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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 06, 1912, Image 6

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He Says That He "Would Prefer
To Be the Roosevelt of the
Democratic Party."
McAdoo, Secretary of Treasury;
McCombs, Postmaster Gen
eral; Dr. Wylie, Secretary
Agriculture, Possibilities.
Waaatnajton, N v I. A'trmugh lr.de
jendetit Republlcana atded largely ln
elertion, tbe Cablnel of President
Woodrow Wilson will be made up al
most OXClUOlvely of the pemocrats who
not merely alded In his electlon but
who bclped hitn arln tho nomlnatlon a(
; r Wllaon, it was learned to
r.-cht, hao told i frlend of Wllllain .Ten
Bji Bryan that he would be glad to
? .nr. on< m leader." noor
dethroned b\ th.- rtalng of a r- w
of Democracy, Iho poaltlon of Premlor
of th" Wllaon admlnlatratlon?tho
portfollo "t Secretary of state.
Tho Preoldent-elect mode thal atate
ment to frlenda of Bryan even before
he was noralaated for the Preeli ?
and be haa repeati a Bryon,
when told of it. aald that he wouldn't
mind havlng th.- job offered to hlm, but
that he would i ol accepl under any
clroumatancea. Ha feela thal havlng
rua three tlmea for tha Prealdeno
he would bo wrltlng a perlod to hla
polltlcal career by acceptlng the flrat
offlco aver offered him under appotnt
ment He prefers to be the Roosevelt
of the Democratic party-otandtng on
the aide lines for twu ireare, poeelbiy
plcking Bawa in tha new ruler. and
poaalbiy falHng out with him, juat as
Rooaevelt fall out with Taft lt waa
Bryan wh< 'put one over on wu
8?n" at BalUmore by wrtttag mto tha
Democratk platfonn a pledg* '" but
one term, and whlle Wllaon has n ver
adopted that plntform as hla own. II (
? clulf llkely that it will be torced
home to hlm before he is lonojln the
WnlteHou*. *>r Bryaa. 11k. Rooae?
velt, is already preparing for isio.
Muat Recognize Clark.
Democratic party .-n his hinds.h-s 11
be forced to givo recognition to both
Bryan and Champ Clark. the Mtarka
lng speakc of the Houae and hav ng
gained certain rights by reason of he
Lt that he had a majority of VOteO
at BaWmore and by rlfht of cuotom
ahould have been granted the neceo
Jry two-tblrde. Bryan cut clark off
from auccesa when the ripe frult waa
almost withln his gTaap, aad evan W .1
son cannot forget that Clark aoagnat|.
mously otamped far the men who woo
with fowrr vot.-s.
it |a llkery Clark will deraand ? ? ^'<
net appolntment for Thaodore Bell,
Democratic leader of Californla. who
led thO Spcakefs fight at Baltlmore.
Bell is aald to have had c orporation
aflllattona ln Callforala, and thla may
nrevent hla MlOCtlon for a Cabinet post.
ShoUld Wilson balk, he would have to
tlU,.k Clark throughout the next four
" There wii! be at leaet one thouoand
nppltcants for all the minor plaoea ln
,he governroent oorvlca ot the disj.osai
of President Wilson. The greatest re
wardO of which he has the disposal are
UM alao Cabinet i la.es.
Tor Secretary of State. with Bryan
elimlnated. the man OAOOt talked of
among leadlng Democrats is Senator
(fOorn.nn. of New York.
For Attorney General, the laadlng
Bten under consideration are A.
Mttchall Palmer. of Pennsylvanla, who
<an have almost anythlng he wantB
from Wilson, having refused to glve up
tbe flght at Baltlmore when the Gov?
ernor hlmaelf ordered all delegates to
be released; Henry D. Clayton. of Ala
barna. chairman of the House Judtclary
Oecandttee; Joaeph E. DaTteo, mem
ber of the national committce from
WkWOBatn and Louls D. Brandej*. the
?s.-ientifle managemenf lawyer.
Brandils is a Republican, but he
workid Indefatlgably for the electidh
of Governor Wilson. and as a great
many Republlcana voted for Wilson
recognition will probably be given to
them in the appolntment of one mem
ber of the Cabinet. Rudolph Spreckela,
the Californla milllonalre, who organ
Jzed the Republican Wilson I/eague, or
Charles R. Crane. the man who
almost beeame mlnlster to China, but
was recalled just as he started for hla
post, may be considered for the CaW
net Mr. Crane is a Chicago man. and
hla appolntment to any place will be
taken off the credit eide of the West
on the polltlcal baiance sheet. In uther
words. the West will not get much
more than one appolntment in the
Burleaon Wante a Placa.
Albert J. Burleaon. of Texas, who is
ranklng member of the House Commlt
taO on Approprlations, is frankly a can- j
dldate for Secretary of Agriculture to i
succeed Jam-a Wllaon. Repreaentatlve
Henry, chairman of the Rules Commlt- j
tee also halllng from Texas, la like- j
w1m a candldate for a aecretaryahlp.
Both cannot win. One will have to j
yleld to the other. The newly elected !
Prealdent at the outaet of his career ln
UM Whlte House will have to eolve a .
dlfTlcult problem. Most of the men en- j
titled to consideration are prominent
and Influential members of the Houae j
or the Senate. lf ha takea auch men
for hla Cabinet he will weaken the
Democratk leaderehlp in Congreaa.
For Secretary of the Treaaury the
rholce llea between Henry Morgenthau.
who was treaaurer of the Wllaon cam
paign funds, and William ? McAdoo,
vlce-chairman of the Democratic Na?
tional Commlttee.
Wilaon la pledged to the establlsh
ment of a aeparato department of
Labor. dlatinct from the preaent De
rartment of Commene and Labor.
Should auch a bill be paaeed by Con
gresa, it would give him an extra Cab
The next Governor of New York.
Governor-elect Sulzer said:
"This is a victory for the people and good government. Of course. I
am gratified. but I decply realize the responsibilit.es entailed. and now want
to see the Democrats make iood. The opportunity ia theirs. I am
qrateful to the people and thankful to all my friends."
Oscar Straus, the Progressive candidate. said:
"Tha campaign has juet begun and will be continued until it is won.
Bismarck said: 'The logic of history is as exacting as Prussia's accounting
off.ce.' Bythat logic. as exemphfied by the Republican party in its first be
ginnings. it lost in 1856, and won in 1860. We have lost in 1912, and will
win in 1916. I ^ssire to express my deep sense of gratitude to the thou
sands of my fellow oitixans who have given me their cupp0rt in Ihil cru
sade 'or righteousness and sccial justice."
Job E. Hedges. tho Republican candidate, said:
"Well. the indicat.ons pre that Sulzer is elected, with myself second.
Straus never had any chance to be el-scted. anyway. There is some satit
faction. anyway. in knowing that I e'ec'ed Sulzer." and he added, with a
twinkle in his eyes. for his sense of humor hnd not deserted him. "Wait
till we hear from Dsntvills. That w.ii fix it."
Dansville is the small upstate town where he uced to liva.
inet place. The man l
place is Judge Martln J. Wade, - l - i.
who bandled the labur end ol tbe Wil?
son campaign.
Wiillam licCoombs, chalrman of tho
Democratic Natlonal Commlttei
be Postmastsi Qeneral if ho waato It,
but his health has n. t been good ond
ho probably erould n<>t care to I ik ? ;?
the arduoui dutlee "f the p
Ewlng, a newspapc-r publlshei
Orleans, and Joeephui Danl< li, snotber
publlsher. Hving in North Carolina
and who waa obairman ol tho pub
lictty eommlttee, are i Iso mentloned
t> r Postmaster Qeneral.
Dr. Harvey W. WIley, of Indlana, is
mentloned fnr Secretary of the Depart
meiit of Aojrlculture, th( pU foi
which Repreeentatlvc Burleson is nnx
ious. It is understi <ni he erould nol
take any lower posttlon, and certalnly
erould not return to his old Job of chlel
King Is Receptive.
Wiillam R. Klng, membet ol tbe
Democratic Natlonal Cotmnlttee from
Oreajon, is a candidate f"r Becretary
of the Depart nv-nt of the Interlor, and
Hoke Smlth, Sonator from OeoraiS,
who was Secretary of the Departmenl
of the Interlor undcr cicveland, could
easllv be induced to return to tho
Senator Gore, the bllnd Senator from
Oklahoma, caa have almost anythlng
he wants from Governor Wilson, l>ut
it is not beUered he win want to enter
the C'iiblnet. Thomns J. Pence, who
hundled Governor WUson'O pre-C?n
ventlon game with Bignal ?UOCSSl, and
who was made assistant to Chalrman
McCombs, will be olfered elther tlv
I osltlon of secretary to the President,
or some other good post. Ono Ol the
choicest piums u Coueetor of th< Pori
of New York, now held l.y Wiillam
Lot.b, Jr.. and sOflM of Mr Pence'l
friends have urged him for the place.
Next Governor a Native of New
Jersey?Record in Congress.
Wiillam Sulser, who, on Janucry 1 next.
will succeed John A. Dix, as Governor of
the State of New York, says his tatber
was a German, his niother an Irish
woman and he himself ls an Htensi
The father of the coming Governor was
a Heldelherg student who jolned ibe
patriots of the Revolutlon of 1?IS. was
Imprlsoned and fled to Switz.rland and
then emlgrated. landlng In New York ln
1851. He settled In Klizabcth, N. .!.. and
became a contractor and farmer. Tha
son was born ln Ellzabeth, March 18,
1863. His father removed to New Y rk
an-.l Wiillam Sulser was educated in the
publlc achools. He was graduated from
Columbla I*aw Hchool and wus admltted
to the bar ln 1884.
Boon afterward h? became actlve In
polltlcs, afMlatlng with Tammany Ilall.
In 1999 he was elected as a l>mo< rai to
the Aaaembly and was returned ea<h yeaf
untll 1894, ln the fall of which b9 was
elected to Congress from the 14th DIs
trkt of th!s city He has slnce been sia
cesslvely re-elected. He was leader of
the Democratic mlnorlty ln IK94.
Sulzer champlcned the (ause of the
Cubans before Congres- and Introduced
reaolutlons grantlng to them belllgerent
rlghts. favorlng their bsOSfJOOJOsSbeO and
derlarlng war against ripaln. Uk- alao
defended the Boers ln the Pnuth Afrlean
\\;.r and Introduced ro ol'itions sympa
thlzlng with them. Other reaolutlons
wiii h he botreebaoed Caveestl tUeet oloc*
tion of inited ?tataa Benatorej so olgbt*
hour law and un antt-lnjunctlon blli. In
Congress ho has always been an ardent
i ? r for ti - of laber. He la
? ? ' 'ommlttee i n
? ?
Ifr. Bulser baa baes an anthu astlc ju-i
i'tit of WllUam J. Bryaa.
H( wai ? delegsto i? th- Democratic
Natlonal Convention ol 1000, 1000, iis>4,
"i the ono iiei.i in BaJUmors last
He has atood by the "Peerleea
ii.ce ti,.- d.i\s of fr.e xlher, for
which be made many i ?? ... Ha ii^
been ? candidate for tbe nomlnatlon for
Governor al oeveral prevloua i ?nventlons,
Though Governoi Dii araal to tbe eee>
rentlon this fall with a formldabh srrai
"f delei mltted to bla caadldaey,
It a the atart that his
? ininatii.n wo Id i>. Inexpedlent end
thal Wiillam B tha man Itkel)
i rta i'.'1'i arere Mai
tln H Glynn, fierman A Msts, Qeorsje B
Burd and Prancla Rurton Harrlaoa. Mr.
Sulzer was nominated on tha fourtb hal*
lOt Mr Hulzt-i s campaign has been
. . ii,. . i,\ bitter attacki on bla sp
. ; artlculai ly Mr. Btra a, and b)
is ettorta t.> prove bla Independ
forta weakened 9omewbel by his
Injudlclou pratee of Tammany ii.il in tha
courae of bla apeechea.
Porelgn affalra bavo atwaya re.eived
rloaa attentlon from Mr. Bulser. Koliow
Ing bli champlonshlp of the i ubans and
bla aubaequent ardenl approeal of the
war with Bpaln, bo always "refhembered
tha Maine," and Introduced the resolutlon
Iprovldlng that the hisiory-makliiK wreck
j be relaed from the bottem of tiavans
I Uarbor Ha aJSO fougbt for the abioga.
' tlon of the Ruaatan ?.reaiv of lwi:, and for
| bla SttltUde on this question be was
ararmly commendod.
The new OoVernOT is over slx feet ln
beighl and is noted for a banglag fore
locb ?f l.alr. which BOmO "f his friends
aay gtvea him 9 Napoteonk sspeet Other
frlenda call him "Hi m y I iny."
in January, 1900, Ifr. Bulser and Mlss
Clara Rodelhelm were marrled in Atlantic
( Ity. Her lainlh said si:e had been u
tralned nurse In tha Naa York Hoapttal
and the Representatlve m<-t her orie day
whlle InsieetliiH the lnstltiitlon.
Mr. Bulaer Is a thlrty-aecond degree
Ifaaoa and hoi.is m.'iiibersi.ii) ln tha
Manhattan, Ihe M laonlc and othor eluba
His church afflllatlona have alwaya been
with the Preabyterlan denomlnatlon. H?
nt No. 171 Second avenue, In the
10th Congreea Dtstrlct.
Next Lieutenant Governor Born
on a Farm.
Ml rtln M. Glynn, the SSWly elected
Lteutenanl Ooeerner, was Bofonerty stute
Controller and the edltor and publlsher of
"The Alhanv TtnsM -l'nlnn. " He was born
ln tbe town Of Klndcrhook forty-one
yei rs ago. Oi iv a short dlstance away
la ti.e spot arbon Martts Van Buren was
born, and a feej mllcs "ff stnnds tho
beoSa Where Bamiel J Tilden was born.
Ml Qlynn Bral taw the light of day ln
a Httle v Mte farmhouse close, by the
home of Var, Buren llh early days were
H?ent on the farm. untll his parSSJtO
aaoved Inte tha rlllagi of Vaiatie to give
the|r chtstroa ihe oppnrtunlflea offen-d by
ihe pabtk acheohv Mr. Gtyan took up
his Btuauaa al tbe Dsien Free Babeel
Mr Qrjmn barema a mernher of the sl-iff
Of The Tfrnoa-Unton." and ln tlme was
BatdO mansglng adltor. At the sam<? tlme
h>' studlcl law. and was admltted to the
bar In UM. The next yaar be was elected
to CongraaSi arbera ba oerved two terms.
PreaMaat McXlnley appotated him vw
preaMent of the Natlonal Cosasalsaoaa of
tbe LeulMens Parebasa AsssetaJJasi in
I00L At tbe Byrai aae oniiraniloa on Octe*
I Mi. Ulynn was honored with 46
] votes for Governor on the flist ballot.
m retalned ssost of tbese untn the fourth
j halloi, which decfaued Sulzer the nomi
! 1">,' .
Ml Qlynn was State Contrr.ller for tha
term pOM-'OO. ln .lanuary. 1H)1. Mr. Glynn
marrkd bUaa Merj C, B. MaaTeaa. <>f
j I.yr.ti. Mass His home is at No. 2S Wll
lett street, Alhany.
It's To Be "Old Bill Sulzer, the
Governor," Says the Win
ning Candidate.
iBoth Hedges and Straus Were
Early to Ooncede Election
of Their Democratic
! After .Tflnmrv i It la n<>t to be "Hla
IBxcelleney, the Oovernor," but "OldBlll
S llier, the r.overnor."
Th?* Oovernor-elect htmaetf *" geereed
I last nlght, tWO hoir.H or ??. Hfter Ul elec
| tion was ii eerteJaty, and dlplomata and
i others will |>U-h?-c N. M.
\ Thla decieton <>f tha forthcomlng auc?
; ,-oHF.ir <>r Qovernor Dlx waa made i.s he
i atood t.ilkiii? to a ^roup of newapaper
! men nt ?he Manhattan Club.
; goma one ii;?-i laterrupted lo eongratu
iiate him. and the Oovernoi ? i- ? replled:
?\o rii re aill M be 'Hla Bacetlei
I The Qovernor >f the Btate of Nea Yoi-k
! is not legally entltlad to thal fOi m of
a Idn ? ? "
"WolL baa la H to beT" Inqulred 001 ol
hla audltora
"OM um Bulser, thr Qovernor." cama
tho anawer.
Than the tala drlftod to hla feollng
over hla electlon
"Ah:" he then exclalmed, and he aald
,11 with ? fchow of feollng, "1 feel more
lmmble in the faee of vtctory thaa I
j would in tha face of defeal
When all had tranacrlbed tha eplgram
ihe followlng waa qulckly added by the
?uct eaaful eandld
MBul I never have been defeated!"
Contlnnlng, he dl( tated a fonnal atate*
raent as followa:
j "Thl.s la ii vii lory for the peopla an I
good government Of courae i am gratl
fled, but l deeply reallxe the reaponalblll
ti- ratallod, and aoa want to aee the
IDemocrata aaake good The opportunity
i la theirs. i am grateful to the i
j and th.inkful to all my frit-nds."
Thla la to be followed by a longer Btate
ment this afternoon, when he aill aHo
glva out repiea of tht congratulal n ti ??
Krams he haa recelved.
Whlle the BUOCeaafUl .-anrtldnt* was be*
tn? eaeared as New York'i o ivernor by
hla frleada at tho Manhattan Cl ib, Inelud
Ing Bupreme Court Juatlcea Ini
i h hoff, Hatch and Mul
Iqueen, Benator O'Gormai ind ea-Lleuten
lant Qovernor Wllttam B. Bheehaa, hli
land hla mothar wera recelvlng trw
? ilatiotu of frleada and nelghbora at
i tbi '.i bomi. No. 8TB Be* ond avi
j Mr. Bulser aa ? ? >'-'?< h?
j inKton the latt'-r paii of ti.- month, aa
? :t.| ortani mattera d< mande . hla atten
a afl chairman of Ihe Commlttee
oa Porelgn Affalra ahteh ha wanted
A bundi ? ?'? I ' of ?'",?
E Hedges, lh< Republl n candl late for
Qovernor. gathered ln the oah ro m al
Hotel Martlnlaoe to r- ? ?? r< the etee
i ,,r, .. turna l let nlght Tha aen aa
tertalned hy a amall cabarei aboa be
. ... ota Judge U< dgea
? ?? | - ? ? ii ?
o'clot k. wher< ba had been 1
part ol " ? evenlng nd Jolm d tbe
- g lohi a Bti ararl
rampalgn comtnltu ?-. tbi
a Bhort addi
Oseai B. Btraua, nomlaea for Qovernor
,, ,-,.,. progreaalve tlcket, recelved the
- ? I '-.-ii:ly al
:;.-. N*0 ?'? '? ? ' I ?0
te thal v 11
? .
.! rhi Ra ?
, lof. in i |S6, but i ame I a< k In 1188, aa I
,,lt>| | tha ?? ay H *1U ?"? w,u' the Pro
Mr. struua Beat the followlng lelegram:
To Woodrou Wll i
i eoagratulate you upon i
ui.U wlah you the fulleat meaa in of
! ceaa tbreugboul roui admlnlatratloa
To Mr ?alaoi
l i ongratalate rou m oa youi
1 ..,,,1 ?,-.(, you and tha people ol the bm
i pira BUU every aucceaa lo youi admla
I uttratlon._
10,000 Policeraen and Hun
dreds of Detective9 Idle.
If the electors ln preater N<w York did
not rou often. at leaat they roted early.
It was roughly aatlmated thal more than
balf the ballota had been cast by 9 o'clock
yesterday morning la many dlatrlcta ln
deed, ln lh.ri.-m fully tha! percenugo
was ln the boxea half an houi aarller
ir. The Brona and WllUamaburg th
votera had eeemed t.. realise the Impor
lance of gettlng to Ihe polla early, and
ln -. veral plac< - llnei were even waltlng
when th. doora wer. op. m d. L*?wer
Manhattan dlatrlcta rep.I early *???
Ina, aapeclall) along the Bowery and in
Orefnwlch Vlllage. B) nooi in hundn-rta
of dlatrlcta about all th- electlon boarda
| had to do waa to alt back an.i walt for
tha fear Btraggtera
And >'-i even arith the heavj votlng,
there waa almoat no dlaorder, In tho nrei
four houri of balloUni n il one ol th(
lo ioo patrolmen on ???p- clal duty made h
reporl <?' any troul le Burna detectlyei
were ttalklng aboui many of th.- poiiinv,
placee looklni for Irregularltlea, bul com
i ai itlvelj few were notad Later m tbe
.,,,-. . 'ounty Chairman Blrd ol ihe Pro
aTeaslvea heKun to ery fruud and to
thal t.is party'a watchera were belna
barred out of polUng plaeea by nueriiia
lactti m
'prt'on the whole, all wa? qulet iM
even la the face of the Intenea Intereal
centred aboul hol only the national bul
the BUte racea there arere no Bghta.no
Quarrela, Men almpljr aalked up to tbi
poiu, eaai ti.. ii rotea and then arent
li-lth.r to th.lr bualn-HM or to th<> golf
, unka, the theatre orto ether reeroaOaa.
"Scant Time, Few Paper3,
Money," Hotchkiss Says.
I William H. HOOjOhklaa, etaU chairman
Jof the National Progi.-aslve party, at th.
, boadguartara, No. i6 Baat 88th straet, laat
alght u.-uki th<- ioiiowin? atatemaati
| A fc-ood IlKht la i"rfOf lOOJt The p'
?truggle was wortb ?liti<. and tha people
I will piotit ilu-r. [r.'in ? ,. wera bandl
I capped hy laara Inteaded to prevent Inde
; pandenl nomlnatlona; we had ? scant
ihree montha ln wblch to pi> ai nl tha l'.o
graaalvi programme to aa felecterato to
! whom thi maaaaga la .-tiii new.
\\.- had fea newapapera tln-niKh whli-h
i to rea< h tha peJople. Money waa lacklng
i to <lo th^ neceaaary woih. and on EJlectlon
' Day tbe potl aaa centroUed i>y hoatiH
1 Inapeciora, and a ma-f ?t moBey waa
duinped into dlatrlc t.s ahere the \enul
vote i: iark;.
lji tha face of tlieat- odda. over 4O0,(WJ
rotea were caat for a paiis which luid
no ealatence fonr montha aga That, to
my mind, la the subaUnttal te.sult of tita
nrol iklnruah
'1 h-- -.vork will go on. Tbe ^tat.? com
mlttee aill ahortly be rali.-.l toaether and
atana devtsed whereby the Progreaalv
urosramme will be carrlcl forward
throuphout the yenr. There will I.
l-t ui> ln th.- llghi The ultlmate vtctory
it- aa ' > rUin aa the aunrls.- on next Elec
Uoo Day.
"Must Hold Him Responsible,"
Republicans," Barnes.
Hilles Receives Returns with
Pre3idenfs Wife at Manhattan
Hotel?Committee Enter
tains at Headquarters.
Nothlng conld ruffle the smlle of James
H. Rcynolds, serretary of the Republican
Natlonal Commtttaei w-ho was ln chargo
al natlonal h< adquarters ln The Tlmes
j BtUWUng. Only once dld bla good nature.
: give w.iy. He showed a llttlc annoyanee.
when the messenger who was brlnglng
tha returna ln from tho telegraph room
Inclnded tha rarbon sheets
"Take those thlngs away." he ex
|clalnte& NThesa returns lonk black
. nougti aa it is."
Chalrman Hlllee recaJred the returns
nrlfn' Mra, Taft, alfi of th- President, at
the Manhattan MoteL As that arrange
, mi nt had been made some dnys ago, no
j invllatlons wero Usued on bla behalf to
Ive returns at headquarters, as had
the cijstom In former vears. For
that reaaon there was not a large crowd
Wiillam Rarnes, Jr., memher of the na
tlonal commlttaa from tbla state, was at
state headquartara, and the cnly meml.er
Of the natlonal committee at natlonal
ln adquaiters was F W. Estabrook, of
New Hampshire
Mr Estabrooh was ?low to give up the
Bght When lt became apparcnt that Wil?
son had a-on ha was stin bopeful that
President Taft would at least carry som<>
States tliut the early returns dld not
aacm to glvo him. He was greatly
pleaaed, however. that Colonel Roosevelt
dld nol mak.! much of a rhowlng com
pared to the Hsims that had been ad
v.ir.ee,) by bla mat.agers.
is a certaln satisfactlon for all
gtx .1 Republicans," said Mr. r.stabrook.
"ln the faet thut we prob.ibly have burled
I; ,, .? !t and his associntes for all ttme
"TI re la no questlon apparcntly no*
but that the Democrats will have control
of both houses of Congress. The re
sponalblllty will ba trielrs, and lt retnalns
?,, be ??? n arhether they will make good."
"Roosevelt is Responsible."
10 what cause he attrlbuted the
Mr Bstahrook replied:
"We haea got to hold Colonel Roosewlt
and thoea ha has a;soclitted with him;
ble for heat'.ng the Republican
party The combbiad Taft and Roosevelt
. ; ,,, w.,y ahead of Wilson. But
f,.r th* apUt caused by Roosevelt wo
would haea won.'*
?jim" Reynolda was early on the.
,.th hla pad and per.cil, and the
returna as recelved by speclal wlre were
,,, him With him were John W.
Hutcblnson, Jr.. who had been head of
,k.rs' bureau, Tyler Page. asals
Unt aecretary, and other membera of the
u ' .,? i ? adquartsrs.
: otbera at headquarters were
: . r. or H. C. Emery. of Yale. who was
the Tariff Beard, and Henry \V.
?. who ls president of the Com
TravellerS' S.".ind Money I^ague.
Mi s llelen Varlcb Boewell the inde
ratlgabla head of the Woman's Depart
{ tha natlonal committee, recelved
... , :...H .,!? ti..- rourteenth tioor.
i were a doacn or tifteen of tbe
arhO had been wurklng with her
foi tbe ? lusa
i am grlavad, of course." said Mlss
? li it althOUgh I am dlaouuiased.
l am not dlamayad."
Wiillam Hain-s Jr.. chalrman of ihe
,i. State Committee, admltted
1 o*( leeb last mght that be
| W1UMB would carry the state.
, ? .t dOUbt. ln a statement lssued
ii.,,,i [,.?? Nutu.iial RepubUean Heudqua:
t.i . later he d.-Cared that Wlh-ron's plu
rallty m NOW York would be between
and l.VXOOO.
At tha Republican State committee
, arters, at No. m Waet Mtb street,
?.! | trnea heard the returns, and when
?whelmlng majority for natlonal
??,.| rtatS H-tr.ocratic tl, kets was Indl?
cated remarbad that the result was what
he had exp-.ted. Ha gave Taft 150.000
plurality over Rooaarelt ln Mew *ork.
-. ireral members of the state committee
gathared ln the committee roomH maln
talned a grlm sllence aa bulletln after
bulletln conflimed the success of the
Democratic state ticket. The ogily laugh
heard throughout the evening waa when
a bulletln purportlng to have come from
Set.at.-r Dlxon waa read, ln which he
lUtedi after bearlng tbe resuit of the
election ln N-w York and Massachusetts.
that "the I'p gressives had to go West
for the Hoos.vclt vote."
A Uttlo before 0 O'cleeb rhalrman
Bamea Isauad this atatament:
The reaull in tho Btate of JM***
demonatrataa one tning: that '-"^
wR movement waa aimply a Republican
i?,lt and drew to almost no OXtSM noen
^"?pemocratlc party. Wtb all of the
fruntlc efforts that were made to secure
.from peonle g-turally. the reault
,howa that practlcally non- hu former
RepuLllcana Jolned the Roosevelt move
"ti'ic declalre victory of Taft and Hedges
,?. , Roosevelt and Stmus ls a demonstra
11.,n thal Ihe then Republicans of the
State of N'.w Ymk deslred the re-nomlna
tlon of Prealdent Taft. and that the dele
aatea from thia aUta properly expr.-ssed
"he pn fer.nce of the Republicans when a
large majority of them voted for Mr. Taft
at the CblcagO convention.
S.imuel S. Koenig, chalrman of the Re?
publican CeUBtJ Committee, lssued the
followlng statement regar.llng the election
so..n after the returns Indlcated the de
(e.it of the Republican ticket:
Th.re ts hardlv anythlng to say. The
results speak for themselves. The large
vote for Oovernor Wilson ls unexpectod.
T>i.- spllt ln the party was much wlder
,,,??? than we thought. H ls very evldent
thal thoussnda ol censereatlea Repuh
II, taa CSSl their hallots for the Demo
cratlc candldatea ln ord.r to make cer
taln ?he defea't of Colonel Roosevelt and
the I'rogresslvf ticket._
'1856, NOT '60/J)IX0N SAYS
Progressives Will Now Prepare
for Congress Elections.
Henator Jos.ph M. Dlxon, chalrman
1'iogresslvc Natlonal Committee,
at ttdB this mornlng lssued the followlng
tatem.nt from the headquarters of tbe
Progreastea Katleaal Ceasjatttee:
Tlm election returns to-nlght show that
moie than four milllon voters have en
llatad umler the banner of the Progressive
party. They have eullsted for the war.
Some of oui moat enthuslastlc leaders had
hoped that possibly this mlght have been
IfeJ." It ls evldently "1S66.''
Ihe reault of to-day's halloting makes
tha Prograealva party the domlnant oppo
n,nt of the Democratic party. To-day the
Old Republican party becomes "the third
party" ln American ixilltlcs. The re
allgnment of the votprs of the natlon has
i.eiDiiie au accompliahed fact.
\\. ai e going forward Immedlately with
OUI pluna to rompleta our organlzation
for the congnsslonal election two yeara
from tbla tlmo.
"Noble Victory Nobly Won, and
Will Be Nobly Used," Says
William G. McAdoo.
Enthusiasm More Marked
Among Mere Voters than in
Murphy's Own Coterie
at Tararaany Hall.
William F. McCnmbs, chairman of the
Democratic National Commlttee; James
A. O'Oorman and other leaders of the
Democratic party recelved the electlon
returns at th* -Waldorf-Astorla. They
were Iti Oonetaat comni'inlcatlon with
Qovernor Wilson at Prlnceton over a
gpedal wirc.
The early returns were received hy Mr
MeComba as lndl^atlons of an absoluto
landsllde for Governor Wliaon. The
chairman dented all reporta tliat he had
conce.Ud any of the states to Colonel
Rooeevett, and throughout thn evenlng he
appear-d abaohlUly eonfldent that the
couniry had been swept by a Democratic
William G. McAdoo, vice-chalrman of
the D.-inocratlc National Commlttee, l?
BUOd the followlng statement:
It i* .a noble victory nobly won, and
will be nobly uacd by a truly Bfoat mari
f.?r the r.-htoration of the heat ldeala and
i-tandaid^ of r**ason ln Amerlca. arid for
th.- eatabllahment of auch ecoooaue, m
dustrul and Bodal i-oli<M*-s as will on
hance proaperlty and genulnely prumot
the Rapplneaa P"d welfare of ail the peo
ple. Even at this early hour aa over
whelming electoral vote is t-vldent ror
(Jovertior Wilson.
Josrphua DanMs. of North rarolit.a.
had this to say about the Wilson victory:
The victory for Wllaon and Marshalj
rncai,.-; that the Amerloan jieoide approvcrf
the pledges of the DemoeraUe par?y to
enact im-afiures to uproot prlvlleges, and
that the people have .-onfldenc- ln wooci
row Wlleon as the ahle and capable. lead?
er to carry out the reforms necessary to
brlng back government to the people.
Tlrre Will tell that they have not been
mistaken ln thelr man.
"Th" tariff will now he revlsed," aald
Senator James A. O'Gorman. "The
amendment to the Constltmlon provldlng
for an lncome tax will be arTeoted," he
added, "and the other reforms demanded
by the Amerlean people will be trans
lated into statutory enartments.
"It Is not only a victory for the Demo
rrntic oarty," he added, "but a victory of
the Amerlean people. It ine.ins the ova
tion of popular government. freed from
the lnfljer.es that have controlled le?is
latur.-s durlng the last two Republican
'Tndrr the able leadership of Champ
Clark and Osear I'nderwood, the Demo?
cratic party haa regalned ihe eonfldeno
of the Amerlcun people. and ls not llkely
to forf-lt lt In thla generatlon."
C. F. Murphy's Statement.
rharles P. Murphy made the followlng
statement at Tammany Hall last nlght:
The remlt Is a striklng evidence of the
power of th.e people and demonstrat'
rnoat clearly that the reforms and
chnnges which the people demand muat
he made wlthout endungerlng the funda
mental Instttutlon* of the country.
The victory la natlon wlde m Its scope
nn-1 ahows clearly the .-onrldenee the peo
" e have <n the abllity of the Densecraac
oarty to reform the evlls and a >us*e
Which have . rept Into the publlc llfe of
' The^weepin* victory tn the atate mus
hearten all good clt'.zen* and will Rrent
lr ndvnrue the cause of good government
and onrouraa-e all who. ln the face of
captloua crltlclem, have worked eo un
Belflahly for the last two yeura in the
lrifrest of the people.
(Snce more lt has been most clearly
shown that the caus* of Democracy ia
tha cuuse of the people.
"Hlg Chlef' Murphy sat in his tepee n
the Tammany wlgwam laat nlght eaaily
the most important ftgure ln the scene of
aettvlty around hlm. The chW had his
ear to the celling and he could hear the
footstepa ln the chamber ahove.
But theae were the footstepa of the pro
letarlat who fllled Tammany Hall to hear
the returns. which were read to them
from the atage by Alphons* Q Koelbb\
and they cheered and atamped ln ap
proval, and when they dldn't the enthu?
siasm was supplled by the band In the
All that was well ?mounh for Juat Demo?
crats gathered at rundom to hear the
news, and the news was Just the klnd
they wanted to hear; all exc.pt ona man
ln the flrat row of the gallery, who Iti
aiated that Theodore Roosevelt was a
jtreat man and waa belng cheated out of
Ihe l'r.-sldency.
AS to the gatharlng ln the chief's tepee,
downstairs, the electlon of Woodrow
Wilson waa not permltted to becloud the
Istsue, and whlle there were some few
handclaps for the I'realdentlal rnndldat.-.
lt waa the mentlon of the name of "Blil"
Snlzer. "who belongs" .and the looal ean?
dldatea that ellcited the enthusiasm.
Chairman Predicts Viotory for
Republican Party in 1916.
"Tho Republican party will pursue and
malntaln Its polices with undlmlnished
contldence," declares Chairman Hllles of
tha K.publlcan National ("ommlttee ln a
htatement lssued at an early hour this
morning. "lt will return with Ita policles
fully vlndlcated."
Chairman HUlea holds Colonel Roose?
velt and the defectlon from the Repub?
lican party solely reaponslble for the dc
feat of the party. He aays that "through
the uncompromlalng warfare of Prealdent
Taft a third term attack upon our lnsti
tutions has b.-.-n defeated."
The statement ln full la as followa.
For tho third time In tlfty-two years
the admlnlatratlon of the government baa
been tranafeired t'rom tl..- Ut.-put.Ucan to
the Democratle party. In <-ach provloua
Inatance tha Republican partv haa 84 00
aoon again called to power, for Ita poli
ciea, Its hlstory and Its admJniatratl >n
have been found the tancat and saf.st
and the moat conduclve to the well being
and proaperlty of Ita people and th.' p.-r
maneney of its. inatitutlona. So it will be
ln 1916.
Treaident Taft has aerved one term
and has acqultted hlmaelf with credlt to
hla country. His exeepilonal preparatioii
fef tlM task waa unlveraally conoeded.
in- admlnlatratlon was uiKiuaiifledlv ln
cloraed by hla party. which. agOUl choao
hlm for Its candldate lor a fuitlu-r term.
The record of achlevenient durlng lila ad
mlnlHtratlon waa unpuralleled. II.* has
stood aa a hulwark In support of the
Conatliutlon and of repreaentative gov?
ernment as the very llfe of the naoon,
The government has been admlnlstered
with lldellty and economy ln every
braneh, The well betng of the Amerlean
wage earner ls unexampled. More men
are employed to-d?y than at any tlm?
ln Ihe hlstory of the country. wnges are
hlgher than ev.-r before, and proaperl;y
abounds. All the condltlons of trlumpl-.
anl vlctorv ?-xlHted
The defectlon from the Republican
party accounta for to-day'a results. Tho
reaponslblllty for thla muat rest aquarely
and solely upon Mr. Roosevelt. But for
Mr. Rooaevelt'8 actlon ln deaertlng the
Republican party Mr. Taft would im
questlonably have been re-elected tr
would not now he fa?t to face with th'
Inevltuble transltion of a ratlonal ri-n!
tectlve policy to the experlmenta Uf .
tariff for revenue only. ?
The Republican party will puraaa ana
malntaln its policies with undunini?i,!2
confldenee. It will retip i, to su,,r"m?^
ln 1911 with Ps policies fully v.ndicatM
policies of reasonable prot. ctlon t,, Am^r
l-an industrles and the ii,d< pendanjI Ai
the judlciary. ite ?*
Out of all the OOnflid of this extrnn.
dlnary campalsn there ,.vn .;'
premo consolatlon ln which every e| i,
of the trnlon may shar-: Th.it 'throiiik
the uncompromialng and mfll ,. ,(,,_ ' "
far,- of President Taft an I the R?n?C
lican party .1 third temi atl
Inatltutlons has 1..,,
statnp of condemnatlon pluced i,-,in ,
by a va.-t majority of th<
the coiintry, and also that rhr.,
deterrnlnrd and \ 1 1
dangerous fallaclea of the thl d 1
party he has repelled 1
tha Conatitutlon of our fatl
the. aound and baslc -1.
Sunrlse, 6:81! lunset. 4 "i
mouii'i age, ^7.
BSBdy Honk.
(;<v. ernor'a i?ian-i . ..
HeU Oat .
a K. r ji
-' 7 41
Th- Mo!tk<\ nipartad 1
Panly Hook Sl
lt this foreaooa
i ho New ^irh, reported aa T90 mttet ?m?t ?f
?and) Hook gi 10:01 n m reeterday, 1. txotetm*
v, do i 1 irsdaj ? ?? wn. ?^?ssj
I-fea i-cira, rapartad 1
Baady Hook at 7:49 JJ
aected to <iock Thui ..
forenoon. ' '
Tha Bremen, reported as 1"? ml!?i ?ait of
Sandy Mook at 1 p 111 yeaterday, j. ,
to dock this forei:.,n? spec,w
Veeeel. Fmm. fint
?Havans.Hainni, Nov 0.... . wg4
?P Plsjiamund..'.!)!.. Oct -? ..Hanbiirf-Anj
*Thamea.Ktngaton, Nov 1...I:
?Maracas.Port Hpain, (.. t 31
Athinai.Ptraeua, Oct 17. ,lTt.<2
Moltke.Aimerta '? . Himo-Am
Bertia.Olbraltar, Oct 28..N <*. im 1
Braaaaa..Fremen. o.-t un.. n 0 Unt
Ki nia.......Oahreston, Od 01....0e p?i
Alamo.TStapa 1 .Miliorv
Bflchlaan.Intwerp, Oct 28.Phovili
Apache.Jaeksen\ille. Nov n_Clydi
THt'HSDAV. N<)\ KM|;;,i: 7.
?New York.So.ithampt'-.n. Oct 00...Aner
*?seapa.KfnKaton, .'o\ g . ...1;'rcs
?Uruba..He.-muda, Nov .'.. . .K Mlf
I^ara.?.Airr- 1 la
I'annoi.ia.._.Naples, <v ?? 28. .. (un?M
Bristol City.Ma.lelra. Ocl 2f.Hr:?to|
<'reol*.N>w Orleans, Nov 'J..60 Pte
Huron.Jacksonw::.-. No 4_QrdS
?("olon.ttlstnha', N . - . ..Pan?ma
?Marncaibo.Mayaa/uot. ."??.,? 2 ..
'Eastern Prince...POrt rpKn, <? 1 ?i .. prtnr?
guJTalo.Rott, ... 1 U . wi,??,
Pretorla.IlainburK. 0 1 '.'7Hnm-Am
ki Bod.rjatreston, Not '.'..
C of S*.araali. . . .aavatinali, Nov 5. ..- ifc
?Brlnrs mall.
'? "
1 e?s#l. For. I.lne. n
D'mcliff?, Ar?en:ina. AmRF ?? ?? !?
Caracaa, Curracao, Red i> -
M?tapan, Coloa. V P Oa... 9:30a 1
Mtix.ro. firenaia. Trinldad 10:00am
Bermudlan, Bermuda, Que. 12:00 1
k 9 \ :? torla, ll'i, irg, x .\ ?
geelsa I, ted Btai
Allce, Naples, Austrlan_ -
('o.'.uii -h?, ,1 kaanv'fa . 1 i ? ??? 1
K CaeiUo, Prfrrm. N '. L 0 M ?
J^a Praveo e, 1 Ihv r?. l'i . ,1
ColUe, Uverp -1. W . .
M"rr'i Oaatli Mavana \v..r : '.< 1 0
Allen im la, inagua, n a
C of M ? ? rj Osvaa, I 1
Alliaaos, <'ri?toi*i. r..n
A| acas, Jacki n .
Camaguey, Tampioo, Ward. ?
ilajumo, hantlago. W' r s . -
D-rtlnatlon ar.^1 stearaer. la N ?
Tahltl, Mai - Itlani.s.
Ns? Zealand, Australla .'-:a .-un
Franclaco) A r....rfi. Nov S. 6:3*)
iapan, Corea, ctiin* (via Tacoaaa)
?Tacoina Maru .Nov. s. 6:30
Hawali (vis Ban Prai
HawalL Japan, Corea, Chlna tvia
San K:^r, '. ?ru. . . N<
Huwau Ssntoaii lalands N<? Z 1
land, Auatralia (vta
clscoi?V^r.turs n %?. 14. 9.30
Japan. ?'.,rea. clilna. Phlllppil
cla Beatl ft .\" i M..r . 0
Ful isUi.t'k. gsmosn Islandi New
Kealas I, a tti ... ... :.jria)
-Mokur? .No . 1
Japan, Cotwa, 1 ilns !
(via Vlctorla) Bmpresa of n II N1
Ouain. phtllnpinei (via .-^an Frar.
alaea) p s Tisnsport.N01 N
Port of New York, Tucsday, Novem
ber 5, 1912.
BteasMr laapoeo (Br), with i ? .
Oll Cu No HO, Moiuu-.il Octobei 29, lo K 0
Volt, ln ballast Artivod .:4 am.
I teanei v-' o lani (Dul :h), Bottei I
Boulogii.- I '-?' ',...?:k*
I.ln. . m itn ..; ..i St, .".l" |l
age pasai oadae. .vn i ? I
at 10 -7 p !.., 4th
st. .4.i. r w. ,1a City iHri. Uri!<tol uctobsr 13
?n,l BWSasaa IS. to Jai.ie* Aik. I ,\ I . ?.'>:?
mdao. Ani'.id al the Pui at l :'. > a s
-i..n:.-r Crowa sf NavaiTe .:-? : ?' : A.r,
tonio Oeteoer .'>o. to tiie mnldi - i ?
ira.llna (o. in oallast. Arilv*.! Bl tbi Daral
11 p m, 4th.
8team?r lluxtnla (Panl. Copenhaaer < .?to'*'
12 aad Cliilatlania 17, to Punch, :.: ? A Co,
Hlth n:,lH?. Airtved at the I<a- U -
Sieamer Vasarl (Br), BUSBOi
s, KoatevMee 9, Baatoa 14. RJo d< Jaa^lrs '*?
Bahla :"0. Trlnt a 1 ti unrt HkiI*!. ? ?t--'i
A DanleU. irlth li?( tm?tnairw. uails an<l
Bldaa. Arrl\e>l at th? Hai ut '." ??
Hteamer Ni.-holan CUBOO iNin
tonlo octolier .10, to tiie I
with 1 [.asuenner and frult.
Il.ii it 1 ? in.
Hraamar Peaasylvsaia 't;.r>. |
ber 2^. to the Hsmhurx \
IM <at>iti, 140 thlnt
|ja?sengers and tn l?e. Ani%. l tl ? ?-ir a?
140 a in.
Steamer rrlncemt Ain>. Nawparl H Sl arl
Norfoik. to the oi.i DooUnlon -
heiiKen anJ m.lse. Pasaed la Quarantlna ?t
3:30 p m.
steam.'r Denver. Oalvri>t<<n OctotMl SV to th?
Mallen Bs .'". with paassageni saO mds?.
l'a*>'d ln Qaaranilne at 1L: 1 n i> m.
Steamer Mar.na Mnt.i. Bs I '" >>'*
York an.i Baltlmore Tnuw) ? *l,ft
m<iH<\ Pass. j in Quarantini sl
stpamer Navahoe, Ooorgetown
ton. to tha Clydc Sa Co, with pas?en? tn m*
md^'. Pmseii in Quarantini sl
steam. r Kronprlni W
Oetoi er 'J0 and Southamj ton I j "
to Owirli ha A Ho, with 210 flrst a !
<a,hin and ve4 stosraae i >? ";
iii'lce Airlved ..? 'he Bar . 2,
Stea:;.^rs JunMi.mn. N?W] rl ? ? ~
foik to the < Hd Dominlon -> .
Kers an.l m.lti. PasseJ in QuBI
Knndv Hook. N J. NS4 '. 0
south- loutbwest, ll?|ht breeze. ctcai l'*"1
Ptramen Bio Orand*. Bmnswlok i
.Bri. Uverpool via
(Br). Hutl: In.lraw.i.ll (Bl >
hoim. -: Pawnee, P
Htatfs (Dsni. C Hn\n iV
ilelpiila: Lu< la i Vi-.>. Oul
Norfoik snd Newporl N.?? - (
Savanimh: Aqulla t.Nor),
?lnm tDuteh), rtotterdam; fll
ciement (Br). Pars
a?.:-kln (Un. t'oronel; Arapsl ?
and jaekaonvtlle; Pr.mi^theua "'??
Nora (Nor), Msaarla; I.. ? Ne(
Hsvra. Nov 3-Priii? eriliaa i routohi. v*
\rk vln WOst lnllrs a,: I ' rcf
Brlitol, Nov O?Kaaaaa City (Br) S*s ' :rn,.
Qhuarow. Nov 9-Coluasbla iPr., New \w* rw
Chrlstiansand. No* *. I s m Oscai n (usn*
New Torh for Copi nbai
Rouen. Nov " - ? iBi
i ondon, N ? '? Ulnnehaha (1 '\nI
Plvmoiith. NOV I. 3 a m "J*!!
(Q r), Nea Tora f .r Chertwurg snd lianioj^
lami praceedi 1)
tfareeUlea, Nov 2- Mauouna ffrl Sev T0V?'
Barbadoa. Nov 4 -Dumtan dir) ttroai ->'
Yoik and N'orfolk). l'au.
Glhralt.ir, Nov I?ABtSftca flUI). New York
for Naples and llenoa. _ ,
f. Naplea and Oenoa; Bloomfonteia w
New York for Aden, - Martlll. am
VlB Altlleia. . Im
^ugre?. No\ 5 nirkhHli (Br). Nsw ) aa r?
Al?;ler? t*stanla and Traj >? ' ,. , vli
flollo, Nov 4 -Karonui (Br), New ?or^ *?
Oran. Saiiaiik snd Blnca . ,.,
Kobe, N \ ( Mstoppo (Ur). New >?rk ?'?
BlnSS] o ? BRd Mc.nlla. ? . .^
Port Said. Nov r.-.'levelan.l <Oer>. N^* ?_?
for Yokohania. stc; Koranna (Br), Nt* lv"
v|a Alglers for Bombay. Calcutta, ?tc

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