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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 06, 1912, Image 7

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Only Thirty-five Arrests in New
York County Because of
Trouble at Polls.
Magistrate Herbert Complains
of '?Promiscuous" Challeng
ing- of Voters?Bnrr: Says
Watchers Were Beaten.
? ,: .!<.? the courts and the Dlstrlct
oAce were concerned, the elec
lay was the quteteal ln years
DM ronshne^s COmplalned
f - <the electlon dlatrlcta, but
many of thoee for whom war
i lssued for reglatarlng
lly did not go to the polls at all.
( of the few am-^ts made were
, wlthout warraata, and Maglstrate
. the Tomba polloa court re>
ih>- "promfscuoni challeng
-? ":n;.n was arrested chargcd
lag 0 VOter, but there waa no
t her and ihe was dis
;ts from the magistrates' court
|a S I ork County were s-.-nt to George
?/.. y. lle, tbe Aaalatant Diatrlct Attor
r,ey in ( harge of the electlon bureau
?f the Dlstrlct Attorney's ofrk-e. They
ahowt-d that only thirty-five arrests had
... tl ( dlatrlcta Incloded ln
Fourteer. of the arresta were
I for by the Dlstrlct
Attomey, seventeen arrests were made 1
v rranta, and four were made on j
. at the roQUOOt of the J
General. Only one man was
aeid foi t.ial in Ct-neral SeEsions. Twcn
ty-.-..\ \m :e diaeharged and the aaaea of
tljjht were adjou: i
Magistrates Had Little to Do.
Inte, both of illegal
I and of viol.me at the polls, were
tbe Honeet Ballot Associatlon.
Membera of the Proaraaalve party also
made aumeraua com;>!aii.ts. Both the
. 1 the Dlstrlct Attorney
Tv*-r? : at the sma.ll number of
tfl and complatnta NOtta of the scven
ntl which were lssued fol
I tha Inveetlgatloa into conditions
in Um M Aeaembljr Diatrlct were served.
No: more Ih.in half a dozen cas.-s eame
ea BtacaaMK, Plataek, Bijur
and i who aat ln the Supn-m^
h.-ar electlon cases. Jisti'-e
. was at hla home ln Th" Bronx all
dav for the accommodatlon of voters ln
trmt diatrlct Thrr-e voters eoinplained
C.at the) w?-re deprlved of thelr votes by
eleeanaaa of the electlon offlclals.
They found no remedy ln the court. One
al his poillng place the regurtry
In which he arai enrolled had been
He came ao late that the court
? notblng for him. Two or three
Of mandamuB were lssued Instruct
D officlala fo take the votes
m atlng thenv
?iarburger crltlclsed sharply the
' th>- PragiaaatVO party who had
hire William J. Burao aa I
Instead ol relying upon the
? \\\ have alwaya glven Mr.
irelt a aquare deal," eoinplained the
Burns Detective Arrested.
Brat man to be brought into the
Toni OUrt was Teter J. Btrd. ?
Burns detective. Joseph aacCoy sald that
araa i.i.neceaaarlly aggressive ln the
8th Electlon Dlstrlct of the 2d Assen.bly
let, at No. M Water street. MagUH
bert held Bird ln 8J00 ball for
xamination to-day.
1 rbara Porgea was the only womaa
She is the wlfe of Max I'orges,
tj Bhertfl and th" Tammany leader j
tth Assembly Dlstrlct. She was
arralgaed before Maglstrate Harris, ln
x Market pottee court. on the
? of Harry Bapeaport, a Sociai
paport vald that some one had
told him Mrs. Porge" had handed some
? ? .i riegro soon after the latter
emerped from a polling place ln Dudlow
rUppaport had no evidence to
Lt? the cLarge of brlbery he
make, and M*a Porges was
William J. Burns. who waa employed by
the I'rogressives and by the Honest Ral
? haaociatJOB, sald that bO had had
manv reporta of votlng on Illegal registra
elatty ln the 11th Aasembly Dis
trl^t. Votlng occurred there agalnst the
l.iw." sald Mr Burns, "ln splte of pro
leata and challenges. and ln aoveral ln
M our watchers-2.200 ln number
were badly beaten up Wo know the men
mponslble for the assaultP, but we are
tJ'cr the men hlgber up."
der IS < an be excused for havlng wrlnkles.
The followlng very slmple treatment wiu
'.:. a short time rlea: and srnooth any
rouKh. wrinkled skln most satlafactorily:
Mix one ounce almoxoin and two teu
-.nfula glycerlno in a half-plnt eola
water; stlr and let atand a few hours.
Thla in.xperi*lve eream-Jelly frequenliy
applled will clear and smooth the akin.
ktepli.g lt free from tlackheada and pim
plae It ls excrllont for reduclng large
Im. a. removlng tan and freckles and
teeplng the s-kit. aoft and clear. lt la
:..r mas^aglng and i ontalna noth
lng to caust- halr to grow on the fac.-.
HOW TO P.ANI8H Ft'/.fc Make enough
r-astc with jiowd.-red delatone and water I
ver halrs not wanttd. apply for two J
or thn mlnutea, then rub off and wasli j
skln This treatment removea every i
trace ..f halr usually with one arJplicatlon j
and will in n<> way mar or dlaligure the j
?AfH ETE-TONIC?Anyoae will flnd lt
* very aimple matter to keep the eyeB |
'ookina; clear, htalthy and aparkllng by |
p'-ittlng ln each ??>* dally a few dropa of
"ttiirig, atrengthenlng tonic made by
aaobrlni an ounee of crystos ln a plnt I
*ter. This tonlc will remove all algna j
I w'-aktieaa. mflammatlon and dullness
k<_- ihe eyea bright ai.d aparkllng.
11 not Bma i 'nid is a big aid ,
?a who w-.-ar glassea.
'KltH j.\ KHAMi'oOINU - Few
womei reahai whal a cbanee they take
dng theb halr with aoap and nu
shampoo-inlxtures. Dull, fad.-d.
n>r often com> s fr?m aoap
? aa the free" ulkall provea de
to ihe luatre and OOtor of the
And ajfain. shampoolng-powdera
ar.- harmful aince the powder is
llkely to c-iOK up tilb purea of the aoalp
Iruff and falllng halr. A
d halr-apacUllst recommenda ii% a
poo a slmple one made
! Ing a t.aapoonful of canthrox ln
a eup of hot water The halr ahould he
-I thoroughl] and the reault will be a
n refreohed tcalp with soft. fluffy,
OUB '.ulr
! S, -TKM-TONIC-l/you feelcon
: and have a Bhllow. llfelesa
lo.,k to your face, you ahould take a good
leenae the ayatem of those im
( auae plmplea. loat-appe
Ute and HliiL-Klfli actlon of the Hver. a
.I. tonlc can be prt-pared at
Bmall '??i by dinaolvlna one ounce aar
and one-half cupful augar ln one
? plnt ahohol inot whlskyi then addlug
hot water to n.ak? a Quart. A jableaooon
ful taken bef(.ach meal will wmftM
hiood. Btrengthen and bulld up the body,
an.i make one feel llke o new peraon
Reaches White House Two
Years After Embarking
on New Career.
Former President of Princeton
Uriiversity Has Spent Life
Studying Problems He
Now Has to Face.
Woodrow Wilson. who hns just been
ehosen twenty-elphth Prealdent ol th.
I'nited States. 1p th.- !lrst man born south \
of ktaaOfl and Dlxons llne. ln his rapid .
risc also hla polltica! i .trcer is almost i
unlque. Only a llttle over two ye.-irs from |
his Bret entrance Into aetlve politlcs he j
flnda himself ehosen to the highest OfflOi
In the land.
Thomas Woodrow Wilson he was hap
tiaed. But he droppod the Thomas about
the time that he eomploted his Rrat boob
and took hla flrst poaltlon as a teacher.
Blnce thrn he hus been known to the
rountry simply as Woodrow Wilson.
Mr. Wilson cannot, llke rnany an
ofneeseeker, appeal to the s. ntimentality
of the PubHc by an acc unt of u s< lf
made man'? rlsc from poverty. His father
and grandfather were adueated men,
promlnent in thelr eoaununlttea and com
fortably well off nnaneiaily, not rich, but
able to give an aspliing yourig scholar
nll the education he ne.-ded. lt was not
toward acholarshlp, however, that his
earliest ambitlons led hlm. Whlle he was
ln colh-g. h( r.-solvcd to becom.- a publlc
man. To that end be studk-d law and
hung out hla shingl-- But law dtdn't
flouriFh, and after elghtten montliB of lt
he gave it up and with it. for years to
conie, his des'.re for ofhee.
The "Scholar in Politica.'"
Mr, Wllaon haa often been referred to
as the "scholar ln politics." Many years
ievoted to teaching and wrttlng on varl
ous topics of governnn-nt have. given him
a phllosophlc turn of mlnil. He has not.
as .1 rule. venture<l to express a deflnlte
oplnlon on any subj.-ct wlthout carefol
An laatanee la told of how he rcplled to
an Interviewer who aaked his idea of
Rooaevelt "1 am told," aald Mr. wilson.
"that ha Is a ma:i who talks as soon as
he thlaka,"
Durlng his campaigns for th* Uovernor
shlp and the 1'iesidential nomination Mr.
Wllaon gave a very falr Idea of how he
stoou on tho more irnportant publlc qucs
tions. Upon the geaeral outlook for the
future he aald early ln the y?-ar:
"Th-- queetMfl of how wa ahould wiaeiy
deal with th- prts. nt dlfllcoltlea and con
fusions of pollcy is a vtry eomprehengtva
one, indeed. No man knowa cnough to
answer !t, of cours.-. But onn thlng ls
plaln, and that is that we mual begln by
dlMiiisaing from our mii<ls the idea that
th-r<- is aay one general Bpectflc or cure
all that will clear tho altuation. We must
go 8tep by step, under the guidance of
judgment and good aenae. Wa must
BOOVe, moreover, by common counsel. No
one group of men, no one class of men,
caa wiseiy determlne the poUey of a
natlon. The concluslons of the student
must he eorrected hy tha experlencea of
the pollticlan and the man of affalrs.
Ii no one programmo of politlcs
that Will sJit the whole country.
"Fortunately. we can no longer speak
of ?eectlenar in this country or of 000
tlonal divtaions of intercst and eentlment
but there baa not eeaaed to be a g'eat
dlveratty of conditions both ln politlcs and
.,?., development, and we ought to
concratulate ouradves that we have our
fu-x;hie ayatem ol atata and federal gov
emment by erhleb we ean adapt our poii
cles to the places where they are to be
trled out. and BO confotin to the actual
dlveratty of ctrcumetanoe."
Mr. Wilson belleves that the tatlfT 18
tiu- greateat laaue before the people. "No
frank mind can doubt," he sald recently,
"that the great systtrns of speclal prlvt
lege and monopollatlc advantage that
have been bullt up have been bullt up
(rom the foundation of the tarlff.
"The tarlff qutstion." he went on. "ls at
the heart of every other economic quts?
tion we have to deal with. and untll we
have dealt with that proferly we can
deal with nothlng ln a way that will be
autlsfactory and lastlng"
How to Deal with Tariff.
When asked how this great queatlon
ahould be dealt with. Mr. Wilson once
said: . .
??With common sense and Judgment. MKe
the rest The Democratic leadera ln Con
,rr,.?s have already shown that they know
how to deal with lt schedule by aehedule.
actlng where the facta and Interests af
f,cted are known and the occaalon lor
reductlon plaln and admltted.
There are no separate and dlstlngu.ah
?ble business HoVootO ln a matter llke
SK- contlnued Mr. Wllaon, "or In any
oher matter ol g,ne,al economic poliey.
The whole country dependa upon Ita busl
21 Where will you draw the llne he
ueen those who are buaineaa men and
wio are not eetwean thoae whom
?yrSS *ho carea for the welf.ro of
^,rv <?? h whole can overlook or
? for they are, ln a sense. all of
^Xir-t of tarlff revlalon. Uk.
""' . , J el.e we have to undertaK.-.
eVfTtina o-s of readjustment. not
mUl-onary but carried carefully for
,,volut.onary, rmclpie. That prln
W1TdtUTtarm for revenue. The welght
<?,,?. n a tarlfflor un_
and f^^jSAS. as all taxes
So-li be"W tkt -onomlc Interests of
^-C'Vnsrropinl'on a great deal of
he,ph solvlnu the tarlff Problemmlght
from the Tariff Board. but he be
^ thTmembers of the board wera on
'?SSer'aoe^aaaWai ?differenreB m eaat
of production' upon the fatuoua Prlnclp c
o the l^t Republican platioraV sald
Mr. W-llson. "Dlff. ..mes U <y,n whc^.
Detween the manufacturcra of this coun?
try and the manufactur. ra of forelgn
countrles! Which of our manufW-turcra
are to be takert as the atandard. 18
there the same coat of production for the
most efflclcnt of them and the leaal ?*
cient ln any ?"? OU Induatry? Ia there
th. ?ame coat of production for any one
of them at different tlmes? Are the In
efflcient to be proteetei aloag with the
Xlenr If not. where ls the llne to be
drawn? Wbo ahall be left out ln the
,old? And are the most effl<-lent M eaV
clent as they mlght ba lf they had to
The next \'icc-Pre?idcnt.
maat forelgn competltlon and had no
tariff wsU to lle anug behlndf
"The board ls louking for what no man
can flinl. lt ma) fumlah US Srltta PAUch
valuahle tnformation and may he worth
kaeplng for that, but it cannot do arbat
it was aat to do, Bo f.?r. it has been
made a ui'Te exi osa for <i":nK nothlng."
Mr. wilson was vcry much dlsappolntod
when Canada rejacted reclproclty. "Wa
have atrangely neglected our tra.lc With
our neighbora, both to tha no th ? ><? I
south of ub," he said. "I w.is inlersstad
In rsdproctty with I'anada as the begli ?
nlnir of a new outlook and poilcy arhich
.'hould renwaken OUT tr.ifie. Ajnong othal
thlr.gs that the tariff baa done has bscn
to destroy our raorchant mar'.ne Our
navlgatlon HsWO have. ,,f .nurse, rontrih
uted to th? same en'J, hi;t they are slmply
part cf the tariff poHcy part ?t bW d.
termlnatlon to prevent Amcrlcans. If pos
slble. from boylng anyththg aiowhere
except ln Arnerlca
"('alling ouraehrea a commerelal and ln
dustrlal natlon. we hav. ?-., hampercd .'?
our forelgn oommerce :t;.?t it saa extsted
only ln spite of huc- artlflStal dlflVultles.
and tiie raoet anterprlslng people In th
world have forfalted their tn.tlatlv ??
foreixn mark.ts by dellberately glvlng
up the carryltiK trade of the world. Wa
shall gmw rleb some day *hcn ??? raslly
learn how, when we cease preylng upon
our owi. peopip by pottlng tiiem kn . bot?
house, where tiiey sweat an BlUOb as th>y
proflt. and turn OUT iy? to g?M,uinc en<
tsrpriaa and ff OffOII again throughout
the world."
Smce his nomination Mr. Wilson has
added nttie in hti 9teaebaa t<> the i
general tmpreaalona of his poll. y
Judglng from his BSSt "-nduct. Mr.
Wilson will depend iargely "I'on pubttdty
for aid in hclping him .-olve the public
prohlems of the day.
"There ls, of course no slngle 99*. -
reign nmtdy for anythlng." he ome de
clared. "but publlclty esitsinly acts upon
crooked projeots llba the frssb and opan
air upon tuberculosis. lt ls a greai antl
acptlc agatnst the Kerms of some of the
woret pollthal methods. Oovei t.ui-iit thut
ls kej.t constantly ln the open ls vry apt
to be honest and healthy govr-rnment."
A Virginian by Blrth.
Mr. Wilson ls a Virginian by olrth. riifl
father. the Rev. Joseph Kuggles WltSOn,
moved to Cieorgia In MMt when the boy
was two years old. He also pr.-a.hed ln
various churches ln North and South
Carolina whlle his son was growlng up.
The young man entered Davldson <ol
LeflJS at tho ag?- of aeventeea and reinalned
there two years. Then he entered J'ririce
ton. from which he was ^raduated ln 1879.
After his graduatlon he studled law ln
tiie Unlverslty of Virginia, retelving th
degree of Buchelor of l.awa ln 1NB. He
recelved the degree of Uachelor of Phl
losophy from Johns Hopklns ''niversity
in 1W6. that of Doctor of Uw? from
Wake Forest rniverslty, North Carolina.
in 1W7, and that of Doetof ?t Litsrature
from Yale Unlverslty at Its bicentennial
Professor Wilson occupied the positlon
of adjunct prafeaaor <.f blatsry Ln Brya
Mawr College und was ufterwurd pro?
fessor of hlstory and polltlcal e< onomy
ln Wesleyan Unlversity. In 1090 he be?
came profesgor Of Juilsprudence and po?
lltlcal economy at Prlnceton. In 1M>5 the
title of his chalr was changed to that of
professor of Jurlsprudence, and upon Its
endowment he became Mcl'ormkk pro?
fessor of Jurlsprudenct- and polltlcs. Pro
fesaor WUSM alBO for a numb.r of years
gave a course of lectures in Johns HOB
klns Unlverslty.
He obtained cehbrity as a leeturer and
wrlter. His work entltled 'The State"
und his "Llfe of George Washington,'' are
among his best known wrltlngs. Profes?
sor WHson became the thlrteenth in the
roll of presldents at Prlnceton ln 1302.
and the flrst layman to hold this efflce,
all his predecessors havlng been ITesby
terian i lcrgymen. He is, however, a
ruling elder In the Second Preshvterlan
(hurch of Prlnceton. As a profesror he
was very popular, and his elei tive l lasses
wero always among the largest.
When Mr. Wll-on. after twenty-flve
years of servlce as an educator, reslgmd I
the presldeney of Prlnceton ln f910 to
accept from ex-Senator Smlth and his
followers the nommatlon for Governor of
New Jersey, there was a general t n
dency to look askance at the '?? I
mSStSt ln polltlcs" However. he
tarrled lnto offlce on the radh al
RepubUean wave that swept so man.
states. His nTst SCt was to antagonlze |
the forces that supported him. Kx-8en
ator Smlth asked him to belp him remove
the "ex" Irom his title. Wilson bluntly
refused to Interftrc in any way with
the cholce of the prlmarieB, and so Jamcs
E Martlne assumed the toga Instead.
Me rooner had the Governor won the
npproval of the radlcalB by furthering
the pa.'sage of >ome of their BSO legls
latlon than he hegan to lose lt ajjaln by
his pr'-longed absen-fs from Trenton ln
his long campaign for the rroaldtntlal
The Bryan followlng, which had been
Cavorably IncUnad toward Governor Wil?
son. was atartlei by the pabHeatlea of
the faraoua "coeaed hat" utter. Colonel
Harvey gaee him enthuslastlc support In
"Harper'a Weekly" tili the <}overnor
Muntly tcld him M des|-t. For this Col?
onel rVatteraon Mtterty attacked him.
He ha.i aoughl a Ceraeeie tea'hers' pen
slon aft?r decMthg to ahandon the pro
fesalon sf poiiticB, all unconscious of the
capttal polltlcal anemlaa might mako of
it. Hc has also heen forced to spend
raueb tlme trylng to explaln some dernga
. i . tati ':?? nt he has made in his booJts
regardlng immigrants froea Boathere
Europe. ftatements made before the
wrlter scught the votes of naturallsed
Sl ?
Mr. Wilson's Nomination.
When the Democratk Natlonal (onvcn
11.u. open. 1 al Baltlmora on Jnne 35 none
,,t tha group nt candidates promlnently
before tha pnbltc had anywlure near
enotagb dalagatsa plsdged to ghra him uny
aa uran.f s nomination. With Chatnp
('lark. OsCST rnderwoo.l. Governor Wil?
son and Judson Harmon ea^h holdlng a
?ubetaatlal bundle of piedges, lt was not
1411 July .' that the deadlork waB broken,
and, on the forty-slxth ballot. Mr. Wilson
waa 1...11..I Mr Hryan. as evciy one re
membera, preved to he Mr. wilson's
porter ln ihe convention,
tho igh at flrst accused of seeklng his
own nomination.
From the out.^et Mr. Wilson was recog
nlzr.i Bl tbe new party leader. His
wlshes ?ere .leferred to entlrely ln the
malce-up <>f tbe campaign committee. He
was nOtlBed of bla nomination on August
7, and at 00)00 plunged lnto the formal
actlvltles of ttie campaign After a serles
of >hort tours ln the F.ast he gpent the
third week of Beptember in the Mlddle
West. apeelrlng ln Ohlo. lowa. Mlnne
hota. South Dakota, MUtourl. Wlsconsln
Hiid Mlchigan.
On Oetober 2 he dsparted again for the
West. On this tour he rovered Colorado.
Indlan.i. Nehraska, Kannas, Mlssouri,
OhlO and Illlnols. Followlng his return
Baal he made a hrlef Southern tour.
After the shootlng of Mr. Roosevelt Mr.
vVllaon gallantly refused to do ?ny moie
?peaklng, except to flll his Southern en
gagements, tlll the rolonel recovered suf
flclently to appear hlmself. This promls*
he kept, maklng only one more Important
apaecb, that at Madtaea Pquiu-e oarden
la?t Thursday. the nlght ufter the Rixue
v. It mass meetlng there.
Mr. Wilson's campaign. It Is estlmated,
eost approxlmately $1,000,000 This lncludcs
prenomination expenses of $208, W6.
Never in Politics Till He Ran for
Governor Eight Years Ago.
Thomas Rlley Marshall, who hns been
elected Vlce-President of the Unlted
States, llke his runnlng mate, Is al?o
a recent arilval In the polltical fleld. He
was born at North Manchester, Wabash
County, Ind., on March 14, 1854, and waa
graduated from Wabash ''oiiege in 1873.
Two years later he was admltted to the
har and began the prartlce of law at
f'olumbla City, Ind., flnally establlahlng
tbe 111 m of Marshall L McNagny. which
Sltsrward became Marshall, McNugny A
Mr. Marshall practlve.i hi? profeislon
thlrty-three yeara without a thought of
enterlng polltlcs, although he had been
offered a Congrej?sionul nomination. In
1908, however. his name waa mentloned
for the Democratic nomination for Gov?
ernor. He frankly confessed he would
llke to be Govetnor, but Inslsted that he
would not go gunnlng for the nomination.
The Murshall admlnlstratlon ln Indlana
has not been so progressive as other re?
cent state admlnlstratlona, but friends of
the Governor polnt with prlde to some of
the work done by the State Legislature.
The In.ome tax amendment was ratltted,
a conatltutlonul amt ndment provlding for
the dlrect election <?f U'nlted Btates Sena?
tors was urged and a corrupt practlces
and campaign publlclty law passed. Other
measures enucted were an employers' lla
Mllty law, new chlld labor laws and a
law establlshlng a bureau of Inspectlon
for factories, mlnes and bollers. .
Mr. Marshall has been strongly Offfbb
1 for not unhorslng "Tom" Taggart
- leader of the, Indlana Democracy. On
the other hand, lt ls malntalncd that Mr.
Marshall has lgnored Taggart ln his sp
polntments and has practlcally drlven the
hoss from the State House. It was Tag?
gart. however, that ostenalbly favored Mr.
Marshalls nomination for the Presldency.
and when that proved Impossible caat tho
Indlana votes for him aa the Vlce-Preal
dentlal nomlnes
Mr. Murshall recelved the degree ot
dodor of laws from WabaBh College ln
19U9, Notre Dame In 1910 and the Unlver?
slty of Penn ylvanla In 1911. He ls a
trustee of Wabash College and a member
of Phl BeU Kappa, Phl Uamma Delta
and the Masonlc fraternity.
?Indicates renomlnated.
1?Thomaa H O'Keefe (Dem.).
2?Bernard M. Patten (Dem.).
S-Thomas H. Cullen (Dem.).*
4-H. P. Velte (Dem.).
5-William J. Heffernan (Dem.).
4?W. B. Carswell (Dem.).
7?Danlel J. Carroll (Dem.).
8?J. F. Duhamel (Dem).
9-Fellx J. Sanner (Dem.).*
10? Herman H. Torborg (Dem.).
11?C. D. Sulllvan (Dem.).*
IS?J. C. Fltzgerald (D?m.).
13?James D. M.-Clelhmd (Dem ).?
14-James A. Fol-y (D-m.).*
15?J. J Hoylan (Dem.).
16?Robert F. Wagner (Dem.).*
17?Walter R. Herrlck (Dem).
IS?Henry W. Pollock (Dem.).*
1??George W BlmpHon (Dem).
20?James J. Frawley (Dem.).*
21-8. J. Stilwel! (Deaa.).*'
22? Anthony J. Grlffln (Dem.).*
23?George A. Blauvelt (Dem).
24?John F. Ilealy (Dem.).
25-John D. rftlvers (Rep.).
28-Franklin D. Roosevelt (Dem.).*
27?A. J. Palmer (Frog. and Rep).
28-Henry M. Hage (Rep.).*
28?J. W. McKnlght (Dem.).
30?George H. Whitney (Ren).
81?Loren H. Whtte (Deaa.).'
S2-8eth Q. Heacock (Rep.).*
33?James A. Fmerson (Rep.) ?
34-H P. Coats (Rep V*
35? Klon R Rrown (Rep).
88?W. D. Per-kham (Dem i.
37?Ralph W. Thomaa (Rep.)?
38-j. h. WaHera fRep.).*
3T1-W. P. Rlack (Rep.)
40?Thariea J Hewltt (Rep.).?
4l-John F. Mnrtaugb (Dem.).*
42?Thomas B. Wilson (Rep.)
43?John Seeley (Dem.).
44?T. H. Buaaey (Rep.).*
45?George f. Argetainger (Rep.).*
4??W. I. Ormrod (Rep.).
47?George F. Thoripson (Rep.).
48-John F. Malone (Dem )
4f>?S. J. Ramsperger (Dem.).*
50-G. H. Wendo (Dem.).
51-F. N. Godfrey (Rep >.
Democrats, 33; Republicans. 17; Pm
greasive, 1.
1?Harold J. Hlnman (Rep.).?
2-^John C. Malone (Rep).
3? William (J. Baxt.er (Rep.).
r E* Rlohardeoa (Rep.).
M. B. Edwards (Rep)
Clalr Wlilard (Daaa,),
Michael Grace (Rep.) *
I?a. M Caeaey (Rep.).
2?John Leo Sulllvi.n (Rep.).?
Robert P. Buoh (Dem.).*
W, A .Snepardson (ReD l*
CharlOO J Vert (Rep.)*
a. w. Hewer (Daaa,).
N f Webb (Rep ).
John W. Telford (D.-ni I
1-Myron Bmith (Rep,).?
8-M. R. Aldrieh (Rep).
l_Oorge F. 8mall (Dem).
2?C. T. Horton (Rep ).*
3?Albert F. Geyer (Dem ).
?? Mward d. Jackaoa (Dem.).*
5- -R F. Hearn (Dem.).*
5?James M. Rozan (Dem.) ?
7-J. V. Fltrgerald (Dem).
8?George Geoghan (Dem).
8-John Dorst, Jr. (Dem.).
S G. Prime, 3d (Rep.).*
Alex. McDonald (Rep.).*
James H. Wood (Rep).
c Bryaat (Rep.i ?
J. Lewis Patrle (Dem.).*
K. B. Pullman (Dem.).
l-H. E. Machold (Rep.).*
2?John O. Jonea (Rep.).
l-John J. Kelley (Dem).
8?William J. Glllen (Dem.).*
3-Frank J. Taylor (Dem).
4?E. W. Kornobro (D.-m.).
5? V. A. O'Connor (Dem.).
8?John H. Gerken (Dem.).
7?D. F. Farrell (Dem.)*
fc-John J. McKe .n (Dem.)*
8?Fred 8. Burr (Dem.).
10-Oeorge F. Dennen (Dem.).
U-K. 8. Dleta (Dem).
12?W. P. Hamllton, Jr. (Dem.).
1S-J. H. Flnnlgan (Dem).
14?J. J. Garvey (Dem).
15?T. E. Wlllmott (Dem.).*
16-Jesae P. Larrlmer (Dem.).
l7_Frederick Oelrlch (Dora.).
18?J. H. Esqulpol (Dem).
19?J. Schlfferdecker (Dem.).*
30?C. J Cronln (Dem).
21?Henry Heyman (Dem.).*
22?j. J. Monahan (Dem.).
23?T. L. Ingram (Dem.).
JameH Van Woert (Dem).
Edward Magee (Rep.).
M E. Tallett (Rep.) *
X?J. W. Hopklns (Rep.).*
??8lmon Adler (Rep.)"
8-A. V. Pappert (Rep.).*
4-C. W. Phllllpa (Rep.).*
i_C. H. Gallup (Dem.).
Walter E. Oage (Rep.).
Thomas B. Maloney (Dem.).
1?T. B. Caughlan (Dem.).*
8-A. E. Bmlth (Dem.).*
8?H. E. Oxford (Dem.).
4?A. J. L*vy (Dem.).*
6?J. J. Walker (Dem.).*
?>-Jacob Sllversteln (Dem.)
7-P. P. McElligott (Dem.).*
8?S. Sufrln (Prog).
9?Charles D. Donahue (Dem.).
10? M. Greenberg (Dem).
11?J. Kerrlgan (Dem.).
12?J. D. Kelly (Dem.). #
13?J. C. Campbell (Dem.).?
14-R. L. Tudor (Dem).
15-T. H. Ward (Dem >.
16-M. G. McCue (Dem.).*
17?Mark Elsner (Dem).
II M. Ooldbenr (Dem.).*
19-T. f. Deuney (Dem.).
20?P. J. McGrath (Dem.).*
21?Thomss Kane (Dem).
22-Kdward Well (Dem.).#
23-D. C. Lewia (Dem).
24~0. M. Kternan (Dem.).
26-D. H. Knott (Dem.).
2H?A. Greenberg (Dem.).
27?Raymond B. Carver (Dem.).
CS-S. A. Cotlllo (Dem.).
29?C. J. Carroll (Dem.).
80-L. A ('iivllller (Dem.).*
31-M. Sehanp iProj?),
22-1,. I). Glbbs (Dem.).
33?T. J. Lane (Dem).
34?P. J. McMahon (Dem ).
36? E. E. L. Hammer (Dem).
l-E. C McCollum (Dem.).
2-F. M. Bradley (Rep.).
1?F. F. Emd-n (Dem.).
2-H. E. Al!en (Rep.).*
3?J. B. Fuller (Rep.).
1?C. R. Mllford (Rep).
2-T G. D.iley (Dem).
3-T. K. Smith (Rep.).*
H. F. Schnlrel (Rep).
1 C. H. Baumes (Rep.).?
2-Wllllam T. Duty (Dem.).
M. W. Colo (Dem ).
T. C Sweet (Rep.).*
L. P. Rutte (Dem.).
John R Yale (Rep.).*
1?S. J. Burden (Dem.).
2?A. J. Kennedy tDem.).*
3-A. C. Benr.lnger (Dem.).
4?H. Sutphln (Dem.).
l?<". F Beheran (Dem.).'
2-T. D. Taylor (Dem.i.
R. R. MeatSO (Dem.).*
F. G Grimmo (Dem.).
1-F. L Seaker (Rep.).
:?John Smlth G^ep.).
G. T. Seelye (Rep.).
A. P. Bojutra (Dem).
Kdward A Dox (Dem.).
J. W. Gurnett (Dem.).*
A. 8. Hughes (Dem).
i?c. A. Brsaratsr (Dem.).
2?J, L. Baalay (Dem.).*
)?P. A. Fallon (Dem.).
2?J. J. Roblngon (Dem.).
J. K. Evans (Dem.) ?
J. G. Pembleton (Rep.).*
M McDaniels (Dem.).*
l-L. M. Kenny (Dem.).
?_g. c. Warlng (Rep.).*
H. E. H. Brereton (Rep.).*
B, R. Norton (Rep.).
Aibert Yeomans (Rep).*
l-Tracy P. Madden (Dem.).*
2?Verne M. Bovle (Dem.).
8?W. R. Yard (Dem.).
4?M. C O'Brlen (Dem).
John Knlght (Rep.).
B, C. GUlett (Rep.).*
Democrats, 102: Republicans, 4?; Pro
gressives, 2.
Both Senator Dixon and 0. K.
Davis Long Loath to Con
cede Wilson's Election.
The best they could do at Progressive
Natlonal Hesdquarters, at 11 o'clock last
nlght, was to credlt Wilson with HeW
York, Texas and Mnryland; and Roose?
velt with Illlnols, Vermont. Michlgan,
l'ennsylvanta. Iowa and Boutb DehOtS.
In the Taft column on their orrklal bolbx
t!n board. posted on the twelfth flo<r sl
the Hotel Manhattan, apBSSrad not a sln
gle state.
They dled rery hard. AltbOOgh tha
return* from New York and MassachO
Betts showed early ln tho evening that
no Roosevelt landsllde, gecfa M BenatOf
Dixon, of Montana. had predteted, would
result. nothlng was conceded. At 7.i5
o'clock Senator Dixon said:
"I don't conccde h thtng. There's a
good flghtlng chanco."
Already the returns from N. at Yo' k
and Massachusetts had Bpread gloom
about the Buii Moosa heaslQuarters, arbstaj
were gathered to g?t Ihe returns Georgv,
W. Perkins, Th.odore ItQOOOTOlt, Jr., Bsa>
ntor Dixi.n. Qoesraat Hlraan Johneon of
Callfornla, Bull Moose Vice-Presldcnthil
candidate; Bainhrldere Colby. Alexander
Lambert, Jacob A. Klls, JrsSge Charles H.
Duell, Bourke Cockran, George Boosev.lt.
Frank A. Mur.s?y and Mr. and Mrs. Tlm
othy I*. WoodYuff. Tcnse, white faccs
and BeeSBJS were the nde. As Oscsr Kln^
Davis pa*u-e<i along the corrldor some one
asked him lf he concuded the election to
Wilson, and Mr. Davis Hew up.
"What! With only two states heard
from? Tho ldea!"
Gloom Opprassad Multituda.
The tenslon was assaorsal George W.
Perkins had locktd hlmself up ln his pri
vate room, where no Inqulrer could reaca
him whlle boys with bulletlns pushed
through the crowd to add to the gloom
which oppreased the multitude collocted.
Oovernor Hiram Johnson passed by and
another Intrepld Interviewer shot the
question: "How about Californla?"
"Well, there's three hours' dlffcrence be
tween Callfornla and Eastern tlme," he
vouchsafed as he dlsappeared lnto tho
room whence lssued the mystica! bulletlns.
Senator Dlxon vehemently denounccd %
bulletln which credlted him with conced
lng all the doubtful states ln Ihe bBbOO to
Wllaon, although by that tlme a Brooklyn
newspaper, interpretlng the returns, had
estlmated the vote ln New York aa 120.
688 for Wilson, 48,048 for Roosevelt and
44.352 for Taft.
The first state carried by any candid.it-*
which the Bull Moosera posted was Illl?
nols. which they claimed for Roosev.'t bv
11)0,000. This was at 7:55 o'clock. By this
tlme the natlonal bOJMtOJOasttOgS hegan lo
6how a revlval of splrlt.
"All la not lost, by any raanr^r af
means:" shouted o:ie enthusiaM. and tha
others took gfj the tidings and
them along.
Soon afterward eame Vermont, ..
a long lnterval these two states |
as won ln the Bull Moo<. -ohim.i. kept a
lonely vlgll. At 9:15 followed MIchagSB, .>
the eame column.
Only T. R. Gains Reported.
Flve mlnutes later aaBM PSBI
also for Roosevelt, though a nuaal 99 i :
the watchers were asking why N-w 'i i
and Massachusetts dl.ln't aPPSar in tha
wilson column and Near Hsaai
the Taft column lowa and Beutb I
followed tho others in tha Bull
count before a reiuctant ordei C04
the posting of New York Tcxai and
Maryland in the Wilron column.
"All we are after now," said the Bull
Moosers with on.' accord, 'is to baa! lall
for second place."
The saddest place ol' all hiat night VU
tha Progressive State Headquarters. Early
ln the day the house, at No. 1U East Nth
street. teemed with Bull MSOSe BBOrg]
and Bull Moose complalnts lssued uga.n-t
ehotlon actlvities, partlcularly in the
Tammany districts. Francls W. B:rd, the
county chalrman. said his watchers bSOl
had a multitude of troubles. one of them
havlng been arrested for dlsorderly con
duct. He accused a board of inspeotors
In the 2fith Assembly Distrlct with de
laylng the vote. His organ.satlon cauB^d
the arrest of the chalrman of one of
the boards of inspectlon ln the *>tti As?
sembly Dlstrict for manlpulating the bal?
lot s.
But after the New York stat? and cltp
returns arrlved Mr. Blrd and his cohortaj
exhiblted less exuberance. An inquiry fog
State Chalrman HotchkUs ellcltcd the re*
ply that the state chalrman could Bst
be aeen untll the complete returns haO)
been recelved. The young man whf
guarded the entrance to his outer offlcaj
presented a vttry drawn and tenso whlts
Pinchot to Fight on.
Glfford Pinchot made the followlng
statement shortly before he left the na?
tlonal headq.uarte.ra:
The Progressive party has establlshed
Us posltion ln a campaign of thfSS
months. It has pushed its cause to the
front ranks. Nothing llke it has been
done before. This is the tlrst victory. \\ o
are golng ahead to the end without break
lng our stride. We cannot be downed for
long. and we cannot he stopped at all. for
we are hghtlng for the one thing that al
ways wlns-the progress of manklnd.
The crowd which had fllled the head
quarters all the evening began to dpart
about 11 o'clock and <)s ar Straus and
George W. Perkins announeed shortiv
afterward that they would not m.ike a
statement. but let Senator Dixon speak
for all.
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