfled with the
Progressive party, declartng that the zeal
of certain women for the auceess of
Rooaevelt, who had incorporated the
woman sufTrage planlc ln hla platform,
had aet back the cauao of women maay'
Mlaa Iria M. Smith, prominent in the
advocacy of womon'a rtghta, deprecet*4
th* aaaoclatlon of woman auffrage with
"It wa* a mlataka," deolared Mlaa
Smith. "Woman auflrage ls too vltal a
movement to have been made the polltlcal
tool of any one party. The only way In
which we can aecure auffrago ls by a
dlrect war, and afflllatlon with Roosevelt
waa a mletake that the mlaguided women
who effected lt must already regret"
flve yeara old, waa a witneaa for Oray.
She aald that ahe went to llve with her
mother of her own accord, end that Oray
had nothlag to do with tha change.
CRANK SEEKS CARNEGIE
Haunts Neighborhood, Though
Threatened with Arrest.
Stlll hoping for a chance to !"tereat
Artdrew Carnegle ln a cure for consump
tion compoaed of turpentlne and aicohol.
a roughly dressed, wayworn lndivlduel
who deacribed himself aa William A.
Hartley, a farmer. from Nlagara County.
contlnuea to hang around the Carnegle
manelon, on Flfth avenue, notwlthstand
Ing the warninga of raembers of the Iron
maater'a houaehold to turn hlm over to
the police. Laet Monday Hartley thought
he eaw a chance to get to Mr. Carnegl*
by cllmblng the ten-foot wall which iur
rounda the grounde. Just aa the intruder
got ln the grounda a aervant nabbed hlm.
and after he waa lnterrogated aad
searohed he waa unceremonloualy thruat
Hartley waa back ln the neighborhood
agaln last nlght. and told hla story to
lome newapaper reporters wlthln the
ghadow of the big Carnegle houae. Hart?
ley la apparently unbalanced. He haa the
Jelualonal Idea that Mr. Carnegle wantf
to see hlm, and that hla aervanta are pre
venting the meetlng. He tella a long ln
roherer.t tale of a letter that waa aent to
him by Carnegle whlle he (Hartley) waa
on a farm in Minnesota. He aaya now
that he wanta to aak Mr. Carnegle why
he eent the letter.
He arrlved ln the city on September 10.
havlng walked nearly all the way from
Nlagara County. and haa been Btaytng at
varlous cheap lodgtng houseB. He aays
he haa wrltten aeveral letteTa to Mr. Car?
negle. He says he went to the ?te?me'
when Mr. Carnegle land*d ln New Tor*
recently and saw Mr. Carnegle, but tne
police would not let hlm get near enough
to epeak to hlm.